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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1905)
MARTIAL LAW NEXT
Poland on Fire With Revolt and
V Troops-Pour In.
zUvh , ,
0r5-ABE: "Stttbt TO KILL"
fMurcs Adopted by Czar to
UFreR j si n g of Peasants
impiere.vreck Houses and .
$jallnad,and Shoot Men.
'KaSATV. March L All Poland Is In-
ed,''iand the most extraordinary pre
!?Hon are betas taken by the Russian
oflltfjalsatQ put flown the present uprising:.
t Tas learned last nlght'that orders nave
bftenroceived from. St. Petersburg; that,
TinlefisWithin 24 "hours the end is made to
thejlolent scenes that have characterized
the strike In every city in the land, mar
tial law wllUbe proclaimed.
it Is known that troops are belns
iroug-ht into Poland from various north
erly .points, and that their commanders
fcavefben instructed to order their men
to shoot to kill, it is understood that the
"Czar, after--a conference with General
Trjspoff "and other high military officials,
decided that stern measures were neces
sary, if .the "peasant uprising"- in Poland
was to be .put down.
For that reason, it is reported, a sys
tematic house-to-house -search of every
city and large village in-the subdivision
wlllbe made 'immediately, if marUal law
Reports axe coming in of a recurrence
of rioting in. all Southeast Poland. Gov
ernment houses are being burned, while
soldiers are being shot and railway cul
verts and bridges, signal stations and tel
egraph offices are being destroyed through
the free use of dynamite..
Le day raises hope
Ernment Will Not Call As-
fly on Emacioation Day.
JTSRSBURG, March 1 0:35 A. M.)
-XtWL Saturday being the anniversary of
ie Tamandpatlon of the serfs, rumors
'ave teen Injcfrc' ulation that the day has
seen se'tfl for notable events of divers
mature, laccorctins to some of those
amors', the workmen are planning an im
mense revolupary demonstration, while
according to 'jier reports the govern
ment intends to commemorate the anni
versary by issuing a manifesto establish
ing eome form of representative legisla
It was stated positively, however, on
competent authority that thoro is no in
tention on the part of the government to
signalize the anniversary by any special
manifesto. On the other hand, it seems
c"ertain that the recently revived Council
of Ministers, at its weekly sessions, is
considering the all-Important question of
reform and evolving governmental altera
tions of a momentous character, but what
form these changes are to take is impos
eiblo to ascertain with posltlveness. Pre-
lmably the council Is discussing means
rof bringing the government and people in
iXtcoTCXns to current reports, tne ae
cision has been reached that a Zemsky
Sobor would be an unsatisfactory agent
for doing this, and that the Ministers arc
now considering other measures looking
to the same end. A definite announce-
st as to their decision on the nature of
proper reforms is not expected for
rORE CLERKS- WILL STRIKE
far-saw Is Also Threatened With a
"WARSAW, Feb. 28:-The strike situation
in Poland is far from encouraging. A
general strike of shop assistants in War
saw is expected tomorrow, unless the de
mands are conceded. Seventy-five per
cent of the employers are willing to give
in,, but the remainder refuse to do so.
The domestic servants also threaten to
The coal supply In Warsaw is diminish
ing, and prices are rapidly advancing,
owing to the situation at Sosnovice. where
few mines are being -operated. Negotia
tions between the employers and strikers
are continuing, but there is prohably lit
tle hope ofa successful outcome. All the
coal received here now is coming from
Silesia. The situation was further com
plicated today by a strike of the coal-cart
'The owners of the great cotton mills of
Zsfrardoff today notified '35.000 -strikers
tiiat,ianlesB they returned to work Imme
diately, the mills would be closed for six
There Is some evidence of a recrudes
cence of the Lodz strike. The strike still
ApEv BETWEEN TWO TERRORS
Fugitives From Russian Conscription
."Driven Out of Austria.
.VIENNA. Feb. 2S.-The authorities of
the Austrian province of Bukowins. close
tq the Russian frontier, have ordered all
" the Russian refugees and deserters, to-talUngvabout-SOOO
persons, to leave within
six -weeks. The reason for this action Is
that -the Russians are underbidding tho
Ausirians in the labor market at a time
when many Austrians arc out of work.
It Jjs 'also alleged that most of the Rus
sians are suffering from trachoma.
