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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1905)
THE lOBXIXG- OITEGUXIAX, MOM)Al', JULY 10, 1905.
HID K HOOD
Three Clubs Will Join in Making-Ascents
FIRST TRIP IS TODAY
Mazamas, Appalachians and Sierra
Club Members Unite -for Enjoy
able -Outinp: Anion? Snow
For the first time In the history "of the
throe great mountain-climbing clubs in
th United States, representatives of the
Appalachian, the Sierra and the Jlazama
Club3 met yesterday for a trip throush
the woods of Macleay Park . and along
the skyline trail yesterday morning. This
"i-im was preliminary to the trip which
will be commenced this morning when the
party of more than 2tt mountain climbers
will leave for Mount Hood to mako the
oscent in common.
The tramp yesterday morning was a
most enjoyable one and was much appre
ciated" by the visitors especially, who were
surprised asd charmed with the rugged
"wilderness that has been preserved so
cl?se to th heart of the city. The llrst
stop was made at the Wigwam, where
several interesting speeches were made,
cne of those being an address in Chinook
made by Judge George. The tramp of
three miles or more ended at the bear
pit In the City Park early in the after
noon. Start With Xaval Parade.
This morning at 7 o'clock a noval parade
will leave the Hotel Portland bound for
the snows of Mount Hood. The delegates
from the Sierra Club and the Appalachian
Club will go, under the guidance of the
Mazamas and expect to reach Government
Camp this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. A
large number of automobiles will carry, a.
part of the climbers, and this party will
be accompanied by an escort of 18 or 20
machines as far as Gresham or the Sandy
Another party will go by the way of
Cloud Cap Inn. it being the intention for
those who make the trip to the mountain
by way of Government Camp to return by
way of Cloud Cap Inn and vice versa.
Kach machine will be charged a toll of
52 at the toll gate and at this place a
large supply of gasoline has been stored
for the use of the machines.
It is expected that the party will
return to Portland on Wednesday, aft
er which a trip will be made to Mt
Rainier, when about 200 will take part
in the excursion.
Those Who Participated.
The members of the three clubs who
will make the trip arc;
Sierra Club: Kasson Avery. Los An
geles: Russ Avery, Los Angeles; Miss
32. W. Averlll, San Francisco: Robert
P. Blake, Berkeley: Dr. Wm. Brill, Los
Angeles: William P. Boland, Los An
geles. H. A. Boese. San Francisco;
Miss Adelc Bruner. Texas; Miss Grace
Bruckman. Palo Alto; Miss P. Celia
Burgess, Tacoma: Miss Cameron, Ta
coma; Lawrence W. Carr, San Diego;
Miss Edna Cadwalader. Bun Francisco;
Julius Kahn, San Francisco; Miss Ethel
B Cation, Berkeley; Rev. Joseph Clem
ens, Mrs. Clemens", Monterey Barracks;
Sidney B. Cooper, San Francisco; Miss
Amy B. Corder, Berkeley; Walter E.
Corder. Berkeley; A. W. Colton, Berke
ley; L. Diamant, San Francisco; R, B.
Dickinson, Los Angeles; Prof. W. R.
Dudley, Stanford University; E. G.
Dudley, Stanford University: T. d'Es
trella. Berkeley; J". Arthur Elston.
Berkeley: Prof. E. C. Franklin. Stan
ford University: Miss Cora Foy, Los
Angeles; J. E. Gardner, Watson
vllle: Miss E. E. Grannis, Coronado: J.
R. Glasscock. Jr.. Oakland; Miss Anita
Gompertz. Berkeley: Miss Kate Gom
pertz, Berkeley; Miss Adelaide Hans
com. Berkeley: Olcutt Haskell, San
Rafael: Miss Edna Horner, Bellingham,
Charles R. Holton, San Francisco; Miss
K. E. Howard. Virginia; J. S. Hutchin
son. Jr.. San Francisco; Dr. J. H. John
son, Los Angeles: E. G. Knapp, San
Francisco: Miss Bertha Knox. Oakland;
Miss Tallulah LoConte, Berkeley: MIrfs
Dane Lyons. Portland: S. T. Mather,
Chicago: Miss Florence Mayhew. Nllcs;
Prof. A. G. McAdie. San Francisco; Mrs:
A. G. McAdie, San Francisco; Dr. J. K.
McLean, Berkeley: Miss Cornelia Mc
Kinne, San Francisco; Miss Lila Mc
Klnne. San Francisco; M. NIckelsburg,
San Francisco: Miss Mary E. Norton,
Oakland: Thomas J. Pilkington, Sobas
topol; W. M. Price. Seattle; Robert W.
Poindexter, Los Angeles; Robert W.
Poindexter, Jr.. Los Angeles; Osgood
Putnam, San Francisco: Miss Elizabeth
Putnam. San Francisco; Eldridge Rand,
Los Angeles; Walter H. Ratcliffc.
