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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1906
ME AGAINST TIME
French Bark Trying .to Save
Her Charter. ,
CHANCES ARE AGAINST HER
David d'Angers Is Taken in Tow by
Tuff Tatoosh, and Will Attempt
to Rcacli Poet Townsend
by Midnight Tonight.
ASTORIA, Jan. 19. (Special.) As the
Puget Sound -tugs failed to come after
the Trench bark pavid d Angers, -which Is
under charter to load at Tacorna, the tug
Tatoosh started this evening with the
Tjark In tow. She crossed the bar at 7:43
P. M. and ran Into a strong northwest
wind that was blowing at a 35-mile rate.
In order to save her charter the D' Angers
must reach Port Townsend before 12
o'clock tomorrow night. Owing to the
strong head wind, the chances of her ar
riving in time arc not encouraging.
The Tatoosh will be met by the tugs
Sea Lion and Holyokc up the coast, which
will relieve her of her tow.
AVILTj BE TOWED TO NEW YORK
Sidc-Whcclcr Olympian Is Being
Fitted for Trip Around Horn.
The old sidewheel steamer Olympian,
which was recently purchased from the
O. R. & N. Co. by C. K Dimon, of New
York, was brought up from the boneyard
yesterday to the Willamette Iron Works
Due to Arrive.
Homer. San Francisco
Alliance, Eureka-Coos Bay.
Jeanie. San Francisco
Senator. San Francisco
Northland. San Francisco...
Roanoke. San Francisco.....
Despatch, San Francisco....
Nome City. San Pedro
Due to Depart.
Columbia. San Francisco....
Homer, San Francisco
Alliance. Eureka-Coos Bay.
Aurolla, San Francisco
Senator. San Francisco
Northland, San Pedro
Roanoke. Los Angeles
Despatch, San Francisco....
Nome City, San Pedro
dock, where she will be put in shape for
her long trip around the Horn. The lower
cabin has been boarded up with heavy
planking to resist the sea, and all super
fluous woodwork removed from the lower
deck. "Yesterday the shears of the Iron
works were used in lowering her big
It will only require a few days' work to
do all that is needed to prepare the
steamer for her trip, and then a tug will
take her In charge and 'start on the long
est tow on record in American 'maritime
annals. On reaching New Tork the Olym
pian will be fitted up for passenger ser
vice on Long Island Sound.
LIGHT AND BUOY CHANGES
Captain Hcilncr, Lighthouse Inspec
tor, Issues Following Notice.
Captain Hellner, Lighthouse Inspector, is
sues the following notice to mariners:
Washougal Post light The characteristic
of thin light will be changed February 1 from
fixfd red to fixed white.
Harrington Point Ran buoy The character
istic of the light on this buoy will be changed
Februarv 1 from fixed white during periods
of 10 seconds, separated by eclipses of 30
eronds. to fixed white.
Wlllnpa Bay entrance Sand Island north
end buoy No. 4 and Sand Island northeast end
buoy No. 0. each a red first-class nun. hereto
fore reported adrift, were replaced January 33.
Gray's Harbor Cow Point Channel buoy
No. 3. a black thlrd-clas spar, reported adrift
January 15, will be replaced as soon as prac
ticable. Puget Sound Point Piner Shoal buoy No. 2,
a red thlrd-clats nun. reported adrift Decem
ber 29. 1903, will be replaced as soon as prac
ticable. Will Libel American Schooner.
VICTORIA, B. C. Jan. 19. The Cana
dian Pacific Railroad Steamship Company
will make a salvage claim against the
American four-masted schooner M. Tur
ner, of San Francisco, picked up at anchor
off Bunsby Island, near Kuyuquot on
January 19, with all her sails blown away,
by the company's steamer Queen City, and
towed to safety. Captain J. TV. Troup,
manager of the company, stated this af
ternoon that he did not know what the
amount of the claim would bo until he
conferred with Captain Townsend, of the
steamer Queen City, on arrival tomorrow,
Rescues Shipwrecked Crew.
NEWPORT, R. I.. Jan. 19. The Atlan
tic Transport liner Maine, from Liverpool
for New York, was In communication by
wireless with the torpedo station here to
day, and reported that she had on board
the crew of the British schooner Kipling,
which was lost January 11. No particu
lars were given. The Kipling left Liver
pool December 2. for Harbor Grace.
Upper Willamette Palling.
A moderate freshet is coming down the
Willamette now and the river Is dark,
muddy and full of drift. The rise here
yesterday was eight-tenths of a foot, and
the river stood at a stage of 7.9 feet, but
at points above the waters were receding.
Salem reported a fall of half a foot at
Albany there was a drop of 1.6 feet, and
at Eugene the "Willamette fell 2.3 feet.
Haddon Hall Arrives.
The British bark Haddon Hall arrived
at Astoria yesterday afternoon after a 22
days' passage from San Pedro. She isoin
der charter to Balfour. Guthrie & Co.. and
will load lumber here for Port Natal.
Tbe ship will probably be put on the dry
dock before she begins loading.
The new steamer G. K. TVentworth was
inspected yesterday morning.
