Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 04, 1904, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE MOKNIKG- OREGQNIAH, FRIDAY NOVEMBER 4, 1904.
LOST IN THE WOODS
Four Hoquiam Citizens Missing
for a Week.
SEARCH PARTIES START OUT
Left In a Cabin In the Olympic Re
serve, They Stray Away While
Land Locaters Are. Off on
a Trip.
HOQUIAM. Wash., Nov. 3. (Special.)
1L V. Snyder. J. Russell, W. Dekney
and Sherman Flannigan, lour well-known
citizens of this city, are reported lost In
the Olympic Reserve, 35 miles from here.
The men left Hoquiam last Thursday
night with the rest of the homestead
seekers and have not been seen or heard,
of since.
Their guide left them at a cabin Fri
day. Peebles and Johnson, who were to
Jocate these men, left them at a cabin
while they went In search of claims, tell
ing them to wait until they returned- On
returning, the locators found the men
gone, but thought they had heard the
news that no land -would bo thrown open
there and started for home. On arriving
at Humptullps City, Pebbles and John
son found the men had not come out yet,
so they returned back In search of them.
They have been in the woods since Sat
urday looking for the lost men, but were
compelled to come out for food supplies
tday and immediately left for the woods
again.
Tonight all Hpqulam Is In a fever of
excitement. The local aerie of Eagles are
employing the best woodsmen they can
get to go in search of the missing men.
A posse of woodsmen was formed tonight
and left for Humptullps, where they will
take up the search In the morning. The
party had only rations enough to last
two or three days, so if lost will have
nothing to eat except what they can kllL
Snyder and Russell are married men, hav
ing families, the other two men being
single.
RAILROAD WILL AID COUNCIL
Fighting the Injunction Suit Brought
by Oregon City Taxpayers.
OREGON CITY, Or., Nov. 2. (Special:)
In fighting the injunction suit that has
been brought by Interested citizens to
prevent the passage of an ordinance
granting to the Southern Pacific Company
a perpetual franchise to Railroad avenue
in this city, the Council will have the co
ooeratlon of the railroad company. Mr.
lielter. representing the railroad company,
attend'ed the meeting of the Council -last
night and advised the members of that
body of the desire of the corporation to
be represented by Its legal department In
fighting the injunction proceedings, with
the understanding that If successful In
dissolving the injunction, then. In event of
the passage of the ordinance granting the
franchise, the railroad company will file
its acceptance.
The offer was accepted by the Council,
which instructed City Attorney Story to
co-operate with the railroad company's
representatives In conducting the cltys
defense. The Council also made an order
directing the payment of all costs Incident
to the court fees on behalf of the city's
defense.
Previous to this action, an ordinance
was Introduced appropriating $12,500 from
the first money received in the general
road fund for the immediate completion of
the South End Road. "Without a single
exception the members of the Council ap
pear to favor this Improvement which has
been so generally petitioned for by the
people of Oregon City. This action will
probably permanently dispose of this bone
of contention which has been a disturbing
factor in municipal affairs In this county
for years.
A communication from the members of
the citizens' committee requesting a con
ference between the City Engineer and an
engineer representing the railroad com
pany for the purpose of determining the
best possible plans for the proposed Im
provement, was promptly tabled on motion
of Straight
ASK REPEAL OF EDDY LAW.
Movement on Foot Amongst Mining
Men of Eastern Oregon.
BAKER CITY, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
There is a movement among the mining
men of this section of the state to bring
about the repeal of the Eddy corporation
law. A petition Is being circulated asking
the Legislature to repeal the law. If It
Is not possible to secure the repeal of
the law then It Is hoped the Legislature
will so amend the present law as to reduce
the fees charged mining corporations. The
mining men also object to the annual tax
to the state, which ranges from 5125 to
$200. It is pointed out that often a mining
company Is obliged to incorporate for a
large sum and await the sale of stock be
fore the work of development can be
pushed. Mining men say that It not In
frequently happens that a mine is in
corporated and several years elapse before
it becomes a producing mine, yet under
the present law the corporation is obliged
to pay an annual tax to the state which
ln some Instances becomes a heavy bur
den, especially to the poor prospector.
The petitioners argue that an exception
should be made In favor of mining cor
porations for the reason that it Is neces
sary to Incorporate undeveloped claims in
order to raise money to exploit them. A
strong lobby will doubtless be sent from
all the mining districts to work for the
repeal or amending of the present law.
EAGLE POINT SURVEY.
