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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOBNENG OKEGONIAtf, FKIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1902. -
ALL STARS TO SHINE
Great -.Fire Relief Benefit to
Be Given Tonight,
WELL-KNOWN ATHLETES GO ON
Local Organizations Join to Swell
the Generous Fund Already
' Ilqittcd for Sufferers by the
-s Forest Fires.
An all-star performance ' will be given
tonight at the Exposition building. A
two and a half hours" programme, con
sisting of the best athletic turns picked
from the leading athletic clubs of the
city, will be given and the entire gate
.receipts turned over to the relief fund
for the sufferers from the forest fires.
"Martin Denny, Tom Tracey and F.
Alonzo Cook have the arrangement in
hand, and they guarantee that the enter
tainment will be the best that the city
From the Multnomah Club J. "V". Duffy
in his famous juggling acts will be among
the stira. Rymnn and TVetzler, and
Acton and DeFrance will give wrestling
exhibitions, and two 12-year-old boys,
known as the "humming-birds," will
give a sensational wrestling match.
The Y. M. CV A. Club has not an
nounced its performers, but promises to
give its best men in tumbling, wrestling,
club swinging, and pole vaulting. From
the Turn Vereln Hood Butler, a clever
boxer, and Swanson, tho terrible Swede,
will take part. They will also give good
turns in the running high dive, and on
the horizontal bars. Mysterious Billy
Smith. Burke, and a number of other
star performers have offered their
services to fill up the programme, and a
first-class exhibition of sport is assured.
At the close Martin Denny and Tom
Tracey will give a rousing six-round
bout. F. Alonzo Cook, the "human mega
phone," as he has been styled, will offi
ciate as the announcer. Mr. Cook has
officiated In this capacity at nearly every
championship battle of recent years, and
was the reading clerk at the two Republi
can conventions which nominated Mc
Jvinley, and he will be an attraction in
It- was hoped that Robert Fitz
. Simmons would be on hand In time
to appear on the programme, but It was
learned last nlsht that he would not ar
rive In time. He announced his willing
ness to appear if he were here, however,
and the committee appreciate his offer.
Every man on the programme has volun
teered his services, and If there Is a rea
sonably good house tonight there will
be a substantial addition to the relief
Immediate Xeeds Supplied.
"The immediate needs of all of the
sufferers have been relieved," Is the re
port" that is coming in to the commit
tee, but the committee thinks that all of
the fund will be needed, as a number of
families have been left in such a condi
tion that they will ,not be able to keep
their homes unless they are supplied with
saed and other- necessary equipment for
making use of their land. The ladles of
the committee are still kept busy pack
ing and sorting the many lots of cloth
ing that are sent in, and within the next
two days they expect to have all of their
supplies in such a condition that they
can send out exactly what Is needed on
very short notice.
There Is still a need for clean rags.
"There are a number of people," said a
member of the committee yesterday,
"who have been badly burned by the fire,
and they need dressing for their wounds.
If we had a lot of clean rags .that could
be uoed once and then thrown away they
would come In handy."
At a meeting of the general committee
yesterday a letter was read from Valen
tine Brown who has been sent to La
Camas, stating that the reports from
there had been overdrawn. "There has
been a great deal of damage done here,"
said he, "but the majority of the people
that have been burned out are reasonably
well to do, and do not need help." He
had not been to the remote districts yet,
however, and said that he would write
again. Mrs. J. S. Bradley, from Bridal
Veil, stated that the Immediate needs of
the people of that community were all
supplied. The cases of two people who
were burned out down the Columbia were
reported and they were given about $25
each and furnished with what clothing
Funds Still Coming: In.
Although the active solicitation of funds
has practically ceased, there are still a
number of new donations coming in dally.
The following were received yesterday by
Congregation Beth-Israel 5 50
bt JIaik's congregation 8 4C
Salvation Army 20 30
-H. H. Northup t. 5 00
The Evening Telegram fund now stands,
Previously rcknowledged $1,947 30
Portlar Shipwrights' Union 10 00
"Nclll-xiellig-Baker benefit 2.139 00
H. Ralthel 1 50
J. A. Waddle 2 50
Strouse's Restaurant 5 00
F- H. Strong 50
C L. H 2 00
Ira S. Smith. Vale. Or 5 00
Willamette Tribe. No. C. I. O. R. M. 10 00
Employes Pacific Coast Biscuit Co. 72 00
Total $4,191 80
TERM BOER NOTE HOSTILE
English People's Sympathy Is
Turned Into Resentment.
