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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE HORSING OHEGOXIAy, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1906.
Three Overcome by Bad Air. in
Crowded Grant's Pass
GIRL FEELS CONFIDENT
Dora Jennings Plans With Her Little
Sister What ; They Will Do
'When She Is Declared
wr W. G. MAC RAE.
GRANT'S PASS. Or.. Jan. 23. (Staff
Correspondence.) There Is yet an
other night of agony and suspense for
Dora Jennings. Ail day sne nas neen
listeninc: to the words of condemna
tion which fell from the lips of Dis
trict Attorney Reames in torrents and
to the arguments made in her favor by
Thcr attorneys, Colvig & Durham, witn
the hope that the case -would, so to the
All through the trial there has been
something splendid in the girl's con
fidence that the jury will find her not
guilty. This afternoon on her way
from the Courthouse during the noon
recess she was planning with little
Julia the good time they would have
as soon as she was free.
The delay In sending the case to the
jury was a disappointment to her, but
it was unavoidable, for three of the
jurors who have heard the evidence
during the trial arc indisposed and ex
pressed a desire that Judge Hanna
postpone giving them instructions un
til tomorrow morning. The jurors
who arc ill arc C. J. Howard, II. S.
"Woodcock and J. P. Kenney.
The fetid air in the courtroom, due
to the large crowds who pushed and
shoved their way into the small au
dience chamber, is in a measure re
sponsible for the jurors" illness. The
illness is not of a serious nature, how
over, and Judge Hanna believes that
with a night's good rest the jurymen
will be able to take up their delibera
tions in the morning.
Arguments Occupy the Day.
The entire day and evening sessions
were lajtcn up hi. hearing the ar
guments. District Attorney Reames
ppoko ror two nours this morning,
three this afternoon and an hour this
evening. He was followed by G. H.
Durham, junior counsel for Dora, and
he in turn was followed bv V il.
The argument made by the District
Attorney was a masterful and cleverly
conceived arrangement of the testimony.
He wove the circumstances surrounding
the murder and the slender evidence
which he had. twisting and adroitly turn
ing me wnoie. until in its presentation
it became formidable
Dora's motive for havlnc a hand in iiin
killing of her father. Mr. Reames con-
i"naea. was tor ills- money. He defended
the imputation that Blanche Roberts'
story of Dora's confession was ? fabri
cation, and declared that the girl told the
truth. This -ivag in answer to the charge
made by Attorney Durham thnt Rinnii
Roberts' motive in trying to place the
murner on uora was to aid her swect-
District Attorney Scored.
Mr. Durham made a forcible argument,
and he was followed by Attorney Colvig.
nno. aiinougn almost too ill to appear in
court, delivered a stlrrl
behalf of his client. Attorney Colvig
severely censured the methods of the Dls-
inct Attorneys olilce, and his arraign
ment of Mr. Reames was extremely bit
ter. Iafe this afternoon H. D. Norton, attor
ney for Jasper Jennings, tiled a motion
to sot aside the verdict, for a new trial.
No date has been fst for the arguments!
but it is believed the motion will be
taken up as soon as the jury reports on
Dora's case. Attorney Norton bases his
motion upon failure of the court to ex
clude the statement made bv Jasper. In
which he said that it was Dora who com
mitted the murder, and the one accusing
The impeaching testimony of Dr. Flan
agan, the Coroner, in regard to the testi
mony given by John Evitt is another
point raised. The main point raised is
the refusal to allow Blancho Roberts to
testify in behalf of the defendant, Jasper
regarding the confession that Dora made
EXPERT IS A STRONG WITNESS
Tells of Dlhcovcry of Shortage In
Umatilla Sheriff's Books.
PENDLETON. Or.. Jan. 23.-Speclal.)-The
case of C. P. Davis, on trial for
larceny of public money while Sheriff
of Umatilla County, progressed slowly to
day. The twelfth juror was secured late
this morning, and by noon the opening
statements to the jury had been made by
District Attorney Phelps for the prosecu
tion and Colonel J. H. Raley, for the
Four witnesses of the state were ex
amined this afternoon, as follows-: Sheriff
T. D. Taylor. County Clerk Frank Saling
Deputy Sheriff A. C. Funk and Expert
Accountant G. V. Buchanan.
The witnesses explained the methods
employed in the Sheriff's office in keeping
the accounts, especially in reference to
money received as taxes.