Surveyor McCall Leaves Ashland In
Charge of Party.
MED FORD. Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) Sur
veyor J. A McCall, of Ashland, and party
left here this morning for Butte Creek
Falls to make the final survey of the pro
posed railroad from the Butte Falls Mill
ing Company's plant to Eagle Point, a
distance of 15 miles. Preliminary survey
has already been made between these two
points and a permanent survey will be
made In order to get everything ready for
grading, which will begin when the sur
vey is completed.
Construction work will commence about
April 1 next. There are two feasible
routes from Eagle Point to the Southern
Pacific Railroad, but so far as known the
choice has not yet been made. The route
from Eagle Point to Medford Is probably
three or four miles longer than to Central
Point, but the fact that Medford Is the
commercial center of Rogue River Valley
and Jackson County will go far toward
making it the terminal of this road.
HANGED HERSELF TO A TREE
Popular Roseburg Young Woman Was
Temporarily Insane.
ROSEBURG. Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
Miss Lillian Farrar, a popular young wom
an, aged nearly 20 years, daughter of
1. H. Farrar. superintendent for the
TJmpqua "Water, Light & Power Company,
of Roseburg, committed suicide by hang
ing herself to a pear tree near the family
residence during the night.
Temporary aberration of mind, occa
sioned by continued suffering with acute
Indigestion, Is the cause assigned. The
young -lady suffered from -a severe sun
stroke In Kansas City when she was 12
year of age, and this may have been a
contributing cause in the final tragedy.
The Jury brought in a verdict accord
ing to the facts Indicated.
CLACKAMAS AT THE FAIR.
County Court Has Appropriated $1000
' for Exhibit.
. OREGON CITY, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
The Clackamas County Court today ap
propriated 51000 to be expended under the
direction of the court in gathering and
installing an exhibit of Clackmas County
products at the Lewis and Clark Fair. By
co-operating with the members of the gen
eral and executive committee on the
Clackamas County 1S05 Fair exhibit, the
members of the court expect to arrange a
display that will be second to none other.
Wasco Commences on Display.
HOQD RIVER, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
"Wascci County will expend J K0 In collect
ing products for a -display at the Lewis
and Clark Exposition. Commissioner Hlb
bard has secured 200 boxes of Hood River
apples which will be placed in cold-storage
until next Summer. Fifty of these boxes
came from the orchard of Sears & Porter.
The Dalles orchards will also contribute
50 boxes of apples. Grains and grasses
will be secured from the eastern end of
the county.
At a meeting of the Hood River Com
mercial Club last night a special adver
tising committee "was appointed by Presi
dent Butler to solicit funds and to ar
range for printing suitable literature de
scriptive of the fruit Industry to be dis
tributed at the Fair next Summer. A fund
of $600 will be raised for this purpose. Ar
rangements will also be made to have
some Hood River man In Portland -during
the Fair months to distribute Hood River
literature to the visitors and to induce
Fair visitors to see Hood River Valley
before returning East.
Lane Court Gives .Fair Money.
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)-The
matter of an exhibit of Lane County
products at the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion was definitely settled this afternoon
by the County Court making an appropria
tion of 5500 to be expended in preparing a
suitable display. This action- was taken
after an. argument by a committee from
the Eugene Commercial Club, who ap
pealed strongly for a proper display from
the county in order to show the public Its
resources.
It Is now the intention to make an ex
hibit that will surpass any. This in ad
dition to the mining exhibit from the Blue
River mines, now being prepared will
certainly make Lane County's display at
tractive. DOCKET AT OREGON CITY.
Divorce Suits Head the List With
Sixty-Seven.
OREGON CITY, Or., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) Exclusive of criminal cases, of
which thero are pending seven old
cases, there are to be heard at the No
vember term of the Clackamas County
Circuit Court which will be convened in
this city next Monday morning by
Judge T. A McBride, 159 cases. Of that
number 67 are divorce cases.
Among the criminal cases to be dis
posed of is that of George Lauth, who
is charged with the murder of Mrs. Lo
nore B. Jones in this city. Lester Lewis
is also being held to the Circuit Court
on the charge of horsestealing. Prob
ably the most Important suit to .be
heard is the injunction that has been
brought by the citizens of Oregon City
against Mayor Dimick and the mem
bers of the City Council to restrain that
body from passing an ordinance grant
ing to the Southern Pacific Railroad
Company a perpetual franchise to Rail
road ai'enue, one of the main streets
through the city.