LONDON. Sept 25. The tone and con
tents of the manifesto of the Boer Gen
erals which was issued in the form of an
appeal to the civilized world for contribu
tions to assist destitute Boers, and help In
f the education of Boer children, excite Jthc
utmost resentment of the, whole British
press, and the document tends to alienate
the sympathy which has hitherto been felt
for the Bqer people In many quarters. It
Is regarded as a manifesto of hostility to
Great Britain, and the work not of Gen
erals Botha, Dewct and Delarey, but of Dr.
Ley.ds. the European representative of the
Boers, and Mr. Reltz, ex-State Secretary
of- the Transvaal, another blunder which
the Boero will live to TegreL
The statement In the manifesto "that SO,
000 houses have been burned is declared
.to be a gross exaggeration, and complaint
is made that while the document presents
the case against Great Britain in the worst
possible light. It dishonestly ignores the
facts that the British Government has
promised to advance loans, free of interest,
for two years to enable the Boers to re
settle on the farms. It in pointed out that
even if the Boers' estimate of 30,000 farms
destroyed is correct, the S15.000,000granted
under the peace terms will give each fam
ily $500. The Idea that the appeal is likely
to result in getting anything like $150,000,
000 is as ridiculous as it is preposterous.
The Standard contends that a friendly
appeal to the generosity of the British peo
ple would be more productive than such
an angry appeal to foreigners.
BOTHA'S XOTE HAS GOOD EFFECT.
Hix Letter to Phipps Regarded as
Corrective for Boer Appeal.
LONDON, Sept 25. Referring this morn
ing to Henry Phipps' gift to the Boers,
the Morning Post expresses the wish that
some representative of America might be
appointed to the committee to administer
the gift because It would be a good thing
for some responsible American to see for
himself the conditions of the new colonies
and the great efforts being made by official
and unofficial representatives of Great
Britain to alleviate the hardships of the
Boer women and children. .In an editorial
articles the Times says:
"It is fortunate that the correspondence
concerning Mr. Phipps' munificent gift ap
pears simultaneously with the Boer ap
peal, because General Botha's very digni
fied and correct letter accepting Mr.
Phipps gift supplies a necessary corrective
to the inflammatory appeal and removes
the suspicion that the Boer Generals are
being used, consciously or unconsciously,
to carry out an Insidious design to under
mine British power In South Africa."
Italian 3Inons Aid Boers.
ROME, Sept 23. Newspapers here an
nounce that the Grand Master of the
Italian Freemasons has Instructed all the
Italian lodges to open subscriptions In
behalf of the destitute Boers.
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR MEET.
Grand Commander? Meets at En
gene and Elects Officers.
EUGENE. Or., Septf 25. (Special.) The
Grand Commandery. Knights Templar of
Oregon, met this afternoon In the temple
of Ivanhoe Commandery. About 30 grand
officers, representatives of the seven com
manderles, were present
Officers were elected for the ensuing
year as follows:
Sir F. E. Allen, of Albany, grand com
mander. Sir L. N. Roney, of Eugene, deputy
Sir George Hill, of Oregon Commandery,
Slr.F. C. Perrine, of Salem, grand captain-general.
Sir D. C. Agler, of Ashland, grand senior
Sir B. G. "Whltehouse, of Portland, grand
Sir J. F. Robinson, of Eugene, grand
In the, evening a reception to the visitors
was given by Ivanhoe Commandery, which
was well attended by Sir Knights and
their ladies and the members of the East
DARING PEXDLETOX HOLD-UP.
Masked 3Ian Stops a. Bartender, but
Gets Ko Money From Him.
PENDLETON. Sept 25. (Special.) Fred
Kemper, a bartender in the Golden Rule
Hotel beerhall, was held up on West
Webb street last night by a masked man,
who covered him with an ugly-looking re
volver, ordered his hands up and then
went through his pockets. Fortunately,
Kemper had cashed In all his money be
fore startlnz for home, and the robber
got nothing. The robber cursed Kemper
roundly for having no money, and then
dlsmlrsed him with the command not to"
look back nor to return uptown for the
To Inspect Hatchery at Ontnrio.
ASTORIA, Or.. Sept 25. (Special.)
Fish "Warden Van Dusen started today j
on a trip to tne new naicnery on mu
Snake River, near Ontario, and will be
accompanied by the State Fish Commis
sion, the members being desirous of In
specting the new hatchery there. 1 F. C.
Brown, superintendent of the hatchery,
Is very enthusiastic over Its prospects for
the present year, and anticipates hatch
ing out 12,000,000 salmon.
Well Known at Salem.
SALEM. Sept 25. (Special.) "Miss
Grace Brewster, who died at Albany' this
morning of diphtheria, contracted while
attending a patient at Sodavllle, was a
nurse in the Salem Hospital, and was
very highly esteemed by all who knew
her. She- was an exceptionally good
nurse, both by natural qualifications and
by training, and had made a wide circle
of friends while she resided here.
