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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1905)
NOT OVER ANXIOUS
Komura Talks of Japan's Dis
position to Peace.
WELL RECEIVED'IN CHICAGO
Hints Strongly at Protectorate Over
Corea China's Demand to Be
Considered, Not Prompted
by Other Powers.
CHICAGO. July 24. Baron Komura, the
Japanese Minister of Foreign Affairs and
plenipotentiary In the impending peace
negotiations with Russia, arrived In Chi
cago today from St- Paul on the Burling
ton Limited. Delegations were on hand
to greet the visitors. One of the delega
tions, composed of. Japanese merchants,
students and professional men, was
headed by the Japanese Consul. A com
mittee consisting of representative Chi
cago business men, city officials and
others, including Corporation Counsel J.
Hamilton Lewis, was also on hand. The
Baron and suite were driven to the Audi
torium. Arrangements were made to
leave on the Pennsylvania IS-hpur train
lor New York. The stay of Baron Ko
mura in Chicago followed his original
prdgramme, which allowed him several
hours rest here.
Hon. Thomas K. Bryan, who ras vice
president ofthe Columbia Exposition, came
into Chicago on Baron Komura's private
car. Several years ago the Baron was
entertained at Mr. Bryan's home. Elm
hurst. The peace plenipotentiary, remem
bering the courtesy, telegraphed last
night, asking Mr. Bryan to board the
Baron's private car at Aurora and Jour
ney with the party to tChicago.
.Mr. Lewis, representing Mayor Dunne,
was Introduced to the plenipotentiary by
Mr. Bryan and welcomed him on behalf
of Mayor Dunne. Baron Komura thanked
Mr. Lewis and expressed a desire to meet
The peace commissioner said that he
was not at this moment officially interest
ed In the question of municipal owner
ship and operation of railroads, but that
it jvas-a good subject to be enlightened on.
"In Japan." said the Baron, "the gov
ernment owns and operates the sa't and
tobacco works that produce revenue, and
the government's monopoly from an eco
nomic standpoint is a good thing. How- I
ever, this question of public ownership Is '
ioihvij a question oi environment and
Baron Komura authorized the following
"tcw Tork we sna11 meet Minister
Takahlra. whom we expect to have word
from President Roosevelt inviting us to
..L.elther at vster Say or "Washington.
"We desire peace, yet we are not over
anxious, nor are we ovensanguinc that the
negotiations will be productive. A Japan
ese protectorate over Corea will open the
way f0r Japanese Immigration there and
divert it from this country."
ACTED OX HER OWN INITIATIVE
China's Demand Was Not Instigated
by Any Other Power.
AMHERST. Mass.. July 24.-That China,
In communicating to the powers her un
willingness to recognize any treaty re
garding Manchuria about which she has
not previously been consulted, acted en
tirely on her own initiative, was the em-phatlc-statement
of Sir Cheng Tung Liang
Cheng, the Chinese Minister, who is
.spending the Summer here.
"The note Just mside public by the
Washington Government." declared the
Minister, "was addressed by my govern
ment first to the belligerents and later
to the neutral powers. Previous to this
mi government had sounded Its Govern
ors nd Viceroys and Minister aViw
regarding various phases of the Manchur- !
lan question, and the notification to the
powers that we would not recognize any
arrangement regarding the Chinese prov
inces of .Manchuria about which we had
not been consulted beforehand was not
prompted, or even suggested, so far as I
am aware, by any other government, but
emanated directly from the Pekln gov
ernment, which acted in this matter en
tirely on Its own initiative."
The Minister has received brief advices
about the bqycott declared against Amer
ican goods by Chinese merchants. On this
point he said:
"The Chinese Government has done
what Jt could to discourage this boycott,
which Is not In any way a governmental
affair, but emanates from the commercial
guilds, over which the government has no
ALL BY ONE HIGHWAYMAN
Commander Says Hobbcrics. In Alaska
Have Been Exaggerated.
WASHINGTON. July 24.-The following
telegraphic report" from the commander of
Fort Gibbon. Alaska, dated July 20, IMS.
with reference to information that had
reached the War Department that roads
In the vicinity of Fairbanks. Alaska, were
infested by robbers and that sold dust
could not be safely transported, has been
received by the military secretary:
In Fairbanks and Che ne, July 20. Com
mtmloner and I'nlted States Marshal rvrry
and Judge "VVirkeriOiam werr een by roe, and
both thought th hlRhwaymen had ben lo
rated. Sine July 10 no word has been re
ceived regarding matter. Captain Cray, of
tamer Tanana. a very rellahl man. Junt
back from Fairbanks, Mutt that everythlnci
1 quiet. Gold Is conveyed over highway br
from JO 4o 50 armed men. . One or two single
men have been robbed and one. killed prior
to July 10. I have detached 21 wen and two
officer repairing telegraph ' linen above Falr
banka In cloee call of Marxhal If needed. He
told me on 10th that he anticipated no trouble
and that one man was doing the robbing. No
need of troops whatever. Telegraph line down
MORE POWER TO ASSEMBLY
Committee of. Ministers Improves on
ST. PETERSBURG, July 21. The pro
posals of the government for a national
assembly as arranged by the committee
of ministers and now submitted for the
Emperor's consideration differ essentially
from the original scheme outlined by the
commission headed by M. Boullgan, Min
ister of the Interior. They are more lib
eral and are free from vexatious com
plexities, placing the assembly on a more
Independent footing and empowering its
president to report direct to the Emperor,
while the assembly may select its own
officers, including Its president, and dls
'cuss any matters of a legislative charac
ter with greater freedom.
