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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3I0RNIXG OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1905.
Philadelphia to Be Treated to
BIG SIGNS- ARE PAINTED
Newspapers to Carry Half-Page Ad
vertisements, Billboards, Elec
tric Signs and Oratory Arc
to Be Employed.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 1. (Special.)
The leaders of the old Philadelphia
Republican machine began today firing
oft the first big guns of the campaign
that they will wage to prevent the new
city party and their Democratic allies,
from carrying the November election.1
It is to be a campaign of advertise
ment of billboard, electric signs, pub-1
11c oratory and house-to-house persua
sion, and the men behind It declare Jt
will he arc most spectacular political
campaign ever waged In America, .not
excepting Bill Devery'a Mayoralty can
vass in New York.
Tomorrow morning all .the Philadel
phia newspapers will carry half-page
advertisements paid for by the gang.
The first advertisement" Is simply a dls-J
play or the letter of experience of Dr.
Joseph Neff, who was a few days ago
grabbed by the scruff of the neck and
dragged into the new Republican ticket
to make it respectable. This, however,
will, it is said, bo followed by more
half-page advertisements, costing a
tremendous amount of money. In .which
the reformers t will be grilled and
The fang has asc made a contract
-with a bill-posting company for every
foot of space that can be secured In the
city, not only lor slant painted signs
but for electric signs. The first of these
signs appeared today. A painted sign
over 200 feet long, red, white and blue,
stretches along the entire Chestnut
street front of the once famous, but
now abandoned GIrard Hotel. It reads:
"I know how I was elected District
Attorney and am grateful. Vote the
entire Republican ticket.
An electric sign bearing the same in
scription appears, on the west wall of
the GIrard Hotel. Other signs of like
nature are to appear all over the city
as fast as a big force of painters and
electricians can put them up. Never
was a four-ring circus advertised as
the Durham-McNichol contracting Arm
is to be advertised.
The quotation. "I know how I was
elected District Attorney, and am
grateful." Is admittedly Intended as a
shot at Mayor "Weaver, to whose elec
tion as District Attorney In 1901 con
siderable ballot-box stuffing scandal
attached. It is pointed out by friends
of the Mayor, however, that after he
watr elected District Attorney he pros
ecuted the ballot sluffers relentlessly.
So far as the public utterances of the
Mayor are concerned. It cannot be found
that he ever used the words "I know
how I was elected District Attorney,
and am grateful."
The Mayor today laughed over the
sign and declared he could not remem
ber having ever used the words.
FELLED BY HIGHWAYMEN
Conrad Doalhgren and Partner Es
cape With Slight Injuries.
Conrad Doalhgren and his partner, who
escaped and could not be found by the
police, were struck over the head with
the butt-end of a revolver at Fourth and
Couch streets, at 1:30 o'clock this morning
by a lone highwayman, who, frightened
by the approach of a pedestrian, escaped
before he succeeded In robbing his vic
tims. A large hole was knocked in the
head of Doalhgren by the butt-end of the
revolver, and a flow of blood covered the
Doalhgren's partner was also struck on
the head, but not with sufficient force to
fell him. Taking to his heels, ho escaped
In one direction, while the hold-up ran In
the opposite direction. Doalhgren was
carried to police headquarters, where his
head was sewed up".
WARRANT MUST BE ISSUED
Dominion Government Cannot Delay
in Greene-Gaynor Case.
MONTREAL, Oct, 1. It is reported to
night, but cannot be confirmed, that coun
sel for Gaynor and Greene have asked
the Minister of Justice for a hearing be
fore he signs the extradition papers." Dis
cussing the present situation, Donald
MacMaster, one of the counsel for the
United States, said:
"The court having decided that Judge
LaFontalne's committal of Gaynor and
Greene for surrender Is good, nothing re
mains now but to Issue the warrant for
their surrender to the United States. To
fall to do so promptly would be a breach
of International faith that no government
would commit. I cannot imagine that the
Canadian government will compromise
itself by permitting any interference."
NOMINATED BY SPIRITS.
Dreamy Government Printer Will
Run for the Presidency.
"WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. (Speclal.)-
There is a new Presidential candidate
in the field. He is running on the spir
itual ticket. The man Is Earl Count
Courtney, or Charles V. Barton, the
"dream prophet,' president of the Mil
lenium Club, and typesetter at the Gov
ernment printing office, appointed from
Seattle, "Wash., four years ago.
Nominated by Lincoln and McKInley
in a vision, he says, "Earl" has already
begun to make plans for radical
changes In management of "Uncle
Sam's" affairs, and has selected a Cab
inet by an occult system, of which he
is inventor and chief magician. One
question which Is greatly troubling
"Earl" Is, who his running mate will
be. as he has not yet been Informed by
the spiritual committee, but expects a
revelation In a few weeks.
SAFE DEPOSIT 'FOR SOLDIERS
Paymaster-General Says That Wages
Should Be Raised.
"WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. The report of
Francis A. S. Dodge, the Paymaster-Gen
oral of the Army, for the last fiscal year.
points out that the enlisted men have now
every chance to put away money from
their own savings by the deposit system,
which guarantees them absolute safety.
During the year the amount deposited by
the men was $1,531,020. making the total
amount since the establishment of the
General Dodge states that the present
law against permanent appointments In
the staff corps and departments will re
sult. In course of time. In all the grades
In the pay department being filled by offi
cers detailed from the line. He recom
mends that the law be amended so as to
limit details to vacancies occurring In the
grade of Captain, for which Captains of
the line should be selected, as now, and
that all grades above Captain should be
made permanent appointments.
The amount expended on account of the
pay of the Army during the year was
$31,361,132. The last complete pay sched
ule for the Army was passed by Congress
35 years ago, and the report contends
that It is not sufficient for the demands
of our times. The fact that the Army is
underpaid, the report adds, makes It Im
possible to recruit out of such classes as
might be wished.
Fleet Returns to !New York.
NEW YORK. Oct. 1. Rear-Admiral
Robley D. Evans, with part of the North
Atlantic fleet, returned to the port of
New York today, the vessels anchoring
in the North River. The Kearsarge has
gone to the League Island Navy-yard, and
the Kentucky to Portsmouth for a three
The vessols will remain here about ten
days. They will prepare for the forma
tion of a fleet of about eight battleships,
four armored cruisers and the protected
cruiser Charleston, which will welcome
Prince Louis of Battenberg, -who is to
arrlye here between November 2 and 7.
Mrs. Iocb Is Very 111.
. "WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. Mrs. "William
Lo'eb, wife of the Secretary to the Presi
dent, Js seriously HI at her home here. A
consultation of physicians was held dur
ing the day and later her condition was
reported as somewhat Improved.
Taft-Party at Chicago.
CHICAGO. Oct 1. "William H. Taft,
Secretary .of War, and his party ar
rived in Chicago this afternoon. The
private cars In which the party Is
traveling were switched lmmedlately
to the Harrison-Street station, where
they were attached to a Baltimore &
Ohio special that left here for "JJash
Ington at 7 o'clock tonight. During
the short stop In Chicago none of the
members of the party left the cars and,
for that reason no efforts were made
to entertain them as guests of Chicago.
French Ambassador as Guest.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 1. President and
Mrs. Roosevelt had today as guests Am
bassador Jusserand. of France, and Mad
ame Jusserand. The President spent a
quiet Sunday, remaining at the "White
House during the entire day, except when
he attended service at the Grace Re
formed Church in the morning. The
church was crowded. The President
walked to and from the church unat
ID AND FAST ON ROCKS
STEAMER ALAMEDA IX DANGER
OF TOTAL DESTRUCTION.
Hold Filling With Water and Its
Position Is Serious in Event
of Heavy Sea.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct L The Oceanic
Steamship Company's steamer Alameda,
which went upon the rocks near Fort
Point yesterday. Is still -hard" and fast
on the rocks. She. has now about 2i feet
of water in her hold, and It Is feared that
it will be Impossible with the facilities
at hand to float her. She lies Jn an easy
posltlon, but In a location that will be ex
tremely serious In a heavy sea.
Her cargo Is being unloaded on lighters.
The scene of the wreck attracted thou
sands of people today.
