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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 16, 1901)
THE MORNJJSG OBEGONIAN, MONDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1901.
MORE HOLD-UPS ATSALEM
FOOTPADS AGAIN WORKING THE
Tvro Jlormon Elders "Were RoMed of
12 Saturday Melit Gitlxeas
SALEM, Or., Dec. 15. The numerous
liold-ups in this city and vicinity yester
day have caused do small excitement, and
evey man who -walks the streets in the
eubi:rbs after nlcht must count on the
poss.blllty of meeting the highwayman.
Aftir two hold-ups in the eastern part
of town early in the evening; Sheriff Dur
hlnsnd Chief of Police Gibson made a tour
of that part of the city in the hopes of
finding the robber. While they were
searching: some empty lumber sheds near
the passenger depot, two Mormon elders
were held up within 150 yards of the of
ficers. The two elders were relieved of $12.
From the descriptions given by those
who have been held up, It appears that
there are two robbers working independ
ently of each other. The robber who held
up thiee men near the Reform School is
supposed to have operated In Salem last
night. The officers are in hopes of being
made the subjects of a hold-up them
selves, so that they will have an oppor
tunity to catch the robbers.
KLAMATH LAKE RAILROAD.
Pokesama Sugar Pine Lumber Com
pany Resins Work,
GRANT'S PASS, Dec. 15. The Poke
garaa Susjar Pine Lumber Company, which
lias begun the work of building a railroad
Irom Laird's station, a few miles south
of the state line, to Upper Klamath Lake,
a distance of 65 miles, has filed articles
of incorporation and begun business. Be
sides building the railroad the company
will build and operate steamers on the
Klamath Lakes and Klamath River and
tributaries in Southern Oregon, establish
ing docks, constructing wharves and do
ing a general transportation business-.
"Work has already begun In surveying the
road, getting material on the ground
and in grading. Many carloads of rails
have been brought in and unloaded at
Laird's. It Is the desire of the company
to hurry along the first portion of the
road, or that leading Into the Klamath
pine forests, so that the mills being con
structed may be put to work at an early
The new Osgood hydraulic mines of the
"Waldo district, developed this past Sum
mer by F. H. Osgood, a Seattle railroad
and mining man, have opened operations
lor the "Winter. These new mines prom
ise to take leading rank among the big
hydraulic properties of Southern Oregon.
They will operate three giants both night
and day, and have many miles of ditches
and flumes, constructed at a great cost, as
it was found necessary, in getting the
water to the mining ground, to dig a tun
nel through Hogue Hill, a mountain of
solid rock, a distance of 350 feet. The
working grounds of this new mine, like
that of all the Waldo placers, Is very
rich, and the property begins Its career
with a bright outlook.
The Angel placer mines, situated In the
Upper Gallce Creek district, have beeD
sold by Jackson & Call to William Geb
hart, of Idaho, and J. H. Rogers, of Mich
igan. The consideration is not known.
The property is Jn course of development
only, and will be repaired, improved and
put In a business-like shape for work by
the new owners.
Theoldand noted Dry Diggings hydraulic
mines, situated three miles east of Grant's
Pass, and recefitly purchased by Ament
Bros., of Chicago, began their Winter's
work two days ago, under the new man
agement. Owing to the many Improve
ments, the extensive repairs and the
greatly Increased facilities of these mines
under the new management, their run will
be longer and their production of gold
greater than ever before in the history of
these old and noted placer diggings.
The Baby quartz mine, situated in the
Louse Creek district, a few miles north or
Grant's Pass a new property purchased
and equipped a short time ago by East
ern people, is making an excellent show
ings The mill Is kept pounding steadily
night and day, crushing rock that Is aver
aging $25 per ton In sulphurets and free
gold. The Klondike mine, of this dis
trict. Is also running steadily and meet
ing with excellent success, it being an
other property recently equipped and
launched out for business. The success of
these mines has stimulated a number of
other undeveloped properties In the dis
trict, and a number of stamp mills are
to be erected during the coming year.
LOGS "WEST TO SEA.
And LoprfrerM, Havlnff Xo Contract,
Cannot Sne Boom Company.
GREENLEAF. Dec. 9. The half dozen
crews who have been putting logs Into
Lake and Deadwood Creeks to be floated
to mills on Sluslaw Bay lost so many of
them by the failure of the boom company
to close Its gate when the first high water
came last month that their balances will
all be on the wrong side of the ledger. In
most cases about half the logs went out.
There Is no telegraph or telephone down
the river. The boom people, though a lit
tle anxious, did not believe there had been
Tain enough toxstart the logs. At 11 P.
OL none had arrived. At another ob
servation at 1 A. M. a log was seen float
ing, and the boom was closed. But be
tween those hours about all the logs
started by the rain had passed and gone
to sea. There was no contract with the
boom company. Some of the loggers had
gone In debt to carry on their camps, ana
In their desperation thought to sue the
fcoom company for their loss, but they
find that In the absence of a contract the
boom people are not responsible therefor.
Neither can the latter collect boomage
on the logs they have caught, but In re
taliation for threats of nonpayment they
might send them all to sea, for they are
under no obligation to hold them.
All the settlers on the Sluslaw above
Its junction with Lake Creek, owning
timber are reported to have signed an
agreement to sell no more unless It Is
received and scaled at the river bank. Be
low the junction of those streams there
Is very little good timber left. The mills
have quite a supply of logs on hand, but
unless there Is a change In the situation
they will soon want more.
Meantime the owners of the Spruce
Point mill announce that they will soon
build at or near Florence a new mill ax
large as any on the Day, and tney iiavt
with some difficulty secured a site for a
boom of their own on the north side ot
the bay between the old boom and Mapie
ton. LEVI AXKEXY'S ADVICE.
Telle Eastern Orejcon People to De
mand Their Rlfflitu in Convention.
BAKER CITY, Dec. 14. Levi Ankeny,
president of the First National Bank, ot
this city, was in the city today for a
short stay on business connected with
the bank. While here he ventured to make
& few suggestions in regard to politics.
