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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN- FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 15HJ5.
MOORE GIVES VIEWS
Klamath Irrigation Is Sure to
CANAL WORK BY NEW YEAR
Government Will Begin Work as
Soon as Settlers Comply With
Conditions Will Water
SALEM. Aug. 24. (Special.) "The con
struction of the Klamath Irrigation Sys
tem Is a practical certainty," said State
Treasurer Moore today upon his return
from a two weeks visit to Klamath
County. "Of course there is a hare possi
bility that the project will fail, but the
0ucceP3 of the enterprise is as certain as
Clatters of that kind can be at this stage
of the proceedings. The Government has
required that 7B per cent of the property
owners within the terrtiories to be cover
ed by the system shall sign agreements
for the sale of their land in excess of
160 acres, before construction shall begin.
My confidence in the success of the en
terprise is due to my confidence that the
property owners will sign the required
agreements. In other words. I think the
people who own property in the district
will see that it is to their own financial
Interest to make the agreements.
"The requirement Is that the property
owners execute trust deeds for all their
land in excess of 100 acres. The trust
deeds provide that the owner shall sell
his land to settlers In tracts of not to
exceed 160 acres each, or. that if he
falls to dispose of it before the Govern,
roent has water ready to turn upon it,
the Secretary of the Interior may sell it
in 160-acre tracts to the highest bidders,
giving the ownor the proceeds of the sale.
I believe this is a reasonable requirement,
and that the land owners as a rule will
so regard It
"It Is the intention of the Reclamation
Service to let a contract for the con
struction of the first section of the sys
tem as soon as 75 per cent of the property
owners reached by that section have
signed the agreements. I expect to see
this accomplished and a contract let for
the construction of the first ten miles of
canal, including 4,000 feet of tunnel, before
the first of the year.
"It seems to me to be a good plan to
construct the canal in sections and put
the land upon the market a little at a
time, for that will enable the property
owners to sell to the best advantage. If
all tho surplus land in the 250,000 acres
to be reached by tho system were thrown
upon the market at once. It would be
more difficult to soil at a fair price.
"As I understand the Government's
plans, those who do not sign the required
agreements will be unable to secure water
Tor their land. By later complying with
the requirements they can secure water
rights, but they will be required to pay
a slightly higher rate In order to place
them upon an equality with thoss who
paid earlier. If "5 per cent of the prop
erty pays the cost of constructing the sys
tern, the money paid by the other 25 per
cent later will go to the 75 per cent to
reimburse them for the excess they were
compelled to pay.
"Matters of this kind take time, and I
am not surprised that the people take
plenty of time to think It over before
signing agreements. In the end, however,
I am satisfied they will see that they
cannot sell their land to advantage or use
it themselves unless they have water
rights, and since they cannot get the
-water rights without complying with the
Government requirements, they will fall
In line and all will be working in the
common cause of securing the construc
tion of an Irrigation system which means
immense development to the resources of
the Klamath country."
CONTRACTORS WANT MONEY
Goss Construction Company Asks for
Extras on Olypmia Capitol.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. Aug. 24. (Special.)
Claims for additional extras In the con
struction of the State Capitol amounting
to 511,372.48 have been submitted by the
Gosb Construction Company, of Tacoma,
to Attorney-General John D. Atkinson,
With the request that the Items be re
ferred to a committee composed of the
Attorney-General, Secretary of State and
The contractors maintain that the ex
tras now claimed were not involved In the
litigation over other extras, which result
ed early in the year in a partial victory
for the contractors. This Judgment has
"been paid. The new claims involve a
number of matters in roof construction
and roof extras not on the detail plans
tearing down stone work, recuttlng of
stone arches, refitting of steel work, con
necting corridors of old and new build
ings, plastering basement and minor
For the purpose of securing a settle
ment, the company agrees to waive an
other claim for operating expenses during
two years delay in finishing the contract,
for which It is claimed the Capitol Com
mission and architect are responsible. If
another law suit follows, this claim will
WASHINGTON TEACHERS HAPPY
State Board Gives Many Credentials
to Aspiring Pedagogues.
OLYMPIA. Wash., Aug. 24. (Special.)