TJbeibeJority of the Russians dme to
-CWlTT-lno J,,n ,n l-ct ..
" 1005. aijw IIHJilUlS,
fleeing from the mobilisation regulations
arid-iother "unwelcome regulations Jn the
nearby Russian districts.
FORCE JEWS TO CLOSE SHOPS
rlkers Renew Disorder in Warsaw
Bank Clerks Will .Strike
WARSAW,, Feb. 2S (t P. M-)-The Jew
Jah store clerks who struck work are now
-parading the Jewish quarters, forcibly
compelling the merchants who have not
yielded to the strikers demands to close
AU 'the bank cjorks of Warsaw and Ixdz
will strike tomorrow, "unless, they are ac
corded higher wages and shorter hours.
A large number, of arrests were made
today of strike leaders who tried to in
anguraf a general police strike. It was
Officially announced today that any qne
hereaf tar attacking tho police will be tried
y drumhead court-martial.
BREAKING DOWN UNDERTERROR
Grand Duke Vladimir Lives in Daily
Dread of Assassins.
ST- PETERSBURG, Feb. 2S.-The utter
Imgotepcy of the police in the face of -the
terrorist organization Is shown by the
increasing, boldness of the latter all over
Bt. Petersburg.- Even on the side of the
public buildings simple notices of Grand
lske Sergius' death were found. They
"The sentence of death - passed upon
Sergius Alexandrovitch was executed
February 1" Tne Fighting Organization
Moreover, the notices "were neatLv nrint-
, a Otlzs unknown in the -lays of the.
late; Interior Minister voa Plehve, when
similar notices were always run off op.
copying machines. The secret police then
were too "close on the heels of the terror
ists to permit the use of a printing press.
The Grand Duchess Marie Pavlovna,
whose husband, the Grand Duke Vladimir,
is Tilgh on the fist of those coiiicmned
to death. Is trying to shield his life with
her own. Since Red Sunday the Grand
Duke has not only been showered with
threats and warnings, but has twice re
ceived from abroad formal letters signed
by different groups Informing him of his
sentence to death and of the assignment
of men to' execute It Aftne same time
the Grand Duchess Marie, like the Grand
Duchess Elizabeth, in tho case of Grand
Duke Sergius. was notified that her life
and her son's? life would be spared, and
she -was appealed to not to go abroad in
her husband's company.
The letters naturally terrorize the fam
ily and household of the Grand Duke, who
has aged greatly during the last few
weeks under the strain of what ne insists
is the unjust criticism which placed the
responsibility for the bloodshed of Jan
uary 22 wholly on his shoulders- Although
the Grand Duke's health had been failing
Xor-over a year, he is now almost a. com
For a time the entreaties of his family
and the warning of the police sufficed' to
keep him within the walls of the palace,
but since the funeral of Grand Duke
.Sergius, Grand Duke Vladimir has
shaken off restraint, declaring that be
refuses to show cowardice, and not only
drives out in a closed carriage, but on
Sunday walked for a short time up and
down the quay in front of the Winter
Palace. At his side, however, on each
occasion, was the Grand Duchess Marie
Pavlovna. The Grand Duke tries to elude
her, "butrshe insists on being immediately
apprised if he goes out, donning wraps
and accompanying him.
Today Grand Duke Vladimir received a
letter from one jgroup which had pre
viously warned him, saying his sentence
was temporarily suspended, which is at
tributed to a more correct apprisement of
his share in ihe events of January 22, or
to a general decision of the terrorists to
give the autocracy a breathing spell and
await the result of the assassination of
Grand Duke Sergius.
The latter coincides with the views of
those acquainted with the methods of the
terrorists, who point out tliat a succes
sion of assassinations- would defeat their
object by compelling the Emperor in the
interests of the safety of the imperial
family to thrust aside all questions of
concessions and to sanction the most
drastic measures of repression.
GORKY IS BANISHED TO RIGA
Bids Farewell to Family and Friends
N'EW YORK, Feb. 2S. Maxim Gorky,
who was released from prison yesterday
and immediately rearrested, has, accord
ing to St. Petersburg dispatches to the
New York American, been escorted by
government agents to Riga. The author
told his friends who gathered at the rail
way station that he wanted to go to the
Crimea, but the government refused his
Mme. Gorky, with her young son, was'
awaiting his arrival at home, when she
was called by telephone late in the even
ing. An unknown person said to her:
"Gorky will leave the Warsaw station
for some unknown destination at 10:16."