There Is a bare possibility that the
steamer Alameaa may be saved. Captain
Metcalfe, the local representative of
Lloyd's, today made an examination of
the stranded vessel, and tonight admitted
that there was some prospect of floating
Ever since the Alameda struck on the
ledge during the fog. weather conditions
have been very favorable. The sea is
smooth and the wind light. It is conceded
that a change to severe weather would
mean the destruction of the steamer.
From the fact that water pours In and out
of the hold with the changing of the tide
it Is thought that her bottom has been
badly perforated. A diver will tomorrow
make an examination of the extent of the
damage done and plans' for floating the
steamer will be put Into effect. Thou
sands of persons today visited the scene
of the dlsasler.
SANTA BARBARA GOES ON ROCK
Passengers Removed In Safety and
Taken to Bay City.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. L The steam
schooner Santa Barbara, which left this
port for Seattle yesterday, went ashore
this morning on the sharp rocks at Del
Mar, on the coast of Mendocino County.
A heavy sea was running at the time, but
fortunately, assistance was at hand, and
the passengers were quickly landed. They
were brought to San Francisco tonight on
the Tug Sea Foam. The crew and officers
remained on the vessel.
The cause of the accident has not been
made clear. The steamer grounded at
4:15 A, M-, when all of the passengers were
asleep. The first Intimation they had of
trouble was when the steward awakened
them. None of the passengers knew how
the steamer ran ashore. They say that
when they came on deck It was dawn and
there was sufficient light for navigation.
The Santa Barbara Is GOO tons' register
and valued at JSO00. She Is owned by J.
R. Hanlfy, of Sausallto, Cal. Hanlfy tele
phoned to this city tonight that he had
received news from Del Mar that the
Santa Barbara had been pulled off the
rocks and -was being brought to San
Francisco by the steamers Point Arena
and Porno. She Is expected early tomor
row morning. The Santa Barbara was.
commanded by Captain Frank Zaddart.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Oct 1 (Special.) Arrived at 6
A. M. and left up at 7:20 A. M. Steamer
Columbia, from San Francisco. Arrived at
10:30 A. M. Steamer Aberdeen, from San
Francisco. Left up at 5:15 P. M. Barken
tlne Tarn O'Shanter. Condition of the bar
at 5 P. M., rough; wind southeast, weather
San Francisco. Oct. 1. Sailed French bark
Surcouf. for Queenstown. Arrived Steamer
St. Paul, from Portland; schooner Albert
Meyer. from Belllngham; steamer G. C
Llndauer. from Gray's Harbor: steamer
George Loomle. Seattle. Sailed Steamer
Aurella. for Astoria.
DEATH IS HER BRIDEGROOM
Pocatello Girl Id lied by Car on Eve
of Her Marriage.
SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 1. A special
to the Tribune from Pocatello. Idaho,
says that Miss Mettle Black, a wait
ress at the Depot Hotel, was killed by
a freight-car as she was returning to
the hotel after a ball last night. The
girl came from Albla, la., and was to
have been married today.
PLUNGED OVER BANK
Soo Passenger Train Struck
by Fast Freight.
HIT FAIRLY IN MIDDLE
One Passenger Is Dead and a Num
ber Are Seriously Injured in
Accident at Great West-
crn Grossing, St. Paul.
ST. PAUL, Oct. 1. A Chicago Great
Western stock train, running SO miles
an hour, as it was going through the
St. Paul railroad yards at 9:38 o'clock
this morning, struck the middle of a
"Soo" line passenger train, which had
just left the Union Station, and hurled
two Pullman sleepers over a wall to
the bottom of a gully 20 feet below. One
sleeper landed bottomslde up and the
other fell on its side. Both cars were
One woman was so badly Injured that
she died at St. Joseph's Hospital short
ly after being taken there, and nine
others were seriously Injured, while a
score cr more were less seriously hurt.
The Soo train arrived from Montreal
30 minutes late and was bound for
Minneapolis, running, so witnesses say.
about 30 miles an hour. As it ueareJ
Fourth street the track on which It
was running leads to an inside double
track. Here the engineer of the Soo
train sighted the Great Western cattle
train going to St, Paul stockyards and
heading for a cpllt switch which con
nects the outside and inside tracks.