The state board of education has been
in session this week examining diplomas
and papers from accredited schools fur
nished by persons who are applicants for
state teachers' certificates or life diplo
mas. The following state certificates have
been granted: William Theodore Walton,
Montesano; Bessie Annis, Spokane; Asa
Dlllard Foster, Latah; Samuel John
Re. er. Trout Lake. Renewals of state
certificates were granted to the follow
ing: Lillie P. White. H. F. Giles, Bal
lard. The following life diplomas were grant
ed: Letltia Edna Cochel, Belllngham;
Morris K. Snyder. Colfax; Melissa E. Hill,
The Dalles; Carrie Lowry Miller, Seattle:
Lucy Vested. Snohomish; Eliza Scherzer,
Chehalls; Ida G. McMillan. Ballard.
The following educational institutions
were placed on the accredited list: Colgate
University. Hamilton. N. Y.; Peabody
Normal College, Nashville; Normal
School, Carbondale. 111.; University of Illi
nois; Charles City College, Iowa: State
formal School, at Normal, III.; Univer
sity of New York; University of Denver.
WEISER HAS GAS WELL.
Diggers Strike Natural Gas and Are
Overcome by the Fumes.
WEISER, Idaho, Aug. 24. (Special.)
Natural gas "was struck in a well near
Welser Wednesday and two men nearly
lost their lives. On the ranch of Jack
Webb, a few miles from Weiser. on the
Oregon side of Snake River, two men,
Henry Barker and Abble Webb, were
digging a well. Tuesday evening, when
they quit work, they noticed the smell of
gas, but paid but little attention to it
Wednesday morning the sand had raised
three feet in the bottom of the well from
pressure, and there was a smell of gas.
uiuvc a pipe icu ieet in tne
sand, when there was a rush of gas
which overcame them. Friends on tho
surface were compelled to assist them
out. and they are still quite ill. The gas
is still escaping. Arrangements are being
made to sink further and investigate the
WOXT PAVE YAKIMA STREETS
City Council Thinks the Ground Is
NORTH YAKIMA. Aug. 24. (Special.)
The City Council, at Its regular meeting
held last night, turned down the project
of paving and Improving Xaches avenue,
one of the principal residence streets of
the town, much to the surprise of many
of the leading citizens. The matter was
the subject of a "bitter debate, and the
general understanding, when the matter
was brought to a vote, was that the mat
ter would be taken up again as soon as
the drainage and sewage systems had
A complaint was sworn to today before
Judge Nichols by a Deputy Fish Commis
sioner, charging the Washington Irrlga- t
tion Company with maintaining a dam
across the Yakima River without provid
ing a fish ladder by which spawning fish
might get upstream.
DROWNED IN COLTJjrBIA.
Ralph Crlss and Ralph Gllllhan at
Vancouver While Swimming:.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Aug. 24 (Spe
cial.) Ralph Crlss and Ralph Gllllhan.
two young men or this city, were drowned
tonight in the Columbia, near the old
match factor', about a mile below town.
Young Crlss is the 16-year-old son of
Charfcs Crlss. of the city Are department.
Gllllhan is 17 years old, the son of Tom
Gllllhan. who lives on the Hathaway
place, near the match factory. The boys
went together at about 7 o'clock tonight
to the home of young Gllllhan to take a
swim In the river near his place. It ap
pears that Crlss could not swim, and in
some way got into deep water, tie other
boy attempting to aid his companion, and
In the struggle they were both drowned
Efforts are now being made to secure tho
KLAMfiTH LAKE IS BOUT
WATER TO CARRY PASSENGERS
Efforts Are Being Made to Open
Southwestern Oregon to
KixAMATH FALLS. Or.. Aug. 24. (Spe
cial.) Government Inspectors E. S. Ed
wards and George F. Fuller, of Portland,
left last evening for their homes, after an
official visit to Klamath Falls to Inspect
the new boat Klamath, recently launched
on Lake Ewanna, to ply between this city
and Laird's Landing.
The Inspectors found the boat up to all
the Government requirements, and the
Klamath now has its official papers, and
is ready for the regular run on tho lower
Klamath River and Klamath Lake.
The new boat was built by the Klamath
Navigation Company, and is of the lake
or river pattern, with a mean draft of
21i feet, SO feet long, 15 feet beam, and a
capacity of 75 tons. It Is fitted up for
mixed traffic with accommodations for
from 75 to 100 passengers.
