Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 08, 1902, Page 10, Image 10

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Revival of the Old Florence Cnmp
BufTnlo Hump Promises to
Fulfill Expectations.
IT. E. Heppner, a Portland man who
has spent a dozen years mining in Idaho,
making headquarters at Grangeville moat
of the time, hat returned to Portland for
a. visit. He usually spends the Winter
with his family here, but this year he
came out later than usual, and will re
turn earlier, remaining here but two or
three weeks. The reason for this is that
the "Winter Is rather open in the Salmon
River country, and he has some rich
placer ground that demands his attention
"Talk about your Klondlkes!" said he
yesterday. "I have a mile of placer
ground on the Salmon River and have
repeatedly taken out $2 50 to the pan. It
runs high right along. I am doing some
drifting there this Winter, and if the
engineering work now in progress does not
run. out of pay dirt I have a great placer
property. The practice has been with
those claims to dig out the gravel and
carry it down to the river for washing,
by cutting through a ledge or dyke of
rock I can get water in abundance on a
large area of placer ground that has not
yet been tested. There is no way to tell
now whether the vnAues will remain on
the other side of the rim of rock, but the
lay of the land and the flow of the
river give every promise of a lot of gold
in the gravel on the other side. The bed
rock gravel is under a thick stratum of
unproductive earth. The gold Is coarse,
and I have here a lot of nuggets worth
as high as $5 each."
This placer ground Is almost directly
under the old Florence diggings, that is,
on the river bottom, while the Florence
diggings were on a high bench and a con
siderable distance above. The Florence
placers have given way to quartz mines,
and there is a good dea.1 of activity In the
camp this Winter, Mr. Heppner says.
Some New York capitalists have gone In
there, and three Huntington mills are in
lull operation this Winter. A great deal
of gold is taken out.
Mr. Heppner is Inclined to be enthusi
astic over the Buffalo Hump mines. Four
teen stamps are now in operation at that
camp, and two more batteries of 10 stamps
each are now being installed. A fairly
pood wagon road has been opened from
Grangeville. so it is comparatively easy
to get in there now. Hitherto claim,
owners without surplus capital have been
waiting to see the result of the work of
the Sweeney syndicate, which acquired the
Big Buffalo claim, and has been doing a
lot of development The syndicate has
certainly arrived at results that It is not
"willing to make public, and is going ahead
"with th'e work. Private owners have lost
their timidity, and are putting In mills of
their own and opening up claims in va
rious parts of the camp. The most con
firmed croaker no longer doubts the rich
ness of the Buffalo Hump camp, Mr.
Heppner says.
Grangeville people olalm the easiest
route to Thunder Mountain or Vinegar
Hill, In the upper part of Idaho County,
near a branch of the Middle Fork of the
Salmon, around which point a great deal
of mining interest is now centering. That
Is the shortest route to a railroad, but
there ls some difference of opinion as to
the ease with which it may be traveled
Railroad men have become convinced that
that Is a rich gold section, and they are
hurrying construction, both from Black
foot and from Nampa, but there is still
no railroad within 350 miles of Thunder
Death's Ontnnmbcr Births by One
Report of Oilleers.
The report of Health Commissioner
IMencfee for the month of December, last
fchows that the number of deaths regis
tered during the month exceeded the num
ber of births by one. .
The number of births registered was S3;
males, 29; females, 44; whites. S2; yel
low. 1.
The number of deaths registered was
S4; males, 47; females, 34; colored, 1; yel
low. C.
Of the number of decedents, 39 were
married and 4.1 single: 2S of the latter be
ing over 20 and 17 under 20 years. Oregon
was the birthplace of 16. other states 29,
and 39 were of foreign birth. Seventeen
were between the ages of 40 and 50 years,
32 between SO and CO years, 10 between GO
and 70 years, and 9 between 70 and SO
Pneumonia caused S deaths, cancer of
the stomach 7. other cancers 4, paralysis
C, organic heart disease 4, pulmonary
tuberculosis 3, diphtheria 3. septicemia 3.
Blight's disease 3, peritonitis 3, valvular
disease of the heart 3. and the deaths of
the remainder are attributed to some 30
different ailments.
At St. Vincent's Hospital 19 deaths oc
curred; at Good Samaritan Hospital. C;
Portland Sanitarium, 1; Josshouse, 1, and
county hospital, 2.
