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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE SIORNISfG OBEGONIAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 19037
MEN OF MILLIONS
National Live Stock Associa
tion Important Body.
IT REPRESENTS $500,000,000
To Entertain the Thousands of Mem
bers Commercial Organizations
of the City Unite for a
Ben Selling. Robert D. Inman, J. D. Mann,
II. H. Newhall, Da.vld 2d. Dunne, F. O. Down
ing:, George W. Bates, A. W. Lambert, I.
Gerllnger and A,. B. Stelnbach.
Public acctfaimodations committee J. W.
Bailey, chalxman; M. D. Wisdom, H. C. Bow
era. Phil Metscban, Theo, Kruse. D. M. Wat
eon and Frank lco. '
Press committee Max M. ShlUock. chairman;
John . La throe, E- B. Piper, Paul K. Keltr.
M. D. "Wisdom, F. B. Lee, E. L. Powell, Scott
Bozarth and R. M. Hall.
Information committee M. Mosessohn, chair
man, George F. Blrrell, 'Max M. ShlUock,
Oecrjjo H. Hlmes, Colonel L. L. Hawkins, C.
H. Mclsaac and T. C Devlin.
Committee representing the Lewis and Qlark
Fair Corporation H. W. Goode, chairman: H.
W. Scotjt, L N. Flelschner, W. D. Fenton, A.
L. Mills', Paul Wesslnger and Jefferson Myers.
Theater committee Ben Belling, chairman;
6. Calvin Hetllg, George L. Baker, John F.
Cord ray and David M. Dunne.
Printing and music committees Secretary C
J. Mlllls and assistants.
The liveliest kind of Interest Is being
manifested In the seventh annual meeting
In this city, January 12, 13, 14 and 15, 1904,
of the National livestock Association,
which represents an Investment of more
than $500,000,000 In Its membership, and is
one of the most influential associations
in existence. During Its sessions, between
4000 and 5000 Influential citizens In this
country -will become temporary residents
here, and they will do much toward ad
vertising tho Lewis and Clark Fair of
It took -work of no ordinary kind to in
duce tho association to select this city as
its next meeting place, and now that this
result Is accomplished the general execu
tive committee, having charge of the ar-.
lungements, expects tho hearty support
of all classes in making the 1904 conven
C J. Mlllls, secretary to the executive
-committee in charge of the approaching
meeting of the association, within the
past few days has sent letters similar to
tho one given below, to livestock men
and others over the entire country:
The Pacific Northwest having been honored
with the seventh annual meeting of tho Na
tional Livestock Association, which will be
held in the City of Portland. January 12. 13.
14 and 15, ltf04, It Is the desire of the commit
tee appointed to make ths necessary arrange
ments lor the convention to make this the
most memorable meeting In tho history of
that organization. The various commercial
bodies of Portland have taken vigorous hold of
the work entailed by preparation for the enter
tainment of such a large and Influential gath
ering, but to mak the meeting the success It
should be, and that we hope to make It, the
cordial co-operation of every livestock and
business man In the Padflo Northwest Is
necessary. Your personal interest and active
participation Is therefore earnestly solicited.
"We not only want the assurance of your at
tendance, but desire that you arouse the proper
degree of enthusiasm among your friends and.
The National .Livestock Association repre
sents moro wealth than any like association
In existence, including in its membership over
100 local organizations and representative
stockmen, buyers, breeders and packers of
every state in the Union. An Investment of
moro than $500,000,000 Is represented In Its
membership, and the organization is recog
nized by the National and state governments
as the exponents of the livestock Industry.
The value of securing a meeting of this
wealthy and Influential body for the Pacific
Northwest cannot be overestimated. It will
bring Into our midst several JLhousa.no" of the
most influential citizens of the United 'States
and do much to advertise our "country. Its
Incomparable cllmato and vast resources. In
addition to this It will call the attention of
capital to the opportunities for profitable In
vestments and. give a stimulus to tho stock
Industry throughout the entire NorthweBt,
The forthcoming meeting will be of special
interest from the fact that a number of very
important matters affecting the livestock In
dustry will come up for consideration. "What
ever action may be taken upon theee Questions
will have a material bearing upon National
and 6tatleslslation. r. rffBfr"
In order to demonstrate -to our Eastern
friends that the livestock Industry of the
Pacific Northwest is of respectable magnitude,
and as a recognition of the courtesy extended
this section in jthe selection of Portland for
the 1904 meeting place, it Is desired that the
local attendance be as large as possible.