Further, the committee of Ministers rec
ommends that the assembly be authorized
to examine all appointments to the differ
ent Ministries and to question Ministers
on affairs within their Jurisdiction.
Iicadcrs of Peasant Reform Killed.
KOENIG6BURG,, Prussia. July C Ad
vices received here from Hasenpoth. near
Ub&u. Russia, anaoufice the asurder of
9von Prevent, of the 'aaeeant reform
I commission. During the disturbances on
t the occasion of the funeral nt (h Hctlm
( of the recent riots at XJbau. July 3, one
COLLINS LOSES HIS CASE
British Columbia Judge Decides
Against Callfornian. -
VICTORIA. B. O. July 24.-3 P. M.)
Judge Lampan decided against George D.
Collins; the lawyer charged with per
jury In the points raised by him In the
extradition case now proceeding.
Judge Lampan said In regard to the
contention that the extradition act of 1SS5
had no application where it was Incon
sistent with the treaty, and did not apply
to perjury, aa that offense was not enu
merated in the treaty as an extraditable
offense: thaC the new treaty of '1SS3 or
1S00. which made provision for extradi
tion for perjury was made for the pur
pose of extending the list of extraditable
crimes not specified In the old treaty and
Its effect was to make perjury an extra
ditable offense under the act.
The Judge held that the act did not need
an order In council to bring it into
effect, as contended hy Collins. He also
held that the facts as alleged against
Collins with regard to swearing to false
affidavit at San Francisco constituted per
jury under laws of Canada. Collins gave
notice of appeal by habeas corpus pro
One of the points raised by George D.
Collins, the lawyer whose extradition to
San Francisco for perjury la sought be
fore Judge Lampman, was disposed of this
morning when Judge Lampman read a
telegram he had received from the Ca
nadian Secretary of States, which said
the extradition act of 1S89 (which omit
ted the offense of perjury) had never been
proclaimed and Is therefore not law.
Collins then fell back upon his conten
tion that the extradition act of 1SS6. upon
which his extradition is being sought,
transcended the Ashburton treaty upon
which It was based, nvhlch Included per
jury In Its list of extraditable offenses,
as perjury was not mentioned in the
schedule of the treaty. In consequence.
he held it had been made void so far as'
the offense of perjury was concerned.
Collins also contended Canada had no
power to go beyond the scope of a treaty
and its extradition act must conform en
tirely to the laws of England. He also
brought forward a number of minor tech
Frank HIggins, for the prosecution,
charged Collins with misleading the
court and suppressing facts. He had sup
pressed all mention of the British North
American act. which was practically Can
ada's constitution, and gave Canada
power to legislate and make extradition
acts. The extradition act of 1SS6 had its
authority from the British North Amer
ica act. and an order in Council was not
nece?sary, as Collins contended, to bring
ing the act Into force. The question of
the validity of the act had been raised
before despite the fact that Collins held
otherwise, in the Gaynor and Greene
case, and It had then been held valid.
Collins In reply said he had not at
tempted to mislead. The British North
America act was not sufficient, he held,
for an extradition act. "Nothing but a
treaty could give effect to it A treaty
was the sole source of authority, and an
extradition act which transcended a
treaty as that of 1SSS did In Including
perjury, was null and void, and a void
act could not be ratified. He also held
that the alleged perjury at San Francisco
would not constitute a crime in Canada.
TJie Canadian law made It a crime to
wear a false oath before a notary, but
did not hold it to be perjury.
Fh'e witnesses from San Francicso. in
cluding R. V. Whlttlng, Assistant Dis
trict Attorney: Attorney William New
man, a brother of Charlotte Collins. Col
lins' alleged wife; A. J. Heno. the no
tary before whom the alleged false oath
was sworn: Thomas E. Curtlan. grooms
man at Collins' marriage with Charlotte
Collins, and Deputy County Clerk Groom,
of Judge Lawler's court at San Francisco,
arrived today and were present in court.
