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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIPS MORNING OREGONIAX, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1903.
SftYS NEW YORK
Ynstructs Delegates to Con
ference of Colleges Called
INVITATIONS ARE SENT OUT
Columbia's Decision to Abolish Gamo
Final DIslioncsty and Unsports
manlike Conduct the Cause.
Views of Dr. Wheeler.
?CEW YORK, 2Cov 29. The council of
js'ew Tork University' at a special meet
ing today unanimously committed itself
to the abolition of football. Final action
will not be taken until the next regular
meeting- of the council three weeks from
Monday. The meeting -was called to con
sider the following memorials passed by
ihe faculty, which the committee adopted:
"The faculty of the college aud the
faculty of the School of Science of New
Tork University respectfully request the
council of ihe university to call a con
ference of 20 colleges and universities
under the following invitation:
' '"'Upon the unanimous recommendation
of the faculty of the College of Arts and
of the, faculty of the School of Applied
Science. New Tork University invites
each of the 19 colleges and universities
whose football team has played with the
team of this university in any year Blnce
Its organization In 188S to a conforenco
to consider such questions as follow:
" 'First Ought the present game of
football to be abolished?
" 'Second If not, what steps should be
taken to secure its thorough reform?
" 'Third If abolished, what game or
games may be possible in its place in the
opinion of the athletic representatives in
'Each college or university Is Invited
to send a representative of Its faculty
and a representative of Its athletic organ
ization, making a possible membership of
" 'It is deemed proper to add that the
dolegate of New York University on the
unanimous recommendation of the stu
dent organization is instructed to sup
port the first resolution that the present
game of football ought to be abolished.'
It was also voted to hold the conference
on December 8. The invitations were sent
GAME KILLED BY DISHONESTY
Columbia Professor Says Revision or
Rules Won't Save It.
EW TORK, Nov. 29. To dispose of
rumors that the action of the Columbia
faculty committee on undergrad.uate or
ganizations in abolishing football at Co
lumbia was taken merely to force the
rules committee to reform the game and
that the game may be rovlved at Co
lumbia when such a result is attained.
Dean George W. Kitchraay, of the Uni
versity Law School, made the following
The action of the faculty. &a I understand it,
Ifl not aimed at association football or the
so-called Rugby game, but at the game
of football as it now exists" in our American
college. But this statement is not to bo
taken as meaning that the action of the com
mittee was taken, in order to force reforms
on the rule committee. There is no reason
to believe that the committee or that the foot
ball element in our colleges has any conception-
or the discredit into which this game
has fallen, and no reason. thM-rnr in ktw
for a revision of the rules that will have any
maicnai innuence on the game.
But the truth is that the worst features
of the came are such that no revision of the
rules wilt touch the dishonest, unsportsman
like spirit, which the game at present fosters.
A revision of the mien
more than relieve the game of some of the
dangers to life and limb which it now in
volvea and to render the playing of "dirty
footbaU a little less easv of connvimmt
"When any game reaches the point when It
nceofl w do neaged about with stringent rules
to prevent the young gentlemen in our col
leges from .resorting to trickery and rfinhnn.
osty in their college snort It in vain tn
to any enforcement of Uio rules for relief
iron its evils.
For these reasons it does not neem to me
that the action taken bv -the faoultv mm.
mlttee yesterday is Ukelv
any subsequent proceedings on tbe part of
turner tamp ana nis committee.
"While it is cenerallr conceded nt rvo.iri.
even among football men. that th cam ho
ben killed, a mass meeting of students hai
ueen cauea tor Tuesday fcy the student board
of representatives to ascertain the real senti
ment of the students on the Question, and,
if it be against the recent action of the com
mittee, to submit a petition to President Butler.
DOES XOT FAVOR ABOLITION
tEliot Declines Imitation to Confer
ence on Football.