Trusting that you fully appreciate the value
of this meeting and the Importance of making
It a success, we shall rely Upon your actlvo' co
operation. Low rates will be named by all transporta
The project Is actively indorsed by tho
Chamber of. Commerce, Board of Trade,
Manufacturers' Association, the Lewis
and Clark - Fair Corporation and other
well-known" organizations. The personnel
of tho varl'ouS committees appointed In
cludes men prominent In all kinds of busi
ness life, and is both representative and
General executive committee E. M. Bran-
nick. George Taylor. J. F. O'Shea,. Hugh'
McGulre, C. . J. "Mlllls. J. C Alnsworth,
H. W. Goode, C. E. Ladd, M. D. "Wisdom, M.
Mosessohn, W, Hk Grlndstaff. Phil Metschan.
J. W. Bailey, R. B. Miller, P. D. Tull, J.
Frank "Watson, John E. Lathrop, F. E. Beach,
A. H. Devers, B. J. Holmes, John Montag, A.
M. Smith, A. Neppach. D. L. Povey, K. 8cott,
George Chandler, J. H. Aitkin. T. S. Blythe,
John M. Holt, J. G. Edwards, M. B. Gulnn,
John Sparks, C. L Tuttle, F. J. Hagenbatth,
E. S. "Waterman. Paul Compton, Grant Cope
land F. B. Gooding, Jesse Smith, M. K. Par
sons, L. L. Hawkins, H. E. Reed. E. C. Gllt
ner. Dr. Dav. Boffety, J. C Flanders, D. H.
Looney, George Gammle, C M. Cartwrlght, C.
B. . "Wade, Stephen A. Lowell, VT. O. Minor, S.
CM. bears, Douglas Belts, J. H. Gwinn, T. R.
Hynd, J. D. McAndle, T. H. La Follet, C A.
Rhea, H. M. Cake, C. H. Mclsoac. Max M.
ShlUock. S. B. Barker, J. N. Burgee, George
A. Toong, C. A. Buckley, C. F. Swlgert, A.
L. Craig. W. E. Coman, A. D. Charlton, J.
McGulre, E. E. Lytic, Edwin Stone, "W. J.
Townley, George Conser, J. H Dobbin, "William
Hanley and John Gilchrist.
General reception committee H. "W. Goode,
chairman; K. L. Mills, "W. M. Ladd, H. "W.
Scott, B. Livingstone, C. S. Jackson, C. J.
Owen, M. D. "Wisdom, J. "W. Bailey, R. C
Judson. R. M Scott, H. M. "Williamson. "W.
H. Corbett, L. A. Lewis, Ben Selling, E. H.
Kllham, C. J. Brown, Leo Frlede, C. M. Cart
wright, J. F. O'Shea, J. G. Edwards, B, M.
"Wade. L Lang, J. H. Aitkin, Governor George
E. Chamberlain, F. O. Downing, F. L Dunbar,
Charles S. Moore. J. H. Ackerman. Hugh Mc
Gulre, James "Wlthycombe, "W. H. "Wehrung,
United States Senator J. H. Mitchell, United
States Senator C. "W. Fulton, Representative
J. N. "Williamson, Representative Blnger Her
mann, General Funston and staff. Colonel Da
vld M. Dunne, Colonel C U. Gantenbeln, Colo
nel James Jackson. F. A. Bancroft, Louis
Burke. General C. F. Beebe, H. M. Cake.H.
E. Dosch, E. M. Brannlck, "W. TV. Cotton,
Benton KHUn, William D. Fenton. C. M. Idle-
man. General Owen Summers, Major W. C.
Langfltt, Colonel Isaac Patterson, A. L. Craig,
"W. E. Coman, II. M. Adams, S. G. Fulton, R.
M. Hall, H. C. Campbell, J". IV Batch elder, O.
F. Paxton. L. Samuel, Blair T. Scott," E. S.
Jackson. Samuel ConnelL Robert D. Inman,
"W. B. Ayers, "W. H. Hurlburt, S. M. Means.
S. Farrell, E. L. Smith, George Lamberson,
"William IL Beharrcll. H. C .Bowers, Mayor
George H. "Williams, Adolphe Wolf. Jefferson
Myers, "William Frazler, "W. B. Glafke, Frank
Spencer, D. J. Zan, Charles H. Carey, Francis
L McKenna, "W. L. Boise, "W. J. Riley, K. A.
J. Mackenzie. Dan McAllen, E. S. Benson,
Kenneth McRea, Scott Bozarth, H. F. Conner,
James Klflwell, Hugh "Woods, M. B. Gulnn,
F. J. Hagenbarth, F. H. Hurlburt, J. "W. Gll
man, Julius L. Meier, "W. P. Olds, I. N. Lip
man, Dr. Andrew C. Smith. A. F. Biles, Cap
tain George Conway. Orrln Kellogg, George T.
Myers. F. M. "Warren, J. "W. Cook, George L.
Bakery John F. Cordray, 8. Calvin Helllg. B.