"Thank God!" exclaimed Mme. Gorky.
I will go immediately."
Summoning a sleigh, she carried her
ailing son and hurried to the station. The
author was there with eight friends and
two government agents.
The boy kissed his father's hand re
peatedly, while Gorkys friends crowded
about the family group, crying affec
tionately: "Alexander Michaeleovitcb, we congrat
Save for Gorky's family and the group
of friends, there was no demonstration.
To a correspondent Gorky said:
"I want to thank you and all the world
for the sympathy expressed to roe."
"Where are you going abroad?"
"You don't imagine," Gorky answered,
"that the government will let me go
abroad? I am going to Riga, on the
"Is your health better?"
"Thank God," he answered, "It might
He said this cheerily and with a loud
"You have never suffered from your
"So," he answered, "I only want a
rest. My friends' kindness is itsolf cura
tive. I wanted to go to the Crimea,
where tho climate is warm, but the gov
ernment won't allow me to go there or
In the midst of an affectionate leave
taking from his wife, sons and friends,
the train bell rang a last warning.
Gorky shook hands all around, kissed his
wife, lifted up little Maxim, kissed him
on both cheeks, and then stepped la the
car, while his wife sobbed quietly and his
son screamed "Good-by. papa, good-toy!'
One of the secret service men slammed
the car door and the train steamed out
of the station.
GIVE INSTALLMENT OF FEEDOM
Committee of Ministers Will Revise
ST. PETERSBURG, Feb. 2S. Count
Alexis Ignatleff, a momser of the Coun
cil of the Empire, has been appointed
president of the special conference for
the revision of the exceptional laws
designed for -safeguarding public or
der. The committee of Ministers has
come to the conclusion that the Jewish
restrictive laws, the methods of deal
ing with political agitators and sim
ilar special measures do not effect tho
desired result. Therefore, with tho ap
proval of the Emperor, a revision has
been decided upon.
STORE OF BOMBS DISCOVERED
Russians Find Terrorist Arsenal
Identity of Sergius' Assassin.
MOSCOW. Feb. 26. A secret store of
bombs, dynamite and revolvers has been
discovered at the Marglna Slobotka. a
suburb "of Moscow.
It Is now believed that the assassin of
Grand Duke Sergius came from Paris and
that by trade hr is an artificer. His name
is stHl unknown.
IT YIELDS TO THE STRIKERS
Another Railroad in Poland .Grants
' Aiaiost All Demands.
WARSAW, Feb. 28. At a meeting of
the board of directors of the Vistula
railroads today It was decided to grant
most of the strlkors' demands.
CLERICAL STUDENTS REVOLT
They Wreck Houses of Officials and
Burn Their Documents.
MINSK, March 1. The pupils of the
Clerical Seminary revolted today and
wrecked the houses of the director and
inspector, burning all of their docu
ments. . '
New Outbreak in Caucasia.
TIFLIS. Feb. tS. Serious disturbances
have broken out at Jvutals and troops
have been called to napprcss thera.
- Coal-Miners Carry Their Point.
EKATERINOSLAV. Feb. 2S. Two thou
sand coal-miners have returned to work,
the mine-owners having conceded 22 de
mands made by the men.
Battle-Flag Order Is Signed ,
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2S. The Presi
dent today signed the Joint resolution
providing- for the return of the battle
nags caj) lured duxinx tha Civil JVar.
DID HOT AWAIT LAW
Nevada lob Strings Up a
WAS CAUGHt -RED HANDED
Captured by Station Agent, "Red'
Woods Is Not Lougirf Jail, 'When
Mob Takes Him Out and '
RENO, Xev.. Feb. 25. Justice, swift
and sure, was meted out to William
Woods, sometimes known as "Red"
Woods. at Hasen, at an early
hour this morning. Woods, with
a companion, attempted to hold up
D. A. Wire and James . Wallace
near the passenger depot last lught.
Agent Ferguson heard the calls for help
from the victims and, rushing out, scared,
on the highwaymen, who took flight.