He advises the people of Eastern Oregon
to organize and demand their rights of
the conventions that assemble to nomin
ate candiJates for state offices. He ad
vised the forces to get together and not
to separate, but to unite on their man
and they would win the contest every
In speaking of his brother, Henry
Ankeny. who is one of the candidates for
Governor, he said It was natural that he
should favor his brother, which he pro
posed to do, not only because he was a
close relative, but for the reason that he
thought he was in every way qualified
lor the place.
J. R. Romlg, manager of the Sanger De
velopment Company, Is In the city, and
has just dosed ft contract for ft sis-drill
compressor, two hoists and other ma
chinery for the mine, amounting to over
$5000. This machinery will be delivered
in 25 days.
The 10-stamp mill out at the Sanger is
pounding away dally on high-grade ore,
and everything about the camp has an air
of business and prosperity. The new
equipment just ordered will place the mine
In splendid shape.
Gleadale Ckarck Dedicated.
ROSEBURG, Or., Dec 15. The dedica
tory services of the new Presbyterian
Church In Glendale, In this county, were
held today. The officiating ministers were:
Dr. W. S. Holt, of Portland; Dr. J. A.
Townsend, of Roseburg; Rev. C. W. Hayes,
of Grant's Pass, and Rev. J. E. Blair,
the latter 'being Installed as the first
pastor. The new building Is neat and
commodious, and well suited to the needs
of that growing town.
PUGET SOUND TRADE.
(Continued from First Page)
an offshoot of the Portland Flouring Mills
Company, Is also managed by a graduate
from the Portland mills. Kerr, Glfford at
Co. have for dock superintendent A. Rob
erts, who was for a long time on their
CHRISTMAS SERMON BY IAN MACLAREN.
By special arrangement "with his publishers, next Sunday's Orego
nian will contain a short Christmas sermon by Ian Maclaren, author
of "The Bonnie Brier Bush." It is not in dialect In this sermon the
Rev. John Watson, Presbyterian minister, preaches without a text, in an
orthodox -way, a strong but sweet and spiritual discourse, which he
has titled "A Call to Simplicity."
dock In this city. Outside of the wheat
business there are a number of Portland
ers and ex-Portlanders taking a promi
nent part in the commercial life of the
city. Frank Woolsey la In charge of Dod
well's steamship interests here, and as
the Dodwell line is now the largest for
eign steamship enterprise on the Pacific
Coast, he Is kept very busy with a large
office staff working under him. He has
recently been joined at Tacoma by C. V.
La Farge, who was for a long time In
charge of Dodwell's Portland office. The
new docks at Tacoma are proving none
too large for the business for which they
were planned, for with the delayed ar
rival of a number of ships, wheat has
piled up on the exporters until there Is
more wheat on spot at this port than
has ever been held here before, the
amount running well up towards 100,000
tons. Quite a fleet "of ships has arrived
within the past few days, and the docks
will hardly be as full again this season.
Good Tagboat Service.
The tugboat service on Puget Sound
is excellent. This statement Is perhaps
superfluous when it Is known that Puget
Sound tugs not only cover their own
field, but find time to steam down near
the Columbia River, and make fast to
$100,000 salvage finds right under the nose
of Columbia River tugboatmen. The
picking up of the PInmore and bringing
her to Puget Sound is regarded as a
hilarious joke by the water front con
tingent In both Tacoma and Seattle.
While there Is some censure for Captain
Jamieson's apparently needless abandon
ment of his ship, at the same time the
Columbia River tugboats come In for a
share of the criticism, the burden of
the opinion here being to the effect that
the tugboatmen on the Columbia are
afraid of "mal de mer." Captain "Buck"
Bailey, of the Tatoosh, who has but re
cently left Puget Sound for the Colum
bia River, escapes some of this censure,
the impression here being that he tipped
the job off to the Puget Sound Tugboat
Company without making any effort to
capture the richest salvage prize in 10
years. Probably the next time a ves
sel Is reported In distress a few miles
north of the Columbia River, there will
be enough curiosity aroused In Astoria
to get a tug there before one can bo
sent from Seattle, 200 miles away.
Tncoma's Industrial Activity.
Tacoma has developed quite a "dlnner
pall brigade" since she emerged from
her comatose state a few years ago, and
the various factories, mills, foundries and
shops give employment to a large force
of skilled and unskilled laborers. One of
the latest additions to her industrial en
terprises Is a first-class shipyard. In
which Captain Al Stream, formerly u
Columbia River tugboatman, is Interest
ed. Stream hung around Astoria for a
long time, trying to awaken an interest
in his enterprise there, but falling, came
to Tacoma. Here he joined forces with
a recent arrival from Connecticut named
Hardy, who has one of the finest, best
equipped small machine shops and foun
dries In the Northwest. They have re
cently completed a largo steam schooner
and are Just finishing off a four-masted
barkentine for Charles Nelson, of San
Francisco. She Ms a magnificent looking
craft, 214 feet long, and cost to build
nearly $75,000, the greater portion of
which was paid for labor and material
In Tacoma. There were 160 men working
In the machine shops and shipyard yes
terday, although there has been a ma
chinists' strike on In this shop for nearly
six months. A temporary examination
of the PInmore has disclosed the fact
that she is comparatively uninjured, but
she will enter the dock for further ex
amination. The PInmore and Nelson.
The future ownership of the PInmore is
still In doubt. Captain Jamleson, ac
companied by J. C. Flanders, was In
Tacoma yesterday, looking over the sit
uation. Captain Jamleson Is still re
garded as master of the ship, but finds
himself in the peculiar position pf being
obliged to ask permission before he can
go aboard. Accompanied by Mr. Flan
ders, he went over to Quartermaster Har
bor yesterday and went aboard. The
question of salvage was not discussed,
and the amount that will be claimed by
or awarded to the Puget Sound Tug
boat Company Is all a matter of con
jecture. The storm In England has dis
arranged the cable service to such an
extent that Captain Jamleson has been
unable to receive any instructions from
his owners, and nothing will be done un
til after the verdict of the court of In
quiry Is received. 'This court, which will
consist of British Consul Laldlaw and
two British shipmasters, will meet In
Salvage cases like that of the PInmore
are so rare that no one seems to know
just how much more the rescuing tug
will be entitled to than she would have
received from an ordinary pick-up at sea.