Cases of contagions diseases were re
ported during the month as follows: Diph
theria, 19; smallpox. 19; scarlet fever, 7;
typhoid fever, 4. Sanitary notices to 'the
number of lo were ferved. and 3S letters
written in regard to sanitation. The num
ber of buildings and rooms fumigated was
The appended report of Plumbing In
epector Thomas E. Hulme shows 352 visits
made during the month. New buildings
inspected, 30; old buildings with new fix
tures inspected. 57; cesspools connected,
2C; sewers connected, 43; written notices
ecrved, 32.
The City of Portland is to be congratu
lated on the good work done by City
Physician Zan, Health Commissioner
aicnefee and his. assistant, Mr. Beutel
spacher, by which the city has been
hept comparatively free from smallpox.
These officials have been prompt In look
ing after all cases of this disease, remov
ing them, to the pesthouse, and in vaccin
ating and fumigating wherever neces
sary. Over 130 buildings and rooms have
been fumigated, and the result is that
only 19 cases of smallpox have been re
ported during the month, nearly all of
-which have come in from the State ot
"Washington. Now there are only seven
cases in the pesthouse. and the most of
them will be discharged In a few days.
This Is a very satisfactory state of af
fairs, as compared with the condition of
things at Seattle, where smallpox is epi
demic, and where January 3 there were 100
cases under guard of the city health de
partment, and new cases developing at the
rate of a dozen per day. The Seattle pest
3iouse is overcrowded, and many patients
are sleeping on floors and In the halls
and tents have beon put up to provide ad
ditional room.
He Flashes a BIk Roll of Bills to
Sntlsfy n $2 Fine.
Wearing a particularly baggy pair ot
trousers, M. M. Jones walked before Mu
nicipal Judge Cameron yesterday to
answer a charge of drunkenness. He had
the air and appearance of a man who
didn't have a cent. He pleaded guilty.
"Have you ever been here before?" in
quired the Judge, cautiously.
"No, sir. I hope you'll let me off eas
ily." remarked Jones.
"You are lined $2. Take him down
stairs." said the Judge.
Now, in the usual course of events, the
prisoner obediently walks to his cell, but
not so JoneK. He grinned affably, placed
a grimy hand Into the depths of his ca
pacious trousers, and said: "Guess I've
got a pocket the police didn't search when
they arrested mc," and he drew out a
thick wad of greenbacks, selected two ?1
bills, and handed them to Clerk McDevltt.
The policeman who had testified against
the prisoner nearly fainted, while the
other prisoners who had slept near Jones
all through the night. Ignorant of the fact
that he carried a roll of greenbacks, mur
mured among themselves. One hardened
old sinner remarked in a husky whisper:
"If I'd a known he had that money 1
wouldn't have done a thing to him. Oh,
No New Companies "Will Be Organ
ized at Present.
The meeting of the State Military Board
at Salem Monday night was attended by
Brigadier-General C. F. Beebe. command
ing the brigade; Colonel D. M. Dunne,
Commissary-General; Colonel James Jack
son, Inspector-General; Colonel A. B. GI1
Hs, Surgeon-General, and Brigadier-General
C. U. Gantenbeln, Adjutant-General.
Colonel S. C. Spencer, Judge-Advocate-Gcneral,
was unable to attend, owing to
a pressure of legal business.
A petition signed by 200 citizens of New
berg, and asking permission to organize a
military company at that place, was pre
sented to the board. The petlton was
discussed generally, and the board thought
it best not to authorize the organization
of any companies while the bill for the
reformation of the National Guard, with
a .view to making it a reserve of the reg
ular Army, is pending before Congress.
As the result of the published announce- .
ment, 12 volunteers called for their cloth-
ia wiunancc iuiu ineir meuais. ine vol
unteers who responded to the second call
are not entitled to this clothing allowance,
for the rea&on that the clothing Issued
to them was drawn from the United States
Government and was new. Only the vol
unteers who were mustered In under the
first call are entitled to Vie benefits of
the act. as the clothing issued to them
was furnished by the stRte and used by
me national uuard for several years
Mnrrlnpre License.
Joseph It. Coopey, 24; Margarita M. Kau
piEcli. 23.
Birth Returns.
December 21 Girl, to the wife of May
wood. CJ7 Overtoil street.
December 22 Girl, to the wife of J. Rosen,
2.U Arthur street.