No definite arrangements have yet been
made for steady runs between here and
Laird's Landing, but a schedule will be
made up and the regular run will begin
within a fortnight. Its run will cover a
distance of about 50 miles each way. The
Klamath is expected to make the trip of
50 miles in a little over three hours. The
Klamath Is the first craft larger than a
launch to ply on the Lower Klamath
Lake. While ita chief usefulness will not
be seen'-until the McCloud railroad is com
pleted to tho lower end of the lake, some
time this Winter, yet arrangements are
now being made to run a stage from
Laird's Landing to Bartel. This will con
nect passenger traffic from the boat to
the present terminus of the McCloud rail
road, a distance of 45 miles, from whence
connection is made with the Southern
Pacific at Upton.
JUMPS THROUGH CAR WINDOW
James Lawrence' Makes Desperate
Effort to Escape From Officer.
BOISE, Idaho. Aug. 24. (Special.) A
sensational effort to escape was made
at an early hour this morning by James
Lawrence, the escaped convict captured
Tuesday at Pendleton. He was being
brought back by Deputy Warden Mills,
of the Idaho Penitentiary, and wore an
Oregon boot. Mills sat In a seat facing
him. As the train was pulling out of
Payette, the prisoner took advantage of
an opportunity while the deputy's head
was turned to slip feet first out of a win
dow. 111118 looked Just In time to see
Lawrence drop and immediately sprang
through the window after his prisoner.
Lawrence was making an effort to catch
the rods under the train, when Mills got
to him and covered him with a revolver.
-..e boot had Interfered with his move
ments. When Lawrence was returned to
the penitentiary he told the officers he
would leave at the first opportunity. At
Pendleton, he nearly cut his way out of
Jail, and was within ten minutes of lib
erty when Deputy Mills called to get him.
When they went in after him. he was
busily breaking through the" last of the
wall standing between him and outdoors.
Customs Officers Seize Goods.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C., Aug. 24.
(Special.) A large consignment of goods
from the Orient was seized by customs
officials here today. The price list value
shows $1200; Invoice value, $700. The goods
were consigned to A. Carter & Co.. of
Vancouver, and then shipped In bond to
New Westminster, expecting to avoid
customs inspection, but officers here were
on the alert, and seised the shipment,
which is now held for the extra value to
be made up.
Seattle Band Will Play Here.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Aug. 34. (Special.)
Wagner's band will go to Portland during
Seattle week and help make a showing
for this city at the Exposition. The
special Chamber of Commerce committee
now has 5550 of the necessary $S00 at its
disposal, and the members announce that
they will have no difficulty in raising the
balance of the amount.
Make Steel From Black Sand.
HOQUIAM. Wash., Aug. 24. (Special.)
The Shaw Crucible Steel Company, re
cently Incorporated, with a capital of
5100.000, will erect a building on Damon's
Point, near the mouth of the harbor, for
the manufacture of a high-grade steel out
of the black sand found on the ocean
SEWING MACHINES FOR RENT
By week or month, at low rates. The
Singer is acknowledged the lightest-running
and most convenient of any. Try
one and be convinced. Only at the Singer
stores. -Look for the red S.
254 Morrison St.,
402 Washington St.,
540 Williams ave.,
Vain it, Oregon City. Or.
MRS. GEORGE MALAR, SACAJAWEA AT ASTORIA REGATTA.
I A J
MURPHY DISBARRED I
Attorney Charged Land Offi
cers With Fraud.
SAID THEY SOLD DECISIONS
Receiver Appeals to Department
for Protection From Slander,
and lawyer Prefers
OLYMPLV, Wash., Aug. 21. (Special.)
Receiver J. 0B. Soobey. of the Govern
ment Land Office located In Olympla, has
entered an order disqualifying and dis
barring Jesse F. Murphy, of Aberdeen, a
land attorney, from practicing before the
Olympla Land Office, and in the order
announces his Intention of preferring
charges against Murphy to the Intorlor
Department in an effort to secure his
disbarment from practice before all land
offices and the department In Washing
ton. Mr. Scobey recently tendered hla resigna
tion as Receiver of the Olympla Land Of
fice, but is still in office. He has entered
into' a tentative agreement with C. E.
Moulton, of Portland, to associate with
the latter in the practice of law. Moul
ton is Attorney in a land contest In which
Murphy is one of tho counsel on the other
side. Mr. Scobey a few days ago stated
that In view of the partnership agree
ment with Mr. Moulton. he felt a delicacy
about trying the contest, and continued
the same. Murphy, although notified of
the continuance, .appeared .here yesterday.
