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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOjNIAN, WEDNESDAY," NOVEMBEB 18, 1903.
GIVE GAME AWAY
Browns Back to Old Tricks
at Los Angeles.
SHIELDS GETS POOR SUPPORT
Portland Players Helpless After They
Reach First Gray Gives Ten
Hits and Seven Bases
PACIFIC COAST XKAGXJE.
Ixw Angeles, 4; Portland, 3.
San Francisco, 2; Sacramento, 1.
Seattle. 4; Oakland, 3.
Standing of the Clubs.
"Won. Xrost. Pr. ct.
Xos Angeles 128 74 .630
Seettl 9T 93 .502
Sacramento 09 101 .495
San Francisco ...102 100 .490
Portland J..... 91 100 -476
Oakland 84 124 .403
X.OS ANGELES, Nor. 17. (Special.)
Portland "was at her old tricks again to
day and gave away a game, 4-3, "which
should have been her own. Shields was
there with the proper 'article, hut his sup
port was ragged at times. On the other
hand, Los Angeles was on the qui vlve
and made the most of every chance,
hunching hits In the fourth and scoring
four runs. Blake was a whole starry
Armament by himself, with the bat In hl3
hand, but with the mitt he was no so
good, and erred when It counted heavily
against Ills team. The Webfooters sinned
recklessly after they reached the initial
bag, and as a result a dozen of them
stood gaping at the intermediate points
. during the game.
I Gray was dished up plenty, and was wild
j in tossing. Ten men hit him for safeties,
i and to return the compliment he passed
. seven of them gratis. Blake, Anderson
' and Nadeau came to the rescue in the
fifth inning. Three swift smashes were
good for two runs, but their it ended.
Gray was found In the next three Innings,
but there was nothing doing for Portland.
, Umpire McDonald is still HI, and
Pranks handled the indicator.
AB. B. H. PO. A. E.
Hoy, c ..., 4 0 12 0 0
"Wheeler. 2b 4 113 2 0
Smith. 3b 4 0 2 12 1
Dillon, lb . . 4 0 1 10 0 O
Cravatti, r. t 3 114 0 0
Boss, 1, 1 4 0 0 10 0
Raymond, s. s. ....... 400140
Eager, c 4 10 4 10
Gray. P 3 12 12 0
34 4 8 27 11 1
Van Buren. c t 5 0 2 0 0 0
Freeman, lb ......... 4 0 O 12 0 0
Blake. 3b 4 13 3 2 1
Anderson. 2b 4 12 15 1
Nadeau, 1. f.. 4 0 2 2 0 0
Francis, s. s......... 5 0 0 12 0
Thlelman, r. f 3 0 0 10 0
Clark, c 3 0 0 3 10
Shields, p 4 1112 1
Totals 30 3 10 24 12 3
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 1 0030000 4
Hits 2 0030000 8
Portland O 001200003
Hits O 10 14 112 010
Three-base hits Hoy.
Two-base hits Smith, Blake, Shields, Van.
First base on errors Loe Axureles. 3: Port
First base oa called balls Oft Gray, 7.
Struck out By Gray, 3; by Shields, 2. v
Left on bases Portland. 12; Los Aneeles, 7.
Double play Blake to Freeman.
Sacrifice hits Anderson, Cravath.
Passed ball Eager.
"Wild pitch Gray.
Time of game 1 hour and 45 minutes.
Umpire Buck Franks.
Seattle Wins From Oakland.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nqr. 17. Seattle
gained a victory today that should have
gone to Oakland. The Cripples had a
chance in every inning, yet they scored
only three runs. Their only good rally
came ia the eighth inning, when two tal
lies were sent in. The feature of the
game was a one-handed catch by Jen
nings in the seventh Inning. He robbed
Murdock of a two-bagger, and doubled up
Rockenfleld at first. Score:
Seattle 10 0 2 0 10 0 0411 2
Oakland 00010002 03 8 3
Batteries Barber and Byers; Mosklman
'Frisco Defeats Sacramento.
SACRAMENTO, Cal Nov. 17. The
Senators put up one of the fastest field
ing games of the season this afternoon
but Knell, who was on the delivery end,
was wild at times, and this more than
offset the five double plays made by his
backing. All the 'doubles were perfected
during the game. Score:
R. H. E.
Sacramento 000010 00 01 7 1
San Francisco ... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 7 1
Batteries Knell and Graham; Iberg and
EASY WHEN THEY WIN.