Buchanan proved to be the strongest
witness- for the state, having exported the
books of the office and discovered the al
leged shortage, which he said dated back
to 1S94. The total amount of the sums
not accounted for he said was about
DIED OP BUCKSHOT WOUXDS
Ollie Powell Sucdumbs to Murderous
Attack of 3Iincr She Jilted.
v BOISE. Idaho, Jan. 23. Ollie Powell,
f one of the four persons shot here yester
? day by Henry" Neuebaumer, a wealthy
: Alaska miner, who later killed himself
to avoid being taken by the police, died
early today. Death resulted from seven
t buckshot wounds" In the abdomen.
, Lafayette Gray, the youth for whom
Ollie Powell jilted the miner, is not ex
, pectcd to Jive. J5o also suffered buckshot
-wounds In the abdomen. His mother,
Mrs. Robert Gray, is in a critical condl-
tion from buckshot wounds in the abdo-
men. Young Gray's sister, Lillian, the
I fourth -person' shot down by Neuebaumer,
( "will recover. She Is wounded In the right
? side and right arm.
BOISE, Idaho, Jan. 23. (Special.) Col
t on el E. K. Hayes, of Emmett. who ar
j, rived in town tonight, makes an interest
t ing statement respecting Henry Neue-
Sbaumer, the author of the tragedy In this
vlty yesterday. Colonel Hayes was a mln-
lng partner with Neuebaumer In the
t Klondike and worked with him there two
years. They occupied the same cabin and
. were together constantly.
Neuebaumer, he says, was often very
moody and at times acted like one un
Lu. . : '
balanced. He often indulged in violent
threats. During that Intimate association
the Colonel became acquainted with a side
of his character that seems never to
have been developed during his residence
Colonel Hayes knew the man in the
latter place for many years, and had the
highest opinion of him until he was
thrown with him during two seawns in
tne Alaska mining camps.
STOCKTON. Cal.. Jan. 23. Henry
Neuebaumer, the Klondlker who shot
four persons and killed himself In Boise,
Idaho, yesterday, is the oldest son of a
well-known family In Tuolumne County,
and his mother and several other rela
tives lived there a few miles cast of
Columbia. Edward Neuebaumer. the
youngest brother. Is a merchant In James
town, and to him the suicide deeded all
his property. Mr. Neuebaumer came to
Stockton today and left tonight for
Boise, after wiring the authorities to
embalm his brother s remains.
NEEDED MOXEiT TO BU1T JOB
Tacoma Youth Tells How 31c Ac
quired the Stealing Habit.
TACOMA, Wash., Jan. 23. (Special.) "I
was broke and 1 needed money to buy a
job. I thought I would stcal'the clothes.
pawn them and then when I got work, re
deem them and confess the whole thing
to the fellow. I found it so easy that I
just kept on at the business, I guess."
So H. J. Callahan explained to a re
porter how ho came to rob rooms In sev
eral hotels here, and added:
"That was a nasty trick the reporter
played me Sunday, telling all about those
letters from my girl. I ll got that fellow;
mark my word. I'll get that fellow; If It
takes my whole life. 111 get him some
Callahan Is the son of a formerly well
known Tacoma business man who now
lives In Portland. Callahan is a ware
house tallyman by trade.
IE ON TROLLEY CUB
BEAVER PIL-GRIMS VISIT PASA
DENA AND BALDWIN RANCH.
At the Ostrich Farm Many Hand
some Plumes Arc Secured
hy the Ladies.
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 23. (SpociaL)
So far as the Los Angeles Chamber of
Commerce Is concerned It has ceased to
fill the role of host for the Oregon del
egation. A small committer will be sent
to Mount Lowe tomorrow to look jtfler
the Beavers there, but the formal pro
gramme mapped out for the entertain
ment of tho party terminated today
with a trip over the line of the Pacific
Electric Railway to Pasadena.
Four cars were placed at the disposal
of the delegation. The first call on -the
line was made at Sun Gabriel, where
one of the oldest missions in California
was visited, the Northerners being
guided through by Father lOlly. a
well-known missionary here. Thence
the cars were speeded to Arcadia and
a short time spent on the famous
"Lucky" Baldwin ranch. At Pasadena
luncheon was served at the Hotel
Green, the Oregonlans being the special
guests or the management, and from
there the pilgrims proceeded to the
Hotel Raymond, to view the hostelry
and grounds and partake of light rc-
At the Cawston ostrich farm every
courtesy was shown and many products
of the feathers of the ungainly birds
were secured to adorn Oregon belles. A
special three-day rate has been made
by the Santa Fo for tho Oregonlans to
include San Diego in their itinerary
and a large delegation will depart for
mere anursuay morning.
ROBBER'S .MINI) WAVERED.
Held AVonian Victim hy the Throat
While He Decided Extent of Crime.