What transpired Is indicated from the
following excerpt from tho order entered
by tho Receiver.
Said Murphy has repeatedly la the jre.ee
of the receiver and register Insulted an
wandaHied eaW officers by accueta tka
or partiality to other attorney aad to clients
other than hi own. by chat-gins them with
briber and corruptly selling their decisions.
The 'receiver jrtates upon Information and be
lief that said Murphy has repeatedly charged
thla office with corruption and bribery, oa
the streets of CHrmpla. on railway trains and
Sn xnan-publio pUeca throughout tms ala
Uict; that thee pebUc officials hare thus
been publicly lnUed and scandalised by
said Murphy wltsoHt any Just cause or
The receiver therefore state that the hm
Murphy is an unfit person to appear before
this office to transact business as an attor
ney: that he has been guilty of unprofessional
conduct and conduct unbecoming an attorney,
and that he ha violated M obligations an
The receiver states that he cannot In self
respect permit a case to be beard before Sim
In which paid Murphy appears a an attorney
and he here and now prefers this statement
as a charge agalnct hlra and declare the
disqualification and disbarment of said Murphy
from practice before this office, which order
and the reason therefore will be reported
to the department with the request that the
same be made to apply to all land offices
and to the department at Washington.
Mr. Murphy was several years ago Reg
ister of the Olympla Land Office during a
Mr. Murphy declares there will be a full
investigation of all matters involved in
and leading up to his controversy with
Receiver Scobey. To George C. Israel, a
prominent local attorney, he made the
statement, according to the latter, that
he had already preferred charges of a
serious nature against Scobey before Pros
ecutor Francis J. Heney. When asked
about the alleged charges. Mr. Murphy
today declined to make any public state
ment, other than . that he had. employed
counsel, and that there would be an In
vestigation. WHITMAN HAS MUCH WHEAT
One Field Yields Sixty Bushels of
Fall Sown Grnin.
COLFAX, Wash.. Aug. 24. (Special.)
Despite the lower average for the en
tire county. Whitman County Is coming
to the front with a number of yields of
grain that are up to the highest yields
of former years. While Spring grain was
seriously Injured and the yield materially
reduced, and Fall wheat was hurt In
many places.- some fields escaped Injury
and are giving big yields of high-grade
Mrs. P. O'Neal, living 12 miles south of
Colfax, has the record yield so far re
ported this season. From a field of 70
acres Mrs. Q'Neal harvested a ylekl of 63
bushels of club wheat. This was on Fair
sown Summer-fallowed land. '
W. J.- Hamilton, of Colfax, had 'a field
containing 300!.acres, which yielded an
average of a.- little more, than 51 bushels
per. acre. The wheat grades .Xo. 1
Scores of yields of 4& bushels per acre,
and more, are being reported from all
larts ofithe county. This Is Fall wheat.
Spring wheat is yielding from eight to 30
bushels and it is thought the average will
not be above 26 bushels per acre for the
county. The average yield of Winter
wh.t is placed at from 30 to Sybushels;
Oat and barley are falling much short of
the yield of former years. Some place the
shortage In these grains as much as 50
IiA GRANDE HAS BIG BLAZE.
Warehouses Burned, Entailing Loss
LA GRANDE. Or., Aug. . 24. (Spe
cial.) At 5 o'clock thl3 morning tho
feed store and warehouse belonging;
to A. V. Oliver was destroyed by fire.
The Are was confined to these two build
ings. Two boxcars, one loaded with
sugar, wore burned. The loss of tho
buildings and contents of the feed store
is 56909. with 54000 insurance. In the
warehouse the loss was much heaier
In it being stored a large quantity of
merchandise and goods belonging to
Portland merchants. The loss is esti
mated at 515.000. The origin of the
fire is unknown.
SPOKANE CHIEF ACCUSED
GRAND JURY ALLEGES HE TOOK
MONEY FROM WTOMEN.
Jndgc Pointlextcr Gives Instructions
and an Indictment Will Per
haps Follow Soon.
SPOKANE, Wash.. Aug. 24. (Special.)
