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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
UST&Nf TUESDAY, A.TTGUST 22, 1905.
Llli FRAUDL CASES
Witnesses Here to Go Before
Grand Jury. "
MORE INDICTMENTS LIKELY
Matters Which United States District
Attorney Will Probably Bring
Before the New Body of
To gaze, at the crowd in the corridor
leading to the office of United States
District Attorney Heney at the Federal
building the spectator would be led to
believe that some kind of a veterans' con
vention was in session behind the closed
doors of the prosecutor's room. Old men
in blue are there waiting for their turn
to be called into the room In answer
to the summons of the man who Is
probing into the land frauds of the state,
but with the aged crowd are many
younger men whose presence can not be
accounted for, as they do not know the
reason of their summons and the Dis
trict Attorney will not toll.
The new Federal grand Jury will be
called together this morning to delve
further Into the land-grabbing tangle now
occupying the time and attention of the
Government's Department of Justice and
it is expected that the session will not
be for a shorter time than two weeks.
In that time many startling things may
happen, but what they will be Is a matter
Siletz Reservation Swindle.
It is a certaintj', however, that the first
case, or one of the first, to be taken
up for consideration will be the connec
tion of W. Jones, Thaddeus Potter,
Daniel Clark and Ira Wade with the
Siletz Reservation land swindles upon
which the men were Indicted by the for
mer grand Jury. The Indictment In the
case was dismissed at the request of the
District Attorney owing to faults found
in its construction by the defense and ad
mitted by the Government. At the time
the motion was made, however, Mr. Heney
gave notice that he would take the matter
up again in the future and the presence
of the old soldiers on the day before
the convention of the Jury shows that
he Intends to keep his word.
Jones and his associates were accused
or naing secured a number of old sol
diers to make false affidavits in filing upon
timber claims, with the understanding
that the lands should be deeded to the
conspirators as soon as title had been
gained. Many of these claimants were
from Portland, while others were from
different parts of the state and It is al
leged by the Government that a clear
case is made out by the evidence in
the hand of the prosecution. It seoms
certain, therefore, that the first thing to
be taken up is the Jones case, but what
other things will come before the jury
no one knows.
May Bring New Charge.
There Is one rumor current that the
indictment now standing against J. X.
"Williamson, Dr. Van Gesner and Marion
R. Biggs, accusing the defendants of con
spiracy to suborn perjury, and -under
which two trials have already been had.
will be quashed and another charging
conspiracy to defraud the Government
will be substituted. It has been stated
by Mr. Heney, however, that he will
try the men for the third time and upon
the Indictment now standing and the
case has been set for hearing before Judge
Hunt on September 5.
There is another rumor going the
rounds that an Investigation will be made
into the alleged tampering with the Gov
ernment witnesses during recent William
son trials. It was charged by Mr. Heney
during the trials that the witnesses had
not been let alone as they should have
been at all times, and he Intimated that
some Inquiry might be made into the mat
terwhen the proper time came.
Other than these things which are
being commonly mentioned.- there is but
little or no idea as to what will be gone
into by the jury. It is hinted that var
ious of the lumber corporations of the
State which have secured title to Im
mense tracts of land during the years
just past will be brought under fire of
the Federal investigations. It Is also
argued that more of the well-known men
of the state, who have been Identified
In one way or another with timber specu
lation and land deals during the recent
years will be asked to tell what they
remembor of the methods by which their
land holdings were secured.
More Indictments Probable.
At the time of the first graud Jury's
adjournment it was stated there were
several Indictments which have been voted
that could not be brought Into the court
owing to lack of opportunity to draw
them. These, whatever they may have
been, will probably be taken up again
by the new jury and considered.
Mr. Heney and his assistants were busy
yesterday preparing for the commence
ment of the Jury's labors, and from In
dications it is probable that the first In
dictments may be returned before the
end of the week.
PROMPT ACTION BY FIREMEX
ioss Will Aggregate About Five
Thousand at Packing-House
and Furnishing Store.
Two flres, the total loss from which
will aggregate $5000. broke out almost
simultaneously, about midnight last
night. The first alarm was for a fire that
broke out in the smokehouse of the Ar
mour Packing Company at Fourth and
Couch streets, at 11:55 o'clock, and the
quick response of the Fire Department to
an alarm sent in by Emil Spranger, who
discovered the fire and sent in a call for
the department, prevented a disastrous
blaze. There was no one in the building
at the time, for one of the employes, Fred
Nauton, had left the building at 11:30
o'clock, and says everything was all right
at the time of his departure. The dam
age to the meats In the smokohouse is
estimated at about $1000. which Is cov
ered by insurance.