ENGLAND KEEPS DAVIS OUT
Dolierty Beats Larned and Smith
LONDON. July 2t. The final matches
for the Dwlght F. Davis international
lawn tennis cup drew a good crowd to
Wimbledon today. As was expected. Will
lam A. Larned gae Hugh L. Doherty a
good game. Although beaten. Lamed
played the best tennis he has shown In
this country, and It was necessary to play
50 games before Doherty was able to
In the second match HoJcombe Ward
was to have played S. H. Smith, but as
he had suffered a family bereavement.
William J. Clothier was substituted. He
gave Smith a hard game, but the English
man was too steady for him.
In the play at Wimbledon, which lasted
three days, the Englishmen won IS sets
to the Americans' S and 132 games to the
Doherty's scores with Larned were -.
S-fi. -8. 6-4. 6-2. Smith's scores against
Clothier were 3-6. 6-1, 6-4. 6-3.
WILL OIL SEVERAL MILLS.
Llnnton Road Is to Be Greatly Im
At a meeting of the board of directors
of the Portland Automobile Club, held
yesterday afternoon at the Commercial
Club, it was decided to oil from tlx to
seven miles of the Linnton road, com
mencing at the American Inn. Sufficient
funds have been raised by subscription
to complete the first three miles of the
road, and this will be begun at once and
completed inside of two weeks. It is
hoped, and an effort will be made, by the
members of the club and others Interest
ed in good roads, to raise money enough
during the two weeks to be able to ex
tend the work and proceed at once to
the completion of the six miles under
taken. The county government has undertaken
to improve the Llnnton road for 2S miles
from Portland, and In a short time will
have one of the finest, if not the finest,
drives in the entire state completed there.
The bad stretch of road between the sir
and seven-mile posts Is being Improved
and will be completed by Wednesday, so
that the road will be In good shape for
driving by that time
When the first six or sevjen miles of the
road have been oiled, as contemplated by
the Automobile Club, it will connect with
the newly-oiled reach of Twentieth street
and will make one of the most enjoyable
drives In the vicinity of Portland.
Butchers' "Unions May Combine.
NEW TORK. July 23. Amalgamation of
the National Retail Butchers and Meat
dealers' Protective Association of the
East and the Master Retail Butchers of
the West, heretofore separate organiza
tions, having common aims and purposes.
Is expected to result from a conven
tion of the two at Grand Rapids, Mich-,
August 1- The Eastern delegates will
leave here by special train July SL In
discussing the. objects of the proposed
amalgamation, George H. Schaeffer, presi
dent of the Eastern Association, siid:
"As a united organisation I am certain
we will strongly Influence for the bet
ter the now failing industry of stocxrais
lng in the Eastern states. There are also
certain game tax laws the repeal of
which might be possible to bring about
by sheer strength of numbers in our pro
tests. As they stand, certain g&ase Is
a never-tbought-of luxury- When united
we will prove -one of the stroaaaat annua
i.Uoa la the United Stat,"
MAN OPENS UP
Shows Jerome All About Equit
v able- Dealings.
SCHIFF IS EQUALLY READY
District Attorney Finds Way Open
to Learn Facts About Union Pa- -clfic
and Syndicate "Work. -
NEW TORK. July 21. District Attor
ney Jerome returned from his Summer
home at Lakevllle today, and immediate
ly began his promised Investigation of the
affairs of the Equitable Lite Assurance
Society. At the close of the day he is
sued the following statement, on which
he declined to make any comment:
"I went to the Equitable building to
meet Mr. Harriman, as I understood that
he was going away tomorrow, and I de
sired to -see the much-talked-of Union Pa
cific preferred syndicate agreement. I
made a careful examination of the terms
of the agreement. Mr. Harriman also
stated that his books and papers were in
the custody of his counsel. Judge Lovett.
who was Instructed to waive any ques
tion of professional privilege and to pro
duce at any time any of them that I
might deem of importance in the conduct
of my investigation of matters within my
Jurisdiction. The syndicate agreement
was. one the terms of which would have
at any time been produced for the Inspec
tion of the Superintendent of Insurance.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society was
not a party to the said agreement and
bad not been at any time.
"I then went to Kuhn. Loeb & Co.'s
building and had an Interview with Jacob
H. Schiff. who gave me full information
in regard to the details of syndicate op
erations referred to In the Frlck and Hen
dricks reports, producing papers show
ing the exact character of those syndi
cate operations and volunteering to give
me any further information or to produce
any other documents which I might at
any time desire."
WALTER DIRECT GUTS TIME
WINS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
STAKE AT DETROIT.
Heavy Favorite In Betting. He Is
First in Three Straight Heats.
Other Detroit Results.
DETROIT. Mich.. July 21. Walter
Direct, entered and driven by EJ F. Geers.
of Memphis, today at Grosse Point track
won the J50"0 Chamber of Commercestake
for 2:24 class pacors and lowered the rec
ord for the stake from 25U to 2:04.