The engineer of the Great Western
train whistled for brakes, showing that
his air brakes were not working, and
as a warnlnsr to the Soo train, but it
was evidently not heard as the Soo
train failed to rlacken. The engine and
first sleeper of the Soo train got safely
across the swtlch, but the second and
third sleepers were hit. The end of he
fourth sleeper was partially wrecked.
That no more were killed or injured
is due to the fact that th train was
nearly empty, having discharged the
greater number of its passengers at
the Union Station here. The dead:
MRS. .CLARA N. CROSS. Minneapolis, died
at St. Josoph'c Hospital.
Injured: J. P. Wilkinson, aged -13. Minne
apolis, head and hip Injured, very seriously
hurt: E. 8. Martin, head badly bruised; Mrs.
Henry Deutsch. 2S years old, Minneapolis,
back and bead quite seriously injured: L. 8.
Morris, aged 43. Montreal, Quebec, head,
back and neck seriously Injured; Franklin
Lyon, aged SI. Minneapolis, back Injured and
bruised, will recover; Mrs. Thompson HalL
aged 32. Minneapolis, scalp wound: William
A. Hall, aped 39. traveling auditor Soo Road,
Minneapolis, collarbone fractured and walp
wound James Blrdeaux. aced -13, porter,
St. Paul. bead, back and legs Injured, seri
ous; Hal Wilkinson, aged 13. Minneapolis,
scalp wounds; Frank Martin. Brooklyn.
X. Y., slightly hurt: Cyrus Berglund, New
York, slightly injured.
A squad of police and all the hospi
tal ambulances, together with a large
corps of surgeons, wcro on the spot in
a short time an? the injured were
quickly taken from the wreck to. this
Stand Falls With Banda Roma.
LAWRENCE. Mass., ' Oct. L Three
members of the Banda Roma, of Boston,
were seriously hurt, while nearly every
Other member of the band was cut and
bruised by the collapse of a bandstand
here tonight. The most seriously in
jured are: Petro Dcszare, Noel Rossi,
Enrico LaioL Each of these suffered
from fractures of a leg.
The accident was caused by the break
ing of a supporting post of the bandstand,
allowing the structure to fall and precip
itating the members to the- ground, ten
DOWIE LOCKED IN HIS CAR
Zionists Deny That Their Leader Is
EL PASO. Tex.. Oct. L Alexander
Dowlo and Chicago party arrived here
this mordlng en route to the proposed
Zionist colony at Tamaullpas, Mexico.
Members of his party deny that Dowfe
has been stricken with paralysis, but
they admit that he is ill. He has been
locked In his private car all day and all
inquirers are denied admission.
Shortly before retiring tonight Mr.
Dowle walked from one car to the other
unaiaea ana nis secretary caned atten
tion to this as proof that he was not suf
fering from paralysis. Mr. Dowle
seemed" weak, but not In any way dis
abled. komura in the Rockies
Japanese Plenipotentiary Is -Standing
the Trip Well.
WINNIPEG. Oct. 1. Baron Komura
and party passed through Calgary to
day. The trip toward the West haa
been without Important incident. Baron
Komura is standing the trip well and
expresses amazement at the wonderful
fertility of the vast Canadian country.
Tonight the train bearing the party Is
passing through the Rookies and is
due to reach Vancouver at noon tomor
row. Large delegations of Japanese from
Seattle. Vancouver and Victoria will
greet Baron Komura upon his arrival.
ON WAY TO YOKOHAMA
Miss Roosevelt Boards Minnesota at
Toklo Amid Demonstration.
TOKIO, Oct. l.-(6 P. M.)-MIss Allco
Roosevelt arrived at Shimonoscki this
morning and went aboard the steamer
Minnesota without going ashore. The
Minnesota left for Yokohama at 11
Miss Roosevelt was welcomed by nu
merous steam launches decorated with
Japanese and American flags and the har
bor presented a lively appearance until
after the Minnesota cleared.
WAGES ARE TO GO -UP
Boston Carpenters Win Bloodless
Victory by Arbitration.