December 24 Girl, to the wife of A. Hel
lar. 3,o First ftrfet.
January 1 Girl, to the wife of Theodore
Veay, Kenllworth.
January 1 Boy. to the wife of T. Holber
kot, T.'U Overton street.
January 2 Hoy. to the wife of William Vlg-
gors, Jr., 341 Kaht Ankeny street.
January 3 Hoy. to the wife of Antonc Plan
usk. Portland Heights.
Death Returns.
Januarj 3 Thomas Burns, C2 years, Rope
well. Wash.; killed by falling tree.
Januarj" 3 Catherine Burke. 82 years, 354
Columbia street: hrart failure.
January 4 Harriet Pangra. 78 years, Patton
Home; tubercu!oK
January K Daniel Murphy, 47 years. Good
Samaritan Hospital; spitting of blood.
January ft Paul Tol. 4 years. 2G9 Ankeny
Ftreet; meningitis.
January G Frank St. Clair, Vale, 5 years,
St. Vincent's Hospital, laryngitis.
Contitgrlous Disease.
Lilly Hackstrom, 127 East Fifteenth street;
Charles Olsen, OS East Eighth street; ty
phoid fever.
Dora Osborne, Columbia Slough; diphtheria.
Building Permits.
J. F. Wilson, two-story dwelling. East
Alder, between Thirteenth and Four
teenth $1,500
Emma Jackson, two-story dwelling, Van
couver avenue, between Morris and
Monroe streets 1,200
A. Burckhardt, cottage, corner East
Thirty-fourth and East Ankeny 700
J. Schewe. l?i-story cottage. Twenty
fourth street, between Thurman and
Vaughn 1,100
Chon Wong, one-story house. Seventeenth
street, between Main and Madison.... C50
Real Estate Transfers.
Martin D. Toung and wife to C Larson.
E. 25 feet of W. 50 feet lot S. and E.
25 feet of W. 50 feet of N. 40 feet lot
7. block 272. city 51.SO0
Sheriff (for German Savings & Loan
Society), to W. T. Stephens. 23 acres
in section 8. T. 1 S.. R. 2 E 2.CS0
Sheriff (for F. W. Hanson, et al.) to
Title Guarantee & Trust Company, par
cel land. Hanson's Addition; parcel land
East Washington and East Twenty
eighth streets: parcel land East Alder
and East Twenty-eighth streets; parcel
land Hanson's Second Addition to East
Portland 8.025
Daniel K. Abrams to Title Guarantee &
Trust Company. CO acres section 23. T.
1 N.. R. 1 E 35,000
August Nlsscn to Mary E. Keller, lots 2,
3. 4. 5 and 18. block 52. Sell wood 543
C H. Prescott. trustee, to Elizabeth A.
Barron, lot 13. block 35. Irvlngton 750
Mary W. and E. O. Miller to Charles
Hinder, lots 12 and 13, block 2. Mil
ler's addition 1
William M. Whldden and wife to K. A.
J. Mackenzie, lots 1 and 2. block 2S2.
Couch's Addition 8.000
Portland Trust Company to Paul Kiev,
lot 10. block 8. Williams Avenue Ad
dition 435
Elizabeth Ryan to John Ecklnnd. lot 12.
block 20, living's Harbor View Addi
tion 1.300
T. C Uiechle to Jacob Koenlg, N. half
lot 12. block 15. Mount Tabor Villa... 50
K. E. Sloan to Otto J. Kraemcr, lots 1
and 2. block ft, Williams Avenue Addi
tion 530
.v.uunoman wemeiery company to Louis j
iiotormuna. lot wi, blk B. cemetery... 1
Abstracts, and title insurance, by the
Pacific Coast Abstract Guaranty & Trust
Co., 204-5-6-7 Falling building.
SERT? This question arises In the family every day.
Let us answer It today. Try Jcll-O. a de
licious and healthful dessert. Prepared In two
minutes. No boiling! no baking; simply add
boiling water and st to cool. Flavors:
Lemon. Orange, Raspberry and Strawberry.
Get a package at your grocer's today. 10c
Chain of Lnkcn That Are Sacred to
Slab IVn Bon Need of
a Ferry.