Local Racetrack Followers Make
Much Money in Three Days.
Poolroom patrons of the Portland Club
have had easy picking for the past four
days, and have cleaned up about $8000 on
three good things, which were put over
and backed to the limit by those on the
Inside. Fossil, the horse which so clev
erly won the Oregon Derby at Salem, and
the Portland Derby at Irvington, Jumped
out in front of a bunch of fast ones at
Oakland on Saturday and won his race by
two lengths. This makes the sixth time
the horse has won in as many times out
Local followers of the bangtails have
been keeping tab on the sorrel gelding,
and when he was carded to run down
South a bunch of money went down on
him. The club lost on this race $3500.
Yesterday afternoon Parker and Green,
owners of the Cactus saloon, In Portland,'
who are also in business in Spokane, land
ed two winners. Royalty and Sam Mc
Nlchols. The same people own Fossil,
and they have gathered In a goodly bun
dle of Uncle Sam's lithographs on the
three racea The tip on Royalty was
pretty general In Portland, and. In ad
dition to a heavy play locally, the club
took a big commission which was sent
from Seattle. In all the club lost $4000 on
this race. On Sam McNIchol, the play
was not so heavy, the betting being con
' 3ned to only those on the Inside. At that
.he bookmakers dropped ?1200 on the race,
rills makes the second big killing within
:wo months, which goes to show that the
Portland public likes to play the horses.
FANS ARE NEVER QUIET.
Cincinnati WritervDiscusses Baseball
Situation on Pacific Coast.
Ren Mulford, Jr., recognized throughout
the East as an authority on baseball and
one of the cleverest writers of the game
'.n the business, had the following to say
of baseball on the Pacific Coast on his
return to Cincinnati:
"ComDlete calm In baseball is almost
as much a Utopian dream as uniform 1
scoring. The waters somewhere are al
ways sure to be more or less troubled
at some time. I think I got a good
notich insight into affairs out In Call-
fornia to feel assured that if the Pacific
Coast League enters info an alliance
with the National Association it must be
to dance music that is melodious to far
Western ears. The Pacific Coast League
Is a pretty fly bird, and -before it can be
caught must feel sugar on its taU. As
the situation dispassionately presents it
self the Pacific Coast League can much
better afford to remain outside the big
tent than the National and American
leagues can afford to leave them to
work out their salvation on absolutely
Independent lines. The Pacific National
League received no substantial aid from
the allied minor leagues and was badly
whipped in Its fight for territorial su
premacy last season. There was a dual
invasion of old strongholds, and the Pa
cific National was compelled to desert
California and drop some of its old
cities, while the Pacific Coast beld on to
Portland and Seattle, its annexed terri
tory. "The majors will realize tho Importance
of making some concessions to the ag
gressive conquerors if Fielder Jones or
G. Harry "White, who ore trying to bolt
from the White Sox, are taken into the
fold at Portland, Or., by Fred Ely. As
long as the Pacific Coast League is out
side the pale of organized ball, just so
long will it servo as a jackscrew to boost
salaries by clever ball players, many of
whom will threaten to desert. It will take
some such defection as that of the re
bellious Chicago Americans to show the
big bugs the importance of closing the
gap in the fence around their baseball
inclosure. Tho National Association
like all other organizations when dealing1
with reserve bolting players is long on
scare and short on execution, and If an
alliance comes during the "Winter months
he will be the diplomat most likely to
bring about universal peace. It may be
that some special agreement will be en
tered into with the American and Na
tional Leagues whereby contracts and
reservations will be mutually observed.
Some concessions could be made to bring
about that understanding which would
nullify the bluffs that put gray hairs in
the managerial thatch in season and out."
Rufe Turner Backs Out of Fight.
VANCOUVER. B. C, Nov. 17. Rufe
Turner, who was matched to fight Queen
an next Friday nlgnt, has gone to Cali
fornia and forfeited his deposit. He de
manded several concessions from the club
which arranged tho bout. These were
agreed to, but Turner crawfished.
The club immediately arranged with
Charlie Selger to take the darkey's place.