BOSTON, Oct. 1. Tomorrow 600) car
penters In Boston and vicinity will have
their wages advanced 2S cents per day.
The change becomes operative under a
decision of Judge G. L. Wcntworth, of
the Municipal Court as arbitrator given
about a month ago.
Looking for Murderer of a Pole.
BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct, 1. Louis Ku
bynsky. a Pole, was shot and mortally
-wounded today. The police are look
ing for another Pole known to his fel
low workmen as Peter Kelly. The af-
fair is surrounded with much mystery.
The facts thus far brought to light
indicate that it was the work of some
Czolgosz, the assassin of President
McKInley, lived for a time In the Po
lish settlement where today's shooting
PLACE IN CONSTABULARY
Three Men From Corvallis May Go
CORVALLIS. Or., Oct. 1. (Special.)
Lieutenant Quintan, professor of Mili
tary science and tactics, and commandant
of cadets at the agricultural college, has
received Instructions from the "War De
partment to recommend graduates from
O. A. C. for Third Lieutenancies In the
Philippine constabulary. The appoint
ments arc to be made In Washington, D.
C. on the arrival of Brigadier Gcnerat
Allen, of the Constabulary, about the
first of the year. Twenty-five selections
are to be made from graduates of nine
military colleges In the United States,
which colleges maintain a certain high
standard of efficiency, the Oregon College
being among them. The colleges of Mich
igan, and Iowa are the only other land
grant colleges on the list. Blanks are
supplied to Lieutenant Qulnlan for three
applications; whence It Is supposed that
O. A. -C will be entitled to three of the
positions. The appointments are made
The Phlllpp'lne,!nstafcaary. according
to information supplied Lieutenant Quln
lan for purposes of the appointment. Is
the police force of the archipelagd. Tfce
force comprises 7,000 mounted and un
mounted men and 300 officers from Third
Lieutenants to the Brigadier General In
command. The pay is. Third Lieutenants.
$1,100 per year: Second Lieutenants, J1.200;
First Lieutenants. 51.300; Captain, 51.700.
In order to secure an appointment the
applicant must agree to remain In tho
service at least two years.
After two years' service a furlough of
three months on full pay and a further
allowance of half pay for two months
for traveling expenses Is given; or. the
furlough time may be allowed to accumu
late for five years at the end of which
a more extended vacation and better pay
arrangements are allowed.
PASSING OF A PIONEER.
George Putnam Riley Is Dead at
TACOMA. Wash.. Oct. 1. (Special.)
George Putnam Riley, one of the pioneers
of the Pacific Coast, died of old age at
his home In this city today. Mr. Riley
was 72 years old. Early In the '50s he
moved to Oregon from San Francisco, and
for some time was employed in the cus
In the year 1SS7, on advice of General
Carver, Mr. Riley determined to come to
Tacoma and Invest In real estate.
Throughout his entire career Mr. Riley
was always Identified with the most
prominent men of the Pacific Coast, and
numbered among his friends a great many
of the most Influential citizens of the
"Western country. He was for years a
close friend of Senator Mitchell, of Ore
gon, and during the past months was
deeply grieved by the land-fraud disclos
ures and the trouble they caused the
LOOKING FOR A HUSBAND
Ina Brown, From the East, Cannot
Find Mate In Portland.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 1. (Special.)
Ina A. Brown wants a husband and
she wants one badly enough to write
from Portland to Mayor R. A. Ballln
gcr to ask him to help her In" the
search. Ina says she Is an Eastern girl.
25 years of age. a blonde, passably good
looking, amiable and possessed of an
affectionate disposition. She does not
make any requirements of her prospec
Mrs. Sol King.
CORVALLIS, Or.. Oct. 1. (Special.)
Mrs. Sol King, a pioneer of lS4i, died last
night, at an advanced age. after an ex
tended Illness. Her family was among
the first settlers of King's Valley.
WHO WILL SUCCEED MOODY
Bonaparte Suggested, but Ho Has
Work to Do on Navy.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Sept. . It appears to be gen
erally understood that Attorney-General
Moody "will quit public life some time next
Spring. The reappearance of this an
nouncement has led to speculation as to
his probable successor, and In many quar
ters the opinion prevails that Charles J.