Berkeley: Miss Mary Ratcliffc, Berke
ley; Miss Marion Randall. Berkeley:
Miss Mary Randall, Berkeley: George
C. Ross, Redwood City; Willoughby
Rodman, Los Angeles: Mrs. Willoughby
Rodman. Los Angeles: Merwyn Strauss,
San Francisco; Mrs. F. H. Schofleld,
Bremerton: Charles D. Snyder. San
Francisco; Sherman Day Thacher,
Nordhoff: Clair S. Tappaan, Los An
geles; Clarence Toklas. San Francisco:
Miss Lucia B. Thompson, San Fran
cisco: Mrs. C. A Upton. Pasadena: Dr.
E. C. Van Dyke. San Francisco; Miss
Laura E. Walker, St.. Helena; Mrs. J.
G Walker, San Francit-co: Miss Leslie
Walker. San Francisco: Prof. A. C.
Whittaker, Stanford University: Mrs.
A. C. Whittaker. Stanford University;
Miss Mary Wilson. Oakland; J. A. Mor
gan, Berkeley; Miss Lulu Mysell, San
Sierra Club Outing Committee Mr.
and Mrs. William E. Colby. San Fran
cisco: Prof. J. N. LcConte, Berkeley: E.
T. Parsons. San Francisco.
Assistants already at camp E. B.
Gould, San Francisco; W. J. Burpee,
Oakland; Alex Adler. San Francisco.
Appalachian Club Mrs. Grannis, Dr. L.
A. Nippert. Mlas Hanscom, L. Delanie,
T W. Estrolla. William P. Boland. Miss
E. Mary Ratcllff. Mr. Ratcliff. Miss Ida
M. Curtis. Miss Grace Buckman, James
A. Morgan. Charles G. Bullard. Mrs.
Bullard, Mrs. Grover. Mr. Grover. Mrs.
Cathlin. R. A. Bullock. Miss Humphrey.
R. Avery. Kasson Avery, Mrs. Avery,
Miss Avery. Olcott Haskell. R. P. Baker,
Miss Bruner. Mrs. Prince. Mr. Hutchin--son.
J. Wesley Barber, Xewton, Mass.;
Miss Gladys Barber. Newton. Mass.;
Carlton T. Broderlck. Newton Highlands,
Mass.; William A. Brooks, Wellesley
Hills, Mass.: Mrs. William A. Brooks.
Wellesley Hills. Mass.: Charles G. Bul
lard. New York City: Miss Bullard. New
York City: Rufus A. Bullock. Boston.
Mass.: Dr. Clarence Crane. Boston. Mass.;
Miss Ida M. Curtis. Boston. Mass.: Walter
R. Davis. Newton. -Mass.; Mrs. Walter R.
Davis. Newton. Mass.: J. H. Emerton,
Boston. Mas.; Professor Charles E. Fay,
Tufts College, Mass.; Herbert W. Glcason,
Boston, Mass.; Mrs. Herbnrt W. Glcason,
Boston. Mass.; Gregory M. Grover. Can
ton, Mass.; Mrs. Thomas E. Grover,
Canton, Mass.: E. W. Harndon, Boston,
Mass.; Miss Mary E. Haskell. Newton,
Mass.; Miss'M. A. Humphreys, Dedham,
Mass.; Frank E. Morse, Auburndale,
tass.: John Wells Morss. Boston. Mass.;
Mrs. John T. Prince. West - Newton.
Mass.; Mrs. LewJs'B. Tarlton. Water
town. Mass.; Solon F. Whitney, Water
Mazama Club: H. H. Northup, Mm IL
H. Northup. Miss Gertrude Metcalfe. Miss
Henrietta H. Falling. Miss Olivia H. Fail
ing. Mrs. T. B. Trevett, Miss Mary Hill
yer. Mlf3 Eleanor Gile, Miss Kate Fall
ing, Rodney L. Glisun. Joseph H. Amey,
E. P. Sheldon. E. H. Loomis. Will G.
Steel. Mrs. Will G. Steel. MIsp Helen
Hatch. Miss Anna Rankin. M. W. Gor
man. C. H. Sholes. A. S. Pattullo. F. H.
Kiser. IL H. Rlddell. Mrs. H. H. Riddcll,
Leslie Scott. Harry Murphy. Mrs. Ulrika
Anderson. C. Lombardl. C. E. Lombard!.
Miss Lucy Lombard!. Marcus W. Lyon,
Jr.. Mrs. Marcup W. Lyon, Jr., L. E. An
derson, Frank R. Kerr, of Portland:
President C. E. Fay (A. M. C). Tufts
College: J. H. Cameron (A. A. C. Chi
cago: Frank B. Leland. Detroit; Samuel
Collyer. Mrn. Louise Collyer Noycs, Ta
coma; Rollin J. Reeves. Wilbur: Miss
Anne Coleman. Miss M. E. McCormlck.
