Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 08, 1901, Page 5, Image 5

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Sound port with a cargo of lumber,
struck on the bar off here during: a
heavy northwest gale today and was to
tally wrecked. The crew was saved.
She "Will Be the BI?sct Sailing
Veiacl That Has Ever Been.
In Thin Fort
The German bark Thekla will load
wheat at Portland In. March. She Is a
carrier of 2330 net tons, and Is larger
than any sailing vessel that has entered
this port. The bark Henrlette, 2S82 net
tons, of the same nationality, now In the
river. Is the largest sailing vessel that
has ever been here. The charter rate
of the Thekla Is 31s 3d, a figure which
is regarded as a good one for so big a
vessel and for such distant loading.
Steamships of greater capacity have
been here, but not sailers. It Is prob
able that the Thekla will break the rec
ord of the Henrlette, which two years
ago, under the name of the Royal Forth,
took from here a cargo of 178,000 bushels
of wheat. This is the greatest amount
of grain that has gone from here in one
sailing vessel. The Thekla sailed from
Port Tampa July 6 for Yokahama. She
is a new four-masted vessel, with a depth
of hold of 24 feet
G. H. W&ppaus and Crown of India
Have Finished Loading;.
The Norwegian ship Albania cleared for
Queenstown yesterday with wjfeat. She
was loaded by A. Berg and her cargo con
sists of 29.9S6 sacks, or 67,340 bushels, val
ued at 540,000. The rate of her charter
was 41s 3d, a figure which is in strong
contrast with the present condition of
freights. The ship will probably not
etart for the sea until tomorrow, a3 the
three towboata that are now working are"
kept busy.
The German bark G. H. Wappausandthe
British bark Crown of India finished
loading yesterday. The former was load
ed by the Portland Flouring Mills with
30,275 sacks, or 67,517 bushels of wheat.
The value of the cargo Is $39,500 The
vessel draws 20 feet 2 Inches of water.
She was chartered several months ago
for 41s 3d.
The Crown of India will carry a cargo
of wheat to Europe for Kerr, Glfford &
Co. The vessel is loaded with 4S.622 sacks,
or 107.9S0 bushels, valued at J63.16S. Her
draft at present Is 21 feet 8 Inches.
Both the Crown of India and the G. H.
Wagoaus will probably clear today.
These three vessels have been loaded in
good time. They arrived October 18, and
chances are good for their getting away
to sea after three weeks at this port.
The German ship Nesala sailed into the
Columbia River on the same date as the
other three named, and will be ready for
Eca in a few days.
Yesterday the Wappaus left Elevator
dock and anchored in the stream, and
the Europe took the vacated place. The
Europe will discharge the rest of her bal
last there .and meanwhile receive cargo.
The Crown of India has also gone Into
the stream. Her place at the Montgomery
dock No. 2 will be taken today by the
"Barflllan, which will load grain for Kerr,
Glfford & Co., and which is now idle at
Greenwich dock. The Schwarzenbek has
moved from the 6tream to Sand dock to
unload ballast.
Yesterday the steamer Harvest Queen
started from Astoria towing the Dugues
clin and the Amlral Cornuller.
The Leyland Brothers, In tow of the
Thompson, and the Lady Isabella, In tow
of the Ocklamaha, will reach Astoria to
day In the seaward journey. The Marechal
Davout arrived at Astoria yesterday
morning from Portland.
"Whaler's Catch.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 7. The whaling
steamer Belvedere has arrived from the
Arctic by way of Fox Island, bringing 4000
pounds of bone, 700 barrels of oil and CO
fox sklns. The receipts of bone thus far
this Fall amount to 52.SS0 pounds, and of
oil 6095 barrels, besides 798 pounds of
Overdue Vessel In Port.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 7. The steamer
Hong Kong Maru brings advices that the
American ship Benjamin F. Packard ar
rived at Honolulu from Norfolk, Va.,
October 30. The vessel was on the over
due list, and 15 per cent reinsurance was
offered here on her.
Captain Has Resigned.
ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 7. Captain Crimm
hes resigned as master of the tug Geo.
T VnsViiirj.- an in hAen succeeded by
Captain Chris Ahnes. The Vosburg will i nis cieiaicauon was oiscoverea. rvz js now
leav for NPhaiPm as soon as the weather at his home awaiting the action of the
Charles D. Thompson Appropriated
to His 'Own Use 57,000 Surety
Companies to Bear Loss.