Two Hold -Up 3 at Pendleton.
PENDLETON, Or., Sept 25. Fred
Kemper was held up here last night by
masked men who robbed him of $5. No
clew has been found to the identity of
the highwaymen. A robbery occurred in
the Beddow lodging-house early this
morning. Two rooms were entered and
trousers .pockets rifled. Only $20 was se
cured. These robbers also have not been
Mrs. Green's Fine Sustained.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept 23. Collector of
Customs Stratton has been notified by the
Treasury Department that his decision In
the case of Mrs. H. D. Green, of Portland.
Or., ha3 been confirmed. Mrs. Green, waV
recently fined $571 for not declaring the
dutiable contents of her trunk when she
returned from Japan.
To Identify Horse Thieves.
PENDLETON. Or., Sept. 25. Walter
Lindsay left for Seattle today to Identify
two horse thieves who hired saddle
horses from the livery barn of Lindsay
& Doty Saturday and did not return. The
horses have not yet been found, but It Is
believed that the right men have" been
Sent to Penitentinry for Six Years.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Sept. 25. (Special.)
Judge Rice has sentenced Joe Dillon, of
Centralla. charged with attempted crim
inal assault to six years in the peniten
tiary. The attorneys for G. D. Carpen
ter, of Dryad, who was convicted of a
similar offense, have moved for a new
Woman Back In San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 24. Mrs. A. A.
Brown, of the San Francisco Presbyterian
Mission Home, who took two Chinese girls
last Tuesday night from the home of a
Chinese In Butte, Mont, has returned here
with the two girls, who have been placed
In the mission. Mrs. Brown returned by
way of Ogden.
Fatally Injured in Modoc Fire.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept 25. One fatal
ity has resulted from the burning of the
river steamer Modoc last Tuesday. Mrs.
Elizabeth Peterson succumbed tonight
from injuries received in the fire. She
left two sons in Chicago John R. and
A. B. Bovrmnn, of Baker City.
BAKER CITY, Sept 25. (Special.) A.
B. Bowman, who has been Identified with
the Cook ranch for a number of years,
died at St. Elizabeth's Hospital this
morning. Deceased was 63 years of age,
and leaves two sons and a daughter.
Taken to Penitentiary.
M'MINNVILLE. Sept 25.-(Special.)-Sherlff
Sltton today took Arthur Hotch
klss to the penlte'ntlary. Hotchklss stole
August' Ford's horse last May. Hla sen
tence is for one year.
Sues to Recover Damage.
OREGON CITY. Sept 25. (Special.)
John Hughes has brought suit In the Cir
cuit Court against Sheriff John R. Shaver
to recover personal property to the
amount of $1759 and $1000 damages.
Refused to Admit Free of Duty.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 25.-Collector
of the Port Stratton today refused to
admit free of duty a duplicate shaft made
in British Columbia for the Colombian
There Is an old allegorical picture of a
girl scared at a grasshopper, but In the
act of heedlessly treading on a snake. This
is paralleled by the man who spends a
large sum of money building a cyclone
cellar, but neglects to provide his family
with a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy as a safe
guard against bowel' complaints, whose
victims outnumber those of the cyclone
a hundred to one. This remedy is every
where recognized as the most promat and"
reliable medicine In use for these dis
eases. For sale by all druggists.
RIVER BOATS RUNNING
STRIKE DOES XOT INTERFERE
WITH STEAMBOAT TRAFFIC. .
Several Union Men Go Back to Their
Posts Additions to the German
Fleet In Port.
Practically all the regular river boats
on the Willamette and Columbia Rivers
are In service, despite the marine engin
eers' strike, except the Modoc, of the O.
R. & N. Co., which, it Is said. Is hindered
from running by the low stage of the
water. The same condition exists on the
Snake, where the company's boats have
been withdrawn. The O. R. & N. has
NEW FRENCH AMBASSADOR TO UNITED STATES
M. JEAN JULES
PARIS, Sept 25. M. Jean Jules Jusserand, who will succeed M. Cambon as
Ambassador to the Unlted'States, will be received with open arms by Washington
society. He Js 48 years old, and half of his life has been spent In diplomatic serv
ice. Throughout his career, M. Jusserand has been a devoted admirer of America
and American institutions.
Mme. Jusserand was, before her marriage, Miss Richards, of Boston.