Selger left San Francisco this morning
with his trainer, Billlo Roach, and will be
on hand Friday night. The sports say
Turner got cold feet and made a lot of
objections, in tho hope that the club or
Queenan's manager would say no. "When
they agreed to everywhere he was up
McFadden Coaching the Farmers.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITT, Forest Grove,
Nov. 17. (Special.) Ralph McFadden, Pa
cific University's football coach, left yes
terday for Corvallls, where he Is pending
a few days coacmng the eleven of the
Oregon Agricultural College. Mr. McFad
den Is a brother pf Thomas McFadden, tho
Corvallls coach, who sent for him to coach
the line and to try to strengthen it lor
the game with the University of Oregon
next Saturday. Those who have seen his
work here believe that McFadden will do
much to infprove the play of the Oregon
Agricultural College forwards in the short
time that he will be with them.
Root Wants to Meet Munroe.
CHICAGO, Nov. 17,-Jack Root is out
after the scalp of Jack Munroe, the miner
pugilist, who last Saturday night in
Phlledalphla won a clouded victory over
Peter Maher, but whose principal claim to
distinction lies In his handicapped fight
with Jim Jeffries, a fight In which Munroe
not only stayed the limit of four brief
rounds, but actually scored a knockdown
with the champion.
Woman's Field Record .Broken.
"WELLESLY. Mass., Nov. 17. Tho
wonian's college record for the 100 yards
dash has been broken by Miss Laura
Clement, class of 1907, at the annual field
day of "Wellesley College. Miss Clement
covered the distance In 13 3-5 seconds. The
previous record, held at Vassar, was 14 2-5
Call to Professional Ball Clubs.
NEW" YORK, Nov. 17. President Pul
Ham today Issued a call for the annual
meeting of the National League and
American Association of Professional
Baseball Clubs, to be held In this city
Brlggs Defeats "Kid' Broad.
BOSTON, Nov. 17. Jimmy Brlggs was
given the decision over "Kid" Broad, of
Cleveland, after a hard 15-round fight at
the Criterion Club tonight. Broad was
MEN FLOCK TO IDLE MIHES.
Colorado Strikers' Places Taken by
Laborers Out of Work by Tie-Up.
PUEBLO, Colo.. Nov. 17. Officials of the
Colorado Fuel & Iron Company claim to
day that the coal miners' strike will now
be solved effectually In their favor by aid
from the steel and iron workmen, who
have been laid off here and who are going
to the coal mines. More than 2000 of the
workmen in several departments of the
steel works were laid off on Saturday,
when those departments were suspended
on account of cutting off of the coal sup
ply by the strike. Many of the men de
termined they would go to the com
pany's mines and dig coal. A carload of
them has been taken to the big
"Walscn mine, near "Walsenburg, and be
gan operation of the coal cutting ma
chines, 'lnelr arrival having been unat
tended by opposition or any excitement,
men are now leaving Pueblo on every train
to go Into the idle mines.
Officials of the company state they
will soon have plenty of coal and that
they will altogether Ignore the Miners'
Union. One of them said h.eretofore
in similar emergencies he had taken Jap
anese Irom the fruit gardens of California
and in two months they were earning $3 a
day and that he could teach anybody hav
ing muscle to mine coal.
The cold wave last night brought two
Inches of snow, with the temperature only
4 degiees above zero, but there Is as yet
no suffering from lack of fuel, and practi
cally no shortage, the dealers having
abundance in storage. Great quantities of
coal have been stored by firms and fac
tories during the last month In anticipa
tion of the strike, and the Rio Grande
railroad has piles of coal several hundred
Situation Serious In Many Towns.
Advices from over the state show that
the situation in many towns in the state
is becoming serious.
At Fort Collins, the electric plant Is only
operated part of the time, while at Pueblo
the street-car service has been curtailed
and at Boulder it has been suspended en
tirely. BELLE CUT OFF IN WILL.
Widow of Elkins, Jr., Was at First
to Share in Father-in-Law's Estate.
MORRISTOWN, Pa., Nov. 17. The
widow of William Elkins, Jr., who fig
ured in Newport society, is cut completely
off by her multi-millionaire father-in-law,
William L. Elkins, whose will Is being
probated here. She was provided for in
the original instrument, but in a codicil,
made within the past year, he modified
the amount that he specified, and gave to
his son's two children $1,000,000 in trust,
specifying that for all money the mother
receives for the children's maintenance'!
she must give a receipt.