That Chief of Police Waller, of Spokane,
has accepted money from disreputable
women and has failed to turn the same
over to the City Police Court treasury is
the direct charge made by the grand Jury,
which Is conducting a sweeping Investiga
tion of the city officials and methods at
the City Hall. The grand Jury, in making
the charge today, asked Judge Polndex
ter, of the Superior Court, as to whether
the Chiefs action constituted an indict
able offense, at the same time saying a
fining system had been In vogue in Spo
kane for years. Dates and amounts paid
by Immoral women to the Chief are given,
and it Is presumed Indictments will soon
follow, as the Judge, in his ruling, clearly
Indicated that the act complained of
would constitute embezzlement.
In Its presentation of facts, the grand
"We further find that on July 23, 1505, a
certain woman named Margaret Clark
paid to Leroy Waller, Chief of Police, the
sum of 510. and on July 27, the said
woman paid to Leroy Waller. Chief of
Police, the sum of 55. said sums of money
oolng paid as a fine for the purpose of
allowing said Margaret Clark to live Im
morally In Spokane, Wash., between, tho
dates of July 25 and September 1, 1S05.
We further find that It does not appear
from the books of J D. Hlnkle, Police
Judge, that said sum of 515 was paid to
said Chief of Police. Leroy Waller, as
aforesaid, nor any part thereof has been
paid to said J. D. Hlnkle, or to the City
North Yakima Hops Are RJpe.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Aug. 24.
(Special.) Hop-picking has started In the
valley." Yesterday a gang of pickers be
gan work on the Mondore ranch. The
crop on this ranch will consist of about
25 bales of Early Fuggles.
BAD MEN BUYBODZE
Two Salem Convicts Go on
CALL AT LEADING HOTEL
Saloonkeeper Telephones to the
Prison Officials, Who Send
Guards to Take Men Back
to Their Cells.
SALEM. Or.. Aug. 24. (Special.) Two
convicts demanding drinks in Salem sa
loons after midnight was the unusual
spectacle seen here last night.
The convicts were trusties working on
the prison farm. They were left without
guards at night, and yesterday evening
the two took a ride to Salem with a team
stolen from the stable of a nearby farmer.
Overalls and jumpers partly covered their
convict stripes, and they had no trouble
In getting a few drinks. As they got
under the Influence of. liquor they became
bold, openly boasted of being convicts, and
demanded liquor. At the Willamette hotel
the clerk was held up and threatened with
force If he did not furnish liquor without
pay. but the prison fugitives quickly de
sisted and left when a number of other
men entered the barroom. Finally a
saloonkeeper telephoned to prison officials
what had taken place. -and guards were
sent out to take the convicts Into cus
tody, which was done without difficulty.
REGATTA STAFF IS CHOSEN.
Admiral Brown Names His Assist
ants at Astoria Celebration.
ASTORIA, Or., Aug. 24. (Special.)
Charles V. Brown, who will serve as
admiral of the eleventh annual regatta,
to be held In this city on the last three
days of the present month, has an
nounced the personnel of his staff. It
Is as folows:
Vice-admiral Oswald "West.
Rear-admirals Captain Richardson.
Captain Gregory ana Captain Byrne.
Commodore and chief of staff John
Commanders Dr. Frank Vaughn, J.
H. Seymour, T. F. Laurln, Malcom
Barger, C H. Ambercrombie, Dr. Earl.
W. E. Schlmpff. F. D. Keuttner. W.
R. Hume. Frank L. Parker, W. L.
Robb. John Fox, C H. Callender.
Lieutenant A. J. Cooper, of Astoria;
A. M. Williams, L. E. Crowe. Paul
J. Sullivan, George C Blakely, of Tho
Dalles; J. F. Hughes, S. W. Thomp
son, Dr. Thomas Smith, Ray D. Gil
bert. George E. Waters, of Salem;
B. H. Trumbull. C W. Ransom. J.
A. Waddell, W. A. Storey, J. H.
Burghard, George Hoyt, Tod Sweek.
and Admiral A. N. Smith, retired, Port
land. The admiral will have direct super
vision of all the water sports, the por
tion of which will take place on tho
last two days of the carnival, the first
day being occupied with the reception
to Lewis and Clark and their Indian
guide. Princess Sacajawea. the parade
and- land sports in the afternoon and
the rrfarine parade In the evening.
BUYERS WANT CHEAP SALMON
Reports Say Price Has Fallon From
Ten to Fifteen CentB.