In literary circles here, M. Jusserand occupies a prominent place. He was
decorated with the Legion of Honor in 1SS3, and nine years later was. made an
officer of the order. He is a voluminous writer. Among some of his noted works
are "La Vie Nomade ct les Routes d'Angleterre au XIV Slecle." "Les Anglais au
Moyen Age," "Le Roman Anglais," "Le Roman auTemps de Shakespeare." and
"Le Theater en Angleterre depuis la Conquette justqu'aux Predecessors Iramedlata
M. Jusserand entered the French diplomatic service in tho London Consulate In
1878. From 18S7 to 1800 he was Consul to the embassy in London, and since 1800
he has been Minister to Denmark.
put the Hassajo on the Astoria route, and
has now two boats towing between here
and the mouth of the river. It was re
ported along the docks yesterday that
several strikers had withdrawn from the
union and gone back to their places on
the O. R. & N. boats, but Captain Con
way, superintendent of water lines, said
none of the men who had left their posts
had been taken back. "Our engineers are
new men," he said, "and we ore perfectly
satisfied with their work."
Nevertheless, there has been some de
fection from the ranks of the strikers.
Of the five engineers employed by the
Shaver Company, two refused to obey
the summons of the union officials, and of
the three who quit two have returned to
work. Captain F. B. Jones has also em
ployed an ex-strlker. The other men who
are out say they will stay out until the
strike Is ended In their favor or find -Jobs
ashore. The strikers say they areconfl
dent of winning the struggle, and b'elleve
that things, are coming their way. They
declare that the nonunion men employed
on most of the boats are Incompetent
and are costing the companies much more
than the difference they would have to
pay by giving union wages. According
to their statements, break-downs are fre
quent and they cite tho Instance of the
Ocklahama, which "was to have towed
the grain ship Forrest Hall down the
river yesterday. They say the boat's
pumps broke down, and as the engineers
could not repair them, the towlnu lob had
to be given to the Thompson. At the tow- I
boat office the reason for the transfer Is
said to be the lack of room aboard the
Ocklahama for the ship's lighterage, as,
owing to the low stage of water, the For
rest Hall Is compelled to lighter some 200
7TEW SALVAGE- TREATY.
Adopted by the International Marl
HAMBURG. Sept, 25. The fifth confer
ence of the International Maritime Con
vention opened here today, and will last
until Saturday Inclusive. The assembling
was of an International character. E. P.
Wheeler, J. B. Jackson, Gordon Murray
and C. Bates represented the United
The first business was the discussion of
the draft of a treaty relative to a uniform
law for collisions and maritime salvage
framed by a special committee as the re
sult of the resolutions of former confer
ences. If passed, It will be submitted to
the various governments. After a long
debate, the conference adopted a salvage
treaty, the contracting parties agreeing
to take steps to modify the laws of their
respective countries relative to collisions
In accordance therewith. The treaty ac
knowledges the principle that there can
be no claim to compensation where the
collision Is due to Inevitable accident and
extends It to cases In which one vessel Is
at anchor, a principle not admitted by the
Dutch and Russian codes. If the fault Is
common, the responsibility of each vessel
Is made proportional to the gravity of the
fault. In England at present the damages
are equally divided with the blame.
Moreover, the losses' are to bo recom
pensed In full a concession novel to the
laws of some countries which have hither
to not taken into account any Indemnity
In the nature of demurrages. "Under the
proposed treaty, compulsory pilotage may
no longer be pleaded In defense, and a
seagoing ship In tow Is made liable in
respect to third parties for damage result
ing from a collision, caused by the fault
of the tug. This liability does not how
ever, prevent the ship from having re
course against the tug In virtue of 'the
damage contract Another Important sec
tion bars the right of action only after
two years, thereby removing the danger
common in some countries that a delay
of a few hours may deprive tho captain
of a ship and those interested in his ves
sel of a legitimate right to redress.
It is also enacted that ships that have
been in collision are bound to afford mu
tual assistance a3 far as circumstances
permit, though the special laws of the
country are left to determine the penalties
I to which those who break the regulation
NO RIVAL SHIP C03IBIXE.
Trust Magnates Have No Fear of
NEW YORK. Sept 25. Sir Clinton E.
Dawklns. K. C. B.. who is the head of the'
London branch of J. P. Morgan's banking-house,
arrived here on the steamship
Majestic last .night Sir Clinton said he
had come to attend a meeting of steam
ship officials to complete the formation of
the steamship combination. He added
that the visit of Henry Wilding, the Eu
ropean agent of the American Line, who
Is on the St. Louis, duo Saturday, was to
attend the meeting. He also said that the
Cunard Line was not in the combine, and
that he had no fear of a rival trust being
formed in Great Britain and Canada.
Sir Clinton said the coal strike in this
country had not affected the English col
lieries so far as he knew, but he refused
to discuss the situation.