ALBULA A SURPRISE
Defeats Kenilworth, an Odds
On Favorite, at Oakland.
WINNER IS HEAVILY PLAYED
Race Is the Six Furlongs Handicap
Arabo Captures the Mile Purse
Results at Latonla and
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 17. Kenll
worth's defeat was the surprise of the
racing at Oakland today. The big sprin
ter was an odds-on favorite for the six
furlongs handicap. He did not show his
usual speed, and See turned wide with
him entering the stretch. The heavily
played Albula beat him easily. Sum
mary:! Six "and a half furlongs, selling Sterling
Towers won, Marello second. Cherries
third; time. 1:21.
Five furlongs, purse Eugenie B. won,
Targette second. Red Cross Nurse third;
Mile, purse Arabo won, Heather Honey
second, Lady Crawford third; time, 1:41.
Six furlongs, handicap Albula won,
Kenilworth second; St. Winlfrede third;
Six and a half furlongs, selling San
Nicholas won. Rollick second, Sugden
third; time, 1:2014.
Mile and a sixteenth, selling Royalty
won, Illowoho second, Miracle third; time,
CINCINNATI, O., Nov. 17. Latonla re
sults: Mile Satchel won, Easy Trade second,
Christine A. third; time, 1:51.
Six furlongs LIda Leib won, Katie
Powers second. Alllta third: time, 1:20?;.
ccvcii luuuiiBo-vu.uBuiw nuu, .rvuiumn
Leaves second, Orfco third; time, 1:34.
luca won, Tarn O'Shantcr second, Judge
Hlmes third; time. 1:55.
Five and a half furlong9 Preakness
won, Hobson's Choice second, Trouator
third: time. 1:13.
Mile Miss Aubrey won. Lady Matchless
second, Mamselle third; time, 1:49.
"WASHINGTON, Nov. 17. Bennings
Three-year-olds, seven furlongs, selling
Columbia Course Glorinsa won, Vid
ow's Mite second, "Wager third; time,
Six furlong9, 2-year-olds, fillies Burdette
won, Ancestor second, M. Theo third;
Mile and 40 yards, 3-year-olds and up
wardWild Pirate won. Trepan second,
Satire third; time, 1:46 3-5.
Two-year-olds, selling, six furlongs
Golden Drop won, Reveille second. Sweet
Tone third; time, 1:16.
Maidens' mile and 60 yards Cloverland
won. Bunting Glass second, Russell Garth
third; time. 1:50.
Selling, mares, 3-year-olds and upward,
mile. Columbia Course Gavlota won,
Hoodwink second, Past third; time,
CHALLENGER FOR THE CUP.
Kenneth Clark Will Enter the Race
on Certain Conditions.
GLASGOW, Nov. 17. While It Is Impos
sible to secure a direct statement as to '
uie menaiy oi uie v.-iyu. yacuuman who
proposes to challenge for, the America's
cup in 1904. It may be accepted as prac-
tically certain that Kenneth M. Clark
will challenge, and that George L..Wat-
son will design the yacht, on condition
that Mr. Clark be allowed to challenge
under the British raUng rule or Uie pres-
ent New York Yacht Club rule. Mr.
Clark is a director of Coates (Limited), '
and has large business on both sides of
the Atlantic The family has led Scottish
yachting for a quarter of a century.
CORDELL GETS DECISION.
Herrera Loses to Late Amateur
OAKLAND. Cal., Nov. 17. After 15
rounds or hard and fierce fighting. Jack
Cordell, a recent recruit from the am
ateur ranks, was given the decision over
Aurealio Herrera. It was a good fight
from start to finish, and Referee Eddie
Smith's decision was highly satisfactory.
Cordell earned the decision by outbox- (
lng the Mexican at every stage of the
contest. Herrera fared badly in the mix
ups, and nearly all of his much-heralded
punches were neatly blocked by the ex
amateur. The last two rounds were fast
and fierce, and both men could hardly
stand up. J
Eastern and California Races
By direct wires. We accept commissions
by phone from responsible parties at Port
land Club. 130 5th street
BANK HAS TO FACE BIG RUN.
Pennsylvania Concern Is Sound, and
Can't Explain Cause of Alarm.