Ferguson sent five shots after them and
succeeded in bringing Wood to a halt. The
prisoner was taken to the town Jail, a
His arrest caused the people of the town
to arise In arms, and as the night ad
vanced their anger became unmanage
able. Deputy Sheriff Jud Allen cautioned
SCENE OF JAPANESE FORWARD MOVEMENT.
Trinkhetchen. a ctrongly fortified Russian position, wu capturei brithe Jap
anue center last Saturday, and Nodzu. bos now pushed forward to "the north -of
the Shakh'e River. Kurokl fa working arainit tho Rustlan left and is report
ed to hare captured Ta Pat. & movement that may be a preliminary to a
n&nklng attack or Mukden or to operations dealsned to Isolate Vladivostok.
coolness, but his entreaties were in vain.
It was after 2 o'clock when the crowd,
by this time thoroughly organized,
marched to the Jail. An axe and a
sledgehammer were used In bursting open
the door and, soon Wood, trembling with
fear, was dragged from the JaiL
No formalities were gone through. He
was led and carried to the nearest tele
graph pole, a rope was thrown over the
crossarm and In a moment the fellow was
swung into tho air. The free end of the
rope was then fastened, tho mob dis
persed and It was after 9 o'clock this
morning before the people found the
A Coroner's jury was summoned, a ver
dict of death by hanging by "unknown
parties returned and by noon the body
was Interred In the Hazen cemetery.
Woods was a desperate character. He
was in trouble several times In Reno, and
went to Derby, engaging In the saloon
business. He was driven from there and
went to Fallon, where he also got orders
to leave. From Fallon he went to Hazen,
and his arrival was tho signal for a
number of burglaries and highway rob
beries to begin. The people havo been
aroused for several days and the lynch
ing was not unexpected. Offlceis are
searching for Woods' companion. He es
caped to the desert.
SEC0HD SUIT AGAINST TAEFE
State Needs Half Acre for Construc
tion cf Portage Road.
SALEM, Or., Feb. 3S. (Special.) One
more suit will be necessary to complete
the right of way for the Celllo Canal, and
this will bo against J. 1L Taffe, who has
been sued once already. Only half an,
acre, or less, will be Involved In this new
suit, but since the land is needed and
Taffe will not make terms, the suit must
This small strip of, land was formerly
occupied by the O. R. & N. right of way.
but tho state arranged with the O. R. &
N. to move its track further south, thus
vacating the strip needed for the canal.
But Mr. Taffe owned the fee simple in
this small strip and bad full ownership as
soon as the O. R. & N. had vacated It.
He demanded $2509 for It. and the Canal
Commission was willing to pay, provided
he would abandon his threatened appeal
in the first suit brought against hint. This
he refused and it is understood that his
appeal to the Supreme Court will be filed
Attorney-General Crawford is now at
work preparing a brief In the first suit
against Taffe and Is preparing to bring a
second suit to condemn the remaining
small strip necessary to complete the
right of way. In the case being appealed
Taffe was awarded $15,009 for the land
required for the right of way.
Convention of Y. P." S. C. E.
OREGON CITY. Or., Feb. 28. (Spe
cial.) The annual convention of the.
Young People's Society of Christian .En
deavor for the northwestern district of
Oregon will be held in ihls city March
8-5. inclusive. It is expected there will
be in attendance about 100 delegates
from the district, which includes tho
northern part of the Willamette Val
ley. Officers of Commercial Club.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. Feb. 2S. (Special.)
The Centralia Commercial Clnb held a
regular meeting. last evening In the clut&j
headquarters in the new City HalL The
following officers for tho ensuing year
President. Charles S. Gilchrist; vlce
prWent. O. P. Taylor; secretary. F. S.
-VTrrmrTA - tntflitrr. "William Ro1c- .
trustee. EL R. Zlmmer. J. M. Benedict
and w. w. uicKcrson.
Tore Through Schoolhouse Roof.
OREGON CITT. Or.. Feb. 2S. (Spe
cial.) Dr. J. W. Thomas, cf Molalla,
who was. in the city today, reports thatil
last 'Tnursday afternoon, during 'the
jjevece wind storm that visited this
section, a -large limb was torn from a
Ltree Eian&inr alongside xth Dickie
Pralria ' Schoolhouse and. crushing
through the roof of the hullding while
school was -in session, burled itself in
the floor of the building without harm
ing a single occupant of the room.
"Doctor'7 Leaves Unpaid Bills.