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov. 29. President
x.iiot. ui arvara university, declined to
day to comment upon the action of the
committee of Columbia University In nhol-
ishlng football. He permitted it to bo
known that he had declined tho proposi
tion of Chancellor McCracken, of New
Tork University. tO Call a mpottntr nt rrl
lege presidents to consider the question.
oi iooiDan, Decause no thought that col
lege presidents were not a competent
body to deal with reform in the game.
J. D. Greene, secretary to Dr. Eliot, said
ui ii- as " purpose oi the bead ol
Harvard to say whatever he had to say
on tbe subject in his Annual fTvr .
the university, which will be presented
in xcoruary, nvo.
ARRAIGNS FOOTBALL KIXGS
'President "Wheeler Denounces Rules
Committee, Especially Dash I el.
BERKELEY, Cal.. Nov. 29. At noon
today. President "Wheeler, of the Univer
sity of California, called totrcther th
men students and delivered a scorching
arraignment of the National football au
thorities. Ho said that Walter Camp was
the only member of the so-called "rules
committee wno couia be or any use ir,
making over the xrame so that hrtitniltv
may be eliminated. President "Wheeler
said that the other members of the com
mittee were inefficient, and that Paul
Dashlel was "the curse of the game in
board will take up the question at its
next meeting. I am strongly in favor of
a revision of the rules. I do not think
that .the game should be continued as it
Is at present played. It seems probable
to me that the overseers will call before
them competent authority and hear what
those heat in a position to speak have to
say about the situation. It may be that
a radical change in the rules is required.
and It may be that it is only necessary
to enforce the present julcs strictly."
MUTINEERS LOSE BATTLE
(Continued From rage I.)
and yesterday their colleagues sent a 12
hour ultimatum to M. Durnovo and
Premier Wltte. demanding tho reinstate
ment of the dismissed men and the with
drawal, of the obnoxious circular. No
answer being forthcolng at the specified
time, the strike was declared.
The telegraphers of Moscow, after leav
ing their keys, held a meeting in an ad
joining building, and, upon the appear
ance of tho police and the troops sent
to break up the meeting, they declared
firmly that they would not disperse, even
if the authorities used force.
GAPOX OPPOSES REBELLION
Says Time Is Needed to Realize So
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 29. Father
Gapon is here in hiding. In an interview
here today he expressed the opinion that
the -revolutionary leaders were making
the tactical mistake which ho made be
fore January 22 of preaching an armed
rebellion, a democratic rcpbllc and
an Immediate eight-hour day. He
added thChls residence abroad had
opened nis eyes, xune wan necessary
to realize al the socialistic ideas.
"If the Emperor gives a constitution.
swearing to abide by it. and grants full
amnesty, the people should be content for
Mr. Struve, editor of the Osvobojdcnle,
also denounced the tactics of "the men
exile" as sure to end in disaster. Ho
"The strike, which is being worshipped
as a deity, will end in industrial bank
ruptcy. It injures tho cause. The evolu
tion of a dictatorship of the proletariat
would be as Intolerable as that of the
Blacks. Justice, freedom and Industrial
reparation should be the aims."
Violation of 3Ianifc.sto.
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 29. The editor
of the new pictorial satlriou paper, Pou
lcmet. who was arrested November 27,
has been released. "Writing his experi
ences, he said he was arrested at 2 o clock
in the morning, that his apartments were
rifled, and that he was held tor two days
in prison, in violation of the inviolability
of person guaranteed by the Jmperlal man.
ifesto. The public prosecutor, however,
found that the editor had not committed
any crime, and M. Durnovo was compelled
to order his liberation. "Yes this Is called
the new regime," says the editor, in
"Warships Fieo From Vladivostok.
TOKIO. Nov. 29. The Russian crullers
Rossia, Gromobol and Bogatyr arrived at
Nagasaki today from Vladivostok. Cap
tain Jcssen. who Is on board the Rossia.
In an Interview, said that they left Vla
divostok in the midst of a disturbance.
They called at Do Castries Bay, and will
stop at Nagasaki a few days to await
orders from the Russian government.