Robert S. McCormlck, United State3
Ambassador to Austria, was also a pas
senger, on the Majestic He Is on leave
of absence until November. Speaking of
conditions In Austria, Mr. McCormlck
"Up to the year 1S98, Austria-Hungary
and America had an agreement between
them on the tariff rate, which waa called
the article of union. This expired In the
year I have mentioned, and has since been
renewed from year to year. The renew
ing of this agreement from year to year
has occasioned both countries a lot of an
noyance, as the opposing parties raised a
cry every time the renewal theme came
up. When I left, everything was going
smoothly toward a renewal of the union
for a term of years, which. If consum
mated, will do the two countries a world
Dr. D. C. Gilman. ex-president of Johns
Hopkins University, who was elected
president of Andrew Carnegie's National
University, which Is to be established in
"Washington at a cost of $10,000,000, also
arrived. Dr. Gilman said he had been
abroad five months, observing, and had
visited England, Scotland, France. Ger
many and Switzerland. He said he had
seen Mr. Carnegie, and that the financier
appeared to be In the best bf health.
GERMAN FLEET IX PORT.
Xereus Arrives In Seeking1 a Grain
Another German ship has been added
to the fleet of wheat vessels In port The
Nereus. registering 1714 tons, arrived in
yesterday morning, seeking a charter.
The Nereus sailed from Philadelphia
March 4 for Nagasaki, arriving there
July 11, and sailing August 7 for this port
The two German ships Wega and Chile,
which arrived in "Wednesday evening, are
both chartered by Balfour, Guthrie &Co.,
the former at 29s and the latter at 333.
which Is the highest rate paid thus far
The German .ship Adolph sailed from
San Francisco yesterday for Portland to
take out a grain cargo, and no less than
11 other vessels flying the German flag
are en route to the port for this season's
loading. Of the loaded vessels In the
river, the Peter Rlckmcrs is of German
The Lumber Fleet. 4
The towboat Harvest Queen is on the
way up the river with the schoonera John
A. and Metha Nelson.' both from San
Francisco, to load lumber here.
The steamer Meteor arrived up last
night with railroad ties from Eureka, and
will load lumber and piling for Topolo
bampo. The schooner Lizzie Vance has arrived
at San Francisco, and the steamer Pren
tiss at Redondo. Both took lumber from
The schooner Mindoro, under chnrter to
load lumber he.ro for Tsingtau. North
China, left the Sound yesterday for San
Pedro, from which port she xcomes to
Floating the Lnrline.
The work of raising tho beached steam
er Lurllne at Waterford began yesterday.
Captain Davis, of the Mascot, took" down
Mr. Olsen, the boat-builder; two barges,
chains and other necessary, wrecking ap
paratus. It will take several days to get
the steamer afloat, as the work Is ham
pered by the tides and the swells of pass
ing steamers. Chains will be placed tin-
der the hull of the Lurllne and supported
by a barge on either side. Sho wll" be
towed to this city and taken to Olsen's
yard. It Is not known yet just how seri
ously she Is damaged.
Arentcd on a. Libel.
ASTORIA, Sept 24. The steamer Geo.
R. Vosburg was arrested this morning on
a libel filed In the United States Court at
Portland for $10,000 damages by the own
en of the schooner C. H. Merchant,
which was lost a few weeks ago, together
with a cargo of lumber, while being towed
out of the Nehalem by the Vosburg. The
arrest of the steamer was anticipated,
and she was Immediately released on
bonds of $12,500.
Wrecking: Crerr on Lnrline.
ASTORIA, Sept. 23. (Special.) The
wrecking crew Is now at Waterford- at
work on the wrecked steamer Lurllne,
and It Is expected that she will be taken
from her present position In a couple of
days. She will then be taken to Olsen's
yards In Portland, where the extent of
her Injuries will be ascertained and the
Three Days Across. Atlantic.
NEW YORK, Sept 23. A. patent has
been secured, says a London dispatch to
the Tribune, covering a novel engine for
marine propulsion, which John Willis, the
inventor, asserts will reduce the crossing
of the Atlantic at least to a three days"
Towed Out the Schooner Glen.
ASTORIA, Sept ' 25. (Special.) When
the steam schooner Lakme arrived down
the river this morning she had the two
masted schooner Glen In tow, and when
she went outside this afternoon took the
schooner out over the bar.
The French bark Cambronne finished
loading barley at Irving dock yesterday.
The work of discharging the cargo ship
John Cooke will begin at Columbia No. 1
Tho ferry-boat W. S. Mason has been
hauled on the ways at Supple's yard for
The French bark Jean Bart from Lon
don for Portland, was spoken August 24
In 23 south, 39 west
The Forest Hall, wheat-laden, started
down In tow of the Thompson. The Ock
lahama leaves down with the Austrasla
Tho China steamer Indrapura finished
her flour at the mills yesterday and moves
up to the O. R. & N. dock, at Alblna, to
day, to complete her outward cargo. It
Is hoped to get her off Sunday, her sched
uled date of sailing.