John A. Kingsbury. F. H. Plumb. George
town. Wash.: Miss Grace Isaacs. "W. D.
Lyman. Walla Walla: Mr.". Jcanette
Wimberly. Baker City; Miss Gertrude
NlcdergesacfS. Miss Jennie E. Thompson.
Miss Beryl Woods. Dr. Annie K. Russell.
Professor Henry Landes. Mrs. Henry
Landes. Charles Landes, Miss Olga Muel
ler. Miss Annie Hubert. Miss Daisy Lane.
George S. Wilson. Miss Elizabeth G. Hill.
Miss Lillian R. Miller. Miss Vesta M.
Baldwin. Miss . Lydia E. levering.
Charles E. Cutter. Miss Alice Neal. Miss
Cora Glover. Mlns Marie MacMilJan. Miss
Josephine Hoeppner, Mrs. J. A. BorJe,
Miss Fanchon Borle. Miss Merrie P. Mc
Glll. Miss Margaret L. 3IcCarney. Miss
Hattie A. Strong. Miss Manilla Fi?h. Miss
Mary B. Smith. Miss Caroline Stuart,
Charles C. Arbuthnot, Frank D. Frazer,
STRANGLED WITH HIS QUEUE
CHINESE DOCTOR VICTIM OF
lilm Moon Chuck Was Forced to
Leave Portland About a
Year Ago. '
SAN FRANCESCO. July 9. (Special.)
The police are endeavoring to unravel the
mystery of the robbery and murder of
Lim Moon Chuck, a Chinese doctor, who
had an office at S04 Dupont street. His
dead body was discovered by Ah Mau,
janitor of a lodging-house at Sit Wash
ington street in a cooking-room on the
llrst floor soon after 4 o'clock this after
noon. He was lying face downward on
the Uoor and there was every indication
that he bad been strangled with his own
Detective Freel learns that the doctor
received a. call about 2 o'clock on Satur
day afternoon to go to 84 Washington
street. The supposition is that on arriving
there he was strangled by hired highbind
ers and robbed.
Freel learned from Chinese that the
doctor had been forced to leave Portland,
Or., about a year ago. At tliat time he
was president of a society. He came here
and soon enjoyed a lucrative practice.
About two weeks ago notices were posted
up In Chinatown warning husbands
against the -doctor, who, Jt was Insinuated,
was too familiar in his attention toward
DESERTED UY HER LOVER
Italian Girl Is Called to Dying
SPOKANE. Wash.. July 9. (Special.!
Louise Colotchi, a young Italian girl liv
ing in Spokane, has been summoned to
San Francisco by her dying father, who
has forgiven the girl, whom he disinherit
ed several years ago because she ran
away with a suitor who was distasteful
to her parent. The elder Colotchi is re
puted to be worth 5150,00). and now wants
Ills daughter to come to him. Spokane po
lice located the girl this week on tele
graphic advices from San Francisco, which
stated that the father had made a new
will, bequeathing his fortune to the
Louise Colotchi. it seems, was once a
belle in the Italian quarter in San Fran
cisco. She formed an attachment for a
countryman and parental objection re
sulted in an elopement and disinheritance.
She was deserted by her lover and came
to Spokane, where she sank to a life of
sin. 'She was recognized by a former swet-
heart one night last Winter and that
night she tried to kill herself.
Recently she was taken HI and the news
that her father has forgiven her has had
the effect of a tonic. She will be able t."
travel In a few days.
MARRIED OUT AT SEA.
Miss Susie Stanley, of Eugene, Be
comes Mrs. Harry Lcugh.
SAN FRANCISCO. July (Special.)
Resort to marriage on the high soos by
the captain of the vessel was made by
Miss Susie Stanley and Harry Leugh, of
Eugene. Or. CRptaln Edward Johnson, of
the steamer Cascade, was called upon to
perform the ceremony and the wedding
was celebrated July 6. when off Point
Blanco. It Is alleged the contracting par
ties are llrst cousins.
The Cawadc arrived in port today from
Portland and the story was made known
to friends how the captain was approached
and induced to tic the knot. Neither
st-emed to be a bit abashed by the fact
that they were 'doing the most unusual
thing on the Coast, lnlt Captain Johnson
readily consented to the request.
ALASKA EXHIBIT FOR FAIR
Gold and Other Metals Are Brought
Down on Zealandia.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 9. J. J. Under
wood arrived from Nome this morning
on the steamer Zealandia with the Alaska
exhibit for the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion at Portland. The value of the ex
hibit, of which Mr. Underwood will have
charge, is over JfiQ.000. and the two prin
cipal features are a 525.000 gold brick and
$10,000 worth of nuggets from the Peter
son clean-up In the Portland bench claim.
It is the intention of the exhibitors to
display the resources of Alaska, and the
collection is one of the most complete that
will be shown at Portland. In addition to
the display of gold. Mr. Underwood has a
fine collection of tin, coal, copper, talc
and free milling gold ores, placer tin,
furs, ivory, flowers and birds, all native
of the Alaskan country.