There is much sacculation as to why tho
three warships left Vladivostok while a
disturbance was in progress.
Will Tie Vp "Whole Empire
MOSCOW, Nov. 29. The Congress of
Telegraphers in resrfon here boasts that
every telegraph office In Russia will stop
within 4S hours. The government is plac
ing military engineer operators in the
offices hero. Mcxsagcs are accepted sub
ject to indefinite delay.
Soldiers Demand Discharge.
BATOUM. Trantf-Caucasla, Nov. 23.
The regiment of the garrison here, which
is steeped in discontent, held a meeting
yesterday and formulated demands for
the dismissal of the reservists of the
Plague Added to Other Troubles.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 30. (Spe
cial.) Alarm is felt because of the
rapid spread of tae plague in Astrakan.
where there have been 1GG deaths, 5
bavins' occurred in four days.
Zcmstvos Demands Rejected.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 30. (Spe
cial.) It Is officially reported that at
a council of the. Ministers held at
Tzarskoe-Selo it was decided to refuse
the Zemstvo dcroandB.
HIS STORY Of FIGHT
"Warsaw Wire Alono Is Open.
LONDON, Nov. 29. Warsaw, apparent
ly, is the only point in tho interior of
Russia still in communication with Lon
don. The Indo-European Telegraph Com
pany's wire there is still working.
Wild Panic on Bourse.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 29. The
Bourse continued in a state of panic to
day until near the close. Imperial Is
touched 2, the lowest price for years.
Harvard Overseers for Reform.
. NEW TORK, Nov. 29. Discussing the
(announcement that the Harvard over
seers are likely, at their next meeting.
to take up the subject of football reform,
. Edmund "Wetmore. a member of the over
.seer board, said yesterday:
VI think there can be no doubt that the
RETURNING FROM WAR.
Mikado "Will "Welcome Oyama Ger
man to Evacuate Kluochou.
VICTORIA, Nov. 29. Troops were ar
riving daily at Toklo when tho Iyo Mara
sailed. Field Marshal Oyama and Gen
eral Kodama wore expected soon, having
been ordered to Toklo by the Emperor, be
fore ho proceeded to the Temple of Ise
to givo thanks to the imperial ancestors
The Iyo Maru brought news that a
group of famous Japanese wrestlers, in
cluding the noted Komidori and Kumaga
takc, who have made a successful tour in
Corea and China, will shortly start on
an American tour. They will leave for
San Francisco shortly.
A, number of members of the Japanese
Diet have been arrested at Toklo. in con
nection with the anti-peace disturbances.
A Pekln dispatch to the Toklo Asahl
says an agreement, has been made by the
Governor of Shantung Province with the
German Governor-General of Kiao Chou,
for the withdrawal of German troops from
Shantung. The evacuation is to be com
plete In six months, when China will
purchase the German barracks at Klao
The Japanese squadron to visit Eng
land will consist of the cruisers Asama.
Toklwa. Chttose and Kasagi.
The Toyo Klsen Kaisha's service be
tween Japan and South America will be
commenced on December S, when the
steamer Glcnfarg will leave Yokohama
A copyright treaty between Japan and
the United States was signed at Toklo on
The Nippon Yuscn Kalsha line Is ar
ranging for more frequent services on its
American, Australian and European lines.
Chehalls. Wash. A third ticket to be voted
on at the city election December 2 waji put
in the field her tonight, designated a the
Teople's ticket, -with 7U Laurence for Major.
Robert Haskel Clerk. Dr. G. W. Kennlcott
Health Officer. A. S. Cory Treasurer. S. C
White Attorney; Councllmen two years, Carl
JMotler. Oeorse GeJarier. R. Fcchtacr; at
large. Samuel PallUpe.
Meriwether Tells About Quar
rel With Branch.