,3.. V 17--F?r sope un- j
explained cause, a run was started today
on the Pennsylvania Trust Company, es
pecially in its savings department. A con
tinuous line of depositors pressed forward
and were rapidly paid off. President
Brooke and several directors endeavored
to restore confidence among the depositors
by assuring them the institution was ln
sound financial condition.
In addition to the funds on hand the
eomnanv received J200.000 todnv fmm -Phil
adelphia. The officers ascribe the efforts
to break the credit of the Institution to '
malicious persons. J
dS?toe STALES1? ?Veats ? i
depositors the company yesterday pub- '
hi mm- iCzr bbbH
F a l'm': bbbbbbI
t ML h $vjr 3bbbbB
" bvBhBb BVAvAl
Ibbbbbbbbbbbbv Kby .Jbbbbbbbbbbbbb!
bbbbbbbbbbbbbs Tm BBBBBh
immiWIBMBIi i'i' imBB
llshed a statement which covers a period
of nine years. During that time the as
sets have increased from $S36,S5S to 92,782,
2a; the deposits from $376,355 to J1.770.S51.
and. the capital, surplus and undivided
profits from $332,655 to $521,450.
Clamors by cash depositors continued
throughout the afternoon. The building
was packed and a big crowd stood in the
rain. The following notice was posted in
front of the building:
"The Pennsylvania Trust Company is
not only solvent, but strong financially,
and able to pay to all demanding the
amounts of their deposits, and will do so
as fast as tho clerks can pay out. There
is absolutely no reason for any alarm on
the part of the company's patrons."
Late today, the Reading Clearing House
met and decided to extend to the Penn
sylvania Trust Company all financial as
TO DISPOSE OF BOODLE FimD.
Folk Will Ask That $75,000 He
Seized Be Given to St. Louis.
ST LOUIS, Nov. 17. It has 'been made
known that Circuit Attorney Folk will,
In the course of a few days, file a petition
In the Circuit Court, asking that final
disposition he made of the $75,000 boodle
fund, which played sucn. a prominent part
In the recent grand Jury investigation, by
turning it over to the City of St. Louis
for use in some public enterprise. The
money was hold In escrow In the safety
MAY BE PANAMA'S
Senor Fucundo Mcrtls Duran.
who, it la said, will be the first
president of Panama, has been In
New Tork since early lost Sep
tember. It was In that city that
tho plans wer formed which re
sulted In the revolution, and the
campaign was directed by a coun
cil that, until a few days ago, was
located in New Tork. Senor Duron
is 60 years old, handsomo and
vigorous looking, alert and pre
senting much the appearance of a
well-to-do Now Tork man. He la
a lawyer and for seven years was
chief Justice of the Supreme Court
of Colombia. He is a native of
Bogota and was a member of the
Colombian Cbngress in 1880. He
has resided In Panama for 20
vault of the Lincoln Trust Company pend
ing the passage by the House of Delegates
of the measure giving to the St. Louis
& Suburban Railway the right of way
over certain thoroughfares in the city, to
gether with other important franchises.
The money, which was deposited two
years ago, was to have been paid over to
members of the "boodle combine," after
the bill became an ordinance. But the
grand Jury Investigation and indictments
and trials prevented. Mr. Folk has not
yet determined In what manner the peti
tion will be drawn.
FIGHT TO UPHOLD MERGEK.
Northern Securities Files Motion to
Dismiss Appeal of Minnesota.
"WASHINGTON, ?fov. 17. Counsel for
th Xnrthrn Ronrltloc CVimnnnv nrtair
, filed a motIon ln the Supreme Court of
the Tjnlted States to A smlsa th nnnpnt
of the Stata of Minnesota"' from the de-
cislon of the United States Circuit Court
of the" District of Minnesota In the case
of that State vs. the Securities Company.
The motion Is made on the ground that
no question of constitutional construction
Is involved In the case, and therefore no
direct appeal from the Circuit Court to
the United States Supreme Court is per
missible. In their brief In support of the motion,
counsel contended that while the suit was
founded on federal, as well as state stat
utes, none of the rulings of the Circuit
Court Involved the construction or appli
cation of the Federation Institution..
TRUST ROW MAY BE SETTLED.
Ship-Concern Bispute Simmers Down
to a-Matter of Terms.