S. Pague. E. Shelley Morgan. John McCraken.
Frank McEldowney, Frank RIgler. J. B. Stump.
S. C. Beach, Malcolm A. Moody, W. J. Fur
nish, J. .M. Church, "W. J. Scriber, E. "W. Bart
lett, Sam "White, E. H. Test. Henry E. Reed,
R. F. Prael. L. Gerlllnger, L. L. Hawkins and
Dr. E. N. Hutchinson.
Finance committee J. C. Alnsworth, chair
man; L. A. Lewis, A. H. Devers, Louis Zim
merman. "W. "W. Spauldlng, R. L. Darrow, F.
E. Beach. C H. Mclsaac, J. F. O'Shea, George
Taylor, E. IV. Brown, E. M. Brannlck, II. "wit
tenburg, Paul "Wesslnger, C F. Swlgert, H.
Kahn, F. Dresser, Captain A. B. Graham,
Paul De Haas, Phil Metschan, A. Felden
helmer, E. C Jorgensen, TV. F. "Woodward.
iJus L. Meier, L. Q. Swotland, L. Rosenblatt,
PARENTS STUDY CHILD LIFE.
Principal of New York School Advo
cates Manual Training.
A parents' meeting was held at tho
"Williams-Avenue School yesterday after--noon
and was largely attended by parents
MAY BE TOWED SOUTH
SAILORS OF THE TWO BROTHERS
Promise of Extra Pay Cannot Induce
Men to Take Lumber Vessel to
Sea-Barging Coal Here.
ASTORIA, Oct 20. (Special.) The
troubles of 'the American ship Two
Brothers, which Is here en route to San
Francisco, with a cargo of lumber, are
not yet ended. Yesterday her crew muti
nied, refusing to turn to and assisting In
getting the vessel to sea, alleging that
she was overloaded and ' unseaworthy.
Late last evening an agreement was made
between Captain Dearborn and the men
whereby the later were to make the trip,
provided they were paid $15 per man In
addition to the wages originally agreea
upon. Everything was supposed to have
been amicably settled until this morning
the men changed their minds again and
refused to go. Captain Dearborn Is now
undecided what action he will take, but Is
but the swordflsh finally killed its" an-f
The swordflsh was evidently the aggres
sor, as the whalo was trying to escape,
both being so Interested In the fight that
they paid no attention to the near pres
ence of the vesseL The tactics used by the
swordflsh were to leap high in the air and
try In coming down, to pierce tho back
of tho whale, but the latter skillfully
elhded many such attempts, until finally,
after being wounded several times, re
ceived the aword of tho fish directly in the
back. Tho thrust evidently reached a
vital spot, as they both disappeared for a
few minutes, when the body of the whale
floated to the surface, ajnd the sea around
it was covered with blood.
IN TOMORROWS OREGONIAN
THE HEART OP HAMLET.
By special arrangement with the New Yoi'k Herald, The Sunday
Oregonian "will give tomorrow a hitherto unpublished and heart
- moving chapter in the life of tho late Edwin Booth. The story
is of the period immediately following the death of his first wife,
the devoted, beautiful and charming Mary Devlin. It is in the
highest sense a human document; it lays bare, as it were, tho
heart of Hamlet, -which was his famous role.
A NIGHT VIGIL IN THE PORTLAND SLUM.
John Fleming Wilson, in his finest vein, tells of a midnight, visit,
in company with a physician, to the beds of two dying women
in the district north of Burnsido street. Admirers of) Mr.
Wilson's fascinating "work may look forward to a production
equal to his best.
ONE EVENING AT A PORTLAND PUBLIC NIGHT SCHOOL.
Hugh Herdman "writes his observations, not from the educator's
point of Tiew, bnt from the pupils. It will interest every man
and woman who has sympathy for humankind.
RECOLLECTIONS OF THOMAS FITCH.
Tomorrow's contribution touches on Roscoe Conkling, Benjamin
P. Butler, James G. Blaine and Horace Greeley. There are several
illustrative anecdotes not hitherto published.
TEN YEARS OF OREGON.
This installment of the narrative by Daniel Leo and J H. Frost
concludes the story of tho struggle to maintain Astoria as an
American trading post Every resident of "tho Oregon Coun
try" should familiarize himself with this episode in tho early
history of the Pacific Northwest.
CLARA BARTON AS SHE APPEARS TODAY.
It is likely that the founder of the Red Cross Society will once
more como into prominence at the coming session of Congress;
therefore a pen picture of the aged but remarkably active woman
THE VIGILANT S OF THE SILVER STAR.
Albert Sonnichsen, able seaman, who writes sea stories in simple,
vigorous English, tells of a piratical adventure in Manila Bay
just before the city was taken by the American Army in 1898.