The steamer Aurclia reached Oak-street
dock late last evening with general freight
Xrom San Francisco.
The barkentlne Amaranth is on her way
to Portland from Shanghai to load an
other cargo of lumber for the Orient.
The French bark Jacques arrived un
yesterday afternoon and moored at Cen
tennial dock, where she will commence
discharging ballast tills morning.
The steamer Columbia made exception
ally good time on her trip- up from San
Francisco, arriving at the bar it 3 A M.
yesterday and reaching AInsworth dock at
li". a. The officers report a fine trip,
The steamship EUsric arrived up at 11
o'clock yesterday morning and shortly af
ter noon began taking on lumber cargo at
Via V-it- Vi paolflf mill. Several of the
'men and one of the officers of the steam
er are still ill with fever contracted while
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Jan. 19. Condition of the bar at
5 P. M., raiootb: wind, west: weather, cloudy.
Arrived at 4 and left tip at 6 A. M. Steamer
Columbia, from Ban Franclpco. Arrived at
6:45 and left up at 9 A. M. Steamer Aurella,
from San Francisco. Sailed at 7:40 A. M-
Steamer Cascade, for San Francisco. Sailed
at 8 A. M. Steamers Nome City and Des
patch, for San Francisco. Balled at 8:30 A. M.
Schooner Monterey. In tow of tug Defiance,
for Monterey. Arrived at 10 A. M. Schooner
TV. F. Jewctt, from Redondo. Arrived at
1:20 P. If. Steamer Elmore, from TlllamooJt.
Arrived at 3:45 P. M. British bark Haddon
Hall, from San Pedro. Arrived at 3:20 P. M.
Schooner Mabel Gale, from San Pedro.
San Francisco. Jan. 19. Arrived at 3 A. M.
Steamer South Bay, from Portland. Ar
rived at 10:30 A. M. Steamer Scnator.vfrom
Portland. Arrived Barkentlne John C
Meyer, from Portland. Sailed at T:S0 A. M.
Steamer Jeanle. for PorUand. Sailed at 4
P. M. Steamer F. A. Ktlburn. for Portland.
Arrived Barkentlne Northwest, from Portland.
Arrived Steamer Mayf&lr. from Gray Har
bor; Watson, from Seattle. Sailed Steamers
M. F. Plant, for Coos Bay; Edith, for Seat
tle; schooners Lizzie Vance and Falcon, tor
BRIEF TELEGRAPHIC NEWS
Montreal. Lorenzo Burlen, treasurer of the
defunct Proxident Rankin? Company, of Bos
ton, left Thursday night for Boston,- by advice
of his counsel.
Lima, Peru. W. L. Fiske has been ap
pointed Peruvian Consul at Chicago. An ex
tradition treaty between Peru and Great Brit
ain has been concluded.
Des Moines, la. Members of the Iowa Sen
ate Friday all algned a petition for the pardon
of Mrs. Tolla, the New Jersey woman con
demned to die for the murder of Joseph
London. The War department has decided
to rearm all the coast-defense fortM from the
Thames to Plymouth with rx and nine-Inch
guns, the prceent armament, 4.7-Jncb sun,
being considered Inadequate.
Washington. The Signal Corps has com
pleted a new telegraph line along the high
land of the Yukon, between Rampart and
Fort Gibbons. This permits the abandonment
of the section between Baker and Gibson.
Colorado Springs, Colo. A fierce western
gale early Friday morning shifted several
small buildings, destroyed awnings and cauel
considerable damage. It was the heaviest gals
here since November, 1900, when serious dam
age was done.
New York. Crazed from overstudy, 14-year-old
Herbert Careon, after driving bis mother
and father from the house.- threatening to cut
them with a caning knife, dived from the
third-story window of his home Thursday
night and wa killed.
New Tork. A plan Is under way for formlHg
Into a combine all the big breweries of this
city. The beer combine Is, It Is said, to bo
composed of several smaller combines, eae
to bo known as a "merles" and to have a paW
up capital of $10,000,(100.
Louisville, Ky. William Van Daleen. a
white man, aged 23 years, was hanged Friday
for the murder last Fall of Miss Fannie Por
ter. Van Dalsen occupied his time In Jail by
making toys, among them being a miniature
gallows, with a body suspended.
St. Louis. Following a Joint meeting of
creditors" and stockolders of the Tenncnt Shoe
Company, during which It was revealed that
a total deficit of $SS3,30 between liabilities
and assets exists, expert accountants were In
stalled to ascertain the reason for the deficit.
New Tork. When Dr. Austin Flint was
asked whether Francis Anbury Palmer, the mil
lionaire, could comprehend what he was do
ing when he left hln fortune to the preacta
crs, a dictionary had to be taken into court
to get a definition or "comprehend." Then
he answered In the negative.
Philadelphia. Henry Lear, ex-presldcnt of
the Doylestown. Pa., National Bank, which
fulled several years ngo, was sentenced In
the United States District Court,' to five years'
Imprisonment for embezzling the funds of the
bank. This is the minimum sentence. An
appeal was taken.