In those dreary midwinter days, when
the m rains descend and the floods come,
such residents of Portland as possesss
carriages, buggies or automobiles are
prone to leave them to rust and decay in
dry barns, while only those whose busi
ness calls them abroad Improve the op
portunity to use the fine thoroughfares
which stretch from the heart of the city
In every direction. Thus that noble boule
vard known to fame as North Front street
has become a stranger to the prancing
thoroughbred and the lightly built pleasure
vehicle, and only the plodding draught
horse and the lumbering slab wagon rip
ple the placid waters that reflect the sky
between Its rocky shores and set the
eddying waves dancing about the myriad
of Islands that dot every picturesque
channel and Inlet.
In order to give the public some idea of
the beauty and grandeur of this choicest
bit of Portland scene ry. an Orcgonlan
man, accompanied bv a photographer and
provided with a light, portable boat, made
a urler cruise over It yesterday. Just
north of the site of the late Weldler's
mill he found a vandal engaged In shov
eling sand Into one of the deepest and
yellowest lakes which form a chain con
necting the sinuous watercourses that
compose the street, and learned that
the said vandal was employed by a fuel
company, and that the object of filling
up the lake was to make a dry passage.
way for wagons. As if there were not
enough dry passageways on the elevated
rc-Hds In that neighborhood! Opposite the
office of the old Willamette Steam Milling.
Lumbering & Manufacturing Company
heavy slab wagons were plying to and
fro. the spindrift Hying away from their
bows and a long, yellow, frothy wake
stretching away astern of them. Sud
denly one of the horses, perhaps overheat
ed by his playful floundering In the bil
lows, sank from sight, but a sharp jerk
on the reins brought him again to the
surface, and with his flanks dripping and
his harness shaking spray In every direc
tion he stoutly swam until his feet once
more struck ground on the rock bottom,
and with an effort he pulled himself and
his mate to the shore. Timid teamsters
avoid this Inlet, preferring to navigate
the shallower waters which overlie the
main track of the Northern Pacific Rail
road to the east, but those who have been
accustomed to the street much prefer the
deeper water. There Is a constant ex
citement in the expectation that a scam
may start in the bed of the wagon at any
minute and send the craft to the bottom,
and thf hnrens Anm tn 111m tn tn!f,.
I porpolse-llke. In the yellow waves.
Further north on the street it is car
ried on In a handsome viaduct, with a
beautifully curved railing on the shore
side, and a pretty shelving beach lead
ing away to the water's edge toward the
river. Here ballast from the ships in the
harbor has been plentifully strewed along
to prevent the benevolent assimilation of
the street by some June rise, and ever
and anon a window in the floor affords
a line view of the sawdust, slnbwood and
water below. This Is a part of the street
that should be traveled only In the day
time, for If a horse should hecomp fasH-
j noted by the stars mirrored In the water
uciuw me Dnugc ana enueavor to go
down and get them it might require the
best port of the night to pry him out
again. Here and there tasteful and at
tractive hurdles have been erected, pre
sumably for the ue of suchsla'b-wagon
drivers as find the ordinary means of
travel irksome and desire to test the met
tle of their steeds In graceful leaps and
bounds. A person found leaning against
one of thefe hurdles yesterday called It i
burrler, but as the reporter found nothing
it had buried but the street, he concluded
that this was a mistake.
Thus far no ferries have been estab
lished on the street, and pedestrians who
have not learned to swim will do well
not to try to effect a crossing, but such
has been the volume of travel to the
wreck of the Asle that a steam or elec
tric ferry would become a paying invest
ment, and if the -Port of Portland Com
mission will Investigate, the matter, will
no doubt llnd that by establishing and
maintaining one it will soon have enough
money on hand to build a drydock of gold
and mother-of-pearl.
On the way home the boat was stopped
at the Intersection of Fourth and Hoyt
streets and another beautiful lake was
photographed, although soundings' which
were made from the railroad track showed
that considerable dredging will have to
be done before it is navigable by deep
sea vessels. Even in inclement weather
people will find a visit to North Front
street well worth making, and as soon as
Its attractions arc fully understood It will
without doubt become the chief point of
interest about the city.
"The Bnrs;oiiinster.M
This morning at 10 o'clock the sale of
seats will open for "The Burgomaster."
which comes to the- Marquam Grand j
Theater next Friday and Saturday nights,
with a matinee Saturday. The music is I
said to be catchy, the lines bright and !
the stage pictures elaborate. There Is a
storv to the nlav. nnd ! n stnrv tVint la !
not entirely lost sight of.