PORT HURON, Mich., Nov. 7. By his
own written confession. Charles D.
from the bottom of Lake Superior, Is re
sponsible for the defalcation. Thompson
said this evening that he used the funds
of the order In this enterprise, which
proved very unprofitable, as the expense
of raising and refitting the craft was so
great that she had to be sold at a loss
It Is said, of $75,000, Instead of a profit.
It is expected an effort will be made by
Thompson's friends to effect a settlement
with the bonding companlss.
P. X McGnire Short in His Accounts.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 7. The North
American tomorrow will say:
"It Is officially announced that P. J.
McGulre, temporarily suspended from the
secfetary-treasuryshlp of the Brother
hood of Carpenters, Is short In his ac-
Will bevglven away at Cordray's Theater, MACH 3, 1902, by the wclNknbwn
business houses wrhbxe names appear below.
Thomson, supreme finance .teepcr of the i COunts $10,704. A warrant has been Issued
bupreme Tent, Knights of the Macpaoaes, for arrest 0f McGulre. The general
and a prominent vessel and tug man of
this city, is a defaulter In the sum of
$57,000. Mr. Thompson, hdwever, was
heavily bonded, in the National Surety
Company, of New York, and the Fidelity
& Deposit Company, of Baltimore, and the
order, therefore, Is protected from loss.
Thompson made no effort to escape After
permits, and from there tow a barge of
lumber to San Francisco.
Marine Notes.
The steamship Adato has finished about
one-third of her lumber cargo.
The steamer Fannie Is on the ways at
South Portland, undergoing repairs.
Preliminary work on construction of four
Government barges has begun at Supples
boat yard.
The British ship St. MIrven, bound for
Portland, sailed -from Valparaiso No
vember 2.
The dock gralnhandlers are working
steadily. Their petition for higher wages
will be acted upon Monday.
The steamers plying the Upper "Wil
lamette are having a busy season. A
heavy traffic Is going on. The shipments
consist mostly of merchandise, hops,
wheat and hay.
It has been rumored for several days
that the Bailey Gatzert will resume her
old run between Portland and Astoria.
The owners of the steamer Tefuse either
to deny or affirm the report.
The lighthouse tender Columbine has
returned to port, after delivering supplies
to Puget Sound light stations. She also
visited the Umatilla reef lightship on her
return, and after starting for Astoria ran
Into a storm. Captain Richardson put
back to.Tatoqsh and remained there until
Monday', when he proceeded to port.
Schooner Seven Sisters arrived at Puget
Sound Wednesday, 17& days from Nome.
The little vessel left Nome on the morning
of October 19 and went through the same
terrible gales that caught the schooner
Thomas F. Bayard a few miles below
Unlmak Pass. On the night of October
23 the vessel's position was serious and
several times the sailors thought that the
boat would go under. Men were thrown
from their bunks and the seas breaking
over the side flooded the after part of the
Consists Largely of Firebricks,
Chemicals and Liquors.
The British ship Riverside is at Mersey
dock, discharging a varied cargo, brought
from Europe. The cargo consists of 2442
tons, made up chiefly of firebricks, chem
icals and liquors. The work of unloading
proceeds slowly, and it will probably be
two weeks before she is turned over to her
charterers, Balfour, Guthrie & Co., for
wheat-loading. v The itemized cargo of the
vessel Is as follows: 272 casks soda ash,
238,519 firebricks, 730 bales gunny, 150 tons
plgiron, 238 tons coke, 1 case crockery,
550 cases stout, 40 sacks sawdust, 481 cases
whisky, 150 cases gin, 25 barrels of gin,
1 hogshead of whisky, 20 rolls linoleum,
5S3 packages stores, 6 package&.prlvate ef
fects, 2 casks glue, 60 drums hypo-soda,
" 52 casks alum, 25 casks saltpeter, 54 bags
hempseed, 195 bags canary seed, 20 bags
coriander seed, 2S bags grass seed, 400
boxes bath bricks, 650 barrels coal tar,
35 barrels ginger ale, 75 cases ale, 5 pack
ages furniture, 30 bags hemp, 100 barrels
Venetian red, 50 kegs hypo-soda, 50 bar
rels copperas, S66 casks fire clay, 121 bar
rels fire clay, 17.G37 socks (50 pounds) salt,
1120 sacks (100 pounds) salt, 840 sacks (200
pounds) salt.
Francois Coppe Has Arrived From
lions Kong.
Another French vessel, the bark Fran
cols Coppe, put into the Columbia River
yesterday. She is consigned to Taylor,
Young & Co. and will load wheat for A.