ASTORIA. Or.. Aug. 24. (Special.) Ac
cording to private telegraphic advices re
ceived hero today there has been a cut
made by the Alaska Packers' Association
on certain grades' of salmon, but the re
duction is not of so serious a nature as
has been reported. Some weeks ago the
association fixed its opening figures on
Alas"ka reds at 51 a dozen, and a few
sales were made at that price. On last
Saturday a report was current that the
association had cut the price to 85 cents
per dozen, and last evening telegrams
were received from Eastern brokers as
serting not only that the cut had been
made but that all the bookings made at
51 are to be filled at the lower rate. Ad
vices received today, however, show that
while the reported cut is partially true, it
does not affect this year's pack of red
fish. The Alaska Packers' Association
has quite a quantity of last year's fish
on hand, and it has quoted a rate of S5
cents per dozen on 1504 red fish, and on
this year's Fall fish, which means the
lower grades of Alaska salmon. The as
sociation, in place of cutting the price on
the 1S05 pack, is said to have withdrawn
ita holdings from the market for the
present. There have also been reports
telegraphed about the country that some
of the Independent companies have been
making sales of reds as low as 3 cents
per dozen. This Is strenuously denied by
those Interested, and the lowest sales of
ficially announced are at So cents. Just 5
cents per dozen below the association's
GOODING AFTER THE MANGE
Quarantines Nex Pcrces Reservation
Because Government Won't Act.
BOISE. Idaho. Aug. 24. (Special.) In
view of the prevalence of mange among
horses on the Nez Perces Indian reserva
tion. Governor Gooding today quaran
tined that entire section of the state.
His proclamation Is in part as follows:
"Whereas, the state has no Jurisdiction
over livestock on tho reservation, and up
to the present time, the Federal authori
ties have made no effort to eradicate this
disease there; therefore, I, F. R. Gooding.
Governor of Idaho, in order tp protect
rango horses in other parts of the state,
do hereby proclaim a quarantine against
all horses in the Counties of Latah, Nez
Perces and that part of the County of
Idaho north of the Salmon River, begin
ning at the mouth of the Salmon River,
and extending up the said Salmon River
to the point where that stream is crossed
by the line dividing the Counties of Idaho
and Lemhi, and thence north along said
division line to the line between the
States of Idaho and Montana. No horses
shall be driven, trailed or allowed to
drift from this quarantined territory to
any other part of the .state without first
being examined and receiving a certificate
of health from tho state veterinary sur
geon, or one of his assistants, or a live
WANT TO HAVE A THIRD TERM
Wolverton and A.ckerman Will Stand
on Records In Campaign.
SALEM. Or.. Aug. 24. (SpedaL) Unless
something now unexpected happens Su
perintendent of Public Instruction J. H.
Ackerman and Chief Justice Charles H.
Wolverton. of the Supreme Court, will be
candidates for renomination to succeed
themselves in their respective offices. No
opposition has developed to either of
them, nor has there been any talk of
other men as probable aspirants for the
nomination against them. Both are serv
ing their second terms, but their friends
have urged that the rule against a third
term does not apply to Judicial and edu
cational offices, which are nonpolltical.
Nomination for a third term In a Judicial
or educational office has been frequent in
this state and this fact, together with the
general approval which has been ac
corded their official acts has led them to
stand for renomination in response to
the advice of their friends. Should any
contest be made In the direct primary,
each will run upon the record made dur
ing the two terms already served.
Astoria Engineer Dies.
ASTORIA, Or., Aug. 24. (Special.) Jesse
F. Goulart. an employe in the Engineers
Department at Fort Stevens, died at an
early hour this morning at the post hos
pital. Ho had been suffering from an
attack of appendicitis for several days,
and was operated upon at the post hos
pital yesterday afternoon. The deceased
was a native of Portugal. 33 years of age
and unmarried He left a mother and
four sisters living In Portugal, and a
brother, who resides at Skipanon.
One More Pioneer Gone.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Aug. 24. (Special.)
John- D. Jordan, aged 75 years, died
yesterday at the home of R. R. Thomas,
near Molalla. The deceased crossed the
plains to Oregon in 1S52. and Is survived
by one son, Harvey S. Jordan, a wife and
two daughters having preceded him to the
grave. Funeral services and burial will
be held at Salem.
Mary A. Lewis, of Salem, Dies.
SALEM Or.. Aug. 24. (Special.) Mrs.
Mary A. Lewis died at her home In this
city today, aged 66 years- She leaves six
children: L. H. Lewis. Mehama; Mrs.