Gooding Replies to Dubois.
BOISE, Idaho. Nov. 3. (Special.) At
Montpelier. in the heart of the Mormon
country, Frank R. Gooding. Republican
candidate for Governor, addressed a
large meeting last evening. "When he
came to the question of Mormonlsm he
showed where Dubois had been very neg
ligent of his duty In all the long years
he had served the people, because Dubois
had not taken any public or ofllclal step
to maintain the honor of the homes of
Idaho which now he (Dubois) seems to
take so much to heart.
Mr. Gooding said even when Dubois
had a chance to espouse an adultery law
at both Welser and Lewiston he showed
that he was opposed to it or any other
law that did not apply to the Mormons
alone, and that this, with his other acts
too numerous to mention, would bring
about his everlasting Waterloo on No
vember 8. The speaker further told the
people that if elected 'Governor he would
use all the efforts In his power to pass a
law against adulters'.
Mr. Gooding said that he would not be
a party to passing laws which applied to
any one class of people as against an
other, but that all laws must apply
equally.
Brownell No Longer Governor.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
George C. Brownell is no longer Act
ing Governor of Oregon. Governor
Chamberlain crossed the state line from
California this afternoon, and will be
in Salem tomorrow morning." No busii
ness was presented during the Govern
or's absence which raised a question as
to the right of Private Secretary Gatens
to act for the Governor in his absence.
Mr. Gatens transacted the business of
the office and whether he did It as a
representative of Governor Chamber
lain or Acting Governor BrownelJ,
makes little difference now. Brownell
appointed no new private secretary so
It may perhaps be assumed that Gatens
held office for a few days under the
acting Governor. At any rate he will
draw his salary for all the time of the
Governor's absence.
Plenty of Wood for Salem.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) That
there will be plenty of wood for fuel
In Salem next year, is indicated by the
bids now being received for furnishing
wood for the state institutions. Though
the state boards will receive bids for a
week yet, there are already more of
fers on hand than were received alto
gether last year. As all the state insti
tutions here are controlled by practi
cally the same state officers, the bids
for fuel for all the Institutions are're
celved at one time. The state uses S000
cords of wood a year at Salem.
Oregon Teachers' Institutes.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) Su
perintendent of Public Instruction J.
H. Ackerman loft for Baker City this
evening to attend the county teachers'
institute to be held there Friday and
Saturday. He will attend teachers' in
stitutes this month as follows:
Ontario. November 7 and S: Dallas,
November 10 to 12; Moro. November
14 and" 15; McMinnvllle, November 17
to 19; Ashland, November 21; Albany,
November 22 and 23.
Oldest Lady Maccabee.
JEFFERSON, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
Nancy, wife of Hon. Charles Miller, died
at the farm home, two miles north of this
city, at 9 o'clock last evening, aged 72
years. She was the oldest lady Maccabee
In the world.
A Jadidoss Isgolry.
A well-known traveling man who visits
the drug trade says he has often heard
druggists Inquire of customers who asked
for a cough medicine whether It was
wanted for a child or for an adult, and
if for a child they almost invariably
recommend Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy. The reason for this Is that they
know there is no danger from It and
that It always cures. There is not the
least danger In giving it, and for coughs,
colds and croup it is unsurpassed. For
sale by all druggists.
GASHES IN HIS BET
Seattle Man Finds Broker
Ready to Take Chances
HEAVY ODDS ON ROOSEVELT
Scott Calhoun Gets $90 for $500-to-'
$100 Wager That the Republican
Candidate for President Will
Be Elected.
SEATTLE, "Wash., Nov. 3. (Special.)
Ninety cents On the dollar was paid here
today for a bet on Roosevelt. Scott Cal
houn, who stood to win $100 If Roosevelt
carries Washington, cashed his bet for
J90 with a warrant broker. A few days
ago Calhoun bet $500 against $100 with
"William Sutherland, a saloonkeeper, on
Roosevelt, Calhoun betting the President
would carry Washington.
Today Calhoun was offered the chance
to sell out at a $90 profit and took the
money. The warrant buyer who paid $30
for Calhoun's chance stands to lose $590
to win $10, unquestionably giving the
greatest odds of the campaign.
The Parker end of the Calhoun bet was
taken by Sutherland, who figured the odds
were attractive. He expected to sell a
part of .the bet, but failed to Interest any
one in the proposition. Even the Demo
cratic State Committee concedes the state
by a majority to Roosevelt and the war
rant broker who purchased Calhoun's bet
figured he was merely discounting a good
piece of commercial paper.