TACOMA. Wash., Jan. 23.-(SpecIaU-After
chokincr Mrs. C M. KitKu-nrih un.i
taklnsr her nuro ntift S7 !n a tVi!iri.-e-
tled neighborhood, a lone highwayman
last nignt nanocd the money back to the
woman ami condemnor hlmir in ticr.,--
Ing terms. Then, changing his mind, he
made her give up the purse and contents a
second time. He dragged her to a vacant
lot and held here thrr fnr- fittK- i..
utes. with a knife at her throat, during
which time he was wavering between re
pentance and further crime and finally
released her with n0 greater iqss than her
The man asked Mrs. TCiicn?nri, n-iA-
she lived, her name, and several other
questions. Finally, at the end of ten min
utes he rose to his feet, still holding a
knife over her. saying:
I can t do it. I've been a cur. Do 1
look like I had anv lionor? i ivm vv
I can't do it."
Mrs. Ellsworth's hiiRhan . u 1
man In Portland. Tho muni v... J,..
been living together.
WILLAMETTE HAS FRIENDS
President Coleman Tells of Offers
Accepted by the University. '
SALEM. Or.. Jan. 2T.. iPai
chapel exercises at Willamette University
yesterday. President Coleman mad'
several announcements that were received
with great satisfaction by the students. J
One was that a friend of the university I
has interested himself in the project of
erecting a building for the college of the- j
ology and there Is a irood outlnntr fnt- ti,A I
consummation of the plan. Another friend
has nfforori in tini.. nit v. - . 1
Oil tJllMlf.C oi
painting me main university building be
tween now and the commencement season
of l90G. Still another will bear the ex
pense of putting the museum In order and
Increase Its equipment.
President Coleman also announced that
the current expenses for this school year
have been guaranteed
LAXE WILTi FIGHT FRUIT PEST
San Jose Scale Has Taken a Finn
Hol'd on County Orchards.
EUGENE. Or.. Jan. 22. tStvrtal nr
H. F. McCornack, Deputy Fruit Inspector
tor iane county, has Issued an order re
quiring persons who have fruit trop in
fested with the San tfose scale to spray
those trees or destroy them. This pest has
made its appearance to an alarming ex
tent since its introduction, four or five
years ago. Few fruit trees in this vielnltv
are free from it. Some orchards have
already been snraved. and others tvtn tn
before the buds burst in Spring.
The scale Is especially bad on cherry
trees, but is also found on annlo near nnrf
mother .kinds of fruit trees. It can also be
touna on maple trees, willows and shrubs
of various kinds. Fruitgrowers are gen
erally complying with the order without
Fatally Injured by a Steer.
ASTORIA, Or., Jan. 23. (Special.)
Thomas Eccles, an old resident of the
Nehalem Valley, died at his residence
near Vesper In the southern portion of
this county last Saturday morning. His
death is supposed to have been the re
sult of injuries received by being gored
by a steer several weeks ago.
Mr. Eccles was a natVe of England. 73
years of age, and had resided In Astoria
and Clatsop County for about 20 years.
He lclt a widow but no children.
BUREN WILL VALID
Daughter of Salem Man Gets
Bulk of Property.
HAILEY- WRITES OPINION
Oregon Supreme Court Reverses Case
or Baker County Against cx-Shcr-iff
Huntington and 'Bonds
men Decide Hop Case.
The Supreme Court holds that the
will of A. B. Buren. of Salem, leav
ing the bulk of his property to his
daughter, is valid.
Baker County's victory against
ex-Sherin Huntington ami bonds
men Is reversed and a new trial or
dered because of errors in giving
SALEM, Or., Jan. 23. (Spectel.)-The
Supreme Court today handed down six
decisions in appealed cases, the most Im
portant of which was that in the A. B.
Buren will case. The decision reverses
tho Circuit Court and upholds the will.
The opinion In this case Is the first one
written by Justice T. G. Halley. wltb suc
ceeded Justice Wolverton on the Supreme
Bench. Tho decision follows:
Buren vs. Buren.
Max O. Buren, respondent, vs. IJda V.
Buren Reeves, appellant, from Marlon
County; William Galloway. Judge. Re
versed and. remanded; opinion by Justice
This was a will content instituted In
the County Court of Marion County by
Max O. Buren. only mn of A. B. Buren.
deceased, to have declared void the will
of his father for the reason, as stated In
the petition, that his father, at the timo
he signed the instrument, was not of
pound and disposing mind and memory,
but wt in his dotage and buffering from
disease, old ag and great physical and
mental disability and infirmity, and his
mind and memory" were m impaired as to
render him entirely incapable of making a
will or of understanding the terms of any
The County Court, after heating the
testimony, sustained the will, but an ap
peal was taken to the Supreme Court.