Berg. Ten French vessels are now In
port. The Francois Coppe Is a new bark
of 172S net tons, and comes from Hong
Vessels which are expected to arrive
soon are the Langbank, Grand Duchess
Olga, Ernest Reyer, Irby, Torrldon and
SIrene. The "William Mitchell is now out
109 days from Table Bay.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 7. Arrived at 1 x
M. French bark Francois Coppee. from
Hong Kong. Left up at 10 A. M. British
ship Flfeshtre. Left up at 2:30 P. M.
French bark Duguesclln and French bark
Amiral de Cornuller. Arrived down at
10 A. M. French bark Marechal Davout.
Condition of the bar at 5 P. M., rough;
weather squally: wind west.
Valparaiso Sailed Nov. 2.--Brltlsh ship
St. MIrren.
Taccnna, Nov. 7. Arrived Steamer
"Walla "Walla, from San Francisco; schoon
er Irene, from Honolulu. Sailed Barken
tine Quickstep, for KahuluL
Seattle, Nov. 7. Sailed United States
transport Egbert, for Nagasaki; steamer
Queen, for San Francisco. Arrived
Steamer Tamplco, from Honolulu, and
schooner Nellie G. Thurston, from Nome.
SailedSteamer South Portland, for San
Francisco; British bark Norma, for Unit
ed Kingdom. Arrived Steamer Meteor1,
from Honolulu; steamer Edith, from San
Francisco; ship C. F: Sargent, from San
San Francisco, Nov. 7. Arrived Steam
er Mandalay, from Coquille River. Sailed
Steamer Jeannle, for Kodiak; steamer
Umatilla, for Victoria; schooner Advent,
for "Willapa Harbor; schooner Lilly, for
Umpqua; steamer Areata, for Coos Bay.
New York, Nov. 7. Sailed Augufite Vic
toria, for Hamburg, via Plymouth; La
Gascogne, for Havre.
Glasgow, Nov. 7. Sailed Senator, for
Seattle; Siberian, for Philadelphia.
Cape Verde, C. V., Nov. 7. Arrived
bonding companies. His embezzlement Is
confessed In the following letter .to bu
preme Commander D. P. Markey:-
"Dear Sir: It Is with a feeling of dis
tress and shame that I tender herewith
my resignation as supreme finance keeper
of the order of which you are the head.
And this step is taken with a bitter real
ization that I am no longer worthy the
companionship and association of my fel
low officers. I have xheld the position
since the order was founded; have, dur
ing most of that time, been officially asso
ciated with the present supreme officers and
never until now did I in any way betray
my trust, I was engaged In a legitimate
business venture In which I had made
large Investments and found myself In a
position where further money was neces
sary to save myself from bankruptcy and
ruin. There was apparently no chance
for loss. I then betrayed my trust and
used the funds of the order, at the time
believing there was no question of my
ability to replace them within a short
time. The amount I used was $57,000. 1
have no hope of being able to repay this
"I know the order Is protected from loss
by the surety bond of nearly twice the
amount in a perfectly responsible com
pany, but this does not lessen my mental
suffering, nor relieve me from the dis
grace of having betrayed the confidence
reposed in me. Nothing that may occur
can Increase the tortures which I have
suffered and am still suffering. I can only
await such action as may be taken and
abide the consequences. No punishment
can be greater and no suffering so Intense
as that resulting from the loss of the re
spect and esteem of the membership of
the order and the suffering necessarily
caused to my family.
The first Intimation of the shortage
came last Tuesday afternoon, when Su
preme Commander Markey and Supreme
Record Keeper George J. Siegle were
checking over the finance keeper's books.
An error was found and they called
Thompson's attention to It. He said he
would take the books and papers home
with him that night and look It up.
"Wednesday morning he came to Supreme
Commander Markey'a office and confessed
that his accounts were short $57,000. He
then and there signed a written confes
sion of the embezzlement. An examination
of the books followed and the shortage
was disclosed. Supreme Commander Mar
key this afternoon gave out the following
in regard to it:
"Charles D. Thompson has been su
preme finance keeper of the Supreme Tent
since it was organized in September, 1S83,
and has handled and disbursed more than
$15,000,000 during that time and until this
defalcation no thought had ever been en
tertained against his integrity, and this
betrayal on his part will be keenly felt
by the membership. The Supreme Tent
keeps on deposit large amounts of money
in leading banks in several commercial
centers on which warrants are drawn for
the payment of death claims, but all col
lections are made through the Commer
cial Bank of Port Huron, and It Is part
of the duties of the supreme finance keep
er to transfer from time to time from the
Commercial Bank to these other deposi
tories money for the purpose of keeping
the account good at such banks, and
the money that was used In this case
by Mr. Thompson was on a draft trans
ferring from the Commercial Bank to
the First National Bank of New York.