COLUMBIA RIVKR EXCURSIONS.
Very Xow Rates Via the O. R. & N. to Upper
No visitor to Portland should miss view
ing the matchless Columbia River scen
ery between Portland and Tho Dalles
as seen from the O. R. & N. trains. The
Chicago-Portland special leaves the Union
Station every morning at S:15. giving a
daylight ride along the Columbia, stonpinj
4 minutes at the very foot of Multnomah
Falls. Every mile of tiro trip there is
something new and fascinating. If de
sired, the return trip may be made by boat
from Cascade Locks or The Dalles. Very
low rates this Summer. Particulars and
Summer Book by asking C W. Stinger,
city ticket agent O. R. & N. Co.. Third
and Washington streets.
If Baby I Cntttnr Tertb.
Be sore ar.o urn that ola and well-tried rrmr-6.
Mrs. Tr inelow'a Soothl&c Syrup, for chllfirea
ttetblnj;. It soothes the catld. soften the (Utai,
J1 Mjn. cum vtzul oalia nd dlarr&G.
K FROM 1ILS
Fraud Order Issued Against
People's Bank of St. Louis.
DEPOSITORS ARE DECEIVED
E. C. Ivcwls, Publisher of a Woman's
Magazine, Succeeds in Getting
$2,000,000 on False
WASHINGTON. July P. Postmaster
General Cortelyou tonight announced the
issuance of a fraud order against the
People's United States Bank, of St. Louis.
Mo., its officers and agents, and E. C.
Lewis, a publisher, effective July ?. The
action bars the company from the use of
the malls, after an investigation by tho
postal authorities as to the details of the
business of the institution. Th Postmaster-General
in his announcement to
"It is understood that the funds of tho
bank which have not been borrowed by
Mr. Lewis and his enterprises, amounting
to about two-thirds of the total amount
remitted, are deposited in banks and will
be available toward reimbursement of the
stockholders, who number upward of
65,000. It is the intention of the officers of
the Postof fice Department to co-operate
with the -Secretary of State of Missouri
in every proper way for the interests of
the investors and depositors."
The announcement of Mr. Cortelyou
says that although, in early articles in
AGED PIONEER WOMAN DIES..
Mrs. .Matilda Anne CfaurcbllL
EUGENE. Or.. July 9.-(Sfclal.)-Mr.
Matilda Anne Churchill, one of
the honorol pioneer wmen, died at her
heme tn ibis city last evening, agcxl 77
years. Her death came quite suddenly,
although she had been ailing for acme
time. The funeral ervks will be
held tomorrow forenoon, and the re
mains wilt be taken to Halter for In
terment. Matilda Anne Price was born In Yin
cenncs, Knox County. I int.. January It.
1S2S. In 1S30 her parent moved to
Danville. III., where her childhood and
girlhood years were pcnt. Her father
died In 1846. and In 1S51 she came with
her mother and brother and sisters
acrofis the plains to Oregon. They came
with the c-ml grant train In charge of
David From an. now of Albany.
They first settled In Linn County,
four miles east of Albany. On August
11. 1S52. she married YVllloushby
Churchill. They took up a donation
land claim and settled In Cole's Val
ley. Douglas County, being among the
first settler In that part of the coun
try. Sir years later they dispoed ot their
home there and moved to Linn County.
even wllej touthwrct of Hahvey. where
they lived many years. They then rent
ed their place and moved to Harrli
burg. where Mr. Churchill died in 1S5.
Mrs. Churchill moved to Eugene three
She wan the mother of four children.
C.ver F. Churchill, of Maryvtlle.
Wash.; J. nawtn Churchill, deceased:
I .aura Jordan. Sugene, and Minnie D.
Nicholas, of Klmlra.
She wan one of the typical ptenw
women of the state, a noWe woman and
a lifelong member of the Christian
his magazine Mr. Lewis represented
that he would subscribe to the capital
stock a dollar for every dollar sub
scribed by all others, m that he would
own one-half of the capital stock and
that later he represented that he had
pledged his entire fortune, every dollar
lie had. and his publishing business in
this banking enterprise, and that his
subscriptions would exceed a million
dollars, the Inspectors found that Mr.
Lewis had not co-operated to the ex
tent of a single dollar of his own
money, although the bank had been In
operation several months, and had a
paid up capital stock of $2,866,000.
Continuing, the statement says:
"The Inspectors found that Mr. Lewis
had made an admission to that effect
to the bank examiners April 3, 1905.
The inspectors and their office force In
St. Louis made a careful checking of
the subscription books, finding that on
March 15. 1905. Mr. Lewis had received
and held as payment for shares of
stock in the bank 52.2S9.044. and had
accounted to the bank in xn amount
not exceeding 52.204.994. This showed
that every cent of the 52.008.880 capital
stock which had been paid in was paid
out of subscription money received by
Mr. Lewis from the public, and that
none of his own money had been in
vested In the enterprise.