Bonaparte, Secretary of the Navy, will
be the man. This supposition apparent
ly grows out of the fact that Mr. Bona
parte Is a lawyer by profession, and
would probably find the work of the De
partment, of Justice more congenial than
that of the Navy Department.
Whether or not President Roosevelt in
tends to transfer Mr. Bonaparte to the
Department of Justice (and he has not
taken the public Into his confidence), the
public service, or one branch of It. would
suffer In consequence. Mr. Bonaparte Is
the best Secretary the Navy Department
has had In many years; he Is doing good
work In reforming methods and eradicat
ing unnecessary red tape; he Is demon
stratlng the need of a centralized author
ity In that department, which, has for
years been under the domination of
cliques. The reforms which Mr. Bona
parte has Inaugurated, and the firm hand
with which he Is administering the affairs
of the Navy call for the utmost praise
But he has not completed his mission;
he has not concluded his reforms; he has
not whipped Into entire submission some
of Ahe officers who have been accustomed
to run things with a high hand. But he
has made a start, and he should be per
mltted to remain until this Important la
bor Is completed. Mr. Bonaparte no
doubt would prefer to be Attorney-Gen
eral, but as Secretary of the Navy he Is
an entire success, and It would be a grave
mistake to move him to a new field of ac
tlvltles at this time.
Passenger Kills Himself.
DALLAS. Tex., OcL 1. A passenger
whose name Is supposed to be Michael
Shields, either of Bakersfleld. Cal., or
Portland, Or., committed suicide today on
a Texas &. Pacific train between here and
Fort Worth. Shields had locked himself
in the toilet room and when the train
reached Fort Worth the door was broken
open and It was found that he had cut his
throat. He was about o0 years of age.
The only Michael Shields named In the
Portland City directory Is the proprietor
of the Ann Arbor Bakery at lla Slxtn
Street. X.. but this man was reported
as being safe at home last nignt.
Valuable Patterns Destroyed.
PITTSBURG, Oct. 1. Fire tonight
damaged the Macklntosh-Hemphlll. or
Fort Pitt foundry, as It. is better
known, to the extent of about 5200,000.
The valuable patterns destroyed rep
resented the accumulation of 30 years.
Mile, de Rouen, daughter of the Russian
Ambassador, when she makes her debut In
society, will receive from the Czarina tne
badge and title of titular maid of honor to
Best made in America at this time. If there were any better clothes to be
had we would buy them, because we wTork on the theory that there is noth
ing too good for Portland men, and this store will always furnish the best.
Nothing less will satisfy us. CHESTERFIELD CLOTHES are exclusive
in patterns and stvle models, and can onlv be found at this store in the State
of Oregon. THEY ARE THE BEST BECAUSE THEY CARRY A GUAR
ANTEE GIVEN TO NO OTHER MATTE OF READY FOR WEAR, OR
BY ANY TAILOR, knd the guarantee is that IF THE FRONT OF COAT
IN ANY CHESTERFIELD SUIT BREAKS BACK OR LOSES SHAPE
IN ONE YEAR'S "WEAR, CUSTOMER GETS A NEW SUIT ABSOLUTE
LY FREE. There is no string to the proposition, and it's worthy your con
sideration. Men's tine Furcrishings to please the fastidious gentleman, and
stylish Hats of finest quality to delight the man. The store that xrovides
latest styles in men's fine wearing apparel, is this store. Courtesy and
prompt 'attention to every -visitor to our store.
R. M. Gray
Six Girls Seized in New Or
SITUATION IS IMPROVING
Quarantine In Louisiana, It Is Ex
pected, Will Bo at an End by
the Time the President Ar
rives on His Visit.
REPORT TO 6 P. 31.
New cases 23
Total cases to date .....3.023
Total deaths to date 301
Cases under treatment 227
Cases discharged 2.403
NEW ORLEANS. Oct. 1. The Sun
day report would have been the lowest
one on record except for the report of
a nest of Infection In another convent
and asylum, totaling six cases, among
the girls In the Mount Carmei Insti
tute Asylum in Piety street. There
have been aevcral cases In the Mount
rnrmpi rnnvent In St. Claude street.
and as these two Institutions are
closely allied. It Is very likely that
the Infection was transmitted irom
one to the other.