There has been practically no betting on
the National election here. Roosevelt
money has been posted at odds of 4 to 1
and 5 to 1 without takers. An unlimited
amount of Roosevelt money was offered
today by a commission house at 4 to 1. but
none of It was taken.
A $1000 bet was made today on the out
come of the state election. Sam David
son, a Portland travollng man, took half
of the Turner end of the bet.
Turner Dally In Seattle.
SEATTLE, "Wash., Nov. 3. (Special.)
S. S. Bailey, who has bet $19,000 on
Turner, today began the publication of
a daily campaign sheet which he calls
The Issue. This publication devotes Its
entire attention to the Gubernatorial cam
paign In "Washington. It contains in the
initial number a repetition of the Demo
cratic arguments of the contest.
One interesting feature of the campaign
sheet Is a declaration that James J. Hill
promised the lumbermen a 40-cent rate
and failed to grant It. This promise was
made months ago and applied to St. Paul
territory. That rate has been In effect
ever since the promise was made.
Bailey's campaign paper Is Issued for
free circulation and is designed to help
the heavy bettor's chance of winning.
The free distribution of city papers Is a
feature- of the campaign a week old.
Charge Against Commissioners.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 3. The grand
jury today filed In Judge Lawler's de
partment of the Superior Court an accu
sation against the Board -of Election Com
missioners. The accusation Is a result
of an Investigation made by representa
tives of the Merchants' Association in
connection with the recent primary elec
tion. It Is charged that. the Board ap
pointed as members of the election boards
In the various booths men who did not
reside In the precincts to which they had
been appointed, and that members of the
city government were election officials
In violation of the law.
The accusation is equal to a petition for
removal. The defendants have ten days
In which to file an answer. All the Elec
tion Commissioners were appointed by
Mayor Schmitz.
Busy Day for Mead.
SEATTLE, "Wash., Nov. 3. (SpecIaL)
A. E. Mead, Republican candidate for
Governor, had a strenuous time today. He
addressed two meetings of street-car men,
one meeting at Moran Bros.' shipyards, a
meeting at Twenty-eighth and Madison
and another In North Seattle. The last
two meetings occurred tonight.
Tomorrow morning Mead goes to Kelso
for a meeting and Saturday he speaks In
Tacoma, He closes In Belllngham Monday.
Successful Rally at Hoquiam.
HOQUIAM. Wash., Nov. 3. (Special.)
One of the biggest and most successful
Republican rallies of the year took place
In this city tonight when T. D. Rockwell
addressed the Republicans of this county
at the theater. Mr. Rockwell's speech
was a good one, winning applause from
the large crowd which heard him. Poli
ticians from all over Chehalls County are
In the city and the meeting Is a very
harmonious one.
Charged With Illegal Registration.
REDWOOD CITY, CaL. Nov. 3. Jo
seph Debenedettl, a member of the Board
of Supervisors and a candidate for re
election on the Democratic ticket, was
arrested at Half Moon Bay today on the
charge that he was illegally naturalized
In 1873 and that he had Illegally voted
since. Debenedettl was released on a
$5000 bond. Mr. Debenedettl has been a
Supervisor for eight years.
BOY SENTENCED TO HANG.
Convicted of Murder of Hunter in
British Columbia.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Nov. 3.-John Ray,
aged 17, was this evening found guilty
of murder and sentenced to be hanged
January 17. The boy is In the last stages
of consumption, and It Is probable that
he will never live to be hanged.
The crime for which Kay Is sentenced
was particularly coldblooded. He went
to a shack occupied by John Splttal. a
hunter. Splttal was absent and Kay
started to steal his rifle and shotgun.
Splttal returned and the boy shot him
dead. He dragged the body into the cabin,
placed blankets over It, exchanged his
own coat and hat for those of the mur
dered man and started out with the guns.
These he sold in Vancouver.
Tho evidence was purely circumstantial.
It was a month and a half after the crime
before the "body was found.
NOT KILLED BY THE TRAIN.
Young Cross Was Probably Murdered
In Southern Oregon.
ROSEBURG, Or., Nov. 3.-(SpeclaL)-The
Coroner's Jury yesterday at Myrtle
Creek decided that Jacob Cross, the young
Spanish-American War veteran, came to
his death at the hands of unknown per
sons. Instead of being accidentally killed
by falling from a train. Investigation
showed no blood flowed from the man
gled remains, showing ho was dead be
fore the train struck him.