As the various companies were re
turning to their -houses an alarm was
sent in from Second and Taylor, and
the department resncnde.i ImmerMntPiv.
Thisfire threatened to be a serious one.
for Jn the vicinity of Feat's furnishing
goods store, 207 First street, where
the flro originated, -are several lodging
nouses and many 'of the buildings In
tnat locality are of the ramshackle va
riety, and the conflagration would
have been a -disastrous one had not
the firemen arrived so promptly. The
store of William Fest was damaged to
the extent of $3000, principally through
water, which practically ruined most
of the stock. Over the furnishing goods
store is tne factory of the Pacific Re
galia 'Company, owned by Paul Pf crd-
ner, which place was 'damaged by
smoke and water to the extent of about
5500. The fire apparently started In a
rear room of Fesfs store and extended
through a skylight In the roof to the
Both fires attracted large crowds of
curious ones on the way to their homes
from the circus and other places of
amusement, but the presence of Cap
tain Bailey and a squad of police kept
order and permitted the firemen to
work without hindrance. Both fires
were handled with dispatch.
IN CIRCUIT COURT.
Judge George Renders Three Impor
Circuit Judge George handed down three
decisions of more or less importance from
his bench yesterday, and but for the ab
sence of the District Attorney, jrould
have also announced his ruling in the
case of the state against W. F. HollowelU
on his motion for a new trial under his
conviction of obtaining money by false
pretenses. As it was, ho reserved his
decision, but it is believed that his find
ings will be In favor of granting the
The motion to set aside the award of
the arbitrators in the case of O. M. Smith
vs. Caroline Baum was denied. The de
fendant is the owner of the east half of
lots 2 and 3, and the ast half of the
south 20 feet of lot 6, block S, In Doscher's
Second Addition to Portland, and about
June 2, 1904. she contracted with Smith
to erect a $1500 building on the property.
It was alleged that he violated the speci
fications, and the dispute arising there
from was submitted to H. E. Stomler
and E. E. McLaren as arbitrators, re
spectively, for plaintiff and defondant.
William Ballls being chosen as the third
momber, their majority award being In
favor of defendant to the extent of
It was charged in the complaint that
Ballls was prejudiced on account of being
a client of Spencer &. Davis, one of whom
was attorney for the defense, but this
was denied in the answer. Judge George
rendered a decree for Caroline Baum on
Hattie E. Mansfield was granted a di
vorce from Claude Mansfield, on the
ground of crueltj-, and In addition to be
ing awarded one-third of the community
property, was also given the custody of
the children. The court held that de
fendant's charge of bad conduct on the
part of his wife was not proved and con
stituted an evidence of cruelty on his
In the suit of W. D. Randall against
the Southern Pacific Railroad Company.
Judge George granted the defendant's
motion for a new trial. Randall, who is
a well-known racehorse owner from Mon
tana, was awarded $5000 damages by a
jury on account of the destruction of
some valuable animals In a railway
smashup, while In transit from Portland
to San Francisco. The corporation asked
for a new trial on the ground that Ran
dall had obtained a special rate of $20 a
head for the shipment of the animals,
and that it was not liable for any greater
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
Sam Stearns. 28; Ophelia M. Haynte. 18.
C Duhrkoop, 23; Josephine Wurterabrr
s-J. C Diamond, SO. Clackamas County;
Frances C. Sherman, 40.
' Clarence C Horizon, 30, New Orle&tifc;
Blanche X. Wilson, 29, New Orleans.
A. DupulH, 21; lsle A. Jehnsen, 21:
At S02 Harvard street. August 18, Lottie
A. SpJcor, a native of Mlssaurl. aged 40 years;
remains removed to Pendleton, Or., for lnter
At Portland Sanatorium, August 10, Miss
The, re bo. Steichen. a. native f Vloenr4n. aged
20 years, 0 montRs and 3 days; remains re
moved to Bloomer, WLn., for Interment.
At OS0 Lox-cjoy street, August 18, Karl Me
El rath, a native of Iowa, aged 20 years and
At 472 Seventh street. Augurt. IS, Mrs.