Domestic and Foreijrir Ports.
ASTORIA, Sept 25. Left up at 8 A. M.
Schooners John A. and Metha Nelson. Ar
rived at 8 and left up at 0:15 A. M. Steamer
Meteor, from Eureka. Arrived at 10:30 A.
M. German ship Nereus, from Nagasaki.
Sailed at 2:40 P. M. Steamer Columbia, for
San Francisco. Condition of the bar at 4
P. M. Moderate; wind southwest; weather
cloudy. Sailed at 5 P. ST. Schooner Glen,
for Apia; steamer Lakme, for San Francisco.
Arrived 6:30 P. M. Schoqner Mary Winkle
man. St. Helens, Sept. 25. Passed at 4:40 P. M.
Schooners John A. and Metha Nelson, in tow
of Harvest Queen. Passed at 5:10 P. M.
San Francisco. Sept. 25. Sailed at 11:35 A.
M. Steamer Elder and German ship Adolf,
for Portland. Arrived Schooner Lizzie Vance,
from Portland. ArrH'ed off Point Reyes
British bark Madagascar; will be ordered to
Redortdo, Sept. 25. Arrived Steamer Pren
tiss, from Portland. ,
New Tork, Sept 23. Sailed Columbia, for
Hamburg; La Touralne, for Havre; Hohen
zollern. for Hambunr.
Liverpool, Sept. 25. Arrived Teutonic, from
New York: Belgenland. from Philadelphia.
Havre, Sept. 25. Arrived La Touralne, from
Plymouth, Sept. 25. Arrived Fuerst Bis
marck, from New York for Cherbourg and
Hamburg, and proceeded.
Glasgow, Sept. 25. Sailed Siberian, for
Queenstown. Sept 25. Sailed Westernland,
from Liverpool for Philadelphia; Germanic,
from Liverpool for New York.
Hoqulam, Wash., Sept. 25. Sailed Schooner
Maweema, from Aberdeen Jor San Pedro;
schooner Jennie Thelln, from Aberdeen for'
San Francisco. Arrived September 23 Schooner
Melrose, from San Francisco for Aberdeen:
steamer South Coast, from San Francisco for
Aberdeen. Arrived September 24 Steamer
Newburg. from San Francisco for Aberdeen.
Sailed September 24 Bark Sarine, from Aber
deen for San Francisco.
Liverpool, Sept. 23. Sailed Commonwealth,
for Boston, via Queenstown.
Naples. Sept. 25. Arrived Aller, from New
York, for Genoa, and proceeded.
Rotterdam, Sept. 25. Sailed Statcndam, for
New York, via Boulogne.
Seattle, Sept 25. Sailed September 24 Ship
Spartan, for San Francisco. Arrived Septem
ber '25 Steamer Ohio, from Nome; schooner
Muriel, from San Pedro.
Hong Kong. Spt. 25. Sailed Empress of
Japan, for Vancouver, B. C, via Shanghai,
Hlogo and Yokohama.
San Francisco. Sept. 23. Arrived Schooner
Lizzie Vance, Columbia River; bark. Fresno,
Alitak; bark Himalaya. Bristol Bay; steamer
Areata. Coos Bay. Sailed teamer Adolf,
O'Donncll Arrested Under Crimes Act
DUBLIN. Ireland. Sept 24. John
and good fresh
milk make a com
bination that is
like mother's milk.
Send for a free sn:nplc cf Mellhi's Food.
Mellin's Food Company, Boston, Mass.
The World's Regulator
Nearly ten million Elgin watches
act as one great pendulum in regu
lating the hours of business, travel
and pleasure the world over. Every
is made of the finest materials by
the most skilled hands.
Always look for the watch word
Elgin," engraved on the works
or the world's best watches.Send
for free booklet about watches.
ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH CO., Elgin, III.
O'Donnell. Irish Nationalist member of
Parliament for South Sllgo, was arrested
on a warrant today at Clare-Morris, for
refusing to obey a summons Issued under
the crimes act charging him with Intim
idating shopkeepers Into joining the
United Irish League. The convention of
the league Is in session at Clare-Morris,
and tho arrest of .Mr. O'Donnell caused
great excitement. An attempt to rescue
was threatened, but the police shut Mr.
O'Donnell in the waiting-room of the rail
road station. Mr. O'Donnell wa3 accom
panied to Birr, Kings County, by six of
ficers. The crowd cheered the prisoner as
the train drew away from the station.