"This was found to be the fact, al
though Mr. Lewis had stated in writing
to the inspectors that J495.7S0 of the
$600,000 paid in at the original incor
poration of the bank were his personnl
funds. Subsequently, at the hearing
before the Assitant Attorney-General.
Mr. Lewis admitted that the money
was received by him from the people
and was not his own.
"Although asked to do so at the
hearing. Mr. Lewis failed to produce
any evidence "whatever that any of his
personal funds had gone into this en
terprise. Mr. Lewis stated at the hear
ing that the directors had never re
fused to make a loan he requested.
"The most important of the repre
sentations were that all of the funds
of his bank would be loaned by a com
mittee composed of three directors
each from the live principal banks of
"The evidence showed, and Mr. Lew
is admitted it. that hundreds of thou
sands of dollars were loaned to him
self and his various enterprises: that
no committee of 15 had been establish
ed, but that the loans had been made
practically at Mr. Lewis' -will."
Boomed by "Women's JIajrazJne.
ST. LOUIS. July 9. The Peoples United
States Bank was incorporated November
14. 1904. with a capital stock of Jl.000,000.
The capital stock was increased March
IK, IKS. to 52,500.000, of which 52.0CO.CC0 was
The original capital was divided Into
10.OX) shares. 1-915 of which were held by
E. G. Iewis. The remaining S3 shares
were shown to be held by 17 others, each
of whom held five shares. The men chosen
for the first board of directors were:
Edward c. Lewis. Frank J. Cabot. Augus
tine H. Coakley. Eugene W. Thompson
and Guy A. Arbogast.
E. C Lewis began advertising the bank
in the February. 1SL edition of the
Woman's Magazine, a publication which
he owned and controlled, and which he
had been publishing In St. Louis all the
time for about a year. This publication
lias continued to carry the advertise
ments of the bank since that time.
Early statements regarding the bank
were filled with hope and promise. In the
Woman's Magazine for July. 1504. 4 was
stated by Lewis:
"Since my article appeared in our last
Issue over 10.000 subscriptions to the paper
stock of our bank have been received.
. . . I am to turn nearly everything I
have Into cash, outside of my stockhold
ings in my present publishing business.
and expect to subscribe for at least
51.O0O.OCO of the stock of our bank. I must
lay cash, exactly the same as you do. for
my stock, as there Is no 'promoters stock
In this bank. When It opens its doors
there will be a dollar In cash in the vaults
for every dollar of capital stock and every
rioliar of my profit will go to Increase the
reserve of the bank each year.
"Already the enormous success of the
bank Is assured. One banker of Chicago,
offered to place 51.CO3.000 of our stock In
a single day. A San Francisco banker
subscribed for 5500.CCO of the stock, but
was permitted to have only 5300. and If
any of my readers fall to get in before
all the stock is subscribed I shall not let
this banker have the 5500.000 of stock."
RIOT IX THE TENEMENTS
Whites, and B?acks Use Revolvers,
. Stones and Razors.
NEW YORK, July 9. Two person? were
shot, one probably fatally, in a fight be
tween mob? of whites and negroes In
West Sixteenth street today. The trouble
began when Henry Hart, a colored man.
was attacked In the street by a number
of white youth?, who accused him of in
terfering with a ball game. Hart tied,
pursued by a mob of whites, hurling
stones and other missiles, and reached
the tenemcnt-houi? In which ho lived and
got a revolver, while his pursuers made
efforts to break into the building.
Having armed himself. Hart ran down
stairs and began firing into the crowd,
one of his shot striking James Hunter
In the side. At this point Policeman
John Loye ran into the hall and arrested
Hart, after the latter had fired at him
As Loye brought his prisoner out. a
swarm of negroes, armed with pistols,
club?, razors and other weapon?, poured
out of the tenement bent on a fight. The
policeman's helmet was rmashed and he
was knocked down and kicked, but he
kept a firm hold on his prisoner and
finally succeeded in getting his back
against a wall, where he stood oft his
By this time the white? had been rein
forced to the number of several hundred,
and the negroes broke and fled in every
direction. A shot tired from a negro
tenement ?tnick Mrs. Mary Donohuc. who
was attempting to lead a child out of
the tenement. In the head, inflicting a
probably fatal wound.