Justine Xeubauer, a native of South Russia,
aged GS years, 2 months and 20 day.
At r50 Williams avenue. August 15. in
fant son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Gall, a native
of Portland, aced 12 hours.
Near Montavlila. August 21. Ulna May,
Infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
Brill, a native of Portland, aged 1 year, C
months and 28 days.
Murdered, near Bonneville, August 17, John
L. Anderson, a native of Missouri, aged 23
years; remains removed to Kansas City for
At Good Samaritan Hospital, August 18, Mil
ton Brown, a native of New York, aged 55
year. 1 month and, 28 days.
At 02 North Twenty-first fltreet, August 20,
David S. Ross, a native of Maine, aged 82
years,, 8 months and 21 days.
Accidentally drowned at San Francisco.
Cal., August 12, John Eric O'Neill, a native
of Portland, aged 21 years. 1 months and 5
days; remains" brought to Portland for in
At GO" Water street.. August 16, to the wife
of Peter Muller. a daughter.
At 110 North Fifteenth street, August 6. to
the wife of Donald Edward Reblln. a daughter.
At 338 Cook avenue. August 7, to the wUo
of Andrew Henry Youngferdorf, a daughter.
At Anabet Station. Auguet 17, t the wife
of Abe Ingersoll Barnwell, a daughter.
In Portland. August 14, to the wife of
George W. Anderson, of St. Louis, Mo.,
At 828 Northrup street, August 12, to the
wife of Louis D. Horn, a daughter.
At 742 North Twenty-second street. August
2, to the wife of Joseph Edwin Wlndla,
At 404 East Ankeny street, Augwt 10, to
the wife of Peter Murry. a daughter.
At 29 Union avenue, August 16, to the wife
of George G. Larneld. a daughter.
At 427 East Ankeny street. August 18. to
the wife of James Roy Coopey. a n.
At 550 Williams avenue, August IS, to the
wife of H. Gall, a son.
At 591 Washington street. August 11, to the
wife of William Johnson, of Lucas, Wash..
At 224 Mill street. August 18. to the wife
of Thomas E. Dowllng, a daughter.
At University Park, August 14, to the wife
of John Tarlson. a son.
E. R. Richardson, warehouse, Johnson
street, between Thirteenth and Fourteenth;
G. W. Priest, dwelling, Cleveland avenue, be
tween Fremont and Beach streets; $1000.'
S. L. Brown, repair of warehouse. East Pine
street, between East Third street and Union
Henry Wolfe, repair of dwelling. Peninsular
avenue and Sconeld street; $700.
G. F. Potcet, dwolllng, Margin street, be
tween Holladay avenue and Claekamaa street;
Mrs. Richards, dwelling, Everett street, be
tween Twenty-second and Twenty-third; $2000.
G. Do Konlng, dwelling. Clackamas street,
between East Twenty-fourth and East Twonty
Mrs. E. Curtis, repair to dwelling. East
Seventh, between Preseott and Skldxqoro
Mrs. Church, repairs to restaurant, 213
Fourth ntreet; 5100.
Mr. Von Wlnzlngrodes, repair to flats. Grant
and Fifth streets; $2000.
C. W. Swenson, repairs to dwelling. Grand
avenue, between Beach and Fremont streets;
SPECIAL EXCURSION RATES.
Very Low Ninety-Day Tickets East Offered
by O. R. N.
August 24, 25. September 16. 17. the O
R. & N. sells 90-day special excursion
tickets to Eastern points; stopovers grant
ed going and returning. Particulars of
C. W. Stinger, city ticket agent O. R. &
N. Co.. Third and Washington streets,
Waldo Story, the Boston-London sculptor,
who Is to execute a statue of the late Sir
William Vernon Harcourt 'for the House of
Commons, Is the first American to ho thus
OFFERS HIS HJi
Sultan of Sulu Wants to Marry
TAFT PARTY AMONG M0R0S
American Statesmen Entertained
With Bullfights and Ioadcd
With Gifts Iiongworth
Saves Man's Life.
JOLO, Aug. IS, via Manila. Aug. 20.
(Delayed In Transmission.) Secretary
Taft and. party arrived here at noon, and
Immediately proceeded to the parade
ground to witness an elaborate pro
gramme arranged for their entertainment.