New York. The first general session of the
National Wholesale drygoods Association
brought out the fact that 75 per cent of the
drygoods manufacturers and commltslon mer
chants In the United States have Indorsed in
writing the position of the Jobbers with ref
erence to selling direct to retailers.
Chicago. Sentiment favoring the erection of
a great library InKtcad of a chapel as a me
morial to President William It. Harper, has
grown among the University or Chicago pro
fessors, students and""a7C7nnl It Is believed
now that a building almost a block long, to
cost at least $1,500,000. will be constructed.
Philadelphia. A powerful magnet will be
used at a hospital here In an effort to draw a
piece of steel from the brain of John Nail,
of Winston. N. Six months ago a piece
of metal penetraed his skull over the rlrht
ear. It wa drawn out, but a splinter ot steel
lcmalns In the brain and was located with the
Washington. A new type of jIege gun lias
been completed at the Hock Island Arsenal
and shipped to Sandy Hook for a test. The
new weaaon haw a caliber of 4.7 and throws
a 00-pound projectile. This Is five pounds
heavier than the projectile now thrown from i
the flve-lnch siege guns, which are to be re
placed with the new model It the latter proves
New York. One person was killed, and a
dozen Injured when a car on the elevated rail
way in Brooklyn fell to the street. The car
was crowded with passengers. George W.
Duryca, the motorman of the wrecked train,
was arrested. He said he thought the switch
was dcoed. The towcrman, who had charge
of the switch, could not be found shortly
after the accident.
Davenport. Ia. W. C. Putnam has left the
Davenport Academy ot Sciences an estate of
9700,000. with provision for limited Incomes to
relatives the entire estate to go to that In
stitution at the death of his irvlving brothers
and sisters. His art collection and library,
each the most valuable private collection in
the state, are left to the academy, with provis
ion for a fireproof building.
Emporia. Kan. Marlon Turner and Otto
Freshwater. Emporia men, claim to have found
burled treasure to the value of $100,000 In or
near Phoenix Mound, nouthwest of Emporia.
Part of the treasure, they eay. is in gold coin
and the remainder In gold-bearing quartz. The
treasure Is said to have been burled In 1848
by three men who were on their way Kast
from California when surrounded by Indians.
Chicago. A strikers' meeting was converted
Into a prayer meeting Thursday by the Itev.
D. D. Vaughan, of the Forty-scventh-Street
Methodtst Church. "Union printers had begun
the discussion ot the Htrike situation, when
Mr. Vaughn entered and naked permission to
take part in the dlscunsion. He said union
men put their union above their religious du
ties and then led the meeting In prayer.
2Laming, Mich. Attorney-General Jord has
petitioned the Supreme Court to mandamus the
State Tax Commission to redetermine the aver
age rate ot taxation as applied to railroad
property In Michigan. The Attorney-General
contends that the rate or $14.61 applied to
the property of railroad, exprera and car
loaning companies will produce f5C1.1t87.7C less
revenue than would be raised under the rate
of 517.40. which Is applied to other property
In the state.
New Tork. During a performance by Miss
Olga Nethersole at the Harlem Opera-house
Thursday night, an electric ruse burned out
In the upper gallery. Firemen playing hand
grenades on the blaze nearly caused a panic
as well as a fight among cereral persons who
were drenched. A panic had started, when
Miss Nethersole rushed to the front of the
stage and appealed to the audience, which,
after some moments, was reassured. The per
formance was then renamed.
New Tork. The estate or Martha P. Mount,
which has been In litigation ever nine her
death In 1809, will now be distributed, the
Court of Appeals having rendered a final de
cision favoring the "Mount heirs. Maria P.
Mount left an estate of almost J 1,000.000.
One clause In her will bequeathed 23.000 to
the Ktght nev. Daniel S. Tuttle. Eplaeopal
Bishop ot Utah. The diocese was divided Into
four parts and each claimed 425,000. Then
the heirs claimed the amount paid to the
present diocese and the court decides in thejr
Smith. Leads in Gott 3atcli.
MEXICO CITY. Jan.' 19. TV. Smith, the
local professional, led today in the first
round of the match for the open cham
pionship of Mexico, which opened the in
ternational golf tournament under the
auspices of the Mexican Country Club.
Smith's score was Hi. TV. Anderson, open
champion of the United States and holder
of the same title In Mexico, which he won
last year, was second with 147.
Binglers Defeat Y. M. C. A. '
The Hlngler basket-ball team defeated a
crack picked team from the T. M. C. A.
All-Stars and Maroons at the ladies night
exhibition last night at RJnglcr's gymna
sium. The score was 31 to 30. Previous
to the big game the ladies' classes gave a
very Interesting exhibition of drills and
Xeary Defeats Bczcnah.
MILWAUKEE. Jan. 19. Charlie Neary.
of Milwaukee, was given the decision over
Andy Bezenah, ot Cincinnati, tonight, at
the end of the eighth round. The bout
was -very fast from the start
Burns Defeats Adamsos.