Herbert Cawthorn. Eugene Sandford,
George Broderick. Harry de Lorme. Joe
NIcol, "Will R. Peters, Ernest Salvator,
Andy Lyman. J. S. Murray. Edith Yer
rington. Ida Hawlcy. Madeline WInthrop
and Sadie Stockton are In the company.
"The Village Parson."
"The Village Parson," which will be the
attraction at Cordray's next week, is a
play abounding In heart interest. The
story of the minister who Is separated
from his wife and child, and only finds
them again after a long and weary
search, Is one which will appeal to all
classes of theater-goers. The company
playing the piece this year Is said to be
the best that has ever been sent on the
Pollard Juvenile Opcrn Company.
The Pollard Juvenile Opera Company
will occupy the Mnrquam on the even
ing of Monday, January 13, when they
will present "The Geisha." The press
all over the Orient and San Francisco,
where they began their American tour,
has accorded th-m praic. and there is
no doubt that they are the cleverest
band of little performers that are now
to be seen on tbe stage. Besides "The
Geisha." they present "The Gaiety Girl."
"In Town" and others of the latest mu
sical comedies. Their six weeks' busi
ness In San FrancIco has been enor
mous, notwithstanding the great grand
opera attraction In that city. There will
be special matinees Wednesday and Sat
Railroads Compete for Several Hun
dred from Vancouver Barracks.
A flurry of activity has come into the
business of transporting discharged sol
diers from Vancouver Barracks. There
have been quite a number of discharges
lately, and more are coming, about 300
being due within CO days. Nearly all
these men go to their homes In the
J distance, for their travel pay is based
on the distance they go to reach the
point where they were mustered In, and
the greater the mileage they can work
Into it the greater the pay. And the
travel pay is more than the fare exacted
by the railroads. Thus the soldiers are
willing customers, and the roads have
entered a lively competition for their
The Northern Pacific has had a repre
sentative In Vancouver for about a
month. He Is also the representative of
the Washington & Oregon Railroad, the
Kalama-Vancouver line. More recently
the O. R. & N. and the Great Northern
have had representatives In the field. Of
course, the Eastern lines are also after
the business. The competition Is active,
and there arc numerous rumors of cut
rates, unauthorized absorptions of locals
and unauthorized commissions, but these
rumors are not to be verified from offi
cial sources.
Some of the discharged soldiers have a
good deal of money. A New York man
who was discharged the other day
brought over from Vancouver more than
$X0") In his jeans. He was pursuaded
to put this amount In the form of a
New York draft, having sufficient be
sides to pay his way. and he left for
home feeling quite satisfied with his
Army experience.
Examination for the Proponed Tun
nel Under lhiiliun Itlier.
NEW YORK. Jan. 7. The w-vfc of mak
lng soundings in Hudson River for the
Pennsylvania-New York Extension Rail
road Company, which is to construct n
tunnel connecting New Jersey and Man
hattan Island, ls practically completed
No unexpected obstacles were met by the
engineers engaged In the task of learning
the condition of the bed of the river. Nor
was anything discovered by them which
had not been reckoned on by Charles Da
vis, chief engineer of the company, when
he nnnounccd that tunneling under the
Hudson River was an entirely feasible
engineering feat. J. Vipond Davics, of
the engineering firm of Jacobs & Davics,
corroborates the report that his men have
about completed the soundings In the
Hudson River for the tunnels.
It was announced by President Bald
win, of the Long Island Railroad Com
pany, at the time the tentative plans of
the big tunnel project were made known,
that electric locomotives would be coupled
to the trains at the mouths of the tubes?
and draw the trains through. The power
plant, he now asserts, will probably be
tfomewhere In New Jersey, where fuel is
cheaper. Jus: where the power plant and
the mouths of the tunnels on the New
Jersey side will be has not been made
public, and the exact route of the tunnel
system In New Jersey is still unknown.
Didn't Get Canadian I'lnnt.
NEW YORK. Jan. 7. W. K. Arkell. who
has been to Canada for the purpose of
securing the LIg locomotive plant at
Kingston for the American Locomotive
Company, has returned to this city. It
Is said that he did not succeed In secur
ing the plant at Kingston, but that he
hopes to arrange for the building of a
new plant to be run under Canadian char
ter, but subsidiary to the American Lo
comotive Company.