The stake was the feature event of the
opening day of the xwenty-second blue
ribbon meeting of the Detroit Driving
Club, which begins th grand circuit of
IKS. Walter Direct was a heavy favorite,
bringing tt in the pools, with the. field
at !5. The stake, like all events at the
present meeting, was run on the three
heat plan, the money being separated into
three parts" and divided according to the
result of each heat, with a bonus for the
Hal C. had the pole for the first heat
of the Chamber of Commerce stakes with
Bennle Wilkes and Walter Direct next in
alignment. The horses soreU several
times before the word was given. Ajt the
first turn., The Contractor took the lead
and held it to the turn Into the home
stretch. Geen; then made one of his fa
mous drives and won the heat in record
time. 2.-05. Bonanza in the last 10) yards
of the first heat took second place from
The Contractor by a fine burst of speed.
In thi next two heats Walter Direct was
in front from the start. Results:
2:30 trotting, purse JlfO Hardwood won
first and second heats In 2:114. 2:114;
Mlnter won third heat In 1:U. Pat T.,
Belle Islf. Stewart. Maud IL, Charley
Atwood. Delia. McCarthy and Main Sheet
2:24 pace. Chamber of Commerce Stake,
purse tSWXh-Walter Direct, b. h- by Di
rect Hal (.Geers). won three straight heats
in 2:051. 2:Wi. Ztti. Bonanza. F. J.
Clark. The Contractor. Bennle Wilkes.
Albuta. Bystander. Druid Vlxon, Hal C
and Miss Gcorgie also started.
2:0S pace. pure JtSto Miss WilUmont
won second and third heats In 27i. 2:49.
Geary won first heat la 2rL. Don Carr.
Ethel Me., Shiplock. Ben FM Oregon Maid,
Elmwood. Black Pet. Irish, Baron Rogers.
Don N. and Stein also started.
SALT LAKE, WINS LEYSON CUP
Defeats Bnttc and Keeps Golf Trophy
as Permanent Prize.
SALT LAKE CITY. July 24. The Salt
Lake Country Club defeated th Butte
Country Club In the third annual golf
tournament today, thus winning as a
permanent possession the Leysoa sliver
cup. Butte won last year and Salt Lake
the year before, making today's match
the deciding event. Arthur Copp, of Chi
cago, detested Richards, last year's
champion of Harvard University, six up
and four to play. In 36 holes. Every lo
cal player won his- match. The scores.
Thompson defeated Richards, six up and
tour to play.
Copp defeated RJchards. six up and four
Harknem defeated Arthur, eight up and
wen to play.
Hale defeated McCrtmmon. ten up and
nine to play.
McGurrin defeated Hodgens, 12 up and
ten to play.
Wicks defeated Palmer, ten up and
eight to play.
Holman defeated Holbrook, seven up I
bjiu uvc io pisy. -
Leyson & Co. have offered another cup
to be played for next year. It Is prob
able that clubs In Colorado and at Spo
kane will also be Invited to compete
CHICAGO TEAM FOR A. A. U.
Eleven of Fifteen 3fcn Picked for
Contests at Portland.
CHICAGO. July 24.-4SjecIal-The trials
of the Cherry Circle athletes to determine
the rriakeup of the C. A. A. team that will
go to Portland were run Off on Marshall
field this afternoon. Trials In six events
were held and eleven of the fifteen men
to be picked were decided upon. They
Captain Llghtbpdy. Grorcan. Ralph
Rose, Clyde Blair Saaford "Lyon. Arthur
Rose, Barker. Friend, Glover, Parry and
Four mora will be selected Wednesday.
The team will leave Thursday night.
Few exception! marks were made.
Clyde Blair won both the W and 29
from Harvey Blair, the 1 In ;M 1-5 and
the JW-l ac'1-S, Gronaa r 4e-
vtuUrley In anihr--et in ifc 2S Ja
outran Verner, .winning by more "than ten
yard in 10 .-0.
In he field events. Ralph Rose took
nrat place in the hammer throw from
Thomas, Tobln and Parry, who finished
m trie order named. The mark of Rose
was 152 feet 6 Inches. Thomas got one
throw away as far as 151 jreet 3 inches.
Tobln was able to do only 145 feet 4
inches, while Parry fouled on every one
of his preliminary trials and did not
qualify for the finals.
Glover took first place In the pole vault
from his old rivals. Samse and N orris.
On his first attempt with the bar at 11
feet 6 Inches he went over safely.
Word comes from the training camp of
both Tommy Tracey and Kid Kerns, who
are to box Friday night at Vancouver,
uiat they are in fine shape. Speed has
been the thing that both men have been
working for, and friends of both boxers
who. have watched them in action say
they are lightning fast. When Tracey was
in the business regularly there was no
faster man that ever donned the padded
mlts. Kerns, while he is unknown to the
local fight fans, comes with an excellent
reputation, and the mill promises to be
one worth seeing.