HIS BITTER REPENTANCE
Would Rather Have Met Enemy's
Fate Than Lived Had to Fight
or Be Ostracized and
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 23. Midship
man Meriwether today took the witness
stand In his own behalf. His story of the
trouble between himself and Midshipman
Branch did not differ substantially from
the testimony of previous witnesses. He
told of having had a fight with Midship
man Humphreys, in 1504, In which tho
latter "knocked out'' the witness.
Speaking of the night when 'the feud
came to a head. Meriwether said:
"I went In Branch's room and the light
was turned on. I said that I had come
to sec him about what occurred. Branch
paid, 'You are a damn fool to come to
see me, you know that my class hatej
"I said. 'That is not so; you are the
only one who does.
"Branch asked, 'What if I dor
Calls Branch a Coward.
"I said. Then you are a damn, sneak
ing coward, and I will fight you. though
I am not In fighting condition.' I added,
'If you get up 1 will lick you.'
"He said, "You mean you will try."
"That's what I will,' I said, 'and If
you get up I will show you.' He did not
get up, and after a Uttlb further conver
sation. Jaegar and I left the room.
"I called Branch what I did because
I was told the custom was that a fight
would end feeling, and Branch had told
me he was going to 'bilge' me that Is.
make me fall, and I wanted to fight and
end the matter. I did not intend to fight
when I went to the room, but he again
told me that he intended to 'bilge me."
Meriwether's counsel then asked him
about his refraining from hitting Branch
during the fight, although allowed to do
so under the rules. The witness told
of two Instances of this, explaining that
he did not believe any blows should bo
struck In a stand-off fight unless men
are on their feet. He also told how he
foulrd and offered to give up the fight,
but the seconds would not allow it.
Details of Fight.
"After the quarrel with Branch.
said he, "Midshipman McKIttrlck came
to my room and told me that he had been
appointed Branch's second to arrange
a flght. I wanted Jaegar as mine. The
details were then arranged. During
the fight we first fell under the blinds.
About the 12th round I rushed Branch,
and both fell sideways through the
door. The next round Branch hit me a
terrific uppercut. It stunned me for
some rounds. I returned to his Jaw.
He threw his head back and I returned,
but swung my arm around his neck.
We fell in that position, his head
striking the floor.
"We were lifted up. My arm could
not be used for the next two rounds.
My left arm was crushed in a football
game about three years ago. Tho arm
Is still weaker than the other.
Meriwether then ehowed a deep scar
on tho wrist of the left arm. He said
a silver plate had been put there.
They Parted as Friends.
"At tho end of the 23d round," he
continued, "Branch oame across the
room and we both apologized and he
said: 'Afterwards we will be friends,
He then left and I have never seen him
since. We parted as friends.
"I could not go to breakfast the
next morning. I had to go to the
hospital. An orderly came and said
that there was a roan unconscious in
the halL He was brought to tho hos
pital that night, and Dr. Ames told
mo that Branch was doing wclL About
3 o'clock the next afternoon I was told
by a nurse that Branch was dead. I
requested an official investigation by
the superintendent. I was grieved be
yond expression. I think that Mr. Branch
was indeed more fortunate In .being
in his place, in going to sleep and not
waking up, than to be in ralno and
having to live this life after this sad
and deplorable affair."
In answer to a question, Meriwether
"Would Have Been Ostracized.
"If I had not resented Mr. Branch's
continued actions, I would be in the same
position as another classmate with whom
no one had anything to do. Under thess
circumstances I would have to resign and
could never hold up my head again."
The prosecution then began Its cross
examination. The defendant was request
ed to describe "running," as Branch had
conducted it toward him. Pressed for di
rect answers as to what -Branch had done,
"I don't care to relate them."
Meriwether then whispered to the Judge
Advocate and the question was withdrawn.
It was evident that Meriwether hesitated
to mention certain things before the wom
en, of whom there were a number in the
courtroom. He then declared that he had
not been "ratty," but had unfairly ac
quired the reputation.
At the end of Meriwether's testimony,
the defense announced that it had closed
Fighting "Was Not Tolerated.