Railroad Xoten.
W. C. Scachrest. Northwestern passen
ger agent of the Vandcrbilt lines, yester
day received instructions from the Chi
cago office to keep his headquarters In
Portland, a movement having been start
ed to get him to move to Seattle. Mr.
Scachrest says Portland gives his lines
more business than the Puget Sound city
does, and he can hardly transfer his of
fice under these conditions. He will,
however, spend part of each month in
The Southern Pacific Company has
moved its wood-preserving plant back to
Latham, Or., after several months of
work in California. Every six months
this plant makes the change from one
state to the other. It burnettlzes ties
and creosotes bridge timbers and piles,
thus greatly extending the life of those
Dr. Ferdinand Kornfeld. of Vienna, lecturing
on the prevention of tuberculosis, recommended
the universal use of asbestos on furniture,
railway and steamship compartments, etc. He
declared that asbestos Is absolutely efficacious
In preventing the dissemination of bacilli.
Under Xew Law an Economy of 10
Per Cent Is EfTecte-d Remote
Districts Slow to Change.
At least 25 per cent of the schools of
the state are now supplied with the new
text-books adopted by the commission
appointed for that purpose. The 5 per
cent of schools in which exchange has not
been effected are those In the re-mote
parts of the state. In many of the school
districts no Winter sessions are held, and
for this reason there has been a tardiness
In exenanging old text-books for new
However, the saving effected by reduced
prices will result In small hardship to de
linquents. It being estimated that there
will be a saving of nearly 10 per cent on
the total cost of school books for the
year. While In .individual cases this
economy will not be of great value In the
segregate, the amount will be consider
able. John Gill, who was named to ef
fect the exchange, said yesterday that
during the past five years an average of
560.000 had been spent annually for text
books, and with a growing population the
demand will probably Increase.
"There ls no reason," said Mr. Gill yes
terday, "why every one in the Willam
ette Valley, points along the O. R. & N.
and along the Lowcjr Columbia should
not be supplied with new books. About
2T0 depositories have been selected where
the books can be exchanged, and the old
volumes will be forwarded here. I bhould
estimate that in all over 300.000 books have
been turned over to the depositories
named, for which new books were issued.
"Some of the more remote districts of
the state were found to be practically
inaccessible from Portland, but no delay
resulted from this reason. For Instance,
it was found necessary to ship the con
signment for Curry County via San Fran
cisco, from which point they were sent to
Crescent City, and thence over the line
Into Oregon again. By the arrangement
made by the commission the same intro
ductory and exchange price prevailed at
all points In the state, and there was no
extra expense to the residents of Curry
County because of the Increased transpor
tation charged.
"In some of the smaller towns the mer
chants appointed to exchange books de
clined the appointment, and where pos
sible arrangement was made with private
citizens or with other merchants in near
by towns. The new list of text-books
has several advantages over the old one.
Perhaps the most Important will be the
substantial saving In the cost over previ
ous years. Especially ls this so In readers,
of which there are more used than any
other of the text-books.
"Every child entering school is obliged
to go through the course of primers and
readers, and the new books are 20 per cent
less In price than the old ones. A similar
discount has been obtained in arithmetics,
and a saving of one-third has been effect
ed in drawing and copy books. The aver
age cost of the entire list will be nearly
10 per cent less than the list discarded."
The old books will begin to arrive from
the depositories shortly, and will be re
ceived here by llr. Gill. When all the
returns are in it will probably be found
that the number will considerably exceed
Masked Men Looted a Stock Ynrds
Institution at Eawt St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 7. Six masked men
entered the National Stock Yards Bank
north of East St. Louis. III., last night
and after choking and gagging the two
night watchmen and the fireman at the
steam plant and blowing open the vaults
with dynamite, secured J5000 In coin, and
currency, with which they decamped early
today. From 7 o'clock lost night until 4
A. M. they were at work on the vaults
without being itnerfered with.
Lee Phllpot, one of the watchmen, a
rough rider friend of President Roos-evelt,
was standing near the Exchange Build
ing, in which the bank ls located, when
he was addressed by three men who
sprang out of a fence corner with revol
vers in their hands. They said: "We
want you, Phllpot," and overpowered him
before he could reach his revolver. The
three robbers took Phllpot to the com
posing room of the Dally National Stock
Yards Reporter, near by, and laid him on
the floor. He was bound hand and foot
and gagged with towels. While lying
there three other men came in. Phllpot
hrard the leader of the gang say: "Lets
kill him." He was deterred from doing
this, Phllpot. says, by the other robbers.