The police broke into the house and
arrested Albert Mlddieton. who is sup
posed to have fired the shot. and five
In spite of the presence of a large body
of police reserves, desultory fighting be
tween white? and blacks continues until a
sudden downpour of Tain scattered the
POSSE IS P.URSUES'G TWO MEN
Believed to Be Convict Escapes yrom
TACOMA. July 9. Between 9 and 10
o'clock tonight a posse In charge of Dep
uty United States Marshal Morris was
In close pursuit of two men. supposed to
be Convicts George Wade and W. T. Mc
Carty. The report, which enme from the
Ledger dispatch-boat, was dated Vashon
and stated that the pursuit was between
Vashon landing and Aquarium, on the
cast shore of Vashon Island. Aside from
this report and the finding of the cloth
ing worn by four of the escaped convict?
today, the man hunt was rather un
eventful. The four men sighted In the vicinity of
Page's landing Saturday night and
later believed to have been surrounded by
a posse, could not be located today and
were believed to be working their way
to the north end of the i?!and. United
States Marshal C. B. Hopkins said to
night he expected the next live news to
come from farther north on the island.
The point at which the two convicts were
pursued tonight is near where Malone
was captured Saturday evening.
There were the uyual number of rumors
today, which were Investigated, only to
find that most of them were groundless.
BODY FOUND IN A CELLAR
Woman Believed to Have Been Mur
dered by Man Now Dead.
PHIIADELPHIA. July 9. With the
back of the head crushed in. mutilated
from head to the feet and several bones
broken, the body of a woman known as
"Annie" was found today buried in the
cellar of a house In the northeastern part
of the city, formerly the home of Charles
Bluhm. a German, who died in the hos
pital on May 16. The police believe that
Bluhm murdered the woman, who wa?
hi? housekeeper, and buried the body in
A hole had been dug In the middle of
the cellar and a quantity of quicklime
thrown In. The body was then placed in
the hole and covered with earth. After
an investigation the police came to the
conclusion that Bluhm killed the woman
during a quarrel and in his frenzy to
hide the crime, hacked the body with a
hatchet and buried it. The quicklime has
consumed only a small portion of the
Cashier Cuts His Throat.
PHILADELPHIA. July 9.-Sllas Mc
Donald, who was for years oashler of the
State National Bank, at St. Joseph. Mo.,
and who came to this city after that In
stitution went Into liquidation, committed
suicide today by cutting his throat In the
presence of his wife. He had been In 111
health. His wife was severely cut In at
tempting to prevent him from committing
In Jail for Smoking' Cigarettes.
LAFAYETTE. Ind.. July 9. Edward
Hammel, traveling salesman for a patent
medicine company, who. having been con
victed of smoking cigarettes. Is serving a
sentence of 23 days in default of payment
of a fine of 523 and costs assessed by
Judge Foster, of Otterbeln. will In all
probability be compelled to serve the en
California Editors Off for Portland.
SALT LAKE CITY. July 9. Members
of the Southern California Editorial As
sociation, who have spent the pa?t two
days here, left tonight for Portland.
Tee thine Babies.
Children when teething, especially dur
ing the Summer months, are more or less
subject to diarrhoea. This can be con
trolled by giving Chamberlain's Colic.
Cholera and DIarrhoe Remedy in sweet
ened water as directed. For sale by all
OFF ON FUST TRAIN
Cowboy Croesus Leaves Los
Angeles for Chicago.
2265 MILES IN 48 HOURS
Attempt Will Be Made to Cover the
Distance In Four Hours Less
Time Than It Has Ever
Been Done Before.
LOS ANGELES. July 9. The special
train of Walter Scott, the "Cowboy
Croesus." left Los Angeles for Chicago
over the Santa Fe at 1 o'clock this after
noon on what Is expected to be a Tecord
breaklng trip between these two cities.
The Santa Fe has guaranteed to get
Scott Into Chicago, a distance of 22S
miles, in 4S hours, which Is four hours"
quicker than the run has ever been made.
In addition there Is an agreement, it
Is said, between Scott and the passenger
department of the railroad, by whicn
the company is to forfeit 520 per minute
for every minute they run over the speci
fied 48 hours up to a total of 51000. On
the other hand Scott Is to pay the com
pany 520 per minute for every minute,
that the company beats the guaranteed
time, up to 5500.
It is Scott's intention. If he succeeds
In lowering the record between Los An
geles and Chicago, to charter a train
when he reaches the latter city and make
a try for the record between Chicago and
Advices at the office of the train dis
patcher of the Santa Fe Railroad Com
pany in this city tonight show that the
Scott special has been losing some time.
and at Kingman. Ariz., was 32 minute?
behind its schedule. It was due there at
S:13 and arrived at S:45. The train was
running at about the average rate of 4S
miles an hour.
It is the expectation of the Santa Fe
Company that after leaving Albuquerque
the time that has been lost will be made
up. The train conrtrts of a baggage car,
diner and combination Pullman and ob
KILLED 81 ft LOCOHTIIIE
FRED SWEET3IAN WAS LYING
BETWEEN THE RAILS.
Had Been Drinking at Wciser, and
Is Supposed to Have Gone to
Sleep on Track.
WEISER. Idaho. July 9. Fred Sweet-
man was killed this morning at 5 o'clock
by train No. 1. westbound, about three-
fourths of a mile west of the city, tv hen
seen by the engineer ho was lying dou
bled up In the center of the track. The
engineer could not tell whether It was a
man or a bundle of clothes, but applied
the air brakes and begun whistling as
scon as he )bserved It.