Some men in pretty close touch with
such matters venture the opinion that the
Nelson, with her valuable cargo, will pay
as much and perhaps more thin the PIn
more. The Nelson, as she lies at Senttle,
does not make such a bad appearance
as might be expected, considering the
savage tussle she had with the elements.
The full extent of -her damages has not
yet been Teported by the surveyors, but
she was so roughly handled that some
of her beams were started or broken.
The PInmore is at Quartermaster Har
bor, which Is regarded as a suburb of
Tacoma. while the Nelson Is lying at
anchor In Elliot Bay. With a Columbia
River grain ship lying, at both of these
rival ports, there Is a temporary truca
In water-front hostilities between the two
ports, and neither port has shied a brick
at the other since the appearance of the
latest reports of their respective harbor
Five Hundred and Fifty Honclesx,
SALEM, W. Va., Dec. 15-Last night
fire caused a loss of $500,000 and destroyed
the business district of the place. Sixty
five business houses and 15 residences
were burned. At least 250 people are left
homeless. The heavlst loser was the Oil
Well Supply, Company, 1frfift,
MAY LOSE BACK TAXES
CHEHALIS COUSTY HAS NOT PRINT
ED DELINQUENT LIST.
Aad Time Is Tea Skert Nevr-Xer tke
UadertaldBff Recaast el Vet
ABERDEEN, Wash., Dec. !. A condi
tion of things has developed In Monte
sano. the county seat, which may result
in the loss to Chehalls County of many
thousand dollars of delinquent taxes. In
fact, all the delinquent taxes for 1S95 and
prior years are imperiled. This loss wli:
probably result to the county in case
there be no publication of the delinquent
tax list before January L two weeks
hence. That the list will not be published
Is more than likely. In fact, it Is almost
certain that It will not, for it will be Im
possible for the biggest printing estab
lishment in the state to set up the list
within the short time remaining, consist
ing, as It docs, of 30,000 descriptions ot
property. There is room for difference ot
opinion among lawyers as to whether the
failure to publish the list before January
1 would bar the county. The Legislature
provided that the proceedings to foreclose
the taxes of 1S35 and prior years "must
be commenced on or before January 1,
1902." The foreclosure of a tax lien being
a proceeding purely In rem, It Is held by
many authorities that such a proceeding
Is not begun until the publication of no
tice. It Is held that the act of the last
Legislature referred to Is a statute ot
limitations and that its provision as to
the time of commencing foreclosure is
mandatory, and If proceedings be not be
gun by January 1, the county will be
forever barred as to all taxes for 1S35 and
prior years, amounting in this county to
$40,000. At Seattle last week, King Coun
ty was struggling with the same ques
tion, and the Board of Commissioners
took the advice of several of the leading
members of the bar of that city and made
an extra allowance to the paper doing the
official printing for the employment of a
larger force and additional machines to
get out the work. If the list be not pub
lished In this county on time no blame will
be attributable to the printer, for the rea
son that copy has not been furnished him
In order to proceed with the work al
though It is said he repeatedly notified the
county officials that It would be necessary
to get in the copy 30 days to six weeks
prior to the first of the year.
Recount Vote for Mayor.
Members of the Council have decided to
recount the vote for Mayor cast at the
recent election on the demand of Mayor
Anstie. L. L. Maley. who won by two
votes, resisted the'- count through his at
torneys. The count will be made Mon
KENNEWICIC DITCH SOLD.
Attorney for the Bondholders Bid In
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. Dec. 15.
Saturday afternoon, at the hour of 1:20,
the Kennewlck ditch and all the other
holdings of the Dell Haven Irrigation dis
trict were sold at public auction by O. A.
Fechter, master of the Superior Court In
the proceedings, to John J. Rudkln, attor
ney lor the bondholders and others, for
the sum of $307,357 50. As soon as the
sale Is confirmed by the court the legal
procedure dissolving the Irrigation district
will have been completed, and the persons
who bid in the property will bo free to
reopen the ditch and put water upon 12,000
acres of land at the extreme eastern end
of Yakima County.
One of the principal bondholders Is
Prank Dudley, of Niagara Falls, N. Y.,
who was out here during the Summer, and
set the legal machinery In motion for the
dissolution of the district. The ditch,
which was one of the finest In the West,
was built by Eastern capitalists 10 years
ago. Shortly after completing the ditch
they organized an Irrigation district and
sold their holdings to the property-owners
under the canal, who issued bonds. In
1S9S and during the hard times which fol
lowed, It was found impossible to keep the
ditch In repair, and It fell Into disuse.
There has been no water in It for the
last four years, and it has drifted full of
sand. The sum of $50,000 will be required
to put It In order.
This Is what the promoters of the enter
prise intend to do, and do with as little
"delay as possible. The ditch may be
made ready for use by the coming Spring,
and It Is altogether likely that it will be.
A boom has been on in that part of the
country ever since the movements of the
bondholders became known. A large part
of the available land has been secured in
various ways. The land under this ditch
Is of great fertility, and the reopening of
the ditch Is of supreme Importance to
the whole eastern half of the county. Then
Kennewlck, which Is now almost a de
serted village, will again be a thriving
Freiskt Train Wrecked.
A small freight train wreck occurred
early this morning at Roza, a small sta
tion several miles north of this place. One
freight train was not on a siding suf
ficiently far to allow another to pass. The
men in the caboose, which was struck by
the moving train, were pretty badly
shaken up, and Fireman Brennan was
hurled from his train, going 30 miles an
hour, struck upon a pile of ties and sus
tained a broken arm. besides some bad
bruises. A car loaded with cattle was
damaged and one animal killed.
SUIT OVER A COLT.
Costs Already Amount to $04, and
Animal Is Worth, but $5.
NORTH YAKIMA, Dec. H. The suit ot
H. A. Woodworth vs. George Wclkel win
be heard In the Supreme Court Monday
on appeal. The case Involves the own
ership of a colt valued at about $5. So
far the bill of costs amounts $64 40, and
the end Is not yet.
BraUcman Crushed to Death.