Two men, both past middle age, are
held as suspects, and will be examined
tomorrow by District Attorney Brown.
Boys Shoot Rival Sheepherder.
WEISER, Idaho. Nov. 3. (Special.)
Two boys named Gerbrich. one 1, the
other 15, charged with shooting a sheep
herder named Lewis at Mineral yesterday,
were brought to the city today In charge
of Special Deputy Smith and placed In Jail
The boys, 'who were herding .sheep be
longing to their father, had trouble with
Lewis, who Is employed by O. R. Hind-
man, over the r&age. which rasolted la
the shooting.
Lewis was shot la the neck and shoul
der. The bullet was extracted from the
shoulder last evening. It Is not thought
the wounds will result seriously.
Guilty of Deputy Sheriff's Murder.
BOISE, Idaho, Nov. 3. (Special.) At
Blackfoot last evening, In the case of
James Connors; who killed Deputy Sher
iff E. P. Sweet September 23, at that
place, the Jury, after being out about
three hours, brought In a verdict of guilty
of murder in the first degree. Connors
showed no signs of weakening when the
verdict was read. His defense was alco
holic Insanity.
Trousers Robbed While He Slept.
WOODBURN. Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
Judge H. Overton's residence th this city
was entered by a burglar some time last
night. The thief went to "the room where
the Judge and his wife were sleeping and
abstracted $17 from tho pants-pocket of
His Honor. No clue to the perpetrator
has been discovered.
END OF SEALING SEASON.
Victoria Combine Will Come Out of
It About Even.
VICTORIA. B. a, Nov. 3. The sealing
season of 1904 has ended and with the
return of a majority of the fleet engaged
In the hunting it is found that thero have
been no losses of schooners other than
the ill-fated Triumph, lost with all hands
In the Spring cruieing. whije all out have
made good money. The fact that policy
dictated the use of but a third of the
fleet will, however, depreciate the profits
to the sealing trust.
So far as known, the schooner Umbrina,
Captain Blackstad, Is topllner for the
Behrlng Sea season, with 1100-odd skins.
As her expenses will approximate but
$4000, she will have at least $10,000 clear
profit. The winnings then taper down to
$500,. or thereabouti.. for the low-mark
schooner.
The most serious mishap recently re
ported to any of the sealing vessels has
sent the Zlllah May to Yakutat Harbor,
she having lost much of her rigging In a
heavy gale. This news Is brought by the
Jessie, just In with 678 skins, she also
reporting the Victoria with 753 and the
Fawn with 450. The Ida Etta, Captain
Jacobson, Is home with 4S7. Seals were
never more plentiful, according to the
reports of all the hunters, but the weather
as a general thing was too rough for low
ering, for fortunes would have been made.
The scaling combine, into which all the
vessels of the Victoria fleet were brought
some few years ago, will Just about even
expenses this season, which Is more than
It had hoped to do. The majority of the
members' craft are mere hulks now, and
although the upper harbor la filled with
them. It Is doubtful If many of them
could safely make a 100-mllc cruise. The
trust Is loklng hopefully forward to eome
International Interdiction of pelagic hunt
ing that will enable them to get the old
tubs off their hands at fancy figures. It
Is with this hope that they are being
kept afloat, although one veteran, the
Ada, keeled over at her moorings a night
or so ago, from sheer decrepitude.
Sentences Given at Kalama.
KALAMA, Wash.. Nov. 3. (Special.)
Three prisoners were arraigned today In'
the Superior Court before Judge A L.
Miller. John Conley pleaded guilty to a
charge of burglary and was sentenced to
five years' Imprisonment.
Frank Baker pleaded guilty to a charge
of burglary; sentence Ave years.
W. M. Stone pleaded guilty to charge of
assault with deadly weapons; sentenced
to 10 months In penitentiary. Stone as
saulted Conductor Johnson with a hatchet
when he attempted to collect fare from
him on a Northern Pacific train.
Father Riddles Son's Head.
VANCOUVER. B. C. Nov. 3. A fright
ful accident is reported from Chemalnus,
where a father accidentally riddled his
son with shot, blew the lad's nose off, put
out an eye and so seriously wounded the
lad that his recovery Is doubtful. The
boy, whose name Is Richardson, went out
shooting near Duncan with his father. A
bird flew up, and while the father was
raising his gun the weapon went off pre
maturely. The shots struck young Rich
ardson, who was ahead. Most of them
caught him In the face with full force.