Another case in reoorted at the
French asylum In St. Anne street. Tho
Algiers side turned " up two cases.
Among the deaths was Sister Mary
Edith, of the Convent of Perpetual
The total number of cases under
treatment In the rlty Is only 227. which
Is the best evidence of the fight
against the epidemic. It Is not at all
unlikely that by the time the Presi
dent nrrivix auarantlnes In Louisiana
will be only a memory. The following
reports were received:
Kenner. one new case, two deaths;
Mandeville. one new case: Tallulah
and vicinity, 13 new cases.
Health Officers Encouraged.
PENSACOLA. Fla., Oct. 1. The of
ficial fever summary tonight is as fol
lows: New cases. 5: total. 15S: deaths, none;
total 26: cases discharged. 53; cases un
der treatment, 39.
The health officials are greatly en
couraged over the small number of new
cases reported today and the situation is
Three White, Two Colored.
NATCHEZ. Miss., Oct. 1. Of the five
new cases of yellow fever reported up
to 6 P. M. today, three are white and
two colored. The official report shows
the total cases to date to be 97; total
foci. 27; total deaths, 5; under treat
Xew Cases at Vicksburg.
VICKSBURG. Miss.. Oct. 1. Five
new cases of yellow fever and no
deaths was the report up to 6 P. M.
today. Several hundred people left
the city last night and today.
Hundreds Are Turned Away.
CHICAGO. OcL J. Refitted throughout
with costly furnishings, the Colonial The
ater, formerly Hyde & Bchman's. was
opened tonight under the proprietorship
of the Metropolis Theater Company, of
which William Harris, a prominent East
ern theatrical man. Is president. The pro
duction for the opening night was G. M.
Cohen". new musical drama, "Forty-five
Minutes from Broadway." and so great
was the desire to witness the performance
of Miss Fay Templeton and her company
In the new playhouse that more than 1100
Discard Injurious Drua
A Harmless Powerful GermkMe
Endorud by Uadwtz Physicians.
Send twenty-five cents to pay postage
on Fret Trial Bctilt. Sold by leading
NOT GENUINE WITMOVT MY SiaNATURE:
's2M Prince St., new youk.
wxrrx ton Ftc Boaia.iT m nx-nomi. T unttxT
persons who applied for admission had to
be turned away.
LION SCARED THEM.
legion of Peaceful Bathers Put to
The bathers at Electric Park swimming
pool hal a scare yesterday which they
will not toon forget. "Prince." the Hon
used by "tnc Great Lafayette" Is his
show. "The Pec-l of Bhutan," broke
away from hla keeper while being trans
ferred from the traveling cage to his
performing cage, ran out of the stage
door and down the track to the swimming
pool, causing consternation among the
swimmers and the onlookers, who made
a wild dash for safety.
All of the bathers ran Into their dressing-rooms
except one. who was just In
the act of taking a high dive from the
ladder. "Prince" climbed up on the plat
form, walked to the edge of the pool,
sniffed at the water and then started to
walk around the platform. By this time
eall of the bathers were In their dressing
rooms, peeping over the tops of the doors
to see what would happen, except the one
on the high ladder, who was looking with
anxious eyes at the movements of the
largo Hon, who by this time had caught
sight of the fellow on the ladder, which
he made for and attempted to climb, while
the bather loudly called for help and his
fellow-bathers yelled for him to jump.
By this time Lafayette, who had dis
covered the escape of the Hon. dashed
across the lawn, followed by his force ot
stage hands, and finally persuaded the
beast to return to his cage, which was
! then removed to the Casino building.
Lafayette stated that It was the second
time that this animal had escaped. The
first time, by a strange coincidence, was
In this city five years ago. when he
literally devoured a valuable horse be
longing to Mr. Little, the Howard-street
DaadraST is a contagious disease caused by a microbe.
The ORIGINAL remedy that "kills the Dandruff Germ."