John Phillips, the brakeman who was
killed at Toppenlsh yesterday, was now
in the employ of the Northern Pacific,
having come from the East but recently.
His wife had joined him two or three
days before his death. In stepping from
a freight car to the engine tender he
fell to tne track and was crushed almost
Petition for a Mall Roate.
The people of Klickitat County are cir
culating a petition which asks tho As
sistant Postmaster-General to establish
a mall route between Goldendale, In that
county, and Toppenlsh, in Yakima Coun
ty, a distance of 60 miles. If the depart
ment sees fit to do this It will be of great
benefit to both counties. Under existing
conditions It takes mall from three to
five days to go between the principal
places In the two counties, and It Is
equally Inconvenient for travelers.
The petition calls for a trl-weckly mail
service by way of Summit House, in the
SImcoe Mountains, and further asks that
a postoffice be established at Summit
House, with Tnurston Masters as nost-
master. A similar petition is In clrctr-
lition in this county, and it Is reported
that 1000 signatures have been obtained.
Unclaimed Letters Remaining In the
PosteAce at Portland, Or.
Free delivery of letters by carriers at the
residence of owners may be secured by observ
ing the followlnr rules: '
Direct plainly to the street and number of
Head letters with the writer's full address.
Including street and number, and request an
swer to be directed accordingly.
Letters to strangers or transient visitors in
the, city, whose special address may be un
known., should be marked In 'the left-hand cor
ner. "Transient." Thla will prevent their be
ing delivered to persona of the same- or similar
Persons calling for these letters will please
state date on which they were advertised.
December 16. They will be charged for at the
rate of 1 cent each.
Allman, Miss Anna Keech. Mrs Sissy
Amend, Miss Katy F Kruse, Mrs Geo H
gap1"". Miss Elsle Larson, Mrs Kate
Baker. Ida L La Rue. Mrs Amanda
Banks, Barbara C Lemon, Miss Alice
Barnett, Miss Mabel Lemon. Miss Nellie
Beebee. Mies Lottie Lyman. Mrs J F
Bryan. Mlas Vivian B McQueen, Miss Zaida
Brelver. Miss Lou McCance. Miss Rosella
Brotners. Mrs Maggie MacDonald, Miss
Brown. Miss Vera Martin. Miss X L
5u.r,5y'..Xeni Martin. Miss M
Calof. Mrs Max Mason. Mrs Herbert
Campbell, Mrs Ella May, Frances
Collins Mlllsr Mrs T
Carson, Mrs Elizabeth Moore, Mrs E M
Casey. Mlsa Mary E-2 'Moras. Mlas Nellie
Chambers, Mrs Slrana Morris, Miss Nellie
Chapman, Miss Edith Nelson, Mrs M M
Chrlsman, Mrs Nylan, Mary
Chrlsman, Miss Mar- Older, Stella
garet Olson, Margaret
Clamper. Mrs I D O'Connor, Mtss Mar
Clarke, Miss L M garet
Clark. Miss Bessie Parke, Mrs J H
Cooke, Miss Bessie Palmer, Miss Lydla
Cooper, Mrs E A Pezoldt. Miss May
Daugherty Mrs Mary Perry. Mrs W E
Dempster. Janet Percefull, Miss Ada
Denial, Mrs I R Pealeraon. Mrs Lllllo
Diamond. Mrs E J Phillips. Mrs E M
Dorrls. Mrs R L Place. Adela
Dorren. Miss Mamie Powell. Miss Edna
Drevcre. Ml Marlon PrentlM. Miss Julia
Ellison. Mrs L P Queen. MIrs Lizzie
Elmott, M Mamie Qulgley, Miss Anna
Enreckson, Mrs H J Ranciphcr. Ml May
Erlon. Miss Martha Reevey, Mrs C
Evanovlch. Mrs Ada Reede, Mrs Geo
Evans, Miss Pearl Reanseu, Miss Georgle
Evlck. Miss Ethel Rawson. Mrs B G
Fontaine, Mrs Belle Rowland, Mrs G
Fox. Mrs J i Sessions. Mrs H H-2
Furn. Mrs T Sibley, Miss Allle
Glnton. Miss Nina Simmons. Mrs Gertrude
Greene, Mrs P J Smith, Mrs Fannie
Griffith. Mrs Smith. Mrs H S
Halle. Miss Mary Smith. Miss Jennie
Hall, Mrs Eva Smith, Nancy J
Hamilton. Miss Lizzie Smith, Mrs Perry
Harrln, Miss May Spencer, Gladys
Haseler. Mrs Ella Spooner. Miss Julia
Hawkins, Mary Springer. Mrs H
Hawkins. Mrs Albert Bprone. Miss May
Hawkins. MUs Marie Starr. Miss Dollle-2
Henderson. Mrs Sue Steers, Mrs Rachel
Herbst, Miss Meta Stewart. Mrs Chas E
Hicks. Mrs Burtey Stoddard". Mrs Frank
Hoppe. Mrs Nattle Sulverkopp, Miss So
Hoffslnger. Amelia phla
Hogue, Miss Nellie Tanaka. Miss Chlyo
Holllngsworth, Mrs Tank. Miss Eva
Jennie Taylor, Mlsa Esthcr-2
Holmes. Mrs F J Thurston. Miss Ella
Howser, Mrs M A Toy, Mrs L
Irmler. Miss Lena Tumblln. Miss Myrtle
Ingraham. Mrs C H Vernbleu. Mrs A
Jasmer. Miss Loney Wagner. Miss Mamie
Joseph, Mrs M Warmoth, Miss F
Joyce, Mrs Mary H Webster. Mrs Flora
Johnson. Miss Maud West. Mrs Fred L
Johnson. Mrs O West, Mrs Stella
Jones. Miss Emma White. Miss Lottie
Jones, Miss Joale Wlgand. Mlsa May
Jones, Miss Mae Wiggins. Miss Mildred
Jones. Mrs Sarah Wodgenskl, Miss Mary
Keans. Miss Emma Wood, Mrs Mattle