Mr. Thompson's shortage is $57,000, but no
loss will be Incurred by the
Supreme Tent, as every flnancl&T
official of the organization, in-
executive board of the Brotherhood of
Carpenters has also preferred specific
charges of breach of trust against its old
secrotary-treasurer. A vote by the 1003
local unions of the brotherhood has been
ordered returned on or before December
1, making McGulre's suspension perma
nent. The suspended official was one of
the founders of the American Federation
of Labor, as well, as the Brotherhood of
Her Companion, Longbnngh, "Was
One of the Wagner Robbers.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 7. Laura Bullion, the
woman who was arrested yesterday with
forged notes' of the National Bank of
Helena In her possession, was identified
In the office of Chief Desmond by George
Poetel, a merchant of Mascoutah, 111.,
who formerly knew the woman when she
lived In Texas. Following this, Laura
Bullion said to Chief Desmond:
"I have known the prisoner whom you
call Longbaugh since the latter part of
last April. It was in Fort Worth, Tex.,
that I first met him. Since that time we
have lived In various cities and have
gone under different names in every city
that we visited."
Before that she lived with Bill Carver,
a trainrobber, whq, she said, was killed
In Sonora, Mexico. April 2 last. Laura
Bullion went to Fort "Worth from her
home In Douglas, Ariz., to meet Long
baugh, who was introduced to her by
Bill Cheney, a member of the gang. She
"He had plenty of money, and I never
asked him any questions as to where he
got It. He gave me the money that was
in my possession when I was arrested."
At 4 o'clock this afternoon Laura Bul
lion began to make admissions to Chief
Desmond, which he says amount to a con
fession that her male companion is the
bandit Henry Longbaugh, who Is known
to have been one of the Great Northern
tralnrobbors. The woman said that in
Fort "Worth, shortly after her first meet
ing with her companion, who then called
himself Cunningham, she discovered in
"his pocket a dictionary, on the fly leaf
of which was written, "Harry Longbaugh,
Wagner, Mont." She further told Chief
Desmond that 'when Cunningham gave
her $7000 in unsigned Helena National
Bank notes, she was convinced that he
was Longbaugh, the trainrobber." She
said that she never mentioned her sus
picions to Cunningham because "she was
too wise." She confessed to the Chief that
she had forged the name of J. W. Smith,
cashier of the National Bank of Helena,
to the notes found so signed in her pos
session. On information of District Attorney
Rosier, United States Commissioner Gray
this afternoon Issued a warrant for Long
baugh, charging him with having forged
signatures to notes on the National Bank
of Helena. The Federal grand jury, which
is now in session, will at once take up
the case, and If an indictment is handed
down, the trial, it is stated, will begin
Immediately before Judge Adams. The
maximum penalty for the offense charged
Is 15 years' imprisonment.
Since death Is the penalty for trainrob
bery In Montana, the Federal Government
Is willing to let" Longbaugh, the man ar
rested here, be fried there. No proceed
ings, therefore, will be begun here, unless
the Montana authorities fall to act
This elegant up-to date "Loco
mobile" will be exhibited at the Im
perial Cigar Store, 323 Washington
Street, for one week, beginning Mon
day, November 4. After that date
by the Snell Yale Cycle Co., agents
for the "Locomobile 126 Firs,t St.
One ticket is now given FREE
with 50-cent cash purchases at
these stores.
The "Locomobile" will be aiven away
from the stage of Cordray's Theater, after
the evening performance, Monday, March
3, 1902. The ticket-holders present on
that-date will decide the manner of award.
For further information read tickets.
Sncll-Tale Cycle Co., 126 First street.
A. Welch, The American Clothier, First
and Morrison.
Salem. Woolen Mills Store, 85 Third street.
Herman Bach, Fifth and Morrison streets.
Imperial Cigar Store, 323 Washington
Shanahan'a, 144-140 TMrd street.
W. L. Dlnsmoor, JW9-301 East Burnslde
The Pacific Coast Co., 240 Washington
H. E. Edwards, 101 First street.
F. Dresser & Co., Seventh and Washing
ton streets.
Shofner &. Wright, 355 Yamhill street.
Stehnken & Julien. 314 Burnslde street.
R. Schmeer & Co.. 337 East Burnskle
Avery & Co., 82 Third street.
A. N. Wright, The Iowa Jeweler, 288 Mer-
The L. C. Henrlchaen Co., 284 Washington.