The engine tender and forward trucks
of the mallear passed over the body. It
was necessary to pull up the train in or
der to get the wheels off. The left leg
was cut off below the knee, the breast
caved In and a large hole cut In the side
and In both temples. The body was
Drought to this city, and an inquest held
this afternoon, the train crew of No. 1
testifying In accordance with the above.
The Jury returned a verdict that the
man came to his death as the result of
his own carelessness, and exonerated the
train crew from blame.
Swectman was about 2S years of age.
married, his home being at Pueblo. Colo.
He had been at Weiscr two or three days
and had been drinking. It is supposed
while drunk he lay down on tho track
and was struck by the train. His parents
have been notified.
31 RS. MITCHELL'S BODY FOUND
Drowned In Lake Washington With
H. F. Gibson, or Seattle.
SEATTLE. July 9. The body of Mrs.
Minnie Mitchell, who with H. F. Gib
son was drowned In Lake Washington,
July 6. was found early this morning a
short distance from where the boat was
found unstde down. James Harriott
made the discover" while fishing.
Mrs. Mitchell and Gibson, both of
whom are married, rented a boat early
Wednesday morning, and rowed to Union
Bay. an arm of Lake Washington.
Neither returned to their families that
night, and a search was made which re
sulted In finding the boat upside down.
Gibson's body has not yet been found.
Seaside Team Defeats Soldiers.
SEASIDE. Or.. July 9. (Speclal.)-In the
best game this year, the Fort Stevens
soldiors were defeated on the local field.
Seaside S 13 5Fort Stevens.. 2 11 6
SIRE TO SON
Boy Can Sometimes Learn From
When you catch them young enough
you can usually make your sons profit
by your own experience.
fterwards. its different. A lady
tells how her son was made to profit
by what his father had learned:
"My husband was always fond of cof
fee, and after his business took him
frequently Into a German community
he drank it more, with the result that
his kidneys became affected, and he
suffered greatly with pains and de
spondency, till, as he says, 'coffee near
ly killed me" So he stopped using it.
and began to drink Postum Coffee. It
cured him: and In a very short time hl3
kidneys resumed their normal func
tions, his pains were allayed, and the
despondency which had nearly driven
him crazy ceased to trouble him.
"My little boy. a year old. had suf
fered ever since he was weaned, from
stomach and bowel troubles. He could
not properly digest the milk he drank.
It passed out of his bowels In hard
lumps, sometimes large and again like
small pellets, frequently producing di
arrhoea, and then we would have to
call in the doctor. But the trouble re
turned, again and again.
"We used to give him a taste of
Postum Coffee occasionally, and as I
saw that he relished it and realized
how much good It had done his father.
I began to put a little In his bottle of
milk. The effect was so salutary that
I gradually Increased the quantity, till
at last I used only enough milk to give
it color. Her thrived wonderfully on
It. He Is over two years old now. and
his digestion is all right. Postum has
made him uncommonly large and
strong and healthy. I give him a bot
tle full four times a day." Name given
by Postum Co.. Battle Creek. Mich.
There's a reason.
Read the little book. "The Road to
TVallvillA." in Aajib nai-Vago.
Woman Wants Help.
The woman who has suffered much
and has not regained her health though
she ha3 spent money freely may only
spend more and be still worse "if she
accepta and pays for "the operation"
which she may be urged to undergo.
Many of the busy, well-meaning, but
not - fully- informed general - practice
doctors fail to recognize the cause of
symptoms that are plain reading to the
specialist who has devoted more than
an ordinary lifetime to the study and
treatment of women.
Many practitioners, who are well
informed and skillful in the treatment
of fevers and other acute troubles have
not had time and opportunity to con-
siaer ana learn the meaning of women's ;
symptoms and so fall into the error of
treating them for "dyspepsia," "heart '
trouble," "nervous exhaustion " etc.,
tktn tk -T : : it - J '
nuwi iug ii uiacuat: is iu uie opeciat
feminine organism about which they
have probably failed to make a single
inquiry, and thus, treating for the
wrong thing what can be expected but
a further aggravation of the symptoms
and the discouragement of the patient?
A proper remedy like Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription-, specially de
signed for and directed to the seat of
these diseases would have saved the
patient incalculable suffering, much
time and many dollars.
It is well said that "a disease fully
understood is more than half mas
tered." Dr. Pierce and hi3 staff of specialists
understand and successfully treat thou
sands of these cases every year. In
many of them "Favorite Prescrip
tion" alone does the work and in
cases too complicated by delay and
mistreatment they have at their" com
mand all the means known to Modern
Medical Science, and their advice is
free and freely given when asked for
either in person or by letter.
Dr. Pierce invites" correspondence,
treats it as a most sacred confidence
IN A WEEK
n. . in in. Tv a
t:on !. Letter confldenUal' Instructive BOOK FOR MEN mailed frea In plaia
wranrer. orst cues of piles In two or three treatments, without operation.