Fined for Shooting: Pheasants.
SALEM, Sept. 25. (Special.) Roy Town
send and Otto Butler, two farmer boys
residing at Wlllard, were fined 515 each
today for shooting Mongolian pheasants
before October L
Farmers generally have, a poor opinion
of a law that 'forbids them to shoot wild
game on their own farms at any time of
the year, and many of them have pheas
ant for dinner whenever they can get it
Townsend and Butler were caught by Dep
uty Game Warden Sol Anderson.
Thieves Hire Saddle Horses.
PENDLETON, Or., Sept 23. (Special.)
Last Saturday two strangers hired two
saddle horses from, Lindsay & Doty, liv
erymen, to go to John Crow's ranch,, on
the reservation, saying they would return
In two hours, but thus far they have
failed to show up. The horses and sad
dles were quite valuable. No trace of the
thieves has been discovered.
Few' people know the
comfort and beauty of
perfect natural skin.
Have you used Pear'
Said all over the world.
that are too fast or too slow,
too strong or too weak, are not
the kind that come from a
healthy heart. Remember,
every heart that pains, flutters,
palpitates, skips beats, and
every heart that causes fainting
spells, shortness of breath or
smothering, is weak or diseased,
and cannot keep the blood cir
culating at its. normal rate.
"My heart was very weak and
kept skipping beats until it
missed from one to three beats a
minute. "Well knowing what
, the result would be if this trouble
was not stopped, I began taking
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure, and two
bottles brought the heart action
, to its normal condition." '
1 D. D. Holm,
Huntington, Ind. ,
never fails to benefit weak or
diseased hearts, when taken in
time. Don't wait, but begin
its use at once. Sold by drug
gists on guarantee.
"Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
It ensures an enjoyable, invigor
ating bath; makes every pore
respond, removes dead skin,
ENERGIZES THE WHOLE BODY
starts the circulation, and leaves
a glow equal to a Turkish bath.
ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS
Interested anil slieuid know
about tfco wonderful
MARYCL Whirling Spray
New Ladies' Syringe
tsesi, surest, nosi
S) your i."rtig;Wt (or It.
lfh mimot supply U10
KAIIVEI,. accent uo
otlirr, lmt end :nmji forll-'
Iiifttrateri book iJ.!t piTtfl
full pnrthtihirsnii'l rtirwilonlii.
Rcom 200 TimM BJr.. New York.
For vale liv V011dnr1l. Clnrlce & Co.
e:otinv Capsules arc succrlot:
to uaisam ct uopaiDa, "
CURS IN 48 HOUBU
the came diseases without!
Sold hy all drugistt.
"Tot a dark office in tfae bnlldl
abaolately flresrooii electric lli
and artesian vratcrj perfect mb!
tion ana thoroagb veatllatloa.
vatora raa day asd Bight.
AINSLTE. DR. GEOHQB. Phydetan 41
ANDERSON. GU3TAV. Attorney-at-Law.
ASSOCIATED PRESS; E. L. Powell. Msr.l
AUSTEN. P. c. Manager for Orecoa
Washington Bankers LJXa Association
Dea Moines. I.
BAKER, O. EVERT, Attorney-at-Law. . J
HAWKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION. OF DI
MOINES, IA.; F. C Auaten. Mgr..... CO j
BENJAMIN. R. "W-. Dentist
BERNARD. Q.. 'Cashier Paclflc Marcant
BINSW ANGER, OTTO B.. Physician
BOHN. W. O.. Timber Lands
BROCK. WILBUR I"., Circulator Ortg
BROWN, MTRA. M. D 313
BRUERE. DR. O. E.. Physician.. .412-413
CAMPBELL, WM. M., Medical Bate
CANNING. M. J. C
CARD WELL. DR. J. R.. Dentist
CAUKIN, O. E., District Agent Traveled
Insurance Company...... ........J
CHICAGO ARTIFICIAL LIMB CO.; W.
CHURCHILL, MBS. E. J. 7ld
COFFEY, DR. R. C. Surgeon 403
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY....
CORNELIUS. C W., Phys. and Burgeon.
COLLIER, P. F Publisher; S. P. McGi
COX. RALSTON. Manager American Qua
anty Co., ot Chicago J
CROW, C P.. Timber and Mines
DAY, J. G. & L N. J
DICKSON, DR. J. F.. Physician 71J
EDITORIAL ROOMS Eighth
EVENING TELEGRAM 325 Alder Si
EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOC1
ETY; L. Samuel. Manager:. G. 3. Smlt
FENTON, J. D.. Physician and Surgeon..fiJ
FENTON. DR. HICKS a. Eye and Ear...