CH3MMIE FADDEN'S LETTER... .
' ' The Bowery philosopher gives his own views as to the plot and
the construction of a modern drama.
THE HEART OF A CHILD, BY JOSEPHINE DASKAM DODGE.
An idyl of child life-and childish imagination which carries tho
reader back to the days when romance began for him. Miss
Dodge has shown her knowledge of the child mind no better
anywhere than here.
ALL THE NEWS AND THE CUSTOMARY DEPARTMENTS.
and others interested in general school
work and child study.
The address given by Miss Elizabeth
Cavannah. a principal In the New York
City schools, was most attentively list
ened to and appreciated by mothers,
teachers and guests. Miss Cavannah has
taught many years and is thoroughly in
formed on tall phases of child life, and
her many points were so clearly present
ed and illustrated that many felt they
would thereafter better understand child
The formative period was particularly
emphasized as the most important in a
child's life, the training given at this time
having effect upon the future life. The
different methods of dealing with chil
dren were gone over and tho earnest rec
ommendation made that the child be
always justly treated or dealt with.
Miss Cavannah is one of the four
pioneers in manual training in connefetlon
with public schools, and she dwelt upon
this branch In connection with the general
curriculum at some length. Inasmuch as
the State Board of Health has Just recom
mended the Introduction of manual train
ing into the Portland schools, this subject
was ono of especial Interest to the
listeners. From Miss Cavannah's exper
ience and her arguments in Its favor, ll
were convinced that it would bo a wise
move on the part of the School Board to
"W". T. Gardner, superintendent of tho
Boys and Girls' Aid Society, was down
on the programme for a talk, but was not
able to be present so M. It, Pratt, principal
of the school, spoke on "Something I
Have Iiearned About Children."
Mr. Pratt said that after 16 years' study
of children in the Portland schools he
had learned, for one thing, that young
children," from their own standpoint, live
In a fairyland, that their imagination is
most vivid and they are prone to exagger
ate. Children are often punished for
deliberately telling lies, when it has not
been their Intention to deceivp, but they
simply relate matters as they are .impressed-
by them. Ho brought out the
point that many children are brought up
In deception In little, every Vlay matters,
and earnestly advised all parents always
to speak the truth to children.
The control of children Is an Important
factor In their development. "Children
respect power and despise weakness," said
Mr. Pratt. "And, If we would have them
respect us and look up to us we must im
press our superior strength and power
upon their minds. Never let a child
disobey, no matter how trifling the mat
ter may be. A child must be trained as
wo would train a hunting dog to obey
the slightest signal of our wIlL"
The law of suggestion was also touched
upon, Mr. Pratt considering that children
who disobeyed through suggestions offered
by parents telling them what they must
not do. were not so much to blame as
those who offered the suggestion. "Always
tell a child what to do, and leave the
things he must not do unsaid, then they
will not occur to his mind."
contemplating having the ship towed to
San Francisco, if he can make satis
FORTY-FIVE LIVES LOST.
Particulars of the Foundering of the
YOKOHAMA, Oct. 20. It was ascer
tained today that 45 persons out of 1,03
who were on board the steamer Tokal
Maru wore drowned as the result of the
sinking of that vessel yesterday after
Having been In collision with the Russian
steamer Progress off Hakodate. Japan.
The engineer of the steamship succumbed
after having been picked up by tho
Progress. The malls and all tho valuables
of tho sunken vessel were lost.
The accident occurred at A. 1L In a
'dense fog, sjx miles from Hakodate. Tho
ToKai-Maru, which belonged to the Yusen
Kalsha Company, of Tokio, sank imme
diately. After rescuing all the persons
possiDie tne .progress returnee! to Hako
date, fane was severely damaged. The
Russian Consul Is making up a statement
of the case for the Court of Inquiry.
The steamer Jlnsen Maru has gone to
tho scene of the disaster with-divers to
search for the bodies of tho persons who
COAL FROM LADYSMITH.
Tug Sampson and Barge Washtucna
The tug Sampson, towing tho barge
wasncucna, is aue at Astoria this morn
Ing from Ladysmlth. Their arrival will
mark a new . departure- Jn the coal carry
ing trade of this port The barge Is
loaded with 150 tons of "Wellington coal
for the Holmes Coal Company, of this
city, and the shipment Is expected to bo
the To,rerunner of a continuous service
of this kind. The Sampson with the barge
left Ladysmlth "Wednesday afternoon and
is now fully due at tho mouth of tho
river. She Is one of the best-known
tugs in northern waters and was em
ployed during tho building of the Gray's
Harbor Jetty in towing rock laden barges
from the Columbia River to tho harbor.
The tug Is now in command of Captain
Talton, a former "bar pilot The coal
being brought down from Vancouver
Island will be discharged at Davldge's
WHALE RUBBED AGAINST SHIP.