Captain George P. Colvocorcsses, com
mandant of midshipmen, was the first
witness for the rebuttal. He told of a
conversation with Midshipman Churchill
Humphreys, president of the second class.
In which he had told Humphreys that ho
was under oath to obey all regulations.
He. as commandant, took the stand that
fighting at the academy was against good
order and discipline, and would not to
"This." he said. "I think Is also the
view of Superintendent Sands."
Midshipman James R. "Williamson, of
New Jersey, a member of the first class
of the naval school, who testified before
the court-martial yesterday, was this
morning dropped from the Navy for gen
eral inefficiency, by order of Secretary
Bonaparte. The superintendent's recom
mendation that he be dismissed was made
before the Meriwether court-martial pro
ceedings began. Williamson was a lead
ing member of the academy track team.
Portland Man Seeks Promotion.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25. W. S. Poe.
now stationed at Portland In the United
States mall service, is a candidate for as
sistant superintendent of the railway mall
service, with headquarters at Cincinnati,
O. He is making a hard fight, and Is
backed by a number of leading Ohio poli
ticians. Gold Exported to Mexico.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29. The 750.O la
gold engaged for, export yesterday was
shipped to Mexico direct. Besides this
amount, arrangements were made for the
export of JL.000.OCO additional. The gold
goes" because of the high price at which
silver Is selling, and bankers today de-
: WOLFE 6c CQ. :
i Extra,! j
An Extraordinary An
nouncement to All
Owners of Talking Ma
chines of Any Make.
After This Date We
Will SellRecords on the
Of $1.00 down, $1.00 per "weak.
This "will enable parties to buy
one, two, three or four dozen
records at once and pay for
them on our $1 a week system.
In Addition to This
We will make the following
wonderful inducement to people
owning machines and having e
records that are old and worn:
To parties buying one dozen 2
new records we will take back J
two dozen old Victor records
and exchange them for new
RECORDS FREE OP ANY
: DOLL HOSPITAL IS :
: opened :
Z We are prepared to cure all
2 ills of Dolls at reasonable prices
J at our Doll Department. J
Cipman, lUolfc $ Co
clarcd that the situation bad reached a
point where gold exports to Mexico were
profitable on an ordinary exchange basta.
Silver sold today at 634 cents. This Is
the highest price since December, 1S&5.
TRY TO DESTROY TREATY
JAPANESE :VIAKE DARING AT
TACK ON COMMISSION.
Torpedo-Boat Runs Down Tjannch In
Effort to Kill Komura Res
cued From Drowning.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Nov. The attempt
to murder the peace delegates and destroy
the treaty between Japan and Russia,
which was drawn up by the plenlpotcn
tlerles in Portsmouth, and which was be
ing sent to the Mikado, was witnessed by
officers and passengers on board the Da
kota, on the night of her arrival in Yoko
hama. Dr. "William Lopp, surgeon of the
Dakota. In speaking of the Incident, said:
"The whole thing happened the night of
our arrival in Yokohama. "We were lying
In Mississippi Bay, Just outside of the
breakwater. All the torpedo-boats and
war vessels whlch-escorted the peace com
mission were drawn up in a long line.
The launch containing the delegation and
the treaty left the warship and started
for the landing. Suddenly one of the torpedo-boats',
anchored near the end of the
line of battleships, slipped her cable and
started for the. launch. The torpedo
boat made for her at a right-angle course.
"The people on the launch saw the torpedo-boat
leave the line of craft and they
knew what was coming. The launch was
slow, and the torpedo-boat rushed on like
a comet. Like a shot from a cannon, she
rushed on and In a minute struck the
launch, cutting her completely In two,
and raced on Into the darkness. We could
see the men struggling in the water and
clinging"' to the pieces "of the wrecked
"Launches from the battleships were at
once sent to their rescue, and saved all
but one of the occupants. The treaty
was also saved."