NEW YORK, Nov. 17. The Evening
Post today prints the following: In the
"Wall Street district the impression has
been general for several days that a com
promise In the United 3tates Shipbuilding
receivership litigation depends solely upon
an agreement as to terms. It has seemed
evident that something looking to a set
tlement of the litigation with its frequent
adjournment Is certainly afoot, and it
has been finally believed In many quarters
that neither Charles M. Schwab nor Max
Pam will ever be called to the witness
There Is reason to believe that the hitch
in the matter concerns the Bethlehem
Steel Company, the richest member of the
shipbuilding family. This company was
not in the combination at the time of the
issue ot tj,e flrst mortgage bonds of the
Shipbuilding Company, and It is suggested
that Mr. Schwab, who is the Bethlehem
Company sponsor. Is not willing that the
steel Company shall be placed back of
these bonds. Mr. Schwab is understood
to be willing to let the first mortgage
bondholders 0f the shipbuilding company
sharQ In the Sheldon reormnimtinn nyan
a ke,n th rntivp. mnt nr ti- .,
rltles. He is willing these bondholders
shall pay their pro rata amount of
the new working capital, but he is not
willing that the Bethlehem Company shall
become security for the bonds Issued be
fore it became a member of the combina
tion. TEUJMPHS OVER ACTRESS.
Law Clerk Leaps to the Stage
Serve Papers on Mrs. Carter.
NEW YORK, Nov. 17. A zealous law
yer's clerk caused considerable excite
ment at Belasco's Theater last night by
leaping to the stage from a box and
serving papers on Mrs. Leslie Cartel giv
ing notice of a suit for an Injunction re
straining the Belasco management from
j producing an old play ln this city. The
I curtain had Just been raised on the first
J act when the clerk, elbowing his way
i through a box occupied by several ladles
i and their escort, leaped to the stage.
Mrs. Carter was about to begin her lines
i when the documents were thrust Into
her hands. For a moment she appeared
greatly frightened by the intrusion, and
the clerk, driven back from the wings
by stage hands, was compelled to leave
by the way he came. He hurriedly fled
to the street.
Only a few persons in the audience
"ITT iliA mnAKI AVtrl waaIImaJ -l- A X. .J
caused the Incident, and it was some
time before the excitement died out.
The suit Is said to arise from a dis
pute with another manager and part own
er as to the rights for tho play In this
city during the season.
Mrs. Carter began a two weeks' engage
ment here last night. She Is producing
"Zaza" this week, and will appear in
"DuBarry" next week.
ThIs distressing ailment results from a
disordered condition of the stomach and
HOLDS UTAH BROKE FAITH
W. C. T. U. RENEWS ITS 'ANTI
National Convention Adopts Resolu
tions Covering a Variety of Sub
jects and Elects Officers.
CINCINNATI, O., Nov. 17. Today's ses
sion of the National Women's Christian
Temperance Union began with an ad
dress In the purity section on the dangers
of Mormonism by Dr. Sarah Elliott, of
ew York, followed by a further treat
ment of the subject by Mrs. Maria Weed,
Officers were then elected. The ballots
were practically unanimous. The result
was as follows:
President Mrs. Lillian M. Stevens, Port
Corresponding Secretary Mrs. Susan M
D. Fry, of Illinois.
Recording Secretary Mrs. Clara M.
Hoffman, of Missouri.
Treasurer Mrs. Helen M. Barker, of
Tho discussion of resolutions took up tho
entire afternoon. The final form of the
polygamy declaration was fixed after an
Oklahoma delegate objected to the propo
slton that no more states be admitted to
the Union until an anti-polygamy amend
ment to the National Constitution has
Mrs. Weed, who opened the discussion,
insisted that Senator Reed Smoot, as an
elder ln the Mormon Church, is under
the most solemn obligation to uphold the
doctrine and purposes of the Mormon
Church, which is the overthrow of the
United States Government and the substi
tution of another government which is
that of the Mormon Church. The resolu
tion as adopted follows:
"Since our work Is one' of formation as
well as reformation, we stand firmly for
total abstinence for the Individual. Be
lieving that tho liquor traffic Is morally
wrong and therefore can never be made
legally right, we oppose all forms of reg
ulation and again pledge ourselves to
endeavor to secure such legislation as
shall result in complete prohibition.
"Wo stand for an equal code of morals
for women and men, and emphatically
condemn . every system for the regula
tion of vice.
"We rejoice in the closing of the gates
of the World's Fair on Sunday, and in
other efforts being made to purify St.