Albert Etep, the other watchman, was
caught on the steps of the exchange build
ing. The robbers went up to Estep and
addressed him by name. Thinking it was
a friend. Estep was taken unawares, and
when a revolver was thrust Into his face,
was not in shape for defense. Under
threats of death he was forced to go to
the composing room, where he was also
bound and gagged.
Night Fireman L. W. Clark was taken
unawares in the steam plant of the Ex
change Building. He resisted and was
badly beaten with a sand bag before sub
dued. He was also taken to the compos
ing room and left bound and gagged with
his two companions.
About midnight one of the robbers was
left to guard the three captives, while the
other five went into the bank, which is
located on the first floor of the Exchange
Building, near the center. With nitro
glycerine the robbers blew open the steel
doors of the vault. These doors are of a
double thickness of steel and were shat
tered, and the bank's books and papers
blown Into shreds. Entering the vault,
the big steel safe, with quadruple-plate
doors, was next encountered. The plates
were drilled and a charge of nitroglyc
erin inserted. The explosion destroyed
1 " cjJaBMr
Many persons find themselves breaking
down In spite of all efforts to stop.
They do not use the right kind of food
to rebuild the dally loss of the body,
caused by the kind of work they do.
For instance, any one who thinks, em
ploys the brain, and this work of the
brain wears away little tine microscopic
particles every hour, just in proportion,
to the amount of work done.
This Is a natural process, but those
little particles must be replaced each day
or brain fag and nervous prostration sets
It ls known that the brain and .ill other
nerve centers iri the body, are filled with
a soft kind of grayish pulp, made up of
a combination of albumen and phosphate
of potash. Ot course, If this matter Is
Hniwt mi rr txi nocrti a umu co. emeixtTi
HERE are two
what it costs and what it pays you. Cork
costs 8 cents a pound, but if you are drown
ing half a mile from shore, its value would
be "not what you pay for cork, but what cork saves
you." When a woman buys soaps she often con
fuses the two values. She sees only what she pays.
She overlooks what she receives. Now a single
cake of Ivory Soap pays back from ten to twenty
times its cost in the saving it effects. Test it your
self I Vegetable Oil Soap. Ivory white. It floats I
0"iTtbj remedy that cares a cold In ene doh
more books and papers and scattered
about ?00 In gold and silver upon the
floor. This money was not taken by the
robbers. They took all the other curren
cy and coin, amounting to about 000,
as nearly as the bank officials can esti
mate. The five men leljt the building and
signaled to the one who was guarding the
captive watchmen and fireman. This man
joined his companions.
Five minutes after the robber guard
left the composing-room Estop, who had
not been bound securely, worked loose
and released Clark and Phllpot. This
was about 4 o'clock. Estop then ran to
the telephone and called up Charles T.
Jones, general manager of the stock-
yards, and Informed him of the robbery.
President C. Gordon Knox, of the bank,
was also called and he soon arrived at
the stockyards. Mr. Knox said If the
robbers had made their haul the night
before they would have secured about
$10,000 more than they got.
Briber in Trouble.
KALAMAZOO. Mich. Jan. 7. An
attempt to bribe State Food Commis
sioner W. B. Snow, of this city. In order J
to prevent prosecutions from the sale of
oleomargarine, ended In the sensational
arrest last night of Charles H. Thomp
son. f Chicago, In Commissioner Snow's
house. Snow was approached some time
ago by an alleged representative of the
Hammond Packing Company, of Ham- '
mond. Ind. I
Snow, it Is said, agreed to accept as a '
bribe half a cent per pound for all the
Hammond oleomargarine hold in Michigan,
and in return was to see that there was
no prosecutions of that company's agents
In the state for violating the pure-food
laws. Thompson went to Commissioner
Snow's house by appointment Monday
evening, handing him a check for 5120. j
Thompson was Immediately arrested. I
"Wyomliifc Murderem Cnnglit. I
CASPER. Wyo., Jan. 7. Levi Bell, a '
member of the posse In pursuit of the t
murderers of Sheriff RIcker, who was
killed last week, brought In Clarence
Woodward and Frank S. Foote last night.