ROSEBUBG. Or., Feb. 2S. (Special.)
"Dr." Bowie, alias A. W. Ball, has de
parted, leaving unpaid creditors and W.
J: Ross, of Portland, to mourn. Ross
"says -he gave Bowie money to open an
office In this' city, and was to receive $15
a week. The "doctor" got out flaming
posters promising to cure ail ills. Ball
Is said to have acted as instructor in the
Government Alaska schools
Money Left From Fair Appropriation.
EVERETT, Wash.. Feb. 2S.-tSpecIal.)
The Washington State Louisiana Pur
chase Exposltloi closed its affairs, at a
session here tijday with Stato Commis
sioner -Iver Johnson, who is also com
missioner for the Lewis and Clark Fair.
The commission -win have about 53000 left
to turn back to the state treasury of the
575,000 appropriation made for the St.
Columbia River Fisherman Missing.
KALAMA. Wash., -Feb. 2S- (Special.)
Charles Green, for many years a fisher
man on the Columbia River, has been miss
ing from his home since Sunday night.
He Is about 75 years old and lived alone
on the Bybee place, three miles south of
GEEAT DAMAGE DONE BY ICE
Mississippi Gorge Destroys Govern
ment Dike at East St. LtjuIs.
ST. XiOIJIS, Ma. Feb. 2S. When the ice
gorge In the Mississippi went out. It com-
plelely demolished tho new $250,000 Gov
ernment dlko and a $100,000 -water protec
tion in East St. Louis, Hi.
FIcodsi .Endanger. .Wh.ele Towns.
DENVER, Feb. 2S. A news special from
Flagstaff, -Ariz., says that the towns of
Holbrook and St. Johns, situated in the-
Apache Valley, - have been almost com
pletely deserted by their inhabitants,
who fear that the immense dam of the
SL Johns Reservoir Company will break
from the strain of flood waters, due to
almost incessant rains for -two weeks
HnraESQTA HAS ESAUDSAXSO
Large Tracts Secured by Men Who
ST. PAUL., Feb. 2S. Wflllanr T. Hor
snell, proprietor of a real estato and em
ployment agency here, is under arrest and
was given a preliminary 1 fearing before
United States Commissioner Spencer on
a charge of securing-, by conspiracy, home
stead titles to 36.000 acres of public lands
In Minnesota. The hearing was continued
one week on request of tho Government.
The alleged frauds with which Horenell
Is charged wpre committed within the
past two. years, and he 4s said to have
Induced persons who applied to him for
positions to make applications for home
stead entries, giving thorn as much as
$100 for filling out application blanks, on
which title to the' land was" subsequently
secured by men said to havo. been working
with Horsnell and in conspiracy with him
to defraud tho Unite. States. .
The" persons asked Vo sign blanks did
not, It Is said, -ever b.eAr of them again.
They simply signed theiVnames and re
ceived tho- money promises 3henY by Hor
snelt Somo of those who signed appli
cations for 'land for Horsnell, it Is said,
were young girls nai. more than 17 years
Japanese Beach Prlzs Steamer.
TOKIO, March L It Is reported that
the German steamer Romolus, which was
recently seized while on the way to Vlad
ivostok with a cargo of Cardiff coal, has
been- beached in Aomori Bay. It is un
derstood that tho Romolus struck, an ice
berg when attempting to pass through
Soya Strait, and was damaged so that
she was leaking on her port side when
seized by the Japanese. A prize crew was
put aboard her, and she was started for
Yokosuka. Her leak increased, and- It
was necessary to beach her In order to
Have Not Yet Deserted Kerens.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo.. Feb. 2S.
With the exception that Colonel Kerens
called three of his supporters who have
been scattering their votes to his stand
ard on the 34th ballot today, there was
no change In the Senatorial deadlock.
The vote resulted: Neidringhaus, 61;
Cockrell. 72; Kerens, 16; Dyer, 1; Mo
Klnley. 4; EUiott. 1.
No Woman who uses "Matter's Frkld" need fear the-suffering
and danger incident; to "birth; for it robs the ordeal of its horror
and insures safety to life of mother and child, and leaves her in
l a. rondiHon more favorable to
I also TiealtllV. StTOnSf Slid
j , j r -r
gooa sacurccL. kux uwt
Motherhood," is worth
its weififhtin goldioevery
mmI wiU be so tree in
HOW TOQO NOTHING
Subject Studied by Opponents
of Rate Law.