Connett Is Back In Jail.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) Al
bert Connett, the young prisoner who es
caped from the Linn County Jail last
evening, was .recaptured this forenoon. He
had stopped at the home of a farmer, with
whom he was acquainted, about a mile
beyond Lebanon, to get something to eat
and had Just completed his meal and was
rising from the table when Sheriff White
walked Into the room and arrested hjm.
Connett was brought back to Albany to
day and now occupies the dark cell In the
Llnn County Jail.
Lake Voters Are Not Stirred.
LAKEVD3W, Or.. Nov. 3. (Special.)
Owing to the extreme quietness of the
campaign In Lake County, the vote Is
expected to be very light this election.
Out of tho 7S3 electors registered not
more than 650 or 675 are expected to go
to the polls. Roosevlt's majority Is es
timated at from 170 to 200.' Parker will
lose a few of the Democratic votes, which
will probably go to " Watson or stay at
home. cmfwyp
Supreme Court Term at Pendleton.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) The
Judges of the Supreme Court will go to
Pendleton Saturday, where they will open
the term of court-for Eastern Oregon Mon
day. There are IS cases on the trial
docket, three of them criminal cases, and
It will probably take a week or ten days
to try them. Attorney-General Crawford
will go to Pendleton to represent the state
In the trial of the criminal cases.
Celebrated Emperor's Birthday.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 3. (SpeclaL) The
Japanese In this city celebrated the
birthday of their Emperor today by dis
playing their National colors and firing
many firecrackers. In front of the quar
ters of the Japanese employes of the
Southern Pacific Company two large
flagstaffs were crossed, one bearing the
Japanese flag and the other the Stars
and stripes.
Will Try to Prevent Prize Fight.
OREGON CITY. Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
The preachers of Oregon City are deter
mined that the prizefight between Perry
Queenan, of Seattle, and Fred Mueller, of
Portland) scheduled for November 11, shall
not take place, and declare that they will
swear out warrants for the arrest of the
principals at the ringside Sheriff Shaver
says he will serve the warrants.
Portlander Charged With Smuggling.
TACOMA Wash., Nov. 3. F. J. Morse
and wife, of Portland, were detained by
Federal officials here today, upon arrival
of the steamer Shawmut from the Orient,
on charges of smuggling. The officers re
fuse to give out the details of the case.
The name of F. J. Morse does not ap
pear in tne city directory.
Oil Steamer Ordered to Seattle.
ASTORIA. Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) Th
oil tank steamer Asuncion arrived in this
morning from 8 an Francisco with a cargo
of crude oil for Portland, but telegraph
orders awaited her here to proceed to
Seattle to discharge. She will leave out
for the Sound port tomorrow morning.
Deadlight in Topeka Was Open.
SEATTLE. Nov. 3. The local Board of
Marine Inspectors, after Investigation cov
ering a month, have decided thatui open
deadlight was the cause of the sinking
of the steamer City of Topeka, which
sank while tl-td to her pfer ia thto city.
Copyright l 904 by
Hart Schaffner & Marx
Sam'l Rosenblatts Co
KEPT SWEETTHREE YEARS
SUCCESSFUL EXPERIMENT WITH
JUICE OF PRUNES.
Demonstration at Oregon Agricul
tural College Opens Way for Use
of Waste Orchard Product.
COR.VALiL.IS. Or.. TCov. .1 fRnoM-il
Prune Juice kept In bottles In the bacteri
ological department at the Oregon Ag
ricultural uouege is exactly the same
now as the day It was put up. Bottles of
It recently opened were found to have
the same flavor, freshness and sweetness
as when It was squeezed from the prunes
ana put away, more than three years
ago, by Professor Pernot. A low-temperature
process of sterilization was used,
and the experiment makes it certain that
there Is a wide field for a profitable In
dustry In Oregon In preserving sweet ci
der. Professor Pernot, bacteriologist at
the college, says:
The "Willamette Valley annually producer
thousands of bushels of apples which are,
for one reason or another, unsaleable. This
fruit Is left to decompose on the ground,
and become a menace to health, an Injury
to the soil, and a promoter of fungoid
growths anJ Insect Dests. Hwwf -Mi- 1. .
wholesome, nutritious' beverage, which should
una j is way into an homes at a moderate
cost, and also be a oocrce of Income to the
horticulturist.
As the state laws prohibit the use of any
preservatives to prevent fermentation, other
means may be .adopted which are equally
effective In preserving cider in Its natural
condition. The organisms which produce fer
mentation In a liquid so rich in oaccharlne
matter as cider are principally the ypasts.