Aldrlch Pharmacy, Sixth and Washington
streets.. . , .
A. W. Allen. Sixteenth and Marshall
Model Prug Store, 05 Grand avenue.
Buffum &. Pendleton. 04 Thiol strt.
Robinson & Co.. 2SO Washington atrwet.
The J. M. Achen Co., Firth and Alder. (
H. H. Wright, S10 Washington street.
Alten & Gilbert Co., 200-211 First strt.
Eggert-Young Co., 120 Third street.
E: C. Goddard & Co., Stxta and WuMbe
Cordray's, Washington rtrt.
John Allesina, 300 Morrison street.
Chicago Police Clean Up the Xntali
CHICAGO, Nov. 7. With the discovery
oC a blood-bespattered basement room at
182 North Union avenue and the arrest
of its late occupant today, Felipo RInl, an
Italian fruit peddler, the mystery sur
rounding the death of Antonio Natall,
whose body was found hidden in a barrel
erage Arm of Seymour, Johnson & Co.
The charge against Ammon, according to
Assistant Attorney Byrnes, was receiving
stolen money, knowing it to have been
stolen. The money, It is alleged, was re
ceived from the Franklin Institution, the
"520 per cent per annum concern," of
which W. H. Miller was treasurer. Am
mon was Miller's counsel, and It la as
serted that part of the money obtained
from the patrons of the syndicate, and
said to be $140,C00, was npplied to the
purchase of an interest in the business
of Seymour, Johnson & Co. Colonel Am
mon was arraigned, and Is held In the cus.
tody of his counsel.
HELENA, Mont, Nov. 7. Five years
ago Robert A. Ammon was superintend
ent of a mill at Gilt Edge, Fergus Coun
ty, and Is alleged to have taken with
him a large bar of gold, not belonging
to him. He was pursued by the Sheriff
and a large body of enraged miners, but
eluded the pursuit and has not since been
in the state.
Fourth Bank Robbery by One Gaiip.
DES MOINES, Nov. T. The safe of the
bank at Hlnton, la., was blown up by ex
pert cracksmen this morning and $1500
secured. This Is the fourth bank robbery
in Iowa In two weeks, attributed to the
same gang.
Smuggled Chinamen in a IXaclc.
BUFFALO, Nov. 7. Grant Householder,
a hackman, was arrested today, charged
with smuggling Chinamen from Canada.
Householder had four Chinamen In his
hack when arrested.
Number of Skins Secured in North.
This Season Is 24,127.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 7. Not Includ
ing the comparatively few sealskins which
were brought directly to this port, the
total catch In the north this season was
24,127. The Bohring Sea catch was 10,314,
the Copper Island catch 3S58, the coast
catch S9S5, and the approximate Indian
catch 1000 5klns. The world's catch for
this season is approximately 51,000 skins.
Made a Poor Catch.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 7. The steam
whaler Beluga arrived from the Arctic
today. The Beluga brings 20,000 pounds of
"whalebone and 423 barrels of oil. Captain
Bodflsh reports that on October 25 last
year A. W. Look, the first mate, died
of the grip, and on November 20 last year
C. Jacobs, a sailor, died of liing trouble.
The Beluga sailed from here April 6, 1900,
and, considering the length of time ab
sent, brings back a poor catch. She has
on board a live musk ox, the first ever
brought to the port.
Transport's Cargo of Forage.
The transport Crusader, under charter
to the Government, has completed load
ing 4180 tons of hay and oats for the
Philippines. It is probable that remain
ing under-deck area will be filled with
forage supplies, now that the Rosecrans
Is to convey troops to the Philippines.
Loading of the Crusader has stopped,
pending Instructions from Washington.
Steamer St. Paul Sold.
EVERETT, Wash., Nov. 7. Captain
Robert McFarland, of this city, formerly
master of the transports Arab and Gar
Tonne has purchased the steamer St. Paul,
2500 tons, for the Pacific Packing & Navi
gation Company. When the ship arrives
from Manila it will enter the salmon trade
here. It Is reported that the company
win buy other steamers.
Artist "Whose Pictures of Children
Are Famous the "World Over.
LONDON, Nov. 7. Miss Kate Green
way, the artist, is dead.
Miss Greenway won her fame as an ar
tist through her sketches and paintings
of children. These were drawn with such
a whimsical grace, and her children de
picted in such a dainty fashion, in such
a novel garb, that "Greenway " children
became the fad. Her art produced a
revolution in the dress of children, lead
ing to the adoption of sensible as well
as pretty styles. She contributed to many
magazines and illustrated many chil
dren's books.