DES MOIKE6. Ia.. Jan. ID. "Jtnaer"
Burns defeated Ed Adamson, of Chicago.
in a fast catch-as-catch-caa wreetliag
GUNS IS WINNER
Twin Sullivan Goes Out in the
LOSER GAME, BUT GROGGY
Baltimore 31im Regains Youth and
Puts Up Clever Fight, Xcver
Leaving Finish In Doubt
at Any Time.
WOODWARD'S PAVILION. San Fran
cisco. Jan. 19. Joe Gans. rejuvenated, put
up the fight of his life and knocked oat
Mike ("Twin") Sullivan In the fifteenth
round tonight. The Issue of the fight was
hardly in doubt from the first round.
From start to finish Gans was the aggres
sor and kept right on top of his man.
Sullivan made several brave rallies, but
he could not hurt the colored man. and
finally, in the fifteenth round, a series of
lightning right-hand blows to the jaw
ended Sullivan's aspirations and put Gans
once more at the top of the fighting heap.
The fight was fast and furious from the
start. Gans kept within striking distance
of his man at all stages. Sullivan was
clever and game, but could not keep the
aggressive colored man away from him.
Gans' left eye closed early In the fight and
Sullivan kept playing for It, but at no time
did he have the Baltimore boy in distress.
In the eighth round it looked as If the
fight was over. Gans put in two lofts to
the heart and a right tothe jaw. Sullivan
wont down, but was on his feet In a mo
ment, and Gans went after him, swinging
left and right. Sullivan went down again,
but came up fighting. He was groggy, but
game and cool.
In the ninth Gans went at his man
again. A right to the heart and a right
to -the Jaw sent the white boy down, but
he managed to last through the round.
From this time on Gans forced the fight
ing, fiercer than ever. In the eleventh he
apparently played with Sullivan and did
no great damage. In the twelfth Sullivan
braced up and sent some straight lefts to
In the thirteenth he was still strong and
played for the colored boy's eye. He land
ed a hard blow on the stomach that ap
parently hurt Gans. In the fourteenth
Gans devoted all his attention to Sulli
van's middle section, and landed half a
dozen hard rights. In the fifteenth came
the finish. A right to the jaw staggered
Sullivan and quick as a (lash Gans was
after him with several more accurately
placed blows. Finally a left swing struck
the point and Sullivan went down and out,
with his head resting on the ropes.
Gans impressed everybody by his splen
did air of confidence and his aggressive
ness. Sullivan showed a great: amount of
cleverness and much sameness, but at no
stage of JJic game was be a match for
the Baltimore negro. v
CONFERENCE OX FOOTBALL
Big Xlnc of Middle West Deliberate
CHICAGO, Jan. 19. The objectionable
features of football and the college ath
letic system in general were subjected to
severe criticism at the first day's session
of the "Big Nine" conference held at the
Chicago Beach Hotel today, The faculty
professors devoted the entire day and the
greater part of the night to a discussion
of "athletic reform," but no definite ac
tion was arrived at, and the decision of the
conference will not be 'announced until
the meeting adjourns tomorrow afternoon.
Michigan, Chicago. Northwestern Iowa,
Illinois, Purdue. Wisconsin. Indiana and
Minnesota Universities were represented.
Sentiment expressed before the meeting
showed that there probably would be six
universities favoring the retention of the
game, two avowedly opposed to It and
1IADLEY DEFENDS THE GA31E
Says Hardship and Danger Appeal
to Sporting Blood.
VFVW YORK. Jan 1 Snrr am
graduates of Yale University attended the
New York alumni dinner at Sherry's to
night, at which President Arthur T. Had
ley was one of the principal speakers. A
letter of regret from Secretary of War
Taft was read. In It Mr. Taft expressed
the hope that such modifications would be
made in the rules governing football that
"one of 'the most healthful influences of
college life" might be continued. Presi
dent Hartley in his addrens mM:
Football Is a smJot met, like hantinc or
deep-era sailing., IJte them, R Involves much
physical knelp aatJ seme physical 4agr.
To understand why people undergo this hard
ship and danger a man must have what "Is
known as aaortlag blood. It he does not have
this, all major sports as practiced by their
devotee will seem to him Irrational and ab
surd. I shall not argue the question. But this
I will say. that, among all major sports, toot
ball has for college students the double ad
vantage of being the roost democratic and the
leant dangerous. All too often we have bad
deaths from hunting or deaths from sailing,
but during the 30 years we have played Rugby
football at Tale there has. been ho death, and.
to the best ot my knowledge, no grave case
of permanent Injury. This record Is ruf
flclent to show that hard football Is not neces
sarily attended with overwhelming physical
The extravagant Interest In football pre
sentii a harder problem to deal with than the
extravagant use of football money. It ia not
the football players themselves' who have the
most exaggerated estimate ot the Importance
of the game. It i the spectators rather than
the players, graduates rather than undergrad
uates, who make this difficulty worse. The
trouble Is not that football Is too much played,
but that It It too much talked about.
Walter Camp, head of the Yale Athletic
Association, followed, and said:
The rame Is necessarily rough and there
will always be more or less accidents. How
ever. I think the danger Is greatly overesti
mated. Last year there were but 24 ace!
dentA at Tale, of which 17 were nothing woras
than sprained ankles. The worst was wher
a roan had several of his rib fractured, and
there was only one case of that nature.