Keyser, Miss Bella Word. Mrs R E
Addington. J E McCall, W A
Alexander. J E McCormlck. Fred
Allen, Charles McDermott. James
Armstrong. McL McKeown. Win
Ashelm. S Mantel, Henry
Atkins, Thomas Mason, S R, Jr
Bambergh Brfe Miller, B F
Bateman. Ed Millard, Forest
Becker. Ludwlg Miller, Geo
Benfleld. D W Miller. W M
Bougher. Louis A Moffett, F J
Bragg. John W Moorland, E H & Mrs
Bristow, James Morrison. Joe
Brown. William Matthe. H-2
Bruce. William H Mulheron. F J
Burleson. Alphus Murray, Ely E
Bush. Alex E Nielsen, Niels P
Busch, B Noble. B B
Byers. N S Nolan. John
Cafferty. Burton B Noon. Henry L
Campbell. James Noek, James
Campbell. D F Norwood. C F
Carlson, C L Ollcnbeck, Henry
Carr. Andrew Pac Permanent Expo
Carey, Geo M sltlon-2
Case, C L Parkhurst, Paul K
Chambers. Burt Pac Wire Co
Chandler. George H Parker, John D
Chapman. J V Paunstone. Thos C
Chatterton. John Peacock Mill Co
Clarke. T C Pease. John K
Coy, Jas M Peplow. C A
Conroy, Frank Perry Nursery Co
Cothrln. Roy Person, Andrew C
Crandal, Harley Pettltte. C A
Crosble. David Peters, Martin
Cummings, J Fhllllps, Jas
Dana. Sewel & Walker Phillips. J B
Derrlll. Hubert Plummer. G R
Denlson. L C Piatt. Geo
Dennlson. Rev J M Poa. John
DeWltt. Mr Pollteo. Pletro
Diss. Henry Pool, Chas
Dllllnger. Edw Pool. C D
Dixon. Walter-4 Post. L A
Dolg. Paul Portland Fish Market
Dobner. H Poroclhlm. E
Donakey, Miles Port Furn Mfg Co
Dunbar. Robt Portland Cement Co
Ebert. Fred J Pratt, Marion L
Edsall. James Ray. Dick
Eddy. Jas Reeder, W
Eddy. W M Reldel & Heggele
Edee. W D Reynold. S L
Elknl. W A Roos. J H
Emlg. Otto Robertson, Jamea
Froggott. B F Ross, James M
Fink. Jno P Row. H C. Jr
Fisher, Stephe Rhoa. George
Foss. Barnard Schulz. Julius
Frasler, E J Scat. Morton
Freeman, Eugene Scott, B C
Frederlcksen. E J Scott. Tom
Gaylock. F E Shueller. Pete
Glenn. Charley Shearer, J
Glasco. J K Shelter. Paul
Glenvlll. E Shewey. Glen
Goodenough. E J Slgmund. J A
Graf Bros Slegert, Paul
Graham. Wm Smith. C C
Grandhorn, G Smith, Guy
Greely. C C Smith, M R
Great Northern Art Co Starr, B F
Greene. J A Steele, Robt
Grothwohl, K Stephenson. Robt
Hazcltlne, W B Stewart. Chas
Haramel. Dr Stobbs. Roy
Houston, F F Strickland. Walter
Hardens, Wm T Sullivan, J S
Hardaway, Jas L Skinner, Clarence
Harrington, John Snyder. Geo
Harrington. H P Snow & Dailey
Hart. Bert SJolander. Gustaf A
Hatton. James M Taylor. J C
HetzeL J B Thebo. Arthur
Helly. E L Thomas. F L
Henderson. M W Thomas, Paul
Hlggins. Charley Thompson, J B
Hlllyard. J M Tompkins. J D
Hill. I M-2 Torkelson. Master
Holts, John ' Campbell
Hope. C Emerson-3 Tomayls, Anton-2
Hodes. Walt Troughton. John A
Holmes. Mark Tucker. D
Hooven, Rolln O Turner, Henry N
Houston, F F Upton, Clarence
Hudson. O 1 Vaetz. Wllhelm
Hudnall. A D Van Horn. H B
Hugo, Prof, mngr Vleram, L A
Hughes, Geo H Vermler. O
Hulbert. Master Ted Wates. Sanford
Hurgren. Richard E-2 Waloro, BJum & Co
Husah. Charles Walks, Tom
Ivay. Chob Wallace. Wm
India Packing Co Warmlck. Fred
Jamea. Henry N Welch. R E
Jack. Robt N Whltaker, R A
Jackson. C A Whltaker, B P
Jenkins. F W White. James
Johnson. Dr E L Wlckham. Rev Jas A
Johnson, A T Wilcox, Frank
Johnson. Henry H Wllkerson. Frank
Jones. B F Wlllard, Franklin B
Kallln, Martin Wilson. Jas, Jr
Kauffraan. John Wise. C D
Kerr. J A WJttrock. C
Kerr. Clarence Witter. Harry B
Lavaff, J J Wonser. Sim
Lewis, W D Wolf. John N
Little, James Wood. James
Llppman. Gus Word. Robt
Llchtle, Wm C Wright, Billy
Liggett. L E Tounger, W P
Loeffler, J Zimmerman. Christ
McPhwson. J Zcek. Sanford
MacPherson, C D-2
Bauroan. Miss Anna L George Oldham
C E Ncbergall Mrs C P Scroggln
A. B. CROASMAN. P. M.
Hindrances to Success.
Many a man with great brain power
and fine physique who started In life with
good prospects has failed to attain great
success because of little Idiosyncrasies,
peculiarities of speech or manner; things
not In themselves vicious or wrong, but
whjch render him disagreeable or un
acceptable to those who have dealings
If It were possible for us to write of all
the little things which have cut down
the average of our success, and to cal
culate just how much each has contrlb-
Mary.E. Wilkins' Great Novel
A Study of
An American Girl
The Chicago Post says: "It shows the work of a master hand."
uted to the whole. It would be most help
ful. For example, one young man's ad
vancement has been cut down 25 per cent
by bad temper, a surly, disagreeable dis
position; another's by carelessness In
dress, an unkempt or slovenly appear
ance; and yet another's by a sharp
tongue or an unkind habit of criticising.