FOOL AWAY EXTRA SESSION
If It Is Called in October, Tariff and
Appropriations Can Take Up
Time, and the Committees
May Delay Reports.
OREGOXIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Feb. 2$. A statement emanating
from members of the administration,
close to the President, indicates that ho
some time ago concluded that there
would be no legislation regarding railroad
rates at this session of Congress. Thl3
statement announced that there would
be an extra session of Consress early In
October If there was no rate legislation
before March i. It was well known before-
that such was tho Intention of the
President, so It must have been in his
mind for some weeks that there would
be no action this session. His close
friends in the Senate were of that opin
ion, although ho did not make any official
statement on the subject
It will sUll be possible to defeat any
rate legislation if the matter Is put off
until October. At that time there is
possibility of tariff legislation being
brought forward, as the deficit In the
revenues will be so large that changes In
the tariff laws to raise more revenue will
be Imperative. A tariff debate can be
interminably prolonged In both House
and Senate, and can be used to stave oft
rate legislation until It is time for Con
gressmen to go home and look after their
nominations. This would bring about an
adjournment, carrying over any rate leg
islation again to a short session, and
those who are favoring rate legislation
will be confronted with the same condi
tion as this year. This has been out
lined before, and is stated by somo of
the most ardent friends of the President
in the House of Representatives as being
the plan and programme of the men "who
intend that there shall be no legislation
whatever. They make tho argument that.
If the President wants anything don?, he
will have to have It commenced in March
or April, rather than In October.
As showing how easy It will be to post
pone legislation in a session called in
October, it need only be pointed out la
the first place that nothing can be done
until the committees are organized In
both House and Senate. The Speaker
can take his own time to appoint House
committees. It usually takes a month,
and sometimes six weeks, to fix up com
mittees. That would carry it to the
mladle of November. There would be an
early recess for the Thanksgiving holi
days, and probably It would last until
the regular session in December. Then
there would be two weeks before the'
holiday recess, which always takes from
two to three weeks.. Therefore it would
be the second week In January before
committees could get down to any real
work. It has already been demonstrated
how long it takes for committees to re
port bills when they want to delay. The
art of killing time is understood by all
those committees, and there would be no
reason for hurry during the Fall and Win
ter. Meanwhile, if there was tariff legis
lation, that would cause discussion. Then
there would be the appropriation bills
and other matters which would take time.
Before the people realized fully what
was being done, adjournment would take
rplace In order that Congressmen could
attend to election matters. Such is the
scheme, as suggested by those who pro
fess to be on the inside and who want to
support the President. It I3 the argument
in favor of a Spring session, rather than
a Fall session, but the President has not
been Impressed by It, and perhaps when
Congress really meets In October, sum
moned by the President, and convened
with a ringing message, delays will be
RACES WITH USE.
(Continued from First Page.)
Co. sold the Oregon to Sol Simpson, A
wealthy Puget Sound logger, for $50,
000. Mr. Simpson organized the White
Star Steamship Company, of Seattle,
spent another $50,000 on her In patch
ing up her hull and machinery and in
putting in new boilers, and the ' craft
that had been condemned by the in
spectors as having outlived her useful
ness emerged from the yards almost as
good as new. Before the Portland
company had sold her, the Oregon had
made one trip to Skagway at tho be
ginning of. the Klondike excitement,
and the Nome boom being now on.
Simpson sent her to the new Eldorado
with such success that In the first two
trips she paid back all he had spent
on her. '
Last "Winter the O. R. & N. Co. leased
the steamer and ran her for several
months while the Columbia and the
Elder were being docked at San Fran
cisco. "When the Elder was sunk re
cently at Goble and the Costa Rica,
-which was put in her place, proved In
adequate for the service, the company
again leased the Oregon from the White
Star. Her charter extends to May 5,
by which time It was thought the
steamer St, Paul, recently purchased by
the Harrlman system, would be ready
to zo- on this route, to serve until the
Elder can again bo put in commission,
or to run throughout tho Fair If busi
ness warrants it. The Oregon had
completed one trip under her present
charter and had just sailed from San
Fancisco on her second voyage when
the fire occurred oft Crescent City.