Collins Still "Western Champion.
CHICAGO. July 24. Krelgh Collins, who
has held the Western championship in
tennis singles for the past two years,
successfully defended his title today when
he met Nate Emerson, of Cincinnati,
Collins winning In straight 6-0. 6-2, 6-4.
STRIKE W BE RENEWED
E3LPLOYERS WILL- HIRE NO
MORE UNION TEAMSTERS.
"Unions Threaten to Call Out Every
One of Chicago's 35,000
Teamsters in Revenge.
CHICAGO. July 24. At a mass meeting
of employers held this afternoon at which
representatives of over 2CO business houses
were present. It was decided that no more
of the teamsters who have been on strike
should be reinstated until all the unions
have called off the strike.
This action may result in giving a new
lease of life to the teamsters strike. As
soon as the stand taken by the employers
had been made known to the unions, a
meeting of the Teamsters joint council
was called for tomorrow night to con
sider ways and means of renewing the
fight, should such a, course be decided
The teamsters are in a belligerent mocd
tonight, and threats arc freely made
that unless the employers recede from
thlr position, there will be a general
strike of all the union teamsters In Chi
cago. This would mean the calling out
of 35,0 men. whereas but SW were in
volved in the strike which was recently
declared at an end by the Teamsters'
DUTCH COLONY IN REVOLT
STRONG FORCE SENT AGAINST
Ataack on. Dutch Camp by BonI
Tribe Repelled With 'Great
Slaughter, Town Destroyed.
SINGAPORE. July 2l.-SpeclaU-Seri-ou
developments in the relations between
the Dutch ' in the Celebes and the na
tives of the BonI tribe have resulted in
the dispatching of a large naval and
military force. The warships and trans
ports are now lying oft Cape Patlro.
The. Celebes Llandrs are armed with
modern magazine rifles. They are ex
ceedingly warlike, and the campaign is
likely to be protracted and costly.
Fighting began In BonI about the end
of June. At Pare Pare. .1 Dutch camp
was attacked by the natives. The troops
under Captain CoMman drove off the
enemy. The guns of the Dutch gunboat
Assahan were used with dealy" effect
Five hundred natives were killed and the
town of Pare Pare was destroyed.
Complain to Railroad Commission.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. July 24.-9pecial.-A
Spokane grain company has complained
to the railroad commission because the
O. R. N. Co. 1 no longer protecting a
Joint rate of lSy cents per hundred on
grain from Eastern Washington points to
Seattle, thereby compelling farmers and
shippers to ship exclusively to Portland.
The grain company says the companies
are now violating the rate law of 1S37
which fixed .1 maximum of 21U cents per
hundredweight on shipments from East
cm Washington to Caast points.
A mill company at Pullman complains to
the commission because freight rates from
Palouse country points to Spokane are
greater than rates from Spokane back to
the same points.
UNSEEN DANGER IS ON OUR TRACK
Prom the time of oar birth till we He
down for the lut tine.
37ie bat dtferue from the dangers of
uueass is vigor 01
body and activity
of the natural func
tions. The hind of as
sistance Is Import
ant. It must not
bo stimulation .for
that gives bat tem
porary effect, and
tho reaction is more
Tote a tonic cna
that will re-establish
tlon and prove s reconstructive rather
than x promoter of waste This will pfre
nature a fair chance to pat in motion
normal work of repair and tissue building.
Such a ionic was grown In Nature s
Laboratory, hidden in the ground and
brought thence forty years ago by Dr.
B. V. Pierce, who has made the treat
ment of lingering diseases his life-long
study and cire.
He. uses glyceric extracts Instead of
alcoholic oses, exactly proportioned and
ec b biped by processes of .Jails own Inven
tion, Irscuicd la his private practice and
now given oat freely to the world In his
"Golden Medical Discovery," which Is
eomposed of Golden Seal root. Queen's
root, Stooe root. Black Cherry bark, Blood
root tad Mandrake root
Mrs. A. T. Joaes. of SK Hayes Street. Saa
Frtadsco. Cil writes: "As a child I wia
eUeata, aed rre&t care was Ukta of me
beeuve bmn of mr relative hid died of
coaimyoOoB. alUtottta aay father sad mother
were heeltar. 1 grew no wltfc oely the- or
diavT dUesMs oC all caUdrsB. bat about
two rn 140 I eofttracted a severe cold,
va4e& vewld sot yteM so svek kemt treat
aMetuwsaksady. Doctors were tried, bet
after three wmtta of aMa treatmat 1 wm
oelyweoe. Than I was adiiaed to try Dr.
Pierce's Go44es Medical Dtooorerr. sad aa
Sl&a 10 sayife at tfcnwbottfas net oaly cared
aw of tfce cold and cows, bat id ae feei
better w 1 ersc hd beiort 1 will always
birv Ke of tate SMdJctae tsns Imw.'