They are readily destroyed at a low tempera
ture, which does not coagulate the fruit
albumen. When the liquid la sterilized and
kept from the air. It will remain In its nat
ural condition Tor an Indefinite length of
time. The following method of preserving
fruit Juice in bottles haa proven very satis
factory In an experimental way:
As cider comes from the press, it is Altered
through as'bejtos, or any other material which
will remove all of the pomace that Is held
In suspension, so that after bottling there
will be no sediment. After filtering, the cider
Is immediately placed in clean bottles and
corks placed loosely on top, the bottles are
then put In a steam chest and s'team turned
on until the contents of the bottles register
a temperauro of 160 degrees F. This heat is
maintained for 1G minutes, the steam Is then
turned off and the chest allowed to cool down
without opening the door.
Twenty-four hours afterward they are again
steamed, and 24 hours after that the opera
tion Is repeated for the last time.. While the
bottles are still hot, they are' tightly corked,
and after cooling In the steam cheat the corks
are dipped in hot canning wax, which finishes
the sealing. Fruit Juice treated in this way
does not acquire a cooked t&ate, and being
sterile. It remains unchanged.
In order to obtain a correct reading of the
temperature, a thermometer Is passed through
the top of the steam chest and reaches to the
center of a bottle which Is filled with the
liquid being sterilized. The steam chest may
consist of an Iron retort, or be constructed of
wood.
Prune Juice has been kept In the labora
tory fcr three years la perfect condition.
Cider and other fruit Juices may be preserved
in the same way and be used to an advan
tage in the preparation of many delicacies
for the table, as well as being-used as a bev
erage. If more good, wholesome fruit Juices were
used to supply the demands of the system,
less drugs and medicines would be- required
to maintain healthfulness, especially In this
mild climate.
Cider appjei can generally be obtained for
10 cents per bushel. One bushel will make
at least three gallons of cider. If this were
sold for 20 cents per quart bottle, the cider
from one bushel of apples would give a gross
receipt of 12.40. and the cost of preparing
12 bottles of cider for market would not ex
ceed 75 cents it most.
There Is a constant demand for s-reet cider,
and an extensive market for It. The pros-
recssTEKD tees
Stout Men
areour best friends when
they begin to learn what
we can do for them in easing
op their clothes troubles.
We do not pretend to re
duce their -weight, bnt
we can make them look
fifteen pounds lighter by
the application of a
Stein -B loch Smart
Suit or Overcoat.
Always look for the label prieted
aOTC "Smrmsc."thfl smart
est bock on drew, free.
THE STEIW-1LOCH CO.
WkelesKle TaHars
134-38 Flftk A-rn.. Mbtt YwV-
TsSer Smjm, Xeckester, N. Y, '
The
Box -
One of our most attractive Overcoat styles is the
Hart, Schaffner & Marx "Box-Back."
A rather long coat, with full back; it gives the figure
a good substantial look; and is one of the most becoming
styles we can offer for most men.
You haven't a clothing wish nor a preference that
we can't gratify, as we are agents for the famous Hart,
Schaffner & Marx clothes.
SUITS, OVERCOATS,
RAINCOATS
1 2m
perlty of producers depends upon tho utiliza
tion of all their products, but there la entirely
too much of our bountiful supply of fruit
wasted.
Troubles Drove Him to Suicide.
WALLA. "WALLA. Wash., Nov. 3. Peter
Faure, a wealthy sheepowner, committed
suicide this morning in a room at the Pal
ace Hotel. His wife secured a divorce In
July on account of cruel treatment. Faure
returned to the city last night from Day
ton, where he attempted to secure an in
terview with his wife, who refused to see
him. After reaching Walla Walla, Faure
spent several hours In saloons, drinking.
To friends he confided his domestic trou
bles and threatened to kill himself.
Introduce Japanese Plants.
CHI CO, Cal., Nov. 2. The National
plant-Introducing garden located, near this
city has received from Japan a large
shipment of plants and bulbs, consisting
of bamboo, the Japanese salad plant, or
namental Illy seeds, the Japanese paper
plant, cherry trees and orange trees. A
large part of them were retained here, the
balance being sent to Washington. They
will be cared for by Government officials,
with a vl3w to developing and propagat
ing those that prove of value.
Died on Operating Table.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. Nov. 3.