TVILLA3IETTE BEATS EUGEXE
Basket-Ball Game Goes to Metho
dists by Big Score.
j SALEM. Or.. Jan. 19. (Special.) ViI
i laroette defeated University of Oregon
at basket-ball tonight by a score of 10
to S. The score was not much of a sur
prise, for the Oregon team is new at the
game and has had little practice. The
Oregon men played good ball, but the
Salem team was superior in almost every
Coach Winslow, of the University of
Oregon, says he is satisfied with the
showing made considering the experience
of his men and feels confident that his
team will show up well In later games.
Winslow rcfereed'the game tonight while
Matthews, of Willamette, was umpire.
FUESXO WILL BE IX.
Money Raised to Bring; City in the
T Pacific Coast League.
"SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 19. (Special.)
Mike Fisher came back from Fresno this
morning. Mike is making the talk of his
life for the Raisin City. "There will bo
a committee of eight or ten up to attend
the meeting of the league next week,"
said Mike, "so Fresno is going to be heard
from. Fresno is all worked up over the
prospect of being admitted, and 1 never
saw such enthusiasm before. As far as
the money end goes, that will be easy.
The club will have as much backing as
atiy other In the league." Fisher ?ays
sufficient money fa practically pledged to
assure the success of his Fresno venture.
Big Leagues Arrange Schedule.
NEW YORK, Jan. 19. The National and
American Baseball Leagues today reached
an agreement on playing schedules. There
will be few conflicting dates. The Amer
ican Association season will open April
If and 15.
Whitman Plays Good Game.
WHITMAN COLLEGE, Walla Walla.
Wash.. Jan. 19. (Special.) At the closo
of a furious basket-ball game Whitman
College beat Washington State College
by a score of 12 to 11 here tonight. The
game was the prettiest exhibition of the
game ever seen in Walla Walla. The
game tied on a score ot ten, and Pullman
made one foul. The crowd went wild
when Laughrldge threw a decisive goal.
Everj' member of Whitman team made a
goal and Laughrldge two. Maloncy, Cen
ter, and Fulton, forward, were Pullman
stars. Rigsby, of Whitman, forward,
played the best game for the missionaries.
Whitman Loses Crack Man.
WHITMAN COLLEGE. Walla Walla,
Wash., Jan. 19. (Special.) David Gra
ham. 'OS, was elected captain of the Whit
man track team this afternoon, to suc
ceed James Hill, who leaves school to
morrow, to enter business with his broth
er In Pendleton. Graham Is the oldest
track roan In college, having been quar
ter and half-mile runner, pole vaulter
and weight-thrower In teams for several
years. Hll is one of the beat athletes in
the college. He hss been the star half
back for three years and is the crack
quartcr-mlle runner of the school. His
loss will be a severe blow to Whitman's
track prospects next Spring.
Track Team for Willamette.
SALEM. Or., Jan. 19. The leading ath
letes at Willamette University met today
and voted to have a track team this year.
The question will come up for final de
cision by the student bedy In a few-days.
There will be some opposition on the
part of students, both men and women,
-who think It beet that Willamette, put a
baseball team la the Held. In which
came, they Insist. Willamette has a bet
ter chance of success.
After typfcM fever, pneumdnla aa4
anwitarWaT11 uke H
ROB VICTORIA BAR
Proprietor, With Revolver in
Hand, Held Up.
VAS MAKING UP ACCOUNTS
Before He Could Level His Revolver,
Masked Men Had A. AY. Glutsch
Covered With Their Weap
ons, and Took Cash.
With his hand on a revolver with which
he Intended to shoot two highwaymen
who entered the barroom of the Victoria
Hotel at Seventh and Gllsan streets at
11:) o'clock last night, A. W. Glutsch,
proprietor and owner ot the hotel, was
compelled to drop It and throw up his
hands while one of the masked men
robbed the money j-eglstcr ot $45 and took
53 from Glutsch's pocket.
While making up his accounts for the
day and just after he had deposited the
larger portion of the day's Income under
the bar. two masked men. after holding
a short conversation before entering,
threw open the swinging doors, and be
fore Glutsch could level the revolver
which he had in his grasp, the two men
covered him and ordered him to throw
up his hands. Glutsch complied. While
one of the two men compelled Glutsch
to stand away from the bar the other
rifled the register ot $13. after which he
searched Glutsch's pocket taking ?3 in
As the man who had robbed Glutsch
and the register made hla exist from
behind the bar he took two old-fashioned
revolvers. C. S. Stephens, a bar
tender, was In one of the back rooms
while the hold-up men were working, but
did not attempt to enter the main room
until they had escaped.
The police were notified and Sergeant
Baty and Detective Jones were sent to
the hotel by Captain Bailey. A descrip
tion of the hold-up men was obtained.
Vandalism Is Reported.
Detectives are Investigating vandalism
that nearly resulted in the destruction by
fire of a residence owned by Justice of the
Peace Waldemar Soton. at 970 Milwaukle
street. During his absence of several days
every window In the house was broken,
the walls were marred and considerable
other damage done. The matter was re
ported to the police yesterday morning,
and will receive complete Investigation.