Many a brilliant and capable stenogra
pher has failed to advance because she
had disagreeable habits which annoyed
her employer, who, while he recognized
her ability, preferred a less able sten
ographer who had amiable and agreeable
qualities. The lack of amiability has
stood In the way of advancement of
many an employe who wondered why he
did not get along.
BOND SALE IS OFF.
Lewis County Loses "What Seemed to
Have Been a Good Bargain.
CHEHALIS". Dec 14. Auditor Schooley
is In receipt of a letter from N. W. Har
ris & Co., of Chicago, who recently con
tracted for the purchase of ?100,000 of
Lewis County 20-year bonds, stating that
they find on Investigation by their attor
ney certain legal complications which
will make their final acceptance of the
bonds impossible. The difficulty lies in
the fact that the old bonds do not pur
port to be optional at the end of the 10
year period, but each contains a recital
that it is due on the 1st day of January.
1912, or before that date, and after Jan
'uary 1, at the option of the county
Section 1S50 of the Code of Washington
provides that 10 years before .these bonds
are due the Commissioners are authorized
and required annually to levy a tax suf
ficient to liquidate said bonds at maturity,
and section 1S51 provides for the Treas
urer to Issue a call for outstanding bonds
when he has $2000 of this special fund
on hand. Harris & Co.'s attorney holds
that unless the county expressly reserves
the option (on the face of the bonds) to
pay them after 10 years, the holder ot
the bond3 could not be compelled to sur
render the same unless the- funds were
on hand which the Treasurer had collect
ed for this specially levied fund; that It
Is provided by section 1S50 that the county
Is not empowered to sell refunding bonds
and from the proceeds compel the hold
ers of the old bonds to accept payment
prior to date ot maturity. A copy of
the bond which has been submitted would
Indicate that their contention Is correct.
A special session of the Commissioners
has been called for Monday to determine
what further steps should be taken in
the matter. It Is likely that the board
may negotiate for 510.000 of refunding
bonds at an early date to retire the first
510,000 of the old Issue, which will be
due January 1, 1902. The outcome of the
matter Is unfortunate for the taxpayers,
as an exceptionally good sale had been
made, at an Interest rate of about 4.09
A Looser ICHIcd.
Frank Plomondon was killed yesterday
near Olequa while working In Hartley's
logging camp, by e. log striking him.
Plomondon was 30 years old. He lived
WASHINGTON Y. 31. C. A.
The Convention at Everett Cloned
EVERETT. Wash., Dec. 15. The Y. M.
C. A. convention closed tonight, after a
most successful session of three days. The
Spokane delegation Is working hard for
the convention next year. The place Is to
be arranged later by the convention com
mittee. The churches of the city were
crowded both morning and night to hear
Y. M. C. A. speakers. At the Baptist
Church In tho morning Rev. IT. D. Craw
ford spoke, and W. T. Elwell. of Seattle,
oang. In the evening J. M, Graham, ot
Vancouver, addressed the meeting, and M.
M. Moss, of Seattle sang. At the Pres
byterian Church In tho morning C. K.
Ober, of Chicago, spoke, and In the even
ing H. W. Stone, of Pprtland, spoke. At
the Congregational Church In the morning
A. S. Allen, f Seattle, made an address,
and In the evening S. H. Ward, of Spo
kane, and R. L. Ewlng, of the "University
of Washington, spoke on association .work.
At the Methodist Church In the morning
H. W. Stone, of Portland, spoke, and In
the evening J. M. Patullo, of Tacoma, and
A. S. Allen, of Seattle, addressed the
A YARDMAN'S DEATH.
Robert 3IcIntonli Instantly Killed at
THE DALLES, Dec. 15. Robert Mcin
tosh, the yardman who was killed In the
O. It. & N. yards here last night, was a
native of Wasco County and a highly re
spected citizen, being the son of I. 31. Mc
intosh, a well-known pioneer of this sec
tlon. Young Mcintosh, with road engine
No. 158, had finished taking water at the
yard tank and given the engineer's signal
to back up when he missed his footing,
falling directly under the wheels. Death
was Instantaneous. Besides a widow and
parents he left a brother and sister in this
city, and a brother In San Francisco. He
was about 35 years of age.
New TlllnmooU Creamery.
TILLAMOOK. Dec. 14. The Tillamook
Dairy Association wlft erect a new cream
ery at Falrvlew. The present factory
was one ot the first erected in Tillamook,
and has received a larger amount of
patronage than any creamery In the coun
ty, and It Is to meet the Increased busi
ness and for the purpose of getting an up-to-date
factory that the directors have
decided to build.
HUSBAND BEAT WIFE.
3Irs. Franlc Phillips the Victim of a
A telephone message was sent to the'
police station last night stating that 3Irs.
Frank Phillips. East Third street, was
screaming "ifurdcr" and was being se
verely beaten at her home. Jailor James
F. Johnson and Driver Relsch were sent
with the patrol wagon, and found about
60 people standing In front of the house,
not caring to enter. Johnson walked to
the room where the woman was scream
ing and found her In bed, with two babies,
3 years and 18 months old respective
ly. Her husband was standing near, and
Mrs. Phillips' nightdress was stained
with blood, and sne was terribly beaten
about the eyes and mouth.
She said that her husband had struck
her. Phillips, who Is a jalnhandler by
occupation. was arrested, and he said
that the quarrel had arisen through
Jealousy. Mrs. Phillips denied his accu
sations. Her husband Is a Bohemian
and she Is an American.
APARTMENT HOUSE BURNED
Narrow Escape of the Tenant of a
CHICAGO. Dec. 15. The four-story
apartment building known as the dinger
flats, at the corner of Indiana avenue and
Thirty-fifth street, was burned early this
morning. The 00 tenant?, most of whom
were asleep, were aroused by the dense
smoke, and many narrow escapes from
death were spectacular and exciting. So
far as reported, every one left the build
ing by the fire-escapes or by ladders, hoist
ed to the upper windows by firemen, but
much suffering was caused by exposure
to the Intense cold. When the first detach
ment of flre-flghters arrived the tenants
were panic-stricken and rushed wildly
through the halls and apartments In their
efforts to leave the building. Loss, 517.000.
Brooklyn Factory Destroyed.