A. Vass. Mrs. H. P. Mann and Mrs.
Arthur Cutler. Salem: Mrs. Lillian Saun
ders and Mrs. Cora Beardmore. James
Avery Wants Jurisdiction Known.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. Aug. 24.
(Special.) A sudden move was made In
the Injunction suits of the Prosser Falls
Land &. Water Company against the
Washington Irrigation Company. Jay
Lynch, superintendent of the Yakima In
Qian Reservation; W. N. Redman, civil
engineer In charge of all Irrigation work
on the reservation, and all the other com
panies and individuals that take water
from the Yakima River above Prosser.
when United States District Attorney
Avery, of Spokane, served Judge Rlgg
and County Clerk Day with a writ of
certiorari for the United States Circuit
Court. The writ commands that all pa
pers In the cases shall be turned over to
the Circuit Court, that It may be decided
there If the case Is within the jurisdiction
of the state courts.
Yakima Man Beaten and Robbed.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash.. Aug. 21.
(Special.) At 10:15 last evening, in the
' center of town, a man named Warren.
I employed In the brickyards in thi3 city,
J was knocked down and robbed of 560. The
victim tells his story as follows:
I "I spent the evening talking to a few
( men whom I know at the Salvation Army
i headquarters, and as I was crossing the
railroad track on Yakima avenue, on my
way home. I was suddenly struck from
behind by a man who had just passed me.
I was stunned for a moment, and before
I could recover he choked me with one
hand and sefzed my purse from my pocket
with the other. Then he ran at full speed
down through the tenderloin. I could not
Missionaries Reach Portland.
DUNSMUIR. Cal., Aug. 24.-(Special.)
The advance guard of the International
Missionary Convention, Just adjourned In
San FranciBco, .will reach Portland, Fri
day morning. This Is part of Dr. J. H.
Garrison's party. The standard special
will reach Portland Saturday, and many
prominent ministers and Christian work
ers will be in Portland over Sunday. Fully
1C0O are expected. Rev. J. H. Garrison,
D. D., will speak at the First Christian
Church at the morning service, and Rev.
Benjamin L. Smith In the evening. At
the Central Christian Church, Rev. Ben
jamin L. Smith will speak in the morn
ing, and Rev. M. M. Good In the evening.
A mas3 meeting will be held at the First
Christian Church at 3 P. M.
Fishing Season Closes Tomorrow.
ASTORIA, Or., Aug. 24. (Special.) The
fishing season will close at noon tomor
row, and immediately thereafter Deputy
Warden Webster, of Oregon, and Deputy
Commissioner Burton, of Washington,
will begin patrolling the river to enforce
La strict compliance with the law. Fish
waruen van xmsen nas announced tnat
no fishing with any class of gear will be
permitted after 12 o'clock tomorrow, and
no canning will bo allowed after tomor
row night. The only ones objecting to
the stopping of fishing operations at noon
are the seiners. Low tide does not occur
until tomorrow afternoon, and they will
thus be unable to make any drifts to
morrow, Barracks Will Be Remodeled.
VANCOUVER BARRACKS. Wash.,
Aug. 24. (Special.) Telegraphic Infor
mation has been received at this post
to the effect that the plans and specifi
cations for the changing of this post,
which were prepared at the Engineer
office of the Constructing Quartermas
ter, have been approved by the Quartermaster-General.
This is welcome news
to the officials of this post who are
Interested In the Improvement of the
barracks because now preparations can
be started at once to arrange to carry
out a system of work in accordance
with the plans
Northern Indians Loot Safe.
VICTORIA, B. C. Aug. 24. The steam
launch Fern, which has returned from the
Queen Charlotte Islands, reports the dis
covery by Indians of the safe of a ship
among wreckage washed ashore on the
northern Islands north of Skidegate. The
Indians had looted the safe and taken all
the papers, which were not recovered.
The name of the vessel to which It had
belonged was not learned,
Alaska Gets Telegraph Stations.
VANCOUVER BARRACKS. Wash..
Aug. 24. (Special.) Instructions have
been given the authorities at this post
that new telegraph stations will be in
stalled at McCarthy, Delta, and Fair
banks. Alaska, with cashes at Hot
Springs, Koyubuk, Birches and Nulako.
The matter Is now pending before the
Puget Sound Salmon Estimate.