It Is believed young boys have been con
gregating there and causing the destruc
tion of the property.
Madge Labor Arrested lit Seattle.
Madge Labor, who Wednesday night
left the city In company with an unknown
man after robbing John Davidson, a Uma
tilla County farmer, of $150 and a quan
tity of wearing apparel, it Is alleged, was
captured In Seattle last night and is be
ing held there by order of Captain
Bailey on a charge of embezzlement. De
tective Hartman will bo sent to Seattle
to bring the woman back to Portland.
THE DAY'S DEATH RECORD
Bishop John C. Keener.
NEW ORLEANS. Jan. 19. Bishop John
C. Keener, of the Southern Methodist
Episcopal Church, died here today of
heart failure, aged S7 years.
John Christian Keener, a Bishop of the
Southern Methodist Episcopal Church
since 1SI0. was born in Baltimore. Febru
ary 7, 1S19. He graduated at Weslcyan In
1S33. entered the ministry in 1S41. and
preached in various important cities ot
the South between 1SU and 1S01. He was
editor of the New Orleans Christian Ad
vocate, 1S65-70. In 1S73 he founded a mis
sion In Mexico. He was the author of
several well-known religious works.
Argentine Patriot and Author.
BUENOS AYRES. Jan. IS. General Bar
tholmlc Metrie died today. He was 83
years of age. He was President of Ar
gentina from 1SG7 to 1S7I. and Gcncral-In-Chlet
of the army ot Brazil. Argentina
and Uruguay in the three years' war
with Paraguay. He gained considerable
distinction also in literature, his works
including a translation In Spanish of
Dante's "Divine Comedy."
Cardinal Archbishop of Seville.
SEVILLE, Spain. Jan. 10. Cardinal
Shlnola. archbishop of Seville, died to
night. He was created a cardinal Decem
ber 11, last.
Pacific Coast Telegraphic Briefs.
North Yakima. TVash. (Special.) The
TVoodmen of the World have concluded a
del for a nlte for their Fraternal ball at the
corner of South Third and Chestnut streets,
on the old Armory site. They bought Uycn
3-foot lots, paytnr f33CO for them. The build
Inc will cost about $30,000 and will be mod
ern In every particular.
North Yakima. Wash. (Special.) Tho St.
Paul Tacom& Lumber Company is xKMnK
ready to spend 10.00 on new buildings for
a new yard In this city. A trvltch has been
put Into the property by the Northern Paclnc
and work on the buildings will be commenced
North Yakima. Wash. (Special.) The Pa
cific States Telephone Company trill erect a
large office building here thin Sprln? and will
establish the latest service- for the city of
North Taklma. After the building Is erected
thU place will be made a central station for
the whole valley .and ultimately the head of
a division ot the system.
Olympia. Wash. The O. R. & N. yesterday
filed with the Railroad Commission proof
sheets ot the joint rates on coal, livestock,
etc., to take effect February 1.
Arlington. Or. The steamer Mountain
Oem. which has been making regular runs
between Celllo and Wallula. was In Arlington
yesterday on her way down to Celllo-. where
she will be beached and glren a, thorough
Albany. Or. George K. Pusey. -who Is be
lieved to act for the Portland General Elec
tric Company, has filed a claim In the County
Recorder's office for 100.000 miners' Inches
of the waters of the North Santlam River,
above Mill City. He proposes to run five
ditches out of the stream. The purpose U
to secure power for the purpose of gener
ating electricity for light ana power.
Rosebunr. Or. X man. wno registered at
the Hotel McClallen Sunday as "W. H. Lee,"
It Is believed here may be the I-ord St.
Leon!, reported missing at San Francisco.
He claimed to be an artistic printer out of
funds. He left a silk bathrobe and a Turk
ish towel with a local printer who vouched
for the hotel MIL
ftr CMICJSJBSTXX'S KXOLSK
Is UU a4. SU Sioab vm. ihM
Mm rtttta. J ak a Ui r. XcUa
mwu 3mVHatm act Imtu.
yr jirDrcM.f tni 4. ta
' FsrtttvUn, TmUA
Sir f Mt sea-MtsMMf
rsavaax fee Goaorrhess,
mc. a p r am a t o r r a gb b,
'waltec, Biistsrtl ikr
aarcet. er aar !
mhmiUc. Um f aaeasi ateaf
.mEwttonMsttt. . xHt.triiet.
e sa4 ia plat tmyf.
Terrible Scaly Humor in Patches
All Over the Body Skin Cracked
and Bleeding Itching Unbear
ableCured by Cuticura in Thirty
Days at Cost of $4.75.
CURE BY CUTICURA
'I -was afflicted with psoriasis for
thirty-five years. It was in patches all
over my body.
I used three cakes
of Soap, six boxes
ment, and two
bottles of Cuti-
)J cura Resolvent. I
y bathed with the
Soap, applied the
Ointment once a
day, and took the
Kesoivent as di
rected. In thirtv
days I was completely cured, and I
think permanently, as it was about five
"The psoriasis first made its appear
ance in red spots, generally forming a
circle, leavingin the center aspot about
the size'of a silver dollar of sound flesh.