Louis, and further, we memorialize the
Mayor and City Council. to make special
effort to enforce tho laws of the city
against houses used for immoral purposes
during the time of the Fair.
"We believe that all the women of the
United States should vote on equal terms
with men, as in Wyoming, Colorado, Ida
ho and Utah.
N"We believe polygamy is both taught'
and practiced ln the United States, and
that there is abundant proof to substan
tiate tho claim that Utah has broken
faith with the United States ln this mat
ter. We ask Congress to provide for an
amendment to the Constitution of the
United States forever prohibiting poly
gamy. "We also believe that an apostle of
the Mormon hierarchy cannot be a loyal
citizen of this Republic because of hi3
vows to another organization separate
and distinct from the United States of
America and not subordinate to it. but
claiming superiority over It. We therefore
ask that Mr. Reed Smoot be excluded
from the United States Senate on the
ground that his highest allegiance Is given
to.a government other than of the United
States. We believe this to be a civil ques
tion which should not be obscured by
religious or ecclesiastic claims.
"We authorize our president and secre
tary to memorialize Congress for an anti
polygamy amendment to the Constitution
of the United States, In furtherance of
which we urge educational methods In
everj state as looking toward the con
firmation of this Congressional act.
"We memorialize the Congress of the
United States to prohibit the importa
tion of opium into the Philippine Islands.
"Wo caution the public against ac
cepting any medicines advertised as
white ribbon remedies as the Women's
Christian Temperance Union does not
manufacture, sell or Indorse any medi
cine." Local Option Law Is Upheld.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Nov. 17. The
Supreme Court today held that the statute
prohibiting the giving away of liquor In
local option counties Is constitutional and
fined two men for giving a drink to a
THE FEAR OF HUMBUG
Prevents Many People From Trying
a Good Medicine.
Stomach troubles are so common and in
most cases so obstinate to cure that peo
ple are apt to look with suspicion on any
remedy claiming to be a radical, perma
nent cure for dyspepsia and indigestion.
Many such" pride themselves on their
acuteness in never being humbugged,
especially in medicines.
This fear of being humbugged can be
carried too far, so far, in fact, that many
people suffer for years with weak diges
tion rather than risk a little time and
money in faithfully testing the claims
made of a preparation so reliable and uni
versally used as Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets. Now Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are
vastly different in one important respect
from ordinary proprietary medicines for
the reason that they are not a secret
patent medicine, no secret 13 made of their
ingredients, but analysis shows them to
contain the natural digestive ferments,
pure aseptic pepsin, the digestive acids,
Golden Seal, bismuth, hydrastls and nux.
They are not cathartic, neither do they
act powerfully on any organ, but they
euro indigestion on the common-sense
plan of digesting the food eaten thor
oughly before it hasr time to ferment, sour
and cause the mischief. This Is the only
secret of their success.
Cathartic pills never have and" never can
cure indigestion and stomach troubles be
cause they act entirely on the bowels,
whereas the whole trouble is really ln the
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets taken after
meals digest the food. That is all there
Is to It. Food not digested or half di
gested Is poison, as it creates gas, acidity,
headaches, palpitation of the heart, loss
of flesh and appetite and many other
troubles, which are often called by some
They are sold by druggists everywhere
at 50 cents per package.
Purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Regu
late the Liver and Digestive Organs. The
safest and best medicine in the world for Use
of all disorders of the Stomach, Liver, Bowels,
Kidneys, Bladder. Nervous Diseases, Loss of
Appetite, Headache, Constipation, Costlveness,
Indigestion-. Biliousness, Fever, Inflammation
of the Bowels, Files and all derangements of
the internal viscera. PERFECT DIGESTION
will be accomplished by taking RADWAY'3
PILLS. By so doing
Sick Headache. Foul Stomach. Biliousness will
be avoided, as the food that is eaten contributes
its nourishing properties ror the support of the
natural waste of the body.
Price 25 cents per box. Sold by all druggists,
or sent by mall on receipt of price.
RADWAY & CO., S3 Elm street, New Tork.
A JSfeW Wrinkles (No. s.)