(Special.) The investigation made today
by Coroner Frank into the cause of the
death of W. D. Smith, car inspector, who
got hurt at Pasco and died after an oper
ation had been performed to remove two
fingers, reports that he came to his death
$
Woman
mhtmrnrm
pure. The critical ordeal through which the expectant mother must
pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger,
that the very thought of it fills her with apprehension and horror.
There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful
or dangerous. The use of Mother's Friend so prepares the system for
the coming event that it is safely passed without any danger. This
great and wonderful
remedy is always
appliedexternally,and
has carried thousands
of women through
the trying crisis without suffering.
Send for free book containing information
of priceless t&Ius to all expectant mothers.
The Bradfleld Replatsr Ce., Atlanta, 6a.
Twentv
,..,.,, ,,rttL No failure. uures guaranteed.
P YOHNC ytroubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains,
bashfulne'ss. rslon "o socletych deprive you of your manhood.tTNFlTS
yUMlDDl.&.AGm MEIifwho from excesses and strains have iost their MAXLY
FOVm rum AOTi SKrv DISEASES, Syphlllls, Gonorrhoea, palnfuL bloody urine.
oiB6? slctuEnlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility. Varicocele, Hydrocele. Kld
S and LIvJr8' Troubfes cured without MERGPRY OR OTHER POISONOUS
Ti nuns Catarrh and rheumatism tuiviiJj.
Dr 'Walker's methods are regular and scientific He uses no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treat
ment. His New Famphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who de
scribe their trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters
answered In plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call
on or address.
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or
The Master Specialist
o Fertiaad. who care
ssea ealy, who sees
pattests peneaally.
Xstahlbhed 1879.
we can cure you permanently. Our consultation is free and our charge for a
perfect cure will be reasonable and not more than you will be willing to pay.
CERTAINTY OF CURE
Is what you want. We give you a legal guarantee to cure you or refund your
mortey. what we have done for others we can do for you. One personal vis-It Is
preferred, but if It is Impossible for you to call, write us a description of your
case as you understand it. stating your symptoms, your occupation, etc., and you
will receive In plain envelope a scientific and honest opinion of your case free of
charge. .
Our home treatment Is successful and strictly private.
St. Louis Dispensary
Center eco4 4 Yambilf Strt. PrtiMl, Orefa
Back'
to $30
from too much chloroform. He died while
under the influence of the drug.
Wild Geese Slaughtered at Night.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Nov. 3.
(SpeclaL) A large number of Yakima
hunters have petitioned the County Com
missioners to appoint a game warden to
protect the home of the wild geese on
Islands In the Columbia River adjoining
the county line. They say that geese, are
being slaughtered by thousands by poach
ers hunting at night by fire.
Presages Electric-Car System.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Nov. 3.
(Special.) Work on the new power plant
site of the Northwest Water & Light
Company was commenced today 11 miles
up Nachea River. The plant is to cost
a big sum of money, and it is under
stood that the work Is preliminary to
building an electric-car system in Yakima
Valley.
In Honor of B. F. Hall.
WOODBURN, On. Nov. 3. (Special.)
Mayor Grant Corby has requested, the
closing of all business houses tomorrow
during the funeral of Benjamin F. Hall,
the venerable pioneer who died yesterday.
Moro Leader Ready to Surrender.
MANILA, Nov. 3. The Datto All, the
rebellious Moro leader, who, on the pre
text of resistance to the anti-slavery law,
has been waging warfare with the Ameri
can troops, has sent a message to Major
General Wood requesting an interview
with a view to surrender. General Wood
has granted the request.
No woman's happi
ness can be complete
without children ; it
is her nature to love
and want them
as nmch so as
it is to iove the
beautiful and
Mother's
mmm m mi
iff grai mmk mW
JBBf JyM JEJV MfmJ
B mi mjM mf MJ Bm
Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diar
rhoea, dropsical swellings, Brighfs disease, etc.
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky oc
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
Such as piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
"bloody discharges, cured without the knife, paint or'
confinement.
Diseases of Men
Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, ira-
n i d r n T stay
tUlLU CURED
Varicocele Hydrocele -Gonorrhoea
Gleet aod Stricture
NO PAIN
We want every maa afflicted with Varicocele, Stricture, Con
tagious 31ood Poison, Nervous Debility, Hydrocele, or allied
troubles to come to our office, where we will explain- to him
our method of curing these diseases. We invite in particu
lar all men who have become dissatisfied with treatment else
where. We will demonstrate to your entire satisfaction why