In a short time the affected circle
would form a heavy dry scale of a white
silvery appearance and would gradually
drop off. To remove the entire scales
by bathing or using oil to soften them
the flesh would be perfectly raw, and a
light discharge of bloody substance
would oozcout, That scaly crustwould
form again in twenty-four hours. It
was worse on my arms and limbs, al
though it was m spots all over my
body, also on my scalp. If I let the
scales remain too long without remov
ing by bath or otherwise, the skin
would crack and bleed. I suffered
intense itching, worse at nights after
getting warm in bed, or blood warm
y exercise, when it would be almost
"To sum it all up, I would not go
through such another ordeal of affliction
for thirty-five years for the State of
Kansas, (signed) W. M. Chidester,
Hutchinson, Kan., April 20, 1905."
Catfeor Sosp, Olntza.ct, tsd Fin, are .aid throughout
t&a world. Potter Dnira Chtro. Corp., Sola Propi-, Boiton.
aarXi!!d Tree, Bo-r to Curs Toitodsz lloaion."
" Cares While You Sleep."
Confidence can be placed in a rem
edy, which fdr a guarter of a century
has earned unqualified praise. Restful
nights are assured at once.
Cresalene is a Boon to Asthmatics
Send tcstal for dc
serif live booklet .
Throat Tablets for the
irritated throat, of
your drugRlstor from
us. 10c in stamps.
"Die Yafo-CrtsokK Co-.
180 FsMefl St., N.Y.
THE COMFORTABLE WAY.
TWO OVERLAND TRAINS DAILY
THE ORIENTAL LIMITED
The East Mall
VIA SEATTLE OR SPOKANE
Leave. Portland Arrive, j
Dally- Time Schedule. Dally. I
To and from Spo- !
8:30 am kane. SL Paul. ?:G0am
H:iSpm Minneapolis, Duluti 0:50 pre
and All Points East
To and from St
, , Paul. Minneapolis. j
8:15 pm DuiuUx lnd All S:00ai
Point East Via
Great Northers S teaman! d Co.
Sailing from Seattle tor Japan and
China porta and Manila, carrytns
paMengers and frelcbt.
fi. 8. Mlnaesota. .February I.
S. S. Dakota. March 12.
NIPPON YUSEN KAISIIA
(Japan Mall titeamihlp Co.)
S. B. SHINANO MAHU wilt salt
from Seattle about Feb. 20 for Ja
pan ports, carrying passengers and
For tickets, rates, berth reaerra
tleas. etc.. call on or address
City Passeuger & Ticket Agent.
XZZ imra au roruuia. or.
Clty-Bt. LouU Special
fer Csehalls. J Centralla.
Olynspta. Gray Harbor,
geuth Bend. a corns,
Seattle. Epokaa. Lew
UtoaV Suttk. Billings.
Seavar. Omaha. Kan
sas City. St. Louis
Seutneaat W :3e :3)p
North Ceast Limit L
electric lighted, for Ta
easaa. Seattle. Spokaso.
Butte. MtaneapoQs. HL
Paul and the East...... 2:66 pa 7:64 ass
Pugtt Sound. Limited, far
Chekalls. Centralis. Ta
cosaa. and Seattle only.. 4:30 pa 19:33 pa
Twtst City Express far
Tacewa. Seattle. Spo
kane. Hslana. Butts.
YcllewstOB Park. Mia-
Stapalls. SL Paul and
is East......... 11:45pm 9:58 psa
a xx Caarltoa. Assistant Central Passes
fr Agent. 255 Morrises. sL. eeraar Third.
North Pacific S. S. Co.'s
Staunch S. S. Jeanie
SUs for Saa Traacfrce aad Lea Aageles
Direct, TaeKfaij-, Jaaaary 23. from Columbia
Dock No. 1 at IP. M.
Fare Saa Francisco, flrsl-class. SI2; second
clase. SB. Los Angeles, first-class, $21,50;
Ticket. OMee. 21 .Wajhlagtei- St.
H. YOUNG. Ageat. " PnoBc'Mala 1314
am Union Pacific
3 TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY.
.,7?ruJh Pullman standards and tourist
eleeplng-cars daily to Omaha. Chicago, Spo
rtfl6 .,?urtsS sleepng-car daily to Kansas
V-Uy- through Pullman touriat sleeping-car
personally conducted) weekly to Chicago.
Reclining chair-cars (seats free) to the East
PXIOX DEPOT. Leaves. Arrives.
SyT00??10 0:15 M- 5:25 P. M.
SPECIAL for the East Daily. Dally.
SPOKANE FLYER. 3 J5 p- 3:00 A. M.
For Eastern Washington, Walla Walla.
Lewlston. Coeur d'AIena and Great Northers
ATLANTIC EXPRESS c.,, p 7.15 i
'nVoo! 15131 VU HU3t- DaUy.
FOR ASTORIA and 8:00 P. M. 5:00 P. M.
way points, connecting Dally. Dally,
with steamer for llwa- except except
co and North Beach. Sunday. Sunday,
steamer Hassalo. Asn- Saturday
st. dock (water per.) 10:00 P.M.