General James Ilngan.
MOBILE, Ala., Nov. 7. General James
Hagan died here today, aged 80 years.
He was a Mexican War veteran, Joining
Colonel Hays Texas Rangers and taking
part In the storming of Monterey. Later
he was commissioned a Captain In the
Third Dragoons and served under Gen
eral Taylor. At the beginning of the
Civil War he was commissioned a Cap
tain, and shortly after became a Major
in General Wirt Adams regiment. After
the battle of Shlloh he was made Colonel
of the Third Alabama Cavalry. The last
two years of the war he was a brigade
commander under General Wheeler. He
was wounded three times, and before the
close of the war was promoted to the
rank of Brigadier-General. General Ha
gan waa born In Ireland.
Captain Robert H. Anderson.
WASHINGTON, Nov. C A cablegram
received at the War Department from
General Chaffee at Manila announces the
death from pneumonia of Captain Rob
ert H. Anderson of the Ninth Infantry.
Captain Anderson was appointed to tho
Army in 1884 from civil life, being cred
ited to Georgia.
loaded, though light some of them can
navigate water but two feet deep.
The Lower Yukon boats use both wood
and coar for fuel coal from St. Michael
to the flats, and wood from the flats to
Dawson. The coal Is procured at St.
Michael, and the wood from the timber
growing along the Yukon, the supply of
timber for such purposes being almost in
exhaustible. a
Washington Notes.
Work has been begun on the new Com
mercial Clubrooms at Hoquiam.
Walla Walla has granted the request ot
wheelmen that they be allowed to ride the
sidewalks on Sunday.
Salteee, the SO-year-old chief of the
Coeur d'Alene Indians, has been stricken
blind and taken to Spdkane for treat
ment. Five hundred acres of land have just
been put in shape for alfalfa sowing on
Blalock's Island In the Columbia River,
below Walla Walla.
Yakima County has purchased the old
wooden frame of the Northern Pacltic
bridge across the Yakima River at
Selah. The bridge will be repaired by the
county and used as a wagon bridge.
The City Marshal of Walla Walla has
requested the City Council to require the
Chinese to establish living quarters out
side of the city limits. He represents
that the present Chinatown is not only
an eyesore, but a menace to the public
The Cascade Miner Is preparing to put
In a printing .plant at Cle-Elum and is
sue a newspaper. That little mining
town is growing rapidly and a number of
business houses are being built. There Is
somo talk of the Northern Pacific making
that a division station Instead of Ellens
burg. J. M. Haggerty, who was tarred and
feathered last week by a mob at Loomis
for his remarks concerning the Palmer
Mountain Tunnel Company, Intends to
Vrosecute the ringleaders. He rofuses to
retract his words, and charges John Boyd,
manager of the company, with Inciting
the mob.
James A. Izette, a heavy logger of Island
County, Is authority for the statement
that there will be no decrease in the
price of cedar logs. He states that, al
though the rise In railroad rates may
compel many of the cedar mills to close
down for a while, the shortage in the
Summer's output, tho scarcity of logs In
some districts and the larga number of
forest fires in the last few months will
cause the prices to remain stationary.
Tho drinking fountain presented by
General H. W. Livingstone to the women
of Colfax, who inaugurated the rest
room, wherein farmers wives and daugh
ters "may rest and remove the stains of
travel, and which' the women presented
to the City of Colfax, arrived from Chi
cago Tuesday. The fountain Is of bronze,
stands six feet high and has two faucets,
each supplied with a drinking cup, and
at the foot on either side Is a cup from
which dog3 may drink. The fountain will
be placed on . -s corner of Wall and Mill
streets, near the rest room.
Unless all signs fall the city authorities
will submit a proposition to the voters ot
the City of Seattle at the coming munici
pal election for the construction of a
city electric lighting plant, says the
Times. The plans which were formed
over a year ago for tho use of the sur
plus water of the Cedar River from Lln-
coln Park reservoir for the generation
of electric power have been abandoned,
and the scheme now is to establish a.
plant on Cedar River, three miles below
the falls and the use of the water of
that river for the generation ot power.
The plant which it Is proposd to build
will cost approximately 5360,Wi.
Idaho Notes.
The Kendriek Milling Company has just
Installed a new bolting machine for tho
manufacture ot buckwheat and grahum
Hours. The mill has started on Its Winter
run, with a large quantity of gram on
Arrangements for the poultry show to
be held In Boise January 6-9 are progress
ing. The committee is in correspondence
with a poultry judge of National reputa
tion with the idea of having him attenl
tho meeting.