Tremendous Vote in Oregonian Contest
Thousands of Ballots Cast for Young Women Who
Are Candidates for Free Trip to Yellowstone Park
THE Orcgonian's free trip to the
Yellowstone National Park has
brought out a tremendous vote.
Thousands of ballots have been cast
since the contest began. The three
Mli Laum Knirion. of Portland.
states are preparing to vote for their
favorite young women. The fact that
so many votes have been received In
The Oregoninn's Yellowstone National
Park trip since a week ago. is a strik
ing illustration of the great interest
taken in the race.
The oupon department has been llt-
Mifra Lillian Mullen, of Portland.
CrallV snoweil tinilor. Th rnntnm la
CTOWlnr Stendilv nnri tvl ! 1 llm nnlni. i
tion of new candidates the vote Is
swelling to large proportions. From tie
tremendous vote cast In the past few
days some Idea may be gained of what
the contost will be when it is in full
swing. In the city during the past few
days, some very active forces have
been working. Since the standing of
the various candidates was published
last Sunday, thousands of votes have
been added and very few in the city
have less than a thousand to their
credit, while some have passed the 16,
New Candidates Nominated.
In aJdltlon to the big vote that has
been polled, several new candidates
have been nominated In the city and
different points In Oregon, Washington
and Idaho. The different nominations
so far Include young women known
throughout the city and state. All of
thcra are popular and that the vote for
them will be large thero can be no
where a decree was entered setting aside
the will, from which decree Leda V.
Buren Reeves, contestant's only sister,
appealed to the Supreme Court. The
value of the estate was about 533,0:0, the
greater part of It being given to the
daughter and to sons of Max O. Buren
and small amounts to friends of the
After- a thorough review of the testi
mony the Supreme Court sustains the de
cision of the County Court that Buren
was of sound and disposing mind and
memory, and that his will is valid.
Baker County vs. Huntington.
Baker County, respondent, vs. A. H.
Huntington. A. L. Brown. James Fleet
wood. J. W. Isenhofcr. J. T. Fyfer. D,
Cartwrlght and Harry A. Duffcy. aopl
lants; from Baker County: W. R. Ellis.
Judge. Reversed and new trial ordered;
opinion by Chief Justice Bean.
This is the suit brought to recover on
Huntington's bond as Tax Collector of
Baker County. The amount of the bond
was fixed at JlO.OjO. but Huntington had
trouble In getting sureties and nftr se
curing those above named, who attempted
to limit their liability so that In the ag
gregate they were liable for only $70. the
bond was delivered to the County Court
and received by it. Huntington had not
signed the bond hlmTlf. and only the
name of Brown had been entered therein.
Brown and Fleetwood had not qualified
The trial resulted In a verdict against
the defendants and they appealed, alleg
ing errors in instructing the Jury relative
to the right of Huntington to deliver the
bond to the County Court In Its Incom
pleted condition. Tho Supreme Court
noias tnat Huntington bad no "appar
ent authority" to deliver the bond, for Its
uncompleted condition refutes that, and
the question to be decided Is whether. In
reality, he was given authority. Says the
It Is not necessary for tho plaintiff to
snow express authority from tne derena
ants to Huntington to deliver the bond.
His authority may be Implied by their
acts ana conuuri. nut ne must nave au
thority, either express or implied, to make
tne delivery before It could become or
The Instructions given by the lowe:
court were not In harmony with the viewg
of the Supreme Court, hence the case goes
back for new trial. Justice Halley took
no part In the decision.
Price vs. O. R. & X.
Thomas J. Price, respondent, vs. Oregon
Railway & Navigation Company, appel
lant; from Umatilla County: W. R. Ellis.
Judge. Reversed and remanded; opinion
by Chief Justice Bean.
This -was an action in which the plain
tiff recovered verdict against defendant
for damages alleged to have been sus
talned by reason of backwater caused by
the negligence and .unskillfullness of de
fendant in constructing a fill on the line
of its road from Pendleton to Walla
Walla, over the channel of Hale Crock,
near Weston. The backwater was duo
to a heavy storm. At the trial tho court
permitted plaintiff to testify thnt before
the fill was made a man who seemed to
be Hpokesmnn for a surveying party who
were making measurements at the place
where the fill was subsequently made. In
quired of him how much water came
doubt, for each will have working for
her interest not only those who nom
inated them hut ail of their intimate
friends. While the real active part of
the campaign has been largely confined
to the city, the outside districts are de
termined to roll up a large vote for
their various candidates. This is the
greatest prize ever offered bv a Pacific
Coast newspaper twenty-three young
women as the papers guests.