.-. f . Tee tiny. sffar-eoatd aU-
-iBirt bfliows rrutles .remit tad
. . 9cr eU-- Do mot bet tfce "Ol
iblt." bat can oooMtoMkm. One or ra
F. K1LE0RE IS OUT
Is Ordered Dismissed From
NELSON MS COMMENDED
Executive Committee Finds That Ho
Was Justified in "Using Strong
Language to a-"Street-Car
At the meeting of the police committee
of the Executive Board yesterday the
charges of unbecoming conduct preferred
against Patrolman Ole Nelson by N.
Buntln, a street railway car conductor,
were Ignored. Policeman F. Kllgore was
dismissed from the department upon a
charge of consorting with a woman of
bad repute at the Forestry Inn, while
John H. Price, driver of a night natrol
wagon, was suspended upon complaint of
Sergeant Thomas Taylor and Night Jailer
The ' testimony In the Nelson case In
dicated that about 11 o'clock on the night
of July 13, while car ICS. of the Sixteenth
street line, was proceeding westward
along Washington, it was signaled at
Fifth street by several elderly ladles,
who. In attempting to board the car,
were dragged quite a distance by Its sud
denly starting up.
At this Juncture Policeman Nelson
Jumped on the front of the car and rather
excitedly ordered the motorman to stOD
the car. At the same time Detective
Vaughn, who saw the plight of things.
rustied from the edge of the sidewalk
and assisted the ladles aboard, thereby
undoubtedly avoiding a serious accident in
conjunction with the Quick action of
Nelson. The latter admitted that he may
have used somewhat rougher language
than usual, but he stated that the neces
sity of the occasion demanded It. and
some of the members of the committee. In
agreeing with him. were of the opinion
that he could have employed even harsher
language with good grace under the cir
cumstances. Among other terms that Nelson was
accused of employing was the expres
sion, ton are handling these passen
gers as if you were herding hogs on a
iarra, and the committee felt that the
facts Justified the use of this language.
Patrolman Kllgore was. before the
committee upon charges of Rev. G. V.
Hyder, a Baptist minister, of Soures,
North Dakota, who accused the officer
of scandalous conduct in connection
with a woman named Davis, who- was
employed about the Inn as a chamber
Kllgore testified before the commit
tee that he visited the Davis woman In
her room between 11:30 and T2 P. M..
after reporting off duty. In relation to
threats that had been made against
her by some man from California. In
cidentally, it was shown, according to
a statement of Police Sergeant Slover.
who had Investigated the subject, that
Kllgore was addicted to the habit of
paying fast and loose with feminine
hearts, and. while already a married
man. had a few years ago planned to
marry a young girl on the East Side,
the -arrangements progressing to such
an extent. In fact, that the wedding
feast had been prepared, and every
thing was in shape for the ceremony
except the bridegroom, who failed to
. The Police Commissioners came to
the conclusion that the Baptist preach
er told the truth, and that Kllgore had
testified falsely, hence the charges
were sustained and the officer dis
missed. Under the rules of the char
ter, he still has the right of appeal to
the Civil Service Commission, and
within ten days may demand an In
vestigation at Its hands. '
And the City Council Too
At their meeting on Monday afternoon, by an almost unanimous vote,
"What the 0. W. P. & Ey. Co. have made it, absolutely high-class, clean
and thoroughly respectable, for the reason that it is patronized by the
best people and the masses.
TONIGHT, Grand Prize -waltzing in the Pavilion.
THURSDAY AFTERNOON, prize dancing for children exclusively.
THURSDAY NIGHT, grand fireworks display.
'FRIDAY, two hundred Swedish singers.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, gala day with the Woodmen of the
Soon to Be Presented
Pain's Marvelous Spectacle "The Last Days of Pompeii." Take the
O. W. P. & Ry. Co.'s cars, fare 5 cents. Admission to grounds 10c;
Arm Ymm Stayfm tfm
Hfmki with thm My7
Sac k Hat dbfcrcria? aUa aCectlea? 3fe
aMdofK. Hmu at rfj saetK UH7
u. Mk7a ftatt. Kins eaa 9vaMe.
Se4ilr aHr irrfUttMi oi acale aad kUu
rutfal ateaft. Xeeav fraay aweec aad
keaKar. Fee rab. efcaaa. ccaeata. seretel.
Hcalac. aU akia aerraeaa. HARTISA 80 A P
la tralr wMferfal. Waat H deea Jer tear K
win 4o far nt Xt'a tae.aaaat aaetalar a4
ntijir of taGet. bata aad awatrr aa?.
No aabaal tats. JfnHit. AUeOc D
laartaaag. KmUa, Baaa& rrafraat.