BBLLINGHAM. Wash., Aug. 24. Daniel
Pratt, editor of a fishing Journal, who
has been here gathering data on the Puget
Sound salmon pack, estimates that 00,000
cases have been put up during the season
thus far. Of this total, it is estimated
tuat the four plants at Belllngham have
2S9.700 cases. Cannerymen had hoped to
get up 1,000,000 cases.
Vancouver Woman. Is Insane.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Aug. 24. (Spe
cial.) Florence Tuttle, an Insane per
son, was brought before Judge W. W.
McCredie today and examined by Drs.
Hlxon and Scanlon. who, finding the
woman to be suffering from a melan
choly state, probably due to sickness,
ordered her sent to the hospital for In
sane, at Stellacoom.
Chain Gang Had No Charms.
VICTORIA. B. C Aug. 24. William
Miller, alias Stephens, serving a sentence
of IS months for obtaining money under
false pretenses, escaped from the provin
cial Jail chain gang near government
MANY PHYSICIANS PRESCRIBE
Lydlst Em Pinkham's
The wonderful power of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound over
the diseases of womankind is not be
cause it is a stimulant, not because it
is a palliative, but simply because it is
the most wonderful tonic and recon
structor ever discovered to act directly
npon the generative organs, positively
curing disease and restoring health and
Marvelous cures are reported from
all parts of the country by women who
have been cured, trained nurses who
have witnessed cures and physicians
who have recognized tho virtue of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and are fair enough to give
credit where it is due.
If physicians dared to be frank and
open, hundreds of themwould acknowl
edge that they constantly prescribe
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound in Severn cases of female ills, as
they know by experience it can be re
Ked upon to effect a cure. The follow
ing letter proves it.
Dr. S. C. Brigham, of 4 Brigham
Park, Fitchburg, Mass., writes :
"It gives ma great pleasure to say that I
have found Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound very efficacious, and often pre
scribe It In my practice for female difficulties.
"My oldest daughter found it very benefi
cial for uterine trouble some time ago, and my
youngest daughter is now taking It for a fe
male weakness, and is surely gaining in health
" I freely advocate it as a most reliable spe
cific in all diseases to which women are sub
ject, and give it honest endorsement."
Women who are troubled with pain
ful or irregular menstruation, bloating
(or flatulence), ieucorrhcaa, falling, in
flammation or ulceration of the uterus,
ovarian troubles, that bearing-down
feeling, dizziness, faintness, indiges
tion, nervous prostration or the blues,
should take immediate action to ward
off the serious consequences, and be
restored to perfect health and strength
by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound, and then write to Mrs.
Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., for further
free advice. No living person has had
the benefit of a wider experience in
treating female ills. She ias guided
thousands to health. Every suffering
woman should ask for and follow her
advice if she wants to be strong and
house today. He had served 12 months.
Miller is known to the police of Pacific
Coast cities as a forger.
Seattle Breaks Insane Record.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Aug. 24. (Special.)
Three women were committed here today
for insanity and another released. This Is
the largest number of insanity cases tried
In Seattle In a single day. -Maud Fuller,
aged 23, is Insane as a result of an attack
of typhoid fever, and both Kate Whitman,
aged 20. and Jane Burr are insane be
cause of sickness.
Hoquiam Pioneer Is Burled.
HOQUIAM, Wash.. Aug. 2i.-(SpeciaU
The funeral of J. W. Hull, a pioneer res
ident, took place on Sunday, under the
auspices of the Masons and Oddfellows.
Mr. Hull was about 55 years old. and left
a wife and large family. For a long time
he had suffered from cancer.
Given an Informal Dinner.
An Informal dinner was given at the
Arlington Club Wednesday evening by
E. M. Brannick for the purpose of
bringing together the members of thn
Reclamation Service now in the city
and the Portland Chamber of Commerce
Among the speakers of the evening
were: Senator Charles Fulton. F. IL
Newell, J. B. Lipplncott, J. T. Whistler,
D. C Hcnney and F. J. Kiesal.
33th Thousand within two weeks o
noyel of re
cent vears is
Wherein Din Driscoll,
on a secret mission to Max
imilian in Mexico, finds
himself in a complicated
web of love and political
intrigue. (111., $1.50)
DOBLEDAY PAGE 5 CO EW YORK
CIGARETTE AND TOBACCO
HABITS CURED BY
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Washington st., cor. Sixth,
sexual strength & bodily rigor need
Daaiana Bitten.lt is nature's great
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S23MarfcetSu S. F. AUdrugsata