For Friday, a BrillianBargain Bulieti
Stylish Garments at About
New Tailor-made Suits, values to $45, at $22.50
New Tailor-made Suits, values to $35, at $18.50
Embroidered Nunsveiling Waists, value $4.50, at ?2.65
Embroidered Nunsveiling Waists, value $4.00, at t.$2.33
Fancy Nunsveiling Waists, value $3.75, at $1.98
Silk-finished Pongette Waists, value $3.50, at $1.83
Plaited Albatross Waists, value $3.25, at $1.75
$18.00 and $17.50 Cravenette Raincoats at $10.75
$7.50 Black Rustle Taffeta Silk Petticoats at $3.98
$10.00 plaited, gored, kilted style, Walking Skirts at. . . .$4.75
Real, Live Millinery Bargain;
A bargain event that will cause rapid selling in our millinery sect!
Friday little wonder that it should. Think of having your unrestricted chou
of what remains of our imported models, fine pattern hats and exclusive drq
hats. Also that famous brand of high-class tailored street hats, the "Rohil
son S Wells" English walking hats. We reserve none; all go at the abo
Balance of our imported models, fine pattern Hats, exclusive dress Hat
values to $25.00 at $9.8
Balance of the famous brand Eobinson & Wells English tailored Hats; valu
to ?12.00 at 4.4
See Announcement in Tomorrow Morning's Oregonian of Bargains Offered i
Our Great Hosiery Sale
Great Sale of Handkerchiefs, Ladies' Neckwear, Etd
The Lipman-Wolfe Friday Bargain List Will Be Intensely Interesting
ART DEPARTMENT Free Lsssons in Embrd
dery and Pyrography Every Day.
WILL ALL TALK IRRIGATION
"Wholo "Washington Delegation "Will
Call on Hitchcock.
OREGOKIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Nov. 29. Senator Piles today
talked with Secretary Hitchcock about
the irrigation situation In Washing
ton, but was unable to learn anything
positive as to the disposition to be
made of the various projects now pend
ing. Tho Senator thinks it would bo
wise for the delegation to call upon
the Secretary, in a body to discuss the
matter and this will be done when the
entire delegation arrives. Senator Ac
ketiy and Representative Jones are ex
Senator Piles and Representative
Cushroan this morning paid their res
pects to the President.
IIEYBURX TAKES CHARGE.
Assumes Management of Idaho's
Launching Ht Cramps.
OREGONIAX NEWS BUREAU. "Wash-
' Ingtqn. Nov. 2?. The Washington Post
quotes Henry Lounsboro, of Bojsc. as
making Interesting comment on the ar
rangements for launching the battle
ship Idaho at Cramps on December 9.
Among other things he says:
Cramps evidently Intended the senior Sen
ator from Idaho should make axranKements
for aasljcnlniC a sponsor for the Idaho at
th launching- and notified him according.
But the Junior Senator. Mr. Heyburn. kindly
has taken chance of these minor details and
has requested Governor Coodlnjc to select a
sponsor and to be major domo of the social
functions pertaining to the launching.
Naturally w expected the Cramps wishes
vrbuld prevail, as they are putting up the
money for the expenses, but our Junior Sen
ator may decree otherwise and perhaps he
will have the launching pulled oft to suit
Xorthwcst Postal Affairs.
.OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Nov. 29. Dayton E. McMHIm
has been appointed regular, Ernest D.
McMillen substitute, rural carrier route
No. 1, at Wenatchee, Wash.
Rural route No. 1 has been ordered
established February 1 at Vashon, King
County, Wash., serving 495 people aad
Daniel C. Pearson has been appoint
ed Postmaster at Stanwood, Wash., vico
Arthur Hall, resigned.
This is one reason why "Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral is so valuible in consump
tion. It stops tbe wear and tear of
useless coughing. But it does mere
it controls the inflammation, quiets
the fever, soothes, heals. Ask your
doctor about it, and do as he says.
u Ayers Ckerry Federal Tsas feeea regalar
life preMTfcr to bm. ItbrougataðroBgh
a MTSre attache of peeaoSa. asd I feel
t&tt I w say life s 1U weaderfol cnratlTe
wertie." Willi ax H. Txcirr, TTawa,
Wt ken m Mcrttt T WcmUU
Ifca IiijiIii ml all r ntdaM.