The City Council of Moscow has passed
an ordinance making it a misdemeanor
to sell, give or In any way furnish In
toxicating liquors to any person under
the Influence of liquor or drunk, and pro
viding for a fine of from J3 to $10 upon
conviction of such an offense, with a fur
ther proviso that the Mayor of the city
mav revoke the license of any offender.
The Alcatraz Paving Company, which
has tho contract for paving the streets of
Lewlston, has filed a petition with tho
City Council asking that further time bo
allewed to complete Its contract, the diffi
culty experienced in getting out suitable
rock and the rainy weather being given
as reasons why the work has not been
completed In time. The petition has
been referred to the committee on public
improvements and will probably bo
Favored Pacific Cable.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7. Hon. John Charl
ton, member ot the Canadian House of
Commons, addressed the Chamber of
Commerce on the trade relations between
the United States and the Dominion. Mr.
Charlton made a strong plea for broader
and better trade relations between the
two countries.
The chamber adopted resolutions favor
ing the granting by the Government of
permission to lay a cable from tho Pa
cific Coast to the Phlllpplne and Hawaii,
and the creation of another portfolio,
that of commerce and Industry, In the
No Free Text-Books.
CHICAGO, Nov." 7. Judge Neely, in the
District Court, today, denied the petition
of the Board of Education of the City
pf Chicago, asking that the injunction bo
dissolved which restrained that body from
furnishing free text-books to children of
the firfe-t four grades of the Chicago pub
lic schools. The court held that special
legislation on the subjK-t was necessary
before the Board of Education could le
gally expend public funds for such a pur
pose. The Injunction was granted some
time ago at the instance of local Cath
olic educators.
American Wyn the Pnrse.
LIVERPOOL. Nov. 7. At the Liverpool
Gymnastic Club tonight, in a boxing
mater, for a prize of 400. Jack O'Brien, of
Philadelphia, beat Jack Scales, of London,
In tha first round.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7. F. M. Hamshow.
of Seattle, registered at the Waldorf
Astoria today.
British. Schooner Wrecked. "
ORLEANS, Mass., -Nov. 1. -The large
British ''schooner John'- S. Pafiter, of St.
John. N. B., bound from that city for a
Imogene, from San Francisco, via Monte
video, for Lelfh.
Montevideo Sailed Nov. 6. Glenloch, for
Ban Francisco, via St, "Vincent.
Southampton, Nov. 7. Sailed Kaiser
Wllhelm der Grosse,' for Bremen, from
New York.
Queqnstown, Nov. 7. Sailed Western
land, for Philadelphia; Teutonic, for New
Liverpool. Nov. 7. Arrived Cambroma,
from Portland; Michigan, from Boston;
Waeslund, from Philadelphia; Buenos
Ayres, from Montreal.
Glasgow, Nov. 7. Arrived Anchorla,
from New York.
Hoquiam, Wash. Arrived Nov. 6.
Steamer Coronado, from San Francisco,
for Aberdeen. Sailed Brlgantlne Lur
llne, from Cosmopolls, for La Paz; schoon
er General Banning, from Aberdeen, for
San Francisco; schooner San Buenaven
tura, from Aberdeen, for San Francisco;
schooner Jennie Wand, from Aberdeen,
for San Francisco; schooner Jennie Thelln,
from Aberdeen, for San Francisco.
Klnsale, Nov. 7. Sailed Queenmore,
for Liverpool. , .
Rotterdam, Nov. 7. Sailed Statendam,
for New York-
eluding Mr. Thompson, is bonded in sure
ty companies and the bond held by the
order as security for Mr. Thompson's In
tegrity Is very .much greater than the
shortage. But the fact that no pecuniary
loss is sustained does not relieve from re
gret tho membership of the order, who
have been able to say that no officer has
appropriated a single dollar entrusted to
his care. The bond companies have been
notified, and the Supreme Tent will look
to them to make good the amount. Pend
ing adjustment with the bond companies
there will be no delay in the payment of
death claims, as the order had on deposit
on the first day of this month In Its
various depositories throughout the United
States a little more than $500,000, besides
having bonds amounting to more than
The companies on Mr. Thompson's bond
were notified of the shortage today and
representatives of each are now on their
way to Port Huron. Thompson is not
under arrest, but says he expects to ar
rested and prosecuted and la prepared to
pay the penalty of his breach of trust.