The Sultan of Sulu. wiu. his retinue and
other Moro dignitaries, occupied seats
on the grandstand along with Mr. Taft
and Miss Roosevelt.
Thousands of Moro residents of Jolo
and from the neighboring islands wore
present to take part In the festivities,
which were wonderfully picturesque.
Jn the afternoon there were caribou and
Ubull fights of an amusing but not blood
Mr. Taft and Miss Roosevelt were pre
sented with many Moro presents by the
Sultan, who offered his hand In mar
riage to Miss Roosevelt and would make
her Sultana of the Sulu Archipelago, j
saying that his people desired her to re
main among them.
While some members of the party wore
bathing In the afternoon, Frederick
O'Brien of the Cable News, was seized
with cramps, and the undertow was rap
idly carrying him out to sea. whon Rep
resentative Longworth, of Ohio, seeing
hl3 peril, started after him and rescued
him at the risk of his own life.
HAS HIGH JINKS AT CEBU
Taft Party Will Go to Tientsin With
Marines for Pckln.
CEBU. P. L. Aug. 21. Secretary Taft
and party arrived here at 9 o'clock this
morning on the transport Logan. The
Logan was met outside and escorted into
the harbor by scores of launches and
boats. The entire city is decorated.
The programme of entertainment in
cludes a parade, a race meeting and a
visit to Magellan's monument. A ban
quet and ball will conclude a picturesque
and Interesting day.
The Logan will sail for Tacloban at
daybreak tomorrow. The Logan will take
Mr. Tafts entire party and a company
of marines to relieve rlie legation guard
at Pekla to Hongkong, proceeding from
there to Tientsin with those of the party
who will visit Pekln. Genoral Corbln will
accompany the party to Pekln to ar
range the transfer of the legation guard,
and the Logan will return to Manila.
TELEPHONE IS RUNNING.
Moves From Her Dock at Last Un
der Her Own Steam.
Yesterday afternoon at about 3:39 P.
M. the new steamer Telephone left her
dock under her own stoam for a ore-
Hmlnary run down the Willamette River
to a point below LSnnton and back again
after making a short stop for a load
of wood. It was not Intended to be a
trial trip to test the capacity of the
steamer, but a little run to warm up the
boxes and loosen up the machinery. No
speed test was attempted so that no
definite idea can be given as to the
actual speed of the boat. The trip, how
ever, demonstrated that the new boat
has fine lines and goes through the water
without pushing a great wave before her
or sucking a large wave behind her.
She had no load on and probably will
act differently when she is loaded down
with a full passenger list or a full load
She is 231 feet ovor all In length, 31
over all in beam and S foot depth of hold.
She has 900 Inches of heating surface
In her boilers and is allowed to carry
199 pounds of steam. Her engines are 25
inches In diameter, 8 foot stroke. Her
passenger-carrying capacity is the
largest on the river. Captain Cochran
would not say where she would be run
to. He seemed well pleased with her and
would not say whether he expected to
be able to pass the othor crack boats on
the rivor or not, but did say she would
soon talk for herself and the public will
soon be Informed when and where she is
ATHOS IS HEARD FROM.
Captain of Missing Steamer Writes
to Agents in Baltimore
BALTIMORE, Aug. 2L The Atlantic
Fruit Company, of this city, received a
letter from Captain Colombo, of the
missing fruit steamer Athos. The letter
was evidently put aboard the Spanish
steamship Montevideo, which stopped at
Havana, as It was mailed In that city,
August 17. The letter follows:
"High-pressure engine broken. Low
pressure crankshaft broken, but are try
ing to repair It and hope to start again
about Thursday, if successful. Provisions
are running low, but will endeavor to ob
tain a fresh supply from the Spanish ship
"All on board are well. Cargo is entirely
lost. Must communicate with McDonald,
as he is doubtless much worried."
AUSTRALIA IS TAKEN.
The Japanese Capture a Valuable
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 21. The steam
cr Australia, reported by cable from
Toklo to have been seized by the Jap
anese in Petropavlovsk harbor on August
13. was a vessel well known In this har-
Sor and along the entire Pacific Coast.
She belonged to the Oceanic Stoamshlp
To be surey gray hair is
better than no hair. But
why have it gray, and
thus tell everybody you
are getting old? Keep
it dark and rich. Ayer's
Hair Vigor, always re
Company, and was chartered by Roth.