FENTON, MATTHEW F.. Dentist..
GALVANI, W. H.. Engineer and Draught
GEARY. DR. E. P., Phys. and Surgeon...
OrESY. A. J., Physician and Surgeon.. 70
GILBERT. DR. J. ALLEN. Physlclat.. .401
GOLDMAN, WILLIAM. Manager Manahal
tan Lire Ins. Co.. ot New York 2uJ
GRANT, FRANK S., Attorney-at-Law..
GRISWOLD & PHEGLEY, Tailors
131 Sixth SI
HAMMAM BATHS. Turkish and Bussian
HAMMOND. A. B ,
HOLLISTER, DR. O. C. Physician
Surgeoa ...... CO
IDLEMAN. C. M.. Attorney -at-Law. .4IS-J
JEFFREYS, DR. ANNICE F.. Fhyou
Surg. Women and Children only......... I
JOHNSON. W. C 315-31d
KADY. MARK T., Supervisor ot Agent
Mutual Reserve Lite Ins. Co
LITTLEFIELD. H. B,, Fnya. and Sur....
MACKAY. DR. A. E.. Phys. and Sur...7l!
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 01
NEW. YORK; W. Goldman, Mgr 20J
MARSH. DR. B. J.. Phys. and Sur. 4G
MARTIN, J. L. & CO.. Timber Lands.....
McCOY. NEWTON, Attorney-at-Law.....
McELROY, DR. J. a.. Phys. & Sur.701-7C
McFADEN. MISS IDA E., Stenographer..
McGINN, HENRY E.. Attorney-at-Law.3J
Mc QUIRE. S. P., Manager P. F. Colliei
McKENZIE. DR. P. L., Phys. and Sur. .51
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C, Dentist
Oral Surgeon 603
MOBSMAN. DR. E. P.. Dentist 513
MUTUAL RESERVE LIFE INS. COl
Mark T. Kady, Supervisor ot Agents.
NICHOLAS, HORACE B., Attorney-at-Lav
NILES. M. L.. Cashier Manhattan Lite
suranca Company ot New York
NOTTAGE, DR. G. H., Dentist
NUMBERS. JAMES B.. Physician and Su
OLSEN. J. F., General Manager P&clt
Mercantile Co. 21 1
OREGON CAMEBA CLUB 214-215-21(1
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATH
OBEGONIAN BABBER SHOP. Marsch
Gorge. Proprietors ...............120
OBEGONIAN EDUCATIONAL BUREAl
J. F. Straubal, Manager
PACIFIC MERCANTILE CO.; J. F. Olsed
General Manager 21
PORTLAND EVE AND EAR INFIRMAR1
Ground Floor, 133 Sixth si
QUIMBY. L. P. W.. Came and Forest
REED, WALTER. Optician.. .133 Sixth Si
RICKENBACH. DR. J. F.. Eye, Ear, N
and Throat 701
BO SEN DALE. O. M., Metallurgist and Ml
BYAN, J. B.. Attorney-at-Law
SAMUEL, L.. Manager Equitable Life...
SHERWOOD, J. W.. Dsputy Supreme Cos
minder K. O. T. M.
SMITH. DR. L. B., Osteopath 4"j
SMITH. GEORGE 3., Cashier Equltabll
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E., Dentist 7l
STOW, F. H.. General Manager ColumbJ
SURGEON OF THE S. P. BY. AND N.
TERMINAL CO ,
THRALL, d. A., President Oregon Camed
THREE IN ONE" QUICK ACCOUNl
Sl'bTEM COMPANY, OF OREGON....
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dentist Glq
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TJ
DIST.: Captain W. C Langfitt. Corps
Engineers, U. S. A
U. S. ENGINEER OFFICE R1VEK AN I
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS; Captain Vi
C. Langtttt, Corps ot Engineers, U. S. Ai
WILEY. D1C JAMES O. C. Phys. & Sur.1
WILSON. DR. EDWARD N.. Physlcla
and Surgeon zoi
WILSON. Die GEO. F.. Phys. & Sur..70
WILSON. DR. HOLT C. Physt & Surg.wf
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELE. CO.
WOOD. DR. W. L., Physician 112-ilJ
Offices may he had by applying
the superintendent .of the buildi
room ilOl. neconil tloor.
THE MO!EllN APPLIANCE. A voi
way to perfect manhood. Tha VAC I
TREATMENT cures you without medlclr
all nervous or disease1 ot the generattv'
cans, puch as lust manhood, exhaustive Uri
varicocele, lm potency, etc. Men are qulckll
stored to perfect health nnd strength.
tor circular. Correspondence conndeij
THE HEALTH APPLIANCE room
Baf Deposit building. 8attle. Wash.