Constitution Is Suspended.
MADRID, Nov. 29. The Chamber of
Deputies tonight voted to suspend tho
constitutional guarantees In Catalonia by
113 against 23. The Conservatives ab
stained from voting.
NEW CHURCH FOR ST. JOHNS
Congregational Society Receives the
National Cash Register Building.
St. Johns Is to have a handsome new
Congregational Church within the next
two weeks. Not only will there be no cost
of building to the new Congregational So
ciety of that place, but there will not be
the long wait usual when a new building
Is placed under course of construction.
The, St. Johns Congregational Society has
been given the exhibit building used by
the National Cash Register Company, at
the Lewis and Clark Exposition. Through
Rev. E. House, D. D.. of Portland's
First Congregational Church, the building
was given the new society.
The problem of moving the structure
from the Exposition grounds to the spot
In St. JCFhns where services are being con
ducted In a tent, presents no great dlfll
culty. The building was put up in sec
tions in order to facilitate Its removal.
It was brought here from St. Louis by
the National Cash Register people, hav
ing headquarters at Dayton. O. The cost
of removal from St. Louis to Portland
was J1C0O. and the building originally coat
in the neighborhood of live tiroes that
amount. Its architecture Is attractive,
but dignified, and, with slight alterations,
the building will serve very well as a
third aquation composed ol two bait!
and a numV- nf gunboats and torpedl
Windsor. Vt. Another effort will bel
to stay the execution of Mary if- T
murderess of her husband, which Is si
St. Johns. X. B. A strike of sevcra
dred marine freiRhthandlers was declai
Iat night, the union having wlthdra-
request for an advance In wages.
0UU of the Japanese loan of S125.o
' was largely oversubscribed today, arJ
lists were cloyed three hours after!
were opened. I
Troy, JC. Y. Kfforts are being put fol
, on the part of merchants and citizens rl
city to secure arbitration of the dlffel
existing between the striking starchwj
and members of the Manufacturers' AJ
tlon. Arbitration has been declared .11
slble by the manufacturers.
' At Last n Job for Kickers.
This is the season of the year
every one should take a walk In the
and along the streets and kick the
leaves about to be rewarded by ,
slonally finding a nut.
BRIEF TELEGRAPHIC NEWS
Naples Ak the Duchess of Aosta was en
tering th royal palace today a man threw a
stone at her. He was arrested.
New Orleans The strike against Boss
Drayman James Gant was declared off today
and cotton Is moving freely on the levee.
Shanghai China h decided to form a
Furs for Holiday Gifts
Send for catalogue.
No. 126 Second St
Bet. Washington and Alder Sts.
WE ARE SHOWING NOVELTIES
la Ermine. Mink. Sable, Chinchilla
Ties, Etcr Etc
White Fox Boas Alaska Bear Boas
Ir White Thibet, Grebe,
Ermiae, Krinuner, Squirrel, Etc
FUR COATS FUR MUFFS
FUR ROBES AND RUGS
IEADING AND RELIABLE FURRIERS
Let Us Show You fl
We Can Make Yon Li
WE CAN RELIEVE THAT SQUlH
TAKE AWAY THOSE FROWNS I
And In many cases overcome head
and relieve much nerve strain, wnu
left uncorrected, will cause Irrepa
harm. We offer you careful servict
we can't afford to make mistakes,
are safj If you come to us for gl:
Every purchase guaranteed satlsfa
Oregon Optical (
1W Toarth Street. Y. 31. C. A. Ble!
Positively cured by t
They also relieve Distress from
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating,
feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea,
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated '
Pain in the Side. TORPID LIVER.
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetal
SmaH PHI. Small