"A Bowk frk lateMiHi ErarjCaac"
Tr K- Taa'B a aarrlc. Lam 3Kf.
etk-t. Bar. 3 eafcas. 8c TTUfMim'
CO. SXWAKJC ti. j. eaae,a7ttBC
aw wttaat tata liaaatWm
waaeajw. crjuan cv
As a result of tho charges against
Kllgore, close watch will hereafter be
kept by the police on the Forestry Inn,
whose reputation was In no manner
enhanced by the hearing.
Night Driver Price was charged with
needless delay In going to the. aid of an
Injured man. and also in the use of
unbecoming language connected therewith.
SEED BEDS OF' DISEASE
Insufficient Food and Clothing in
. North American Review.
S,lr John E. Gorst, M. P., gives an ap
palling account of the physical condition
of a large proportion of the population
of Great Britain. 'The alarm wau given
some time ago by the military authori
ties, who found that the staAdard of re
cruits was falling in a marked degree.
It was deemed advisable to make ar
rangements for the Instruction of school
children In physical exercises, and a royal
commission was appointed to consider the
best method jpl doing so. The commis
sion found that there was no satisfactory
evidence as to the physical condition of
school-children, and concluded that they
could give no advice as to exercises until
that condition was ascertained. An exam
ination of the children In certain typical
schools was. therefore. Instituted, and
the results were of the most discouraging
description. The investigation shows that
In the poorer districts of Great Britain
and Ireland, a large proportion of the
children are growing up so deteriorated
by starvation and from Insufficient or Im
proper food that they will be the seed
bed of disease and crime, and must re
main as long as they live a burden on
society. It appears that the British race
is being propagated by the less fit part
of it. Sir John Gorst enters Into a
discussion of some of the causes that tend
to produce deterioration and the pallia
tives and remedies that should be em
ployed by the community. He says:
"For the neglect of the physical condi
tion of the poor and their children, the
rich Indeed pay a terrible penalty. The
scourge of consumption" causes in the
United Kingdom one death in eight, and
half the deaths which take place between
the ages of 25 and 35. This disease, we
are Informed by medical authority, need
not exist. It Is bred amongst the Ill
nourished children of the poor. That Is
the nursery of Its evil growth. In all
the schools of our slum districts young
children could be found. If there were
medical Inspection, in numbers that would
astonish the contented optimist, already
infected with the malady; unsuspected
by parents or teachers, they are already
spreadlng amongst their comrades a dis
ease which is curable even In their own
bodies If early detected and early treated.'
Contagion spreads, seizes upon the chil
dren and youth of the rich, and takes
Its toll of life as above stated. Detection
by Inspection, and cure at a small ex
pense, of Incipient consumption amongst
destitute children would save many a
young and promising life amongst the
ricn. and spare many a father and
mother tho anguish of the loss of the
dearest and most valued of their chil
dren. It Is the same with the infec
tious diseases of childhood."
A Bluejacket Turned Mule.
New York Times.
Admiral DIcklns during the sham bom
bardment of Fort Monroe, smiled one
morning as a sailor staggered 'past him
with a bale of Kay on his back.
"He makes me think." said the Ad
miral, "of another sailor, a British one,
whom I saw one day at Gibraltar.
"He. too, had a load of hay and was
tolling with it up from the little fishing
village that lies' at the foot of the great
rock. I talked with him a little while
and; as we parted. I said:
" '"yho are you, my man? What Job do
you hold here?"
" 'Well.' the sailor answered, as he took
up the hay again. l used to consider my
self a British bluejacket, but-I'm dashed
if I don't begin to think I'm a commissary
Stilhvell Is Appointed.
The Mayor yesterday temporarily ap
pointed James Stlllwell chief electrician
of the Fire Department, vice George J.
109 miles of Trailer
layra First and" Alder street
Hirtr dar except Sunday at
9:10 A. 31- Rturas at 4:30 V. 31.
TClth ttro hear for Inscb at the
On the Clackamaa .River.
Mmtn FalMmy Turning Grmy cm
Fawtad, nmmtormtlky Hay9
AMtoted br HA3F1NJL SOAP to cleUM teal?.
lMtantlr arrest daadraff. kllli (trass, atofs fcair
frlUas. prosous xrrvrUi of tUck. leatrew hair
ef tae rich celor and beaut? of joatS. Cia
Hairiexlth wltfe HarfiM 3m. It
Kmmmm Yon looking Ycmnu
larze See. bottle, dracrijta. Take mUUs?
lrltkMt nile Hit Special U Ce. lf&zta?e.
Slra take tmj fellswlsr feaartet aa4
f SQc. bottle Hxlraeilta ax4 ate. cake Hifftni
SfeiSeaM Si. ktk fer Mc.: regite? wiee "Sc.;
mt at r PMa Har Ce.. Nnrark, X. J., yte.
yeUfer Me. mm tM a4r.
Ffeo jiy aet girem k-r tlrit wltkeat tate
catire r. sal Sac Jec Xakkcxltx.