Vessel Passed Through a School Off
the Oregon Coast.
Captain Ferguson, of the British ship
SHeve Bawn, which Is now. loading lum
ber at the Tacoma mills, tells of a pecu
liar circumstance of his yoyago from San
The ship ha'd a slow passage up the
coast with no unusual happenings until
off the Oregon coast near the mouth of
tho Columbia River, where she Tan Into
a scnool or wnaies. xne capuun says
there must have been nearly a hundred
of tho big fish A the school, and that
many of them were more than CO feet
in length. They seemed not a particle
frightened and some of them would come
up spouting so near the ship that the
spray fell on tho decks. Ono big fellow
actually rubbed his black -sides up against
tho ship's port and tho impact was felt
all over the ship.
Whales are no unusual sight along the
Pacific Coast though It 13 seldom they
are seen In such numbers or so tame as
described by Captain Ferguson. They
are not the whale3 so much sought after
for their oil, but are commonly known
amonsr coastintr men as "black fish." or
CHANGE OF MASTERS.
Captain Cox Will Succeed Captain
Gwatkin on the Ascot.
There will be a change of masters on
tho British steamship Ascot on her ar
rival In a few days at "Vancouver, B. C,
from Java. The steamer has 5000 tons of
raw sugar for the British Columbia re
finery, and after discharging it will come
hero to load a cargo of wheat lor Japan.
Captain Cox. formerly master of tho
Ascot, but lately In command of the
steamship Hampstcad, belonging to the
same company, has .reached Vancouver
from Savannah, Ga., to tako over the
command of the Ascot as soon as she
arrives. Captain Cox left the Hamp
stead at Savannah. "When he relieves
Captain Gwatkin of the Ascot that gen
tleman will proceed to Savannah to take
command of the Hampstead.
Bark Fined by Arbitrators.
SYDNEY. N. S. W., Oct SO. The arbi
tration court has fined the captain .of the
American barkentlne Andromeda $50 and
costs for refusing to employ union work
men and throwing overboard an order
prohibiting the crew from unloading the
vessel. Complaint was brought by the
"Wharf Laborers' Union, which alleged
that the captain was guilty, of a breach
of the court's award, giving union labor
preference. The captain said he had com
piled under protest He declared tho court
had no Jurisdiction and announced that
he would appeal to the. authorities at
(There Is no reference to an American
barkentlne called Andromeda in the
American registers available. The Nor
wegian bark Andromeda arrived at Syd
ney, N. S. W., October 13, having left
Eureka, Cal., July 23.)
Manchuria Will Be Launched Today.
Today the Pacific Mali steamship Man
churia, sister to the Mongolia, will be
launched from the New York Shipbuild
ing Company's yard at Camden, N. J.
The Manchuria and Mongolia rank next
in size to the largest vessel ever built in
this country, the Minnesota, recently
launched at Groton, R. I. E. H. Harrl
man, president of the Pacific Mall, will
be at the launching. Tho officers of the
steamship Algoa, which Is now here,
believe that Captain" Lockett of tho Al
goa, -will be given command ofthe Man
churia when she reaches the,Coast
Two Grain Ships Leave.
Two moro grain ships have taken
their departure, the British ship. County
of Inverness and the French bark Grande
Duchess Olga. The British vessel sails
for Algoa Bay with tho following cargo.
despatched by Kerr, GIfford & Co.: Five
thousand barrels of flour, 69.5S4 bushels
of wheat and 470T bushels of barley, the
total value being $73,536.
Tho French bark was cleared by G. W.
McNear and carries 103,300 bushels of
wheat worth 5S2.000. Sho goes to Queens
town or Talmonth for orders.
Brig Tanner Afloat.
PORT ANGELES, Wash., Oct 30. Tho
brig Tanner Is afloat and In the bay.
Captain isewhail sold the vessel to a
party of speculators for $350. Tho cap
tain of tho tug Katy had bcn unable to
move her. This morning, the tugs Katy
and Yellow Jacket pulled her off at iilgh
tide. Sh6 Is to he refitted ahd will likely
complete her contract for shingles for
Storms in Gulf of Mexico.
MOBILE. Ala. Oct 30. Vessels nrrlv
Ing from varous Central American ports
today, report rough storms" for the entire
trip. The steamer Habll. with fruit from
Puerto Corrotz, was damaged by the high
sas which kept her bow under water for
uie enurtr inp. auusu wuu weai uirougn
the storm on the larger vessels, fear that
many smaller- ones have been wrecked.
Whalers Make Poor Catches.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct 30. Mall ad
vices received from tho North give the
catch of tho Arctic whalers up to a month
ago. At that time the steam whaler
Belvidere had three whales, the" Alexan
der had captured seven, the Beluga one,
the Jeanette four, and tho Norwhal one.