It is not known at the office here
what arrangements will be made for
continuing the service. The St, Paul
is undergoing repairs at San Francisco,
and as'oil burners are being put In her.
it may be some time before she is ready
for service. The Harrlman Company
hava a number of other steamers that
they may be able to put .on, and it is
possible that tho Costa Rica or tho
Newport will be sent north.
The question of forwarding the Ore-
gon's passengers to tneir destination
And many other painful and serious
ailments from which most mothers,
suffer, .can "be avoided by the use of
IHMt ftm . This great remedy
is a-God-send to women, carrying
them through their most critical
ordeal with safety and no pain.
sDeedv recovery. Tne child is
will also e settled at the San Fran
cisco office of the company. The first
idea -was to transfer them to the
steamer Alliance, of California & Ore
gon Coast Steamship Company, which
left San Francisco yesterday. Tho Al
liance, has accommodations for 80 pas
sengers, and as sho Is bringing up her
usual crowd, application was mad& to
Collector bt Customs Patterson to per
mit her also to take on the 56 passen
gers of the Oregon. The Collector re
plied that the matter must be referred
to the Inspectors of Hulls and Boilers
at J3an Francisco.
DECLARES PICKETING LEGAL
Chicago Judge AII0W3 ftrikers to Use
CHICAGO, Feb. 2S. An Injunction Is
sued by Judge Kavanaugh against picket
ing of tailoring establishments and fac
tories by striking garment-workers has
been so modified that it will be resumed
legally around the plants today. Mem
bers of the union declare they have won
a -victory, and the action marks a change
In the attitude of the courts in labor
struggles. Men. women and girls wll!
picket all factories where the walkout
prevails, and attempt by peaceful means
to persuade nonunion workers to quit
work and join them.
Business Agent Stearns, representing
the Garment-Workers, said that at least
half of the 6000 strikers would begin pick
et duty today.
Judge Kavanaugh decided the strikers
should not be prevented from peaceably
speaking to the- nonunion employes of
the tailoring establishments as long -as
there wa3 no semblance of persecution-
Subway Trouble Breaks Out Again.
NEW YORK, Feb, 23. A new schedule
of trips and waits for the subway em
ployes, which the men expected to go
into effect today, according to an agree
ment made threo weeta ago, has not
been adopted, they declare, and, at the
close of a conference between the local
union leaders, a telegram requesting his
Immediate presence was sent to Warren
E. Stone, of Cleveland, grand chief of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive En
gineers. It Is expected that Stone will
be here on Wednesday afternoon, and
that representatives of the men will call
on August Belmont, head of the Inter
borough Rapid Transit Company. The
local loaders declared after their confer
ence that they would have no further
meetings with General Manager Hedley.
VOTES 02? CONTEST TODAY.
Colorado Committee Will Then Make
Report to Joint Assembly. t
DENVER, Colo., Feb. 23. The Guber
natorial contest committee will vote to
morrow at 3 o'clock on the recommenda
tions to be made to the joint assembly
concerning the respective merits of the
claims of James H. Peabody and Alva
Adam3 to the Governorship. These rec
ommendations! will then be banded to
Lieutenant-Governor McDonald, who will
in turn transmit them to the joint as
sembly on Thursday.
A. subcommittee of five, consisting of
two Democrats and three Republicans,
was appointed today to recommend a
method of procedure to the joint assem
bly. The attorneys for the parties to the
contest ask for eight hours to a side for
May Kill Anti-Discrimination Bill.
TOPEKA, Kan., Feb. 28. The anti-dls
crimination bill was a special order in the
House today, but was not reached on ac
count of the time being taken up with a
discussion of the primary election law. It
Tvill probably be reached tomorrow. There
Is a growing conviction that the anti-dls.
crimination bill may not be passed by the
No Pool-Selling in Missouri.
JEFFERSON CITr, Mo., Feb. 28.-The
House today, by a vote of 11S to 9. passed
the bill prohibiting booitmaking and pool
selling at race tracks or elsewhere In the
EC-EMEU ASSOCIATE OF LINCOLN
Henry C. Vhitney, Famous Lawyer,
Dies in Massachusetts.
BOSTON, Feb. 23. Henry C. Whitney,
for years one of Chicago's leading law
yers and a member of the Boston bar.