FOR DAYTON. Ore- 7:00 A. M. 5:30 P. M.
son City and Yamhill Dally. Dally
River points. Aah-st. excenc except
jock (water per.) Sunday. Sunday.
For Lewlston. Idaho, and way points from
Leave Rlparla 5:40 A. M. or upon arrival
train No. 4. dally except Saturday.
Arrive Rlparla 4 P. M.. dally except Friday
Ticket Office. Third and Washington.
Telephone Main 712. C TV. Stinger. City
Ticket Act; A. L. Crafe:. Gen. Passenger Agt.
Tor Salem. Rose
len. San Francis
co, Mojave, Los
Angeles, El Paso.
New Orleans and
.onnecta at Wood
burn daily except
Sunday Mlth tiain
tor Mount Ansel,
Wendllng and. Na
tron. Eugene passenger
connects at Wood
aura with MU An
gel and Sliverton
Passenger. 8:45 P. M.
7:25 A. M.
3:30 A. M.
53 P. M.
:15 P. M.
10 .35 A. lb
7:30 A. M.
4:50 P. M.
tl0:45 P. M.
5:30 V. M.
8:25 A. M,
tl:50 P. M.
Dally. tDally except Sunday.
SERVICE AND YAMHILL
Depot. Foot of Jefferson Street.
Leave Portland dally for Oswego at 7:39
A. M.; 12:30. 2:05, 4. 5:20. 0:25. S:30. 10:10,
11:30 P. M. Dally except Sunday, 6:30, 0:30.
S.33. 10:25 A. M. Sunday only. 9 A. M.
Returning from Oswego, arrive Portland,
dally, 8:30 A. M.; 1:55. 3:03, 5:05. 6:15. 7:33.
9:55. 11:10 P. M-: 12:35 A. M. Daily except
Sunday. 8:25. 7:25. 9:30. 11:45 A. M. Sunday
only. 10 A. M.
Leave from same depot for Dallas and in
termediate points dally. 4:15 P. M. Arrtva
Portland. 10:10 A. M. ,
The Independence-Monmouth Motor Line
operates dally to Monmouth and Alrlle. con
necting with S- P. Cos trains at Dallas- and
First-class fare from Portland to Sacra
mento and San Francisco. $20. Berth. $3.
Second-class fare, $15. Second-class herth.
"Ticket to Eastern points and Europe; alao
Japan. China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington streets. Thane Main 712.
C. W. STINGER, A. 1 CKAIG.
City Ticket Agent. Gen. Fuss. Agt.
Astoria and Columbia
River Railroad Co.
Leaves. UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
Daily. For Maygers, Rainier, Daily.
Clifton. Astoria. War
renton. Flaval. Ham-8-00
A. M. mond. Fort Stevens. 11:20 AM.
Gearbart Park. Sea
side. Astoria and Sea
shore. Express Dally.
7-00 P. M. Astoria Express. 3:30 P. M
C A. STEWART. J. a MAYO,
Comm'l Agt.. 248 Alder st- G.7.&P.4.
Phoas Main 003.
SAN FRANCISCO 6 PORTLAND
Operating the Only Passenger steanaers fas
Saa Francisco Direct.
Sailing Dates from Portland S. S. Sena
tor. January 26: February 5. 15. 25; S. S.
Columbia. January 21. 31: February 10. 20,
REDUCED ROUND -TRIP RATE. $29.
Berths and Meals Included.
JAS. 1L DEWS ON. Agt.
Phone Mala 288. 248 Wasaiagtea Si.
For South -Eastern Alaska
Steamers leave Seattle 9 P.M.
S. S. Cottage City. via. Vanc
ouver and Sitka. Jan. 10, 24.
For San Francisco direct:
'Queen. City of Puebla. Uma
tilla. 9 A. M.. Dec. -Jl Jaa,
3. S. 13. 18. 23. 28.
PortlanTofnce. 2-19 Washington st. Mate p
C. D. DUNANN. G- P- A.. 10 Market st S. F.
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE
Corrallls. Albany, independence and Salem.
Steamer Pomona leaves 6:45 A. M., Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday, for Oregon City,
Salem and way. ,r .
Steamer Alton leaves 6:45 A. Monday.
Wednesday and Friday.
OREGON CITY TRANS. CO..
Office and Dock Foot Taylor St-
FAST AND POPULAR STEAMSHIPS
LEAVE SEATTLE 9 P. M.
"Jeff er sen," January 3. 17 and 31. 9
P. M.. via "WrangeL
FaraWeH," about Jan. 7. 28. 8 P.M.
CHEAP EXCURSION KATES.
On excursion trips steamer .calls at
Sitka. Metlakahtla. Glacier. W rang el.
etc.. la addition to regular ports of
Call or send for "Trip ta "Woaderfat
Alaska." "lB4laa Basketry.' "Totsat
THE ALASKA S. S. CO..
Freak. Woeisey Co., Agents,
.3i2 Oak St. ert!as4. Or.
te W- ...