NEW YORK, Dec. 15. Fire today de
stroyed the large factory of the Brook
lyn Cooperage Company, In Williamsburg.
Corlc Plant Burned.
MONTREAL.. Dec. 15. The premises of
the Canadian Cork Cutting Company were
burned tonight. Loss, 575,000.
Power and Nose.
Ladles' Home Journal.
A large nose 13 always an unfailing sign
of a decided character. It belongs to the
man of action, quick to see and to seize
opportunity. A small nose indicates a
passive nature, one less apt to act, al
though he may feel as deeply. He will
have many theories, while the possessor
of a large nose will have deeds to show.
Persons with small noses are most lovingr
and sympathizing, but their friendship is
not the active kind.
A nose with the top slightly tilted Is the
sign of the heartless flirt. A long nose
shows dignity and repose. A short nose
pugnacity and a love of gayety. An
arched nose one projecting at the bridge
shows thought. A straight nose shows an
inclination toward serious subjects. A
nose that turns up slightly Indicates elo
quence, wit and Imagination. If turned
up much It shows egotism and love of
luxury. A nose that slopes out directly
from the forehead, that shows no Indent
ing between the eyes, indicates power. If
the nose Is indented deeply at the root, the
subject will be weak and vacillating. A
nose that turns down signifies that the
possessor Is miserly and sarcastic.
3Iarlboronsrn or 3Iorlborourh.
Notes and Queries.
Every boy at Marlborough College or who
ever was at Marlborough College, calla his
school "3Iorlborough." I do not think that all
Marlburlans are necessarily what B. calls "Hne
people." Why the pronunciation should be so
I cannot explain. The derivation of the name
of tho town ia doubtless obscure, but I gather
from tho "History of Marlborough College"
that Professor Earle suggests as the origin of
"Marl" the two words maer-leah. Maer, being
Interpreted, means a boundary, and Ieah or lea
Is a meadow or cattle run. Marl therefore
stands for "the cattle-run on the boundary."
The "borough" Is beorh or beorg, a hill or
barrow, and this refera to the curious "mound"
which Is now part of the master's garden at
The highest smokestack In Germany has Juit
been completed by the chemical works at
Rhelnau for the purrKw of obviating the dele
terious effects of the noxious gases upon the
agricultural products of the vicinity. The
hcltrht ot the stacks Is CJtl feet.
DAILY 3IETDOUOLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND, Dec. 15. Maximum tempera
ture, 40; minimum temperature, 36; river read
ing at 11 A. 31., 5.4 feet; change In 24 hours,
1.1 feet; total precipitation. 3 P. M. to 5
P. M., none; total precipitation since Septem
ber 1, 1001, 13.48 Inches; normal precipitation
since September 1. 1001. 13.22 inches; deficien
cy, 1.70 Inches; total sunshine December 14.
1001. 0:00; possible sunshine, December 14.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
tt "S I Wind. o
S 2 o?
" 3 a
STATIONS. 2 o H Sa
3 rr loo
co i o ;
: ?3 : f :
Kamloops. B. C. ..
San Francisco ...
4010.001 H NE iCloudy
3010.00 NW Cloudy
210.00 S Clear
42)0.00 W Pt. Cloudy
52ip.00 NW Clear
I 30 E Cloudy
20 0.001 0f Cloudy
44 O.Ort SE Cloudy
32 0.00 S SW Cloudy
40 0.00 NW Cloudy
50 O.CO SE Clear
32 0.00 E Cloudy
52 0.00 , SE Clear
1 34! SE Clear
52 0.00 ON (Clear
30 0.00 iW Cloudy
40 0.00 NE Cloudy
38 0.00 SW Cloudy
The pressure continues abnormally high over
all sections of the Rocky Mountain and Pa
cific Coast States.
The weather Is cloudy and cool In the Pacific
Northwest this evening, and clear and cool in
The indications are for cloudy and cool
weather in this district Monday.
Forecasts made at Portland at 8 P. M. for
2S hours ending midnight. December 18:
Portland and vldnl.y Cloudy and cool; winds
Oregon and Washington Cloudy and cool;
winds mostly northerly.
Idaho Cloudy to partly cloudy; continued
cool; winds mostly northerly.
A. B. WOLLABER,
Acting Forecast Official.
Mnrric 1 Goo4 south-front lot. between
u-vma Oi. Ganrenbein and Vancouver
finnrlepll Ava Attractive 8-room house.
UUUUbeil il.e. No. m rull soxiOO. west
Wircf St 200x112 feet, facing on Caruthers.
xix at Dt. Sheridan and First sts.; can be
made very attractive; Improvements, three
houses and store building.
WAKEFIELD, FRIES & CO.
220 STARK STREET.
ONE WEEK. COMMENCINa SUNDAY, DEC.
13. AND SATURDAY MATINEE.
RICHARD GOLDEN'S BEAUTIFUL STORY.
"OLD JED PROUTY,"
"OLD JED PROUTY,"
"OLD JED PROUTY."
"OLD JED PROUTY,"
"OLD JED PROUTY."
A GREAT RURAL COMEDY-DRAMA.
THE BAKER THEATER
GEO. L. BAKER. Mgr. Phone North' 1070.
Your time is growing short to see
W1LBUR-KIRWIN OPERA COMPANY,
Only six more days.
Tonight! Tonight! Tonight!
wl "THE GRAND DUCHESS."
With a change of the beautiful livlnfr pictures.
"THE BOHEMIAN GIRL."
Evenlnp prices. 15c. 25c. 36c. 50c Matlaeo
prices. 10c, 15c. 25c.
FREDERICKSBURG MUSIC HALL
SEVENTH AND ALDER STREETS
DE CAPRIO'S ORCHESTRA.
FLYNN'S LONDON GAIETY GUtLS,
HAWTHORNE LODGE, NO. 111.
A. F. &. A. M. Stated communica
tion this (Monday) evening, at 7:30.
Election of oiHcers and annual pay
ment of dues. Visiting brethren
welcome. F. GLAFKE. JR., Sec
WILLAMETTE LODGE. NO. 2. A.
F & A. M. Stated communication
this (Monday) evening, at 7:30 o'clock.
Election and Installation of officers.