Is dead at his home in Salem, He was 74
years of age. and was at one time con
nected with Abraham Lincoln's law office,
in Springfield. HI. He was at one time
a State Senator in Kansas, and was the
author of that state's capital punishment
Mr. Whitney figured In a sensational di
vorce trial In Chicago In 1820, and was
tho opposing counsel. During the hear
ing the woman who brought the 3uit fired
at him five times with a revolver. Short
ly after the trial Mr. Whitney removed to
Salem, where he has since resided.
Calvin E. Reed, of Denver.
DENVER. Feb. 2S. Calvin E. Reed, As
sistant Attorney-General of Colorado and
one of the most prominent attorneys in
the state, is dead of pneumonia. Mr.
Reed, who was SS years of age and un
married, was a graduate of the law
school at the University of Michigan. He
was born at Lahart, 111., and had resided
in Colorado IS years. His father arid
mother, who reside in Chicago, were at
his bedside at death.
Eugene Guillaume, Sculptor.
PARIS. Feb. 2S. Eugene Guillaume,
sculptor and academlcan and former di
rector of the "Villa Medici, at Rome, Is
dead, aged S3 years.
New Orleans Brewery Burns.
NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 23 The Wecker
lln Brewery, part of the New Orleans
Brewing Association plant, was destroyed
by fire tonight. Loss. COO.OCO.
GROWING UPX I
There's something the-mat-
ter with the child that fails
to grow up. A child that
grows up .too much, however,
without'prbper filling out of
flesh, is almost as badly ofE.
Nothing will help these pale,
thin "weedy" children like
Scotfs Emulsion. It supplies
the rounding out of flesh and
the rich inward nourishment
of blood and vital organs
which insures rapid growth a
healthy and uniform develop
ment. Throat WcrM&rMx.
l&Hik That Car
Mr. C. H. Hickey, of No. 3
Main St., Harris, E. I., is one
of thousands who have been
cured of Rheumatism by.
Ir. Wffikms Pink Pill-,
For Pale People.
He says: "I suffered for three
months, apart of the time confined
to bed. I took many remedies but
without relief. Then I tried Dr.
WflHanw Pink Pills and the first
box I took helped me. After I had
taken three boxes the swelling went
down zpS the pain and lsmscMa
left me for good. I have bad no
traceof rheumatism since. Mywife
and I recomxnend these- puis to
Obstinate cases of neuralgia.,
sciatica and locomotor atixia
also yield to this specific for dis
eases of the blood and nerves.
SOLO BY MX DBOQGISTS.
j THE WORLD-YIDbv
4 REPUTATTCfr OF
AS THE HIGHEST STANDARD FOR.
FURITY. QUALITY AND FLAVOR.
HAS BEEN JUSTLY AND .APPRO
PRIATELY SUSTAINED T THE
ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION BY THE
AWARD OF THE
AFTER A MOST CAREFUL CON
SIDERATION OF THE RELATIVE
MERITS OF ALL OTHER RYE
Bold at all flrjt-eltn cafes and by Jobbers.
W1L LAKiHAX &. SOS. Baltimore, ildT
Awarded "the GOLD MEDAL at the
Louisiana Purchase Exposition for
auperlor Quality, Purity and Per
fection of Age
Tor sals at all leading; bars, cafes
and drag; stores
S. HiRSGH & GO,, Kansas Gity,Mo, J
Is lalereiUd and should know
about lis wonderful
MARVEL WMrliss Sfray
1 2aw Ladles" Syringe
At jm drenbt tar It.
if he cannot scddIt Ui
MHm,. accent no
oUtr, bat lead stamp for 11.
Initrated book utM.lt sires
tuII carttenlars and directions In.
fatnable to ladle. TKA RVEI, CO.,
il Park Raw. JnY York.
Woodard, Clarice Co.. Portland. Oregon.
Is especially valuable during tbj
Summer season, -when outdoor oc
cupations and sports are most is
GRASS STAINS, MUD, STAINS
and CALLOUS SPOTS
field to it, and it iN particfiSarly
tzreeabld when used ia th toti
after violent exercise.
GROCERS AND DRUflMlliT
1. i a
are obtained by tho tasofDiina
nerer faDig resteririVs. mvweradtw sd
i-iS-Todufcar tor botn aszes umau mt w.
,223MaAetSt..Sr. At all