Tho steam whalers aro expected to ar
rive here In a few days.
If Baby Is Cutting Teeth.
B curs and ue ths.1 old tsd well-tried reaKy.
Mrs. Wl&alows Soothing Sjrup. tor ohlldrea
tettclag. It soothes tba child, sottaoa the rtimj;
all U pain, cure triad colic end dUrrho.
Ministers, Lawyers, Teachers and others
whose occupation gives Httlo exercise
should use Carter's Little Liver Pills for
torjrtd liver and hUlloucness,
Plant for Moving Gerald C.
ASTORIA, Oct . 20. (Special.) F . A.
Fisher, one of .the owners of the gasoline
schooner Gerald C, and Contractor J.
A. Fastabend left this morning for
Nestucca -to take charge of getting the
stranded vessel off the sands. Tho last
reports received state that the schooner
Is resting easily, but additional appliances
are needed in order to float her. Mr.
Fastabend takes with him a complete
"house-moving outfit and will atetmpt to
move the schooner with it to a .place
where sho can be launched into deep
Swordflsh and Whale, Fight.
ASTORIA, Oct 20. (Special.) Captain
Tlxador, of the French bark Germalne,
which has arrived In hero from New
castle, N. S. W., reports seeing a fight
between a swordflsh and aywjiale a short
distance off the mouth of the river yes-
Cargo of the" Arthur Fitger
The German ship Arthur Fltger has
arrived up and is at anchor In the stream
She will berth at Mersey dock to dis
charge as soon as the Amlral Holgan
hauls out The ship, which Is consigned
to Balfour. Guthrie & Co., is from Ham
burg and brings 11,912 casks of cement.
30 casks of lump alum and 491 tons of
Ashore on Long Isjand.
NEW YORK, Oct SO. The schooner S,
C. Bartlett, which sailed from St Vin
cent, Cape Verde' Islands, September 29,
for New Bedford, Mnss., Is ashore at
Zachs Bar, on the south shoro of Long
Island. The captain and crew of 12 men
and ten passengers were landed in a sprf
boat by the life-saving crew.
Sails With Cable Station Stores.
HONOLULU. -Oct SO. The United
States tug Iroquois has Just left for Mid
way Island with stores on hoard for the
cable station there, to replace those lost
on the schooner Julia E. Whalen, which
struck on a reef north of the island
about a week ago, becoming a total
wreck, her cargo and malls being lost
The Iroquois will bring" back tho crew
of the Whalen on her return trip.
Qrolvn in. Turkey
Perfected in 'Egypt
Enjoyed in America.
"MdGUL SMOKE. MAKLS EGYPTIAN SMOKERS
10 for 15 cents.
Cork Tips or Plain.
America. Tho service will bo Inaugurated
by the steamer Smolensk, sailing shortly
Stranded Vessel Qapsizes.
HONOLULU, Oct 30. The men engaged
in trying to save the wreck of tne French
bark Conetablo de RIchcmont, which
struck a rock on French Frigate Shoals
on October 10, report that the vessel has
capsized and will be a total loss.
Chinook Leaves Mare Island.
VALLEJO. Cal.. Oct 30. Th old trans
port Grant now the dredger ChlnookTJeft
this morning for San Francisco. She will
bo given a three days' trial before her
departure for the mouth of the Colum
bia River. N
Tho China llnor Indrasamha left down
at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Tho steamer Navarro Is due Sunday
and will said Monday with general cargo,
for Coos Bay.
Tho Chrlstel has shifted from Green
wich dock to Columbia No. 1, the
Berangere from Columbia to Greenwich.
F. P. Baumgartner, agent in this clty
of the California & Oregon Coast Steam
ship Company, has been appointed man
ager of tho company's interests here.
The steamer Aurella arrived in ballast
from San Francisco, and went to the
Portland Lumber Company's mill to load
for the Bay City. Tho Aberdeen will fin
ish loading at Inman, Poulsen & Co's,
Monday for the same port
Repairs to the steamer Sue H. Elmore
will be completed at Supple's yard, Mon-
uuy. -iney cousiai. uj. u. new neei unu
propellor, new planking In the hull and a
thorough painting. The steamer was in
jured by striking on the bar at Tillamook
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Or., Oct 30. Sailed at S A.
Schooner Mabel Gale, for San Francisco. Ar
rived at 10 A. M. American bark Coryphene,
from San Pedro. Arrived down at 2:15 P. it.
Steamer Geo. W. Cider, and anchored In
lower bay, on account of rongh bar. Arrived
down at Tongue Point last night Steamer
Homer. Condition ot the bar at C P. M.,
moderate; -light north wind; weather cloudy.