1 imall ox-tail H teaspooniol salt a
ESSi3. 1 K ap with H cup Madeira Wino '
T V each cut in 1 teaspoonful Worcestorshiro Sana
celery5 J sn,aU Pi8C0' teaspoonful lemon jolco
5 caps browa stock made from Armour's Extract of Besf
v . Cut Ox-tail in small pieces, wash, drain, sprinkle with
salt and popper, dredgo with floor, and fry in batter 10
minutes. Add to stock and simmer one hour. Then
add vegetables which hava been parboiled SO minutes
and simmer tin til vegetables are soft. Add salt, popper,
wine, Worcestershire sauce and lemon juice.
Above 13 taken from edition de luxe "Culinary Wrinkles'JaHl
oat) which will be sent postpaid to any address on receipt of
. a metal cap from jar of Armour's Extract of Beet
Armour & Company, Chicago.
Tfie Best Extract of the Best Beef
H, A square meal for a penny. A breakfast that will
enable you to do things during the day. That is what
H-0 Oatmeal is. In H-0 you get the whole of the
Qats minus the fibre and with the starch changed into
soluble dextrine all ready to build brawn and brain,
d, Can you make a Kinderbeast ? Get a package of H-O and try.
It U hard to believe an Evaporated Cream caa
malx so many delicious dishes until you try it
yourself. When you do, be sure you get
heary and constant consistency. It delights the cook and tickles the palate.
Be sure you see the cap label on the can before you buy.
It is the cap of merit the sign of honest goods.
IMPOTENCE AND SEXUAL DEBILITY
A thorough course of treatment for all these afflictions, in this far-famed
Institution, will insure robust health, physical strength, mental power manly
vigor and all thoae virtues and attributes that combine to make splendid man
hood. We have cured hundreds of these cases that were considered hopeless,
and will guarantee to cure you.
VARICOCELE AND HYDROCELE
Cured without the use of the knife and without pain, by a new system of treat
ment peculiar to ourselves.
permanenUy cured without cutting or dilating by an absolutely painless pro
cedure which dissolves .every obstruction In ten days, leaving the organs in a
perfectly normal condition.
WE CURE GONORRHOEA IN ONE WEEK
If unable to call write, giving symptoms In fulL Treatment by mail success
ful. Consultation free and strictly confidential.
WE CURE YOU, THEN YOU PAY US
Office Hours: 9 A. M. to 12; 1:30 to 5, and 7 to 8 P. M.
Sundays arid Holidays, 10 to 12
DR. W. NORTTdAVIS S CO.
145 Sixth St., Corner Alder, Portland, Or.
if ".-SPJ sfh
-- -v n rTrivT t..ihlai1 TPltW nlirht emissions drmrm YhjiunMni Hmln. v..ti.
fulness, "aversion to society, which deprive you of your handhood, U2FITS YOU
FOR BUS.LNJ23S OK MARRIAGE.
MIDDLiE-AGED 'wk, who from excesses and strains have lost their 21A2xLX
PBOD AND SKIN DISEASES. Syphilis, Gonnorrhoea. painful, bloody urine.
Gleet. Stricture, Enlarged Prostate. Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele, Kidney
and Liver Troubles. c5red without MERCURx AND OTHER POISONOUS DRUGS.
Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED.
jjr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific. He uses no patent nostrums
or ready-mad i preparations, but curts the disease by thorough medical treatment.
His New. Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who describe their
trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered la
n'aln envelope. Consultation fret and sacredly confidential. Call on or addreas
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or.
or some other brand which
has our cap label reproduced
herewith. It is a guarantee
that it is nothing but abso
lutely pure cow's milk, ster
ilized by scientific process.
rich in hllttrr fat nrl nf
HELVETIA KILK COWDEITSIIfG CO.,
Of the puniest, weakest specimens of
manhood. We care not how Ions they
nave suffered, nor who has failed to
cure them. This 13 no Idle boast, for
we have done It for thousands, and
many of them had spent hundreds of
dollars without obtaining: relief before
coming: to us as a last resort.
We treat with unrivaled success Blood
Poison (Syphilis) In all stages. Suf
ferers from, this fearful disease should
consult us at once.
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver kid
ney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea
dropsical awelllng3. Brighfs disease, etc.
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky o
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
DISEASES OP THE RECTUM
Such as piles, nstula. Assure, ulceration, mucous and
Diooay ausnurges, curea witnout me Kniie, pain or con-
DISEASES OP MEN
Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, lm
notencY. thorouernlv cured. No failure, fnroa cntai-