THE MBHIHLY TIC
HEADACHE, DIZZDTESS, BEABTSG-
JLTTomaa Telia Hott Sbo Haa Become Weil
aad Stroar after Tears of Mlery
Dae to Irregular Function.
The fact that one woman is bright
eyed, rosy-cheeked, strong and cheerful,
while another is pale, weak and de
pressed, is duo more often, than other
wise to the regularity in the one case
and the irregularity in the other of the
functions that are peculiar to the sex.
When these are disturbed everything
goes wrong; pain and discomfort are
felt all over the body; the sensations are
" For four years." said Mrs. Davis re
cently, "I suffered indescribable misery
from sick headache every month, ac
companied by fainting spells, shortness
of breath and severe pain in my left side.
There were also bearing-down pains, at
times so acute that I could not stand up,
and my head was full of ringing sounds.
It seemed as if everything was going to
hit me in the eyes. I was compelled to
lie dawn with closed eyes for hours to
get a little relief. When I attempted to
arise everything would whirl around aud
it would grow so dark that I. could
scarcely see any object,"
" Couldn't your doctor help you?"
"Five doctors in all treated me, but I
got no lasting benefit. Besides I used a
lot of advertised remedies. The only
medicine, however, that had the de
sired effect was Dr. Williams' Pink Pillj
and they are truly a godsend to women.
I did not have much faith in them when
I began to take them. I found myself,
however, so much better after-using two
boxes that I began to believe in them.
Thoy checked right away the decline
into which I was going. My troubles
kept lessening and finally disappeared
" How long did it take for a care ?"
"After I had used several boxes my
health was all right. I had taken on
flesh and was strong and hearty. I feel
today in spirits more like a girl of ax
teen than a woman of my years."
Mrs. C. H. Davis' address is Carmel,
Maine, B. F. D., No. 2. Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills are confidently offered tg
women for the cure of ausemia, chloro
sis, painful aud irregular periods, and
all forms of weakness. They are sold
by every druggist.
A Skin of Beauty Is a Joy Forever
rjfi. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S ORIENTAL
CREAH OR MAGICAL BEADTfflEI
1 1. j
Heaores Taa, Plaplei.
Freckles. Moth "P.tA.r
Rub, aad SUa. Dlieues,
on beaatr.'and da
fle detection. , It
has stood tia tet
of 57 jmt, aad
is to himfwia w
1 prcprlr cud.
Accept so carats,
felt of ilEfiar
stse. Dt. lu. A.
Eirrs Mid to
Ixij of the hurt
ten ( patlrct) :
-As you Udlct
wttl ess thes,
(anraad'ii Crnnm' u tin Iit feiesfcl of !Itk
lUa snp&ratloos. i'or sale bjsOl drassUta asd Fasct
Goodj neilert ta tha United States, CasaJa and Earop.
FEHU.T.KGPKIHS, Prcpn 37 Erai Jews Sfcrf. HwToti
TOR SALE BY WOODAKO. CXAKKE CO
C. GEE WQ a
THE GREAT CHITESE DOCTOR. ?
at 223 Alder SVm
To the large brick a
building at S. E. a
corner of First and' a
.Morrison Sts. a
I62J First St. J
Jjr. C Gee Wo. the Great Chinese
Doctor, U -well known and famous a
throughout the U. S. because his won- a
derful and marvelous cures have been a
heralded broadcast throughout the a
length and breadth of thJ country; a
He treats. any and all diseases with
powerful Chinese roots, herbs, buds. ,a
barks and vegetables that are en-
tlrely unknown to medical science in a
this country, and through the use oi '9
these harmless remedies. He guar-1
antees to cure catarrh, asthma, lung 0
troubles. rheumatism, nervousness, 0
stomach, liver, kidney, female troub- 9
les and all private diseases'. "
This famous doctor cures without s
the aid of the knife, without using. -a
poisons or drugs; Hundreds of tes-
timonials on file at his offices. Call -
and see him. Charges moderate.
CONSULTATION FREE. ?
Patients out of the city write for T
blanks and circular. Inclose 4c stamp. "
Address tie C. Gee "Wo Chlaeae Medi-
else Co lesyi 1st St., Cor. Xerrlsea,
Please mention, this paper.
Bte a a ft BeB.aeiaca
resell ferA oaorrkeea,
Siee t. 3 p o r sa a : o rr a a.
okarxea, or say taltawaiar
Iftwna oBiisUe. ties of ataeoas atear
1Ahm uHHMM. W. kraae Xea-etrlet,
er seat la alisa 1
ftSpMMft 9MBMbL 'Sn
!. .ar j iiaau, aw.
M It's Is. the laundry as Trail as on I
B yoar back tfiat a
I Coat Shirt 1
j proves Its superiority
M $1.50 and more g
g CLUETT, PEABODY & CO.,'
t rJ qimtW' V
tMt i Blum