Blum &. Co.. of this city. On May 24
last she sailed from here for Petropav
lovsk In charge of Captain Rcnnle. She
carried an assorted cargo of merchandise
valued at $S3.Sil, destined for various
ports of Asiatic Russia. The cargo In
part consisted of one steam launch, 1120
boxes of powder, 20.SS5 pounds of shot,
30.010 pounds of bar lead. 47.000 pounds of
rice. 71SS barrels of flour and 5000 feet of
lumber. It also Included supplies of many
other kinds In lesser quantities.
A member of the local firm which char
tered the Australia for the Kamtchatka
voyage for the Commercial Industrial
Company today said that the vessel was
out of the war zone and did not have
contraband of war on board, f He ex
pressed the belief that she would be re
leased toy the Japanese prize court, and
added that the company was fully Insured
against possible capture.
CCttEERIC ARRIVES IX PORT
.One of the- JjarRCSt Carriers to Ar
rive This "Vcar.
The Comerlc, a mammoth British tramp
steamer, arrived in port yesterday after
noon from Nome, Alaska, where she had
taken a large cargo of "coal from Lady
smith, B. C- She Is the typical tramp
steamer, similar In many respects to the
Tottenham. She comes here under char
tor to the Pacific Export Lumbre Com
pany, and will take about 3,500.000 feet
of lumber for Taku Bal, China. She will
bogln loading some time today at Inman
GER3IAX STEAMER ARRIVES.
Quarantined at Astoria, Will Be Ex
ASTORIA. Or., Aug. 2L SpccLiL) The
German steamship Isumantla arrived In
this evening from the Orient. She will
ramntn In mtirintlna tvnttl rl rr
morrow morning, when she will be ex
amined by Dr. Earle, the Federal health
INSPECTING THE LIGHTHOUSES
Captain Baker Will Go as Far South
as Port Oxford.
Captain Theodore Baker. lighthouse In
spector for this district, leaves this
morning on the lighthouse tender Man
zanlta on an Inspection tour of all the
lighthouses In the southern part of the
district. He will go as far south as Port
Orford, Just below Cape Blanco.
Another Record Is Broken.
HONOLULU. Aug. 21. (6:42 A. M.) The
steamer Siberia, which sailed from San
Francisco on August 16, has been sighted
off this harbor. She has broken the record
between the two ports.
The Siberia's time was four days, 19
hours and 20 minutes, three hours less
than that of the Coree, which hold the
best previous record.
Dumfriesshire Shows Speed.
British ship Dumfriesshire, which left
Portland June 3 with a cargo of lumber
for Melbourne. Australia, reached her
destination August 10. according to a dis
patch received by the Merchants. Ex
change today. This Is one of the fastest
passages on record between these two
ports, the average time being about three
Tender Going to Alaska.
The lighthouse tender Heather will
leave Astoria In a few days for the
Sound, whence she will take on supplies
of all kinds preparatory, to going to
Spartan Cannot Be Floated.
HONOLULU. Aug. 21. The tug Fear
less has returned from an unsuccessful
attempt to float the American ship Spar
tan, which went aground on August IS off
the coast of Maui. The members of her
crew with their effects were taken ashore.
The steamer Despatch cleared at the
Custom-House, yesterday and left down at
P. M. with 600.000 feet of lumber for
The bark Tam O'Shanter. with 1.000.000
feet of lumber, cleared at the Custom
Housc and was to leave down yesterday
at 5 P. M.
The steamer Newport left down at 1
P. M. for Bandon. Yaqulna. Bay, Coos
Bay and Coqullle River.
Balfour. Guthrie & Co. yesterday char
tered the British steamer Imaum, presum
ably for Portland loading.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Or.. Abb. 21. Condition of the
bar at 5 P. M., smooth; wind, northwest:
weather, clear. Arrived at 3 and left up at
A. Mv Steamer South Bay. from San Fran-
clfco. Sailed at a A. M. Schooner' Mabel
Gale, for San Francisco. Sailed at 11 A. if.
Schooner Halcyon, for San Francisco. Left
up at 2:40 A. M. British, steamer Comerlc.
KOI ARC otic .
A perfect Remedy forConstjpa
Tlon, Sour Stoowih, Diarrhoea
and Loss of Sleep.