Payment of dues.
THOMAS GRAY. Secretary.
GEORGE WRIGHT POST. NO. 1.
G. A. R. Comrades "are requested
to meet at their hall, corner First
and Taylor street", at 1 o'clock. P.
31.. this day. to attend the funeral
of our latn comrade. D. P. Thomp
son, at the Unitarian Church, at
1:30 o'clock. Wear your badges.
I. G. DARR. Commander.
D. K. H.IFF. Adjutant.
HALL OF FIDELITY. NO. 14. D. OF H.
Members are requested to alembic at the
lodgxroom on Tuesday. December 17. at 10 A.
M. and proceed In a body to DunnlnRs Under
taking Parlors, to attend the tuneral of oui
late sister. Sarah N. Bar. fie Id. C. of H.
3IAI:GARET L. HOLMES.
Attest: MINNIE HILL. Recorder.
EDWARD HOI.MA5. Imdt-rtrtkrr. 4th
and Ynml'lll its. ltena Stlnxon. Indr
CKftlatnat. Roth phones No. 507.
I'inJe v. Kimball A Co.. Undrrtnker.
I.mty nsaUtant. 27. Third nt. Tel. !.
SINGER WE WILL SELL FIFTY SINGER
cewlng machines at special prices, between
now and Xmas. Every machine fully guar
anteed. We will deliver on Onriatmas day If
requested. Come early and make our choice.
Cor. Park and Morrison sts.
WANTED SECOND - HAND 60 - HORSE
powcr boiler; also 2500 feet of one-Inch pipe
for dry kiln. Phone Run C-12. Portland
Manufacturing Co., St. Johns, Or.
On Improved city and farm property, at loweit
current rates Bulldinic loans. Installment
lni MacMaRter .- RiiTfll 3tl Worcester blk.
Are distinguished from any others because
they are not coppery or strong in flavor,
which Is caused from their being too old or
opened too long.
We've the. largest, tenderest. freest from
shell, meat delicate. Vet fullest-flavored ojsters
on the market. Why not trade with us? Why?
PORTLAND OYSTER CO.,
5;0 MORRISON ST.
Phones Columbia C46; Oregon 31aln 000.
Can buy on weekly or monthly payments
And all other household goods at
CASH PRICES from
214 FIRST ST.. COR. SALMON.
N. B. I will take old goods In trade for
new. Open evenings. Phone North liMrt.
130 feet fronting on Thirteenth St.. 100 feet m
depth, suitable for dwelling to rent, or flats,
for sale at low price. 3Iust be taken before
the first of 'the month to be had at present
low price. Inspect this, If you want a good
piece of property cheap.
That fine dwelling on the southeast corner
of Main and Nartllla streets (In King's Addi
tion), being corner propertj. with 8 rooms,
attic and basement, for sale at very low price,
and Mortgage Company will give easy torms
of payment (monthly payment if wanted.) Any
family wantlnc good home, closf In. on easy
terms ot payment, should Inspect this.
SJLALL CHEAP HOME.
On the car line near Mount Tabor. Threa
full lots, street all Improved, being small
block and small house. All for $500.00. with
payment of $100.fO or more down, and bal
ance on time at 0 per cent. Some poor fam
ily can find good home. Very cheap and on
very easy terms.
Apply to CHAS. K. HENRY, 273 Stark St..
LOTS FOR SALE.
T.nrrnhpp St Lot on the ast s!d ?f Lar"
UiUldUCC oii rabee st., commanding a,
river view of th river and city, surrounded by
fine homes. For salo at cry low price.
Holladay Addition SgS? S
west corner of Multnomah and Union ave..
north of 3Ir. Olds' beautiful stone residence.
Fine quarter block, southwest corner of Union
ae. and Schuyler St.. at very low price. Can
furnish three lots or half block with this. If
Vlln. Gf Pine lot en Woidler st., near
IT 1lUiei ol. ioth. Very desirable, and
"Poof Hnnntli Qt Flne lot- between Han
XjUSI JLCI1UI 31. Cock and Tillamook sts.
Streets fully Improved and sewered. Only $800.
TVviinrfmi Choice quarter block on Tllla
XI VilipjlUii moojt .. facing north and west.
Splendid location, and cheap.
T,.;no. Of Tnf Fine lot on the north side
XrlHg Ol. -LiOfcof Irving at., near 24th.
Overton St. Lot &? 8S2E
between 21st and 22d.
"PoTtiro-rnvn Qt Fln lot on the south
rOUJJ,rU)t Ol. ali6 o pettygrove st..
150 feet east ot 23d.
Tenth St. Lot Jffj&F Colles
LOTS AND QUARTER BLOCKS in, different
parts of the city at low prices and on easy
terms. Apply to CIHS. K. HENRY.
273 Stark St.. Portland. Or.
The undersigned has for sale one single
corner, on Thirteenth treet. fronting on the
rallrcad track. Also, a full quarter-block and
a full half-block, which would command an
entire block. Either of these for eale. low
price. Now Is the time to buy this kind of
property. Wholesale dealers and warehouse
men wanting sites, on railroad track, should
at once Inspect this. Apply to Chas. K.
Henry. 273 Stark st.. Portland. Or.
Now is the time to buy acreage about
Portland, for Portland is going to make big
strides In the next few years. Property will
Increase largely In value. The undersigned
has for ale for mortgage company some
beautiful ten-acre tracts close to Woodstock
about equal distance from Woodstock or lit.
Scott electric car line, at from $75 to $135
per acre. The latter being close to the cor
ner, all cleared and all In cultivation. These
tracts could be bought with small payment
down, balance during terms of three to five
years, at 0 per cent. Intending acreage
buyers should inspect this, and compare it
with other acreage In any part of the coun
try. Have also five or ten-acre tracts in the
wrll-known Multnomah Berry Ranch, os
rowell's Valley Road. This Is very deslrabla
SITE FOR FLATS
Fine quarter block, close In. fronting east
and north; easy walking distance; for sale
at very reasonable price. Investors wanting
to build fiats cannot find a better buy in the
city than this quarter-block.
Apply to CHAS. K. HENRY.
273 Stark at., Portland, Or.