The heavy loss sustained by the Thomp
son Towing & Wrecking Company, of this
city,. of which Thompson la a member, oh
the steamer Harlem, which they raised
out on the prairie near Western avenue
and Rio street, is believed to have been
cleared. ,
Natall, It Is believed, was lured Into the
basement and murdered for his money
by several men. In the pocket of RinI
was found $200, mostly In bills, supposed
to be a part of the proceeds of the rob
bery, some of the bills being covered with
what appeared to be blood stains. Two
bloody hatchets were found In the house,
and a trail of red stains leads to the
street Where Natall's body is supposed
to have been loaded Into a wagon and
hauled away. A necktie, identified aa one
belonging to Natall, was found in the
basement. In the yard were several fruit
barrels, similar to that In which the mur
dered Italian's body was found. A wagon
in which the body is believed to have been
hauled away was found in Rlnl's yard.
There are stains In the bottom of fha
i wagon believed to be blood stains. The
police have four other men under arrest.
They are: Michael Loni, Dominica Duche,
Dominica Vermonl and Giovanni Scarafal.
Received Stolen Money.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7. Robert E. Am
mon1 was arrested today at the hearing t
inquire into the assets of the failed' brok-
Henry Hart.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7. Henry Hart,
ex-president of the Third-Avenue
Railway, died yesterday. Mr. Hart con
trolled the Third-avenue system from the
days of horse cars up to two years ago,
when he became Involved through , his in
ability to raise money to change the sys
tem from cable to electric. Hart re
tained a fair portion of his large fortune.
On the Yukon.
Captam I. N. HIbbard, spuerlntendent
of the Northern Navigation Company,
which operates eight river steamers and
many barges On the Lower Yukon, has
returned from the North, says the Seattle
Post-Intelligencer. Thirty-eight steamers
ply between St. Michael and Dawson.
They tow barges, and sometimes one, two
and three such crafts trail after a steam
boat. Captain HIbbard estimates that the com
pany handled 25,000 tons of ' freight at
St, Michael, shipping practically all of
It to points up the Yukon from its mouth
to Dawson. Some of the vessels mado as
many as three round trips during the sea
son, carrying passengers and freight.
Probably 2000 people were carried down
the river, and In the neighborhood of 1500
were given up-river transportation. An
up-river voyage between St, Michael and
Dawson requires from 20 to 25 days. The
down-stream run Is made In from 7 to 10,
several of the fleet having under particu
larly favorable conditions done the dis
tance In five days. Sixteen and seventeen
days Is the best time ever made up the
Yukon between the points named. There
are many hindrances to Yukon navigation,
the greatest annoyance, however, being
low water. Along a 500-mile stretch of
water between Fort Hamlin and Eagle
City, known as the Yukon Flats, the
water Is distressingly shallow, and there
Is probably not a steamer on the Lower
Yukon that has not grounded or hung up
on one or more of the Innumerable and
annoying sandbars. The draft of the av
erage Lower Yukon boat is 4 feet 6 Inches
Dr. Talcott
& CO.
For Every Form of Weak
ness and Diseases of
Many Men Treated for a Weakness Which Never Existed.
In the largest proportion of cases of lost vitality, prematureness and
the train of symptoms known as "weakness," certain morbid conditions
of the uretha and prostate gland, damaged by early dissipation, too often
repeated and too long-continued excitement so react on the organs that a
condition of diminished vitality and function Is Induced. Our knowledge
ot the morbid changes in the organs themselves is quite clear and full, but
how these changes operate on the nerves and spinal cord center are mys
teries to the medical profession. Whatever th morbid change may be, how
ever, the effects are apparent in the embarrassed sufferer; these troubles
being symptomatic of the above-mentioned and well-defined morbid con
ditions, it seems that even the unprofessional patient must understand
that stomach drugging will not cure, but efforts directed toward repairing
the damaged tract will restore. In practice such Is the cate, as the treat
ment on these lines never fails to accomplish the desired result. Colored
chart of the organs sent on application.
Contracted Disorders.
Under the treatment pursued before irrigations were established, six
"weeks' was deemed the duration of an acute contracted disorder. If It pro
ceeds beyond six weeks, it was considered to have gone Into chronic con
dition. From statistics compiled from our practice in the post five years,
covering over 6500 cases, we can sshow that DO per cent of our patients have
recovered in fourteen days or Jess. It Is, therefore, equally proper to nold
that a case not entirely cured within two weeks must be considered a chronic
one. and some complication has arisen, for which the patient should see
a specialist. We invite free consultat.on on this subject, and offer an ex
perience of over twenty years; In fact, we can positively assert that we
have never failed to cure in a single instance.
, 250 h Alder St., Corner Third
Snn Francisco Ofuce, 0I7 Market.