IF&c Simile Signature of
EXACT COFJf OF WRAESER.
Numldla In at 8 P. M., will nol leave up be
San Francisco, Aug. 21. Arrived at 8:45
'a. M. Steamer Robert Dollar, from Portland.
Sailed at 2:30 P. M. Steamer Roanoke.' for
Portland, from Port Loo Angele. Arrived
Steamer Valencia, from Seattle. Sailed
Steamer Roanoke, for Astoria; steamer F. A.
Kllburn. for Astoria. Arrived Steamer Peru,
from Ancon; steamer Ventura, from Australia.
St. John. Aug. 21. Passed at 12 M. Bark
St. Helens, Aug. 21. Passed at 9:15 A. M.
ASTORIA, Aug. 20. Condition of the bar
at 5 P. Ml. smooth; wind, northwest; weather,
cloudy. Arrived down at 3 and sailed at 11
A. M. Steamer St. Paul, for San Francisco.
Arrived down at 5 and sailed at 11 A. M.
Steamer Redondo-. for San Francisco. Arrived
at 10:30 A. M. Borkentlne Portland, from San
Francisco. Arrived at 1 P. M. American ship
Berlin, from Nusbagok River. Arrived at 1
and left up at P. M. British steamer Co
merlc. from Nome via Ladysmlth. B. C. Left
up at 5:30 P. M. Borkentlne Portland. Sailed
at 4 P. M. Schooner Novelty. Sailed at 11:30
A. M. Steamer Columbia, for Portland. Sailed
last night Steamer Aurella, for Portland.
DM HAS ft GOOD PUNCH
SATS HE WHiXi WIN IN LESS
THAN 23 ROUNDS.
Willie Brltt and Nolan Post $2500
Forfeit With Harry Corbett
for Side Bet.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Aug. 2L (Spe
cial.) Battling Nelson announced today,
that he would win from Jlmmie Brltt in
their fight on September 9 in less than
"It's in me," said the Dane, "for I
have the strength and the punch."
Nolan came over to town before noon
to post a J2300 forfeit with Harry Corbett
for the $10,000 side bet, the remainder to
be Dlaced before the day of the battle.
Willie Brltt was also on hand with his,
and the matter was settled.
A special open-air ring is being built
for Brltt to train In. This ring, however,
will only be used when the sun shines,
which Is not every day out at the beach.
The champion and Tlv Krellng went out
on the road for a long run at 9 o clock
this morning and Frank Rafael arrived
at the camp ready to go to work at box
ing with Brltt.
Battling Nelson went for a horseback
ride this morning and will confine his
exercise to road work for a day or two
until a split lip has healed. Nelson finds
no difficulty In losing weight and is
always a healthy specimen In training.
The arena at Colma. as now planned.
will seat 10.000 persons and will be prac
tically completed with ten days. If it Is
seen from advance sale of seats by that
time that more room will be necessary
the arena may be enlarged.
3rilllonaIres on the Way.
SEATTLE. Wash., Aug. 21. (Special.
Walter and Henry, two Itlnerent mis
sionaries from Benton Harbor. Mich., the
headquarters of the "Israelites of 'the
House of David." are on their way toward
Portland, traveling In a wagon drawn by
a single horse. On each side of the wagon
the fact Is proclaimed that they are
"Shlloh's messengers," and the wagon
The travelers are proclaiming the Im
mortality of the human body as soon as
the blood dries up and the owner of the
body has become eligible to membership
in the 114,0000. In the meantime death
may come even to the converts. But by
1817 the new order will begin.
Injured by Kicking Horse..-
VAXCOUVER. Wash.. Aug. 21. (Spe
cial.) While S. A. Reed, a drayman, was
hitching up his team this morning one
of the horses suddenly commenced kick
ing, and inflicted two ugly blows on Mr.
Reed and one on Albert Miller, a young
man who was helping to hitch the team
The blow struck young Miller just under
the heart, breaking three ribs and caving
them Into the lungs. He received medical
aid at once, and is believed by the doctors
to be in a critical condition.
Drives Out Condensed Milk.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Aug. 2t (Special.)
Dr. J. S. Tamalsle, of the Oregon Con
densed Milk Company, today protested to
the Board of Health that the proposed
condensed-milk ordinance would drive
copdensed milk plants out of business
here. He Insisted the ordinance provided
for certain proportions of Ingredients
which would not hold together the con
densed milk. He was supported in his
contentions by the city chemist.