Miss- Anna Dilllnger leads the con
test In the first district. Portland, with
1G.323 votes to her ce.llt. In the sec
ond district Miss Georgia Franklin
holds first place with 1322 votes. In the
third district Miss Elsie Romctsch
holds first place with 12.021 votes, and
in the fourth district Miss Alice Taylor
leads with 719S votes. In the eighth dis
trict Miss Mary Kenny, of Vancouver,
retains first place with J265 votes to
In the tenth district Miss Ella An
derson, of Roscburg. is lender with
10i0 votes to her credit. In the 13th
i i 'B. I
f Helen Hranrtt, of Portland. t
uisinci jiiss .Mymc worKmnn. or cen
f j tralla. is leader with 1131 votes to her
, The contest Is but started. Now is the
J 1 time to nominate your favorite candl
i i date.
Tne young women shown In the il-
lustrations are: Miss Helen Bennett.
I of Portland, who holds third place In
ine seeona uistrict; Miss Laura Emer
son, of Portland, who holds fifth place
in the thlrj district; Miss Lillian Mul-
len. of Portland, who holds fourth place
in the third district: Miss Amy Murphy,
of Portland, who holds fourth place In
tho fourth district.
MIm Amy Marpbj-. f PertUad.
down the gorge at the railway crossing
and he replied Hhat he bad seen It hip
deep over a space 30 or 60 feet wide, and
uiai. u wouia tane a pretty big culvert,
not less than ten feet, to carry off the
water. The court instructed the Jury that
this testimony could be considered.
The Supreme Court hold? that this was
error, for there was nothing to show that
the men talked with were agents of the
company, or even employes. For this and
other errors the case Is sent back for
new trial. Justice Halley took no part in
FIcgcl vs. Knss.
A. F. Flegel. trustees in bankruptcy of
Phil Nels. bankrupt appellant. vs.
Charle- Kass & Bros. Co. et al.. respond
ents; from Multnomah County: J. B. Cle
land. Judge. Affirmed; opinion by Justice
This suit was brought upon a re-dellv-ep
bond given by tho Kass Company to
secure possession of certain hops that had
been attached as the property of Phil
Nels. The lower court held, after a trial
without a Jury, that the hops' were bought
by Nels as agent for Kass Brothers and
others, and did not become the property
of Neis. even to the extent that the at
taching creditor could hold them. The
Supreme Court holds that, there was evi
dence to support this finding, and It will
therefore be affirmed.
Keystone Co. vs. Equity Co.
Keystone Mining & Milling Co., appel
lants, vs. Equity Copper & Gold Mining
Co.. respondents; from Grant Countv;
Robert Eakin. Judge. Affirmed; opinion
by Justice Moore.
This case Involved only question of fact
relating to the boundnry line of the Key
stone mining claim, and It Is held that
the defendant had not trespassed thereon.
Morgan vs. Shaw.
Anna M. Morgan et al.. appellant, vs.
John B. Shaw, respondent: from Baker
County: Robert Eaking. Judge. Modified:
opinion by Justice Moore.
CLEW TO CONS
I) EAD -IjETTER OFFICE RETURNS
Correspondent Is Informed Thero Is
Lots or Money in Job With
out Bclnr Caught.
BOISE. Idaho. Jan. ZL (Snecial.)-It Is
learned that an important ciow to the
identity of Harry Orchard's- co-consplra-tors
In the Frank Steunenberg assassina
tion ha been secured by the Caldwell
officers in the form of a letter written by
Orchard from Caldwell during November
and returned to him last week from the
dead-letter ofTicr. The name of the man
to whom the letter was addressed Is be
ing suppressed by the officers for obvious
The letter was sent tb a town in Colo
rado, but after remaining unclaimed for
a certain period, was nt to the dul
letter office In "Washington, and from
thero returned to the writer. The con
tents of the letter hai-e not been made
public. It is known to contain, however.
Orchard's advice to his Colorado friend
to come at once to 'Caldwell.
"I have a bunch of money." reads the
letter: "ami thori f Inta nf mminv In
this Job, with no chance of being caught."
It Is believed that while thf man trt
whom the letter was addressed did not
receive It. still bi rrceiveil word frnm
Orchard through another source, perhaps
through another letter, and came to Cald
well In resnnnsA tr th lallnr's tvlr
The name of tho man Is. therefore, being
Kept secret until he can be located.
ABRA3IS GAVE OP FREE AVIIjIj
President Fcrrin, of Pucific Univer
sity. 3rnkcs Public Statement.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY-. Forest Grove.
Or.. Jan. 22. (Special.) At the chapel
services yesterday President