.San Francisco, Oct 30. Sailed at 11:30 A.
IT. Steamer Columbia, for Portland.
, New York, Oct 30. Arrived Numldlan, from
Glasgow; Rheln, from Bremen. Sailed Arabia,
Cherbourg, Oct 80. Arrived Auguste Vic
toria, from New Tork, via Plymouth, for
Hamburg, Oct 30. Arrived Phoenicia, from
Havre, Oct 30. Arrived La Bretagne, from
Liverpool, Oct 30. Sailed Armenian, tor
New York, Oct. 30. Arrived Prlnz Oscar,
from Genoa and Naples.
Seattle, Oct 80. Sailed Steamer Santa Bar
bara, for San Francisco; German tark Nlobe,
for Port Blakeley.
San Francisco, Oct. 20. Arrived Steamer
San Mateo, from Tacoma; bark Gay head, from
Bearing Sea; schooner Onward, from Coqullle
River; schooner Del Norte, from Rogue River;
barkentlne Aragoa, from Wlllapa Harbor;
schooner R. R. Hind, trom Gray's Harbor;
schooner North Bend, from Coos Bay; steamer
Jeanette, from Dutch Harbor. Sailed Steamer
Edith, for Seattle; steamer Camano, for Port
Gamble; schooner Llzzlo Prlen, from Coqullle
Hoqulam, Wash., Oct 30. (Special.) Ar
rived Steamer Newburg, from San Francisco,
foj Aberdeen: Santa. Monica, from. San Fran
cisco, for Aberdeen. Arrived October 20
Schooner Falcon, for Aberdeen, from San
Francisco; steamer Centralla, for Aberdeen,
from San Francisco.
Browhead, Oct 30. Passed Umbrla, from
New, York, for Llvernopl.
Tacoma. Oct 30. Sailed Steamer Mineola,
for San Francisco; schooner WlnsloW, for San
0SCAE HATTS0N BOUND OVER
Authorities to Determine Sanity of
Man Who Destroyed' Property.
Crazy or reasonable enough to be pun
ished for a crime Is the question which
the authorities must decide in the case
of Oscar Mattson, the Swede who on
Thursday, destroyed considerable prop
erty at the residence of G. Heltkemper,
on East Twenty-ninth street Ho was
bound over to the grand Jury by Munici
pal Judge Hogue yesterday morning. Then
he was removed to the County Jail, from
which he was released Wednesday by
Acting County Judge Seton and Dr
Slocum. G. Heltkemper, tho Jeweler, at whose
residence Mattson killed a valuable fox
terrier puppy and destroyed other prop
erty, says that Multnomah County should
be held responsible for the act of a man
arrested as being insane and then re
leased by the examining authorities. Yes
terday Mattson was evidently- Tjut of his
mind. Dr. Sl'ocum, Assistant City Physi
cian, says that Mattson has circular in
sanity, and that when the examination
took place he was perfectly reasonable.
Within 24 hours, however, he had destroy
ed property at -Mr. Heltkemper's resi
dence valued at over ?100.
'LETTER SAYS HE "SQUEEZED."
Hoadley, His Partner, Blamed for a
Loss in Stocks of $65,000.
NEW YORK, Oct 30. An echo of the
great rise and still greater fall in the
price of International Power Company
shares on the Stock Exchange In April,
1302, has been heard here in the Supreme
Court Joseph H. Hoadley, alleged to
have been connected with the pool which
worked up the stock. Is charged, in an
affidavit filed by Joseph Leiter, his for
mer partner, with having induced th
witness to take a half Interest in th4
purchase of 10.CC0 shares for $1SO,000,
which ho now believes were sold to Leiter
and Hoadley by Hoadley himself. Soon
they were forced to sell at $30, Mr. Leiter
thus being squeezed by his partner, ho
alleges, for the sum of $6o,C00. The, affi
davit was brought out by tho defendant
firm of James M. Leopold & Co... who
have been sued by Alfred H. Hoadley, arJ
assignee, brother of. Joseph. Tho brokers
say they have a claim of 5SO.00O against
$150,000 worth of International Power
Company stock deposited with them by
Cyrus F. Judson. The Hoadleys seek to
stop a sale, alleging It Is their property.
Judge Amend has taken tho cape under
To Test Sidewalk "Vault" Fine.
NEW YORK, Oct 30. A test case his
been prepared by tho Corporation Coun
and will be heard shortly to establish
city's right to collect in penalties IZ,0l-'.-000
for alleged violations of an .tnlSnan
prohibiting tho building of "vaiUrV' v;
der the sidewalk. The matter has 1m --u
under discussion a long time, but Kii
just been placed before the courts for t.
first time. It 13 claimed by tho iuty oi
clals that 150,000 property-holders ha .
violated the ordinance by making xca -tions
under front stoops. Tho penaK'
Is 5100, and the payment or a result .
rental to be fixed by tho city.