LIKE THE PARDON
Newbro's Herplclde can coma too late. If
the dandruff microbe has destroyed the
hair follicles and left the scalp bald and
shining-, all remedies are worthless. But.
like the pardon. If Herplclde comes while
(S-OING i G-OING ! i GONE ! !!
BESHCHEWIILSaTEIT HEIPKIIE WILL SATE IT lOu IKE TJJ HEBPICUI
ins Htm. :i.83. ShI 1fc sraaps, h HE3P1CIBE CO., Ost. H. B8tr.lt, Mia, tir a Swj.
Applications at Prenalaeat Barber Shops.
IN A WEEK
wo truaraniee & cure in every ca.se wo au . v w -
tatlon free. LetteVcoaad.aUai: Instructive BOOK FOR MKN mailed fre. la
PlerurPthe worst cases of piles In two or three treatments, without opera-
110 If yocMnotaflat office, write for question blank. JHome treatment auc-
Office hours, 9 to 5 and T to 8. Sundays, and holidays. 10 to 12.
. NORTON DAVIS & CO.
Offices in Van-Noy
, ii f-J J,-,i No failure.
Yotivo Sum trouSud with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains,
tMLSn iersioa SKg1 dePriV yU 01 yUr manhooJ- wrrr
Y3LilAiEU:iSJe5?fi JhoXroia excesses and strains have lost their
oon0alTwriUsKlX DISEASES, Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine
OleetT Stricture? Enlarged Prostate. Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele. Kid
ney and LJver doubles cured without MERCUItY OU OTHElt PlOSUJit-NQ
DitCGS, Catarrh and rheumatism CURED
Dr Walker's methcd3 are regular and scientific. He uses no patent nos
trums r ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical
treatment. Ills New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who
Mcrlbe their trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable." AH letters
answered In plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call
en or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland-Or
Style and Quality
269-271 Morrison St.
liveryman, and at that time It took over
four hours to induce the Hon to return to
We treat and cure hundreds ererr
month who sutler from Telrlo aad
other diseases ot men, such as Hydro
cele. Varicocele, Stricture, Stomach,
Kidney and Bladder Affection, Vital
Weakness, Nervous Decline, Impo
tence Nocturnal Losses and. all that
Ions train of symptoms and troubles
which arise from youthful errors or
Ve have a new specific treatment for
Gonorrhoea which is prompt, sure, safs
Syphilis and all blood taints wa curs
to stay cured, and do not resort to poi
Varicocele, Hydrocele, Mes. Rectal
Ulcers and Cancers ws cure effectu
ally and without the use of the knits.
Consultation and examination free.
Write for symptom blank and book If
you cannot calL
Office Hours: S A. M. to I P. M.j
Sunday. 10 to 13.
St. Louis SSS- Dispensary
Cor. 2d and Yamhill Sts.. Portland. Or.
MEN AND arereiaven
ii neat Rata
California Damiana Bitters. Nature's most
wonderful aphrodisiac. Send for Circular. De-
pot. 323 Market St.. S. F. All draggists sell it
life still remains In the follicles, the hair
Is freed from disease and begins Its nat
ural growth .again. Don't neglect dan
druff or falling- hair. "Wonderful results
follow the use of Herplclde. It Is an ex
quisite hair dressing-. Stops itching of
the scalp Instantly.
We treat successfully all prlvata a or
vous and chronic diseases of men, also
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney and
throat troubles. "We cure SYPHILIS
(without mercury) to stay cured for
ever. "We remove STRICT u'RE without
operation or pain. In 15 days.
We stop drains, night losses and sper
matorrhoea by a new method. In a week.
"We can restore the sexual visor ot any
man under 50 by means of local treatment
peculiar to ourselves.
We Cure Gonorrhoea
In a Week
The doctors of this Institute are all
regular graduates, have had many
years experience, have been known la
Portland for 15 years, have a reputa
tion to maintain and will undertake no
case unless certain cur can ba af
fected. Hotel. 524 Third at.
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings, Brlgbt's disease, etc
Kidney and Llfinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, to frequent, milky ot
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
Such as piles, natula. assure, ulcsrauon, mucous and
bloody dldcuarges. cured without, the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
rtlood poison, gieoi, stricture, uuuuiural losses. lm-