If you cannot call at office write for question blank. Home treatment successful
Ofllco hours. 9 to 5 and 7 to J. Sundays and holidays. 10 to 12.
DR. W. NORTON DAVIS & CO.
Offices in Van-Noy Hotel. 62y Third sL.
cor. Pine. Portland. Or.
The ORIGINAL remedy that
GOING-I GOING'! GONE !!!
IHNCUE WILL Ull IT KElflCllE
A WOMAN TO BE PRETTY
must h.ve pretty hair. Beautiful lock
h.T a subtle charm, for the poet nay.
flr tretses man's Imperial race en
care." The unpoetlc and lntnseljr real
dandruff microbe maltm the hair dull,
brittle and lusterlets with later dandruff,
itchtns acalp and falling hair. Newbro'a
Drsi Stirs J, JI.0I. Seac 10c. itasf j, ti HEDPICIOE C9., Dept. H., Dstralt, Ktci., ttr i Sia?!s.
Applications at Prominent Barber Shops.
potency tnurougnly cured. No failure. Cure guaranteed.
YOl'.VO troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains, bash-
fulnesa. aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood, UNFIT YOU
FOR nUSIXESS OR MARRIAGE.
MIDDLE-AGED MEN, who from excesses and strains have lost their MAXLY
BLOOD AND SKIN" DISEASES. Syphilis. Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine.
Gleet. Stricture, Enlarged Prostate. Sexual Debility. Varicocele. Hydrocele. Kid
ney and Liver Troubles cured without MERCURY OR OTHER POISONING
DRUGS. Catarrh and rheumatism CURED.
Dr. "Walker's methods are regular and -scientific. He uses no patent nos
trums or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical
treatment. His New Pamphlet 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
and has in his possession many thou
sands of letters from permanently
cured patients expressing their grati
tude and satisfaction.
Address Dr. Pierce, care Invalids
Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo,
N. Y. All mail securely sealed.
"Favorite Prescription" is an
efficient and absolutely safe remedy
for all uterine derangements, leucor
rhea, inflammation, bearing-down, pro
lapsuSj etc. It is not narcotic or stimu
lative in its composition.
THE SECRET OCT.
To refute the manv false and malici
ous attacks, bogus formulas and othei
untruthful statements published con
cerning Doctor Pierce's World-famed
Family Medicines, the Doctor has de
cided to publish all the ingredients
entering into his "Favorite Prescrip
tion" Tor women. Hereafter every
bottle of these medicines leaving the
great Laboratory at Buffalo, N. Y., will
bear upon it a full list of all the in
gredients entering into the compound,
made entirely from native roots, barka
and herbs. The ingredients of the
"Favorite Prescription" is prepared
from Blue Cohosh root, Lady's Supper
root, Unicorn root, Golden Seal root
and Battleweed root. The exact work
ing formula for making this medi
cine cost Doctor Pierce and his ela
borating chemist and pharmacist many
years of study and experiments but as
perfected they produce almost perfect
pharmaceutical compounds embodying
all the active, medicinal principles re
siding in the roots employed, and
this too in such form and combination
as to keep unchanged in any climate.
The use of alcohol is entirely avoided
in their manufacture and instead an
agent is employed which possesses val
uable medicinal properties, being a
demulcent, anti-ferment and nutrient.
"The People's Common Sense Med
ical Adviser." This work is sent abso
lutely free on receipt of stamps to pay
mailing onhj. Sena 21 one-cent stamps
for the edition bound in paper, or 31
stamps for the cloth-bound. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y.
We treat successfully all private ner
vous and chronic diseases of men. also
blood storaacn. heart, liver, kidney and
throat troubles. We cure SYPHILIS
(without mercury) to stay cured forever.
In SO to GO days. We remove STRIC
TURE, without operation or pain, la Li
We stop drains, the result of sclf-abuss.
Immediately. We can restore the sexual
vior of any man under 50 by means of
local treatment peculiar to ourselves.
We Cure Gonorrhoea
In a Week
The doctors of this Institute ara an
rL-....ir craduates. have had many years
experience, have been known In Portland
- . i- v.nr, hnv 11 rpniltfttlnn fn main.
tain .""'1 will undertake no casa unless
certain cure can be effected.
ttnrfertaka or charca no fee. Consults
"kills the Dandruff Germ."
HILL I ATE IT
lbu LITE F08 HtinCISE
Herpieldo destroys this enemy of beauty
and enables the hair to resume Its natural
luster and abundance. Almost marvel
ous results follow the use of Herptclde.
An exquisite hair dresslnx. Overcomes
excessive olllness and maJces the hair
light and fluffy. No grease 'or dye. Stops
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings, Bright's disease, etc.
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too. frequent, milky oi
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
Such as piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous, and
. bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, 1m-