If Baby Is Cutting Teeth
Be sure and use that old and well-tried rem
edy. Mrs. WlnsIoWs Soothing Syrup, for chl!
dren teething. It soothes the child, softens
the gum?, allays all pain, cures wind collo
CASTA Rl A
Tor Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
THE CXMTSUN GEIIHHT, MCWTSM OTTfc
Bears the t
AT iu U!
THE XX CENTURY
qThe highest type of FAMILY SEWING
MA CHIN E the embodiment of SIMPLICITY
and UTILITY the ACME of CONVENIENCE.
THE BEST NEEDLES
For all makes of sewing-machines are made and
sold at Singer Stores in every city
Price, 5 Cents Per PacKage
Bewlnsr machines rented or exchanged.
At the Singer Stores
254r Morrison. Street
402 Washington St. 540 Williams Ave.
MAIN ST.. OREGON CITX. OK.
For Baby's Bath,
To beautify the skin, cleanse the alp. sxovr
Ifce lair, stop cbancjr. itchlnc and Irritation, to
keep the delicate tUn pure and sweet, especially
little babies, there' nothing Ilka
"A Brtalh of Pint Balsam In &try Cake"
Medicated, deodorlxinjr. fragrant. Multitudes of
Tromen ear Harflna has ao equal for J7P"
poi of toilet, bath, and nursery. ..Aided by Skin
health Treatment. It destroys all humor s-errns.
v..iw ...t mr vfn and he3tlt!fUl hair.
Larso 25c. cakes, drefxtsts". Ak for Harflna Soap
and Sklnhealth Treatment. 75c. drugststs . A.
Incle trial will conTlnce you of the ucecuSIed
merits of these jnarrelous preparations. Refuse
uhstltutes. No soap Is medicated llkj Harflna.
Manufactured by Philo Hay Specialties Co..
Newark. N. J. Tsio nothing without this
slfnatureoa fJT , ?
Krar: t7 MC TOO.
WOODARD. CLARKE & CO
Fourth and Washington Sts.
K Pf! EVENT ALL SUMMER BOWEL TROUBLES J
Dotencv rTnrrrTured. I'io failure, uure guarantees.
YOUNG AUS troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains,
bashfulnesa. aversion to aoc,etG?,cn dcnriVQ ou r vour manhood. UNFI1
YOMlJLE-ASSMan1o1Arom excesses and strains have lost their
XAaLoorA"sKlN DISEASES, Syphilis, Gonorrhoea painful bloody urine
stricture Enlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility. "Varicocele. Hydrocele. Kid
ney and Liver Troubles cured without MERCURY OR OTHER PIOSONING
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
describe their trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. AH letters
answered In plain envelope. Consultation Xreo and sacredly confidential. Call
on or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Of
C o o i
Of course Ghirardelli's
Ground Chocolate is a per
fect morning drink, but it
tastes good and does good
at any time of day.
Ghirardelli's is the drink
ideal for every meal.
More convenient and economical
than cake chocolate.
dressing- for men and women. Not dye.
Gentlemen At 40 my hair was gray. A It- E.
fr!nd lost his Job because gray hair rasde htm
look old. Profiting by his experience I used
Hay'st Halrhealth, and hare the same
dark brown hair that I hsd at 21. Hold my
vosltlon. thourh Tounzer men. whose onlr
fsult was erar hair, hare been dismissed. I
thank you for my position. R. B. Conductor.
Large &0c. bottles, druggists'. Tako nothing
without signature Phllo Hay Spec. Co.
Cash nffnr Codfar25C Calc
HOC vJUp UI1CI HARFINA SOAP.
Sign this, take to ahy ot followinff druggists
end get .10c. bottle Halrhealth and 25c. cake
Hsrflna Soap, medicated, both for 60c; regu
lar price T&c; or sent by Phllo Hay Co.,
Newark, N. J., prepaid, for 60c and this adr.
Free soap not glTen by druggist without this
entire adr. and 00c for Halrhealth.
WOODARD. CLARKE CO..
Fourth and Washington Sts.
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings, Brlght's disease, etc
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, to frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unn.rtural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
Such as piles, ttstula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody dlscnarges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
mood nolson. gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, lm-