Millionaire Not Poisoned.
CHICAGO, Oct 30. In order to disi-1
doubts that had arisen in regard to uie
true nature of the iilness which caused
the death of P. J. Sexton, millionaire
contractor, an autopsy has been held at
the residence In Michigan avenue. Its
result was to make clear the cause of
death as deterioration of the spinal cord,
attended by anemia. Tho quickness with
which the final collapse came Is thought
to have, given rise to tho baseless polsoa i
Colorado Visited by Snow. "
DENVER, Oct. 30. The storm which be
gan with rain about 6 o'clock last even
ing, changing In tho night to snow, was
general over almost tho entire state, de
laying railroad traffic considerably. In
tho mountains snow fell heavily. Tho
weather Is not very cold, but a cutting
wind was the most disagreeable feature
of the storm.
Miss Goelet Sets Wedding Day.
NEW YORK, Oct 30. Arrangements for
the wedding of Miss May Goelet to tho
Duke of Roxburgh are almost completed,
and It has been finally decided that the
ceremony shall occur In this city, at St
Thomas' Church, November 10. It will
be an afternoon wedding, attended by Ht
tlo display, and thero will be moro than
If It's a "Garland" that's all you need to
know about a Stove or Range.
F i ''mill mm ifJL
- Russian Line to America.
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct 30. With the
object of fosteringthe growing demands
in America- for Russian goods, the volun
teer fleet Is organizing a regular passen-
terday. The battle was a desperate one4Js;er and freight service to jjorts In North
Tho better class of druggists, everywhere, are men of scientific attainments and high integrity,
who devote their lives to the welfare of their fellow men in supplying the best of remedies and
purest medicinal agents of known value, in accordance with physicians' prescriptions and
scientific formula. Druggists of the better class manufacture many excellent remedies, but
always under original or officinal names and they never sell false brands, or imitation medicines.
They are the men to deal with when in need of anything in their line, which usually includes
all standard remedies and corresponding adjuncts of a first-class pharmacy and the finest and
best of toilet articles and preparations and many useful accessories and remedial appliances.
The earning of a fair living, with the satisfaction which arises from a knowledge of the benefits
conferred upon their patrons and assistance to the medical profession, is usually their greatest
reward for long yeara of study and many hours of daily toil. They all know that Syrup oi
3?ig3 is an excellent laxative remedy and that it gives.universal satisfaction, and therefore they
are selling many millions of bottles annually to the well informed purchasers of he choicest
remedies, and they always take pleasure in handing out the genuine article bearing the full
name of the Company California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of every package.
They know that in cases of colds and headaches attended by biliousness and constipation and
of weakness or torpidity of the liver and bowels, arising from irregular habits, indigestion, or
over-eating, that there i3 no other remedy so pleasant, prompt and beneficial in its effects as
Syrup of Fig3, and they are glad to sell it because it gives universal satisfaction.
Owing to the excellence of Syrup of Figs, the universal satisfaction whioh it gives and the
immense demand for it, imitations have been made, tried and condemned, but there are
individual druggists to be found, here and there, who do not maintain the dignity and principles
of the profession and whose greed gets the better of their judgment, and who do not hesitate
to recommend and. try to sell the "imitations in order to make a larger profit. Such preparations
sometimes have the name u Syrup of Figs" or "Fig Syrup" and of some piratical concern,
or fictitious fig syrirp company, printed on the package, but they never have the full name of
the Company -California Fig Syrup Co; printed on the front of the package. The imitations
should be rejected because they are injurious to the system. -In, order to sell the imitations
they find it necessary to resort to misrepresentation or deception, and whenever a dealer passes
off on a customer a preparation under the name of "Syrup of Figs" or "Fig Syrup," whiph
does not bear the full -name of the California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of the package,
he is attempting to deceive and mislead the patron who has been so unfortunate as to enter his
establishment, whether it be large or small, for if the dealer resorts to misrepresentation and
and deception in one case he will do so with other medicinal agents, and in the filling of
physicians' prescriptions, and should be avoided by every one who values health and happiness.
Knowing that the great majority of druggists are reliable, we supply the immense demand
for our excellent remedy entirely through the druggists, of whom it may be purchased every
where, in original packages only, at the regular price of fifty cents per bottle, but as exceptions
exist it is necessary to inform the public of the facts, in order that all may decline or return
any imitation which may be sold to them. If it doe3 not bear the full name of the Company
California Fig Syrup Or. printed on the front of every package, do not hesitate to return the
article and to demand the return of your money, and in future go to one of the better class of
druggists wno win sell you what you wish and the best of everything in his line at reasonable prices.