Bell and Enoch Jones were left at the
Woodward ranch by the posse to watch.
Early Monday the two alleged murderers
came to the ranch. They had nothing to
eat and were badly frozen.
Why the Bulgrnrlnnn Have "Sot Cap
tured the Brigands.
NEW YORK, Jan. 7. A messenger who
has Just returned from the brigands re
ports that Miss Stone and Mme. Tsllka
were well 36 hours ago. cables the Sama
kov, Bulgaria, correspondent of the Jour
nal and American.
Consul-General Dickinson has returned
to Sofia, and an early release Is ex
pected. The present obstacle Is Mr.
Dickinson's refusal to pay the cash be
fore Miss Stone's release. The brigands'
demand is first the ransom, then the re- ;
lease. It ls said, however, in explana-
tlon. that they never violate the recog-
nlzed brigand code of honor, always free- I
lng the captive when the money ls paid. I
The brigands want the ransom deposited j
on the ground within Bulgarian Jurisdic- '
tlon. They then will undertake to re-
lease Miss Stone within Turkish juris
diction. They want to be on the Bul
garian side after the close of negotia
tions, but this condition ls not urgent.
The district Governor of Samakov says
the snow is forcing the brigands to como
to terms. If not released before the
middle of the month the brigands will go
into permanent Winter quarters, and ne-
gradually worn away, day after day, by
brain work, and the individual does not
take food from which It can be rebuilt,
there is a steady downhill process going
on In the body.
Grape-Nuts Food is made specially for
such cases. It contain the phosphate of
potash, albumen and the starch of the
grains transformed into grape sugar. It
Is a delicious food, and brings about cer
tain well-defined results In the human
body. Use it with good cream day after
day and you will be pleased to observe
the dally growth back to strength and
All grocers sell . Grape-Nuts. Made at
the pure food factories of the Postum
Cereal Company, Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
-SlSI vfv. V V4l VTN. V
values to every purchase
This signataro la on every box of the gcnnine
Laxative Bromo-OuinineTabicu
gotiations cannot be reopened till Spring.
"I have captured and killed many bri
gands," adds the Governor, "and the de
lay In tracing or capturing the present
band is caused by the Turkish troops
staying in the villages and fearing to pur
sue the brigands into hte mountains"
Open Air Treatment.
BOSTON, Jan. 7. The onen-alr treat
ment for persons In early stages of con
sumption is shown to have been efficacious
to the extent of about fi7 ocr cent of the
cases which were treated during the past
year at the Massachusetts State Sanita
rium at Rutland, according to the annual
report made public today. There was but
one death during the year, and the pt r
centage of cures or of marked improve
ment was considerably higher than for
two veirs past.
of Quality
JLt your clab or dcaltrt
There is really as
much difference in
Cornstarch as there
is in tea. Of course
the "cheaper"
quality man wants
you to believe his
sort is "just as
good." But with
Cornstarch as with
tea merit counts.
In buying any of
In Rivaled by Human Hair Where
Dandruff In Eradicated.
Sealskin Is admired the world over for
its softness and glossiness; and yet tho
human hair Is equally as toft and glossy
when healthy: and the radical cause of all
hair trouble Is dandruff, which is caused
by a pestiferous parasite that saps the
vitality of the hair at Its root. Newbro's
Herplclde Is the only preparation that Is
fatal to the dandruff germ. Without dan
druff no falling hair, but a luxuriant
growth of glossy, soft hair ls certain.
Scouring the scalp won't cure dandruff.
Kill the dandruff germ. Thousands of
women owe their beautiful suits of hair
to Newbro's Herpicide.
Brery Woman
is Interested nr.d slienld know
about tte WOnderfnl
MARYfL Whirlfria Sn-v
e New Ladles Syrlnn,
Best. Safest. Moat
Ak jftur uxfiat fr It.
It hf cannot supply tho
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other, bat ?end stamp for II
liutrated book waini.U eIvm
tell cartlcnlnrenud rtlrci'tlons In.
,.ln.l.l. . ImIh W.T9f .. (V7y...
6M Mission SU San Francisco ii.
For ?nle by Woodard. Clarke & Co., Port
land, Or., and druggists generally.
Ot V7
r TV.. xx r r- lii
f products there M
(( is no uncertainty A,
jjyou get the best. h
ttYirJM Th
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Vfl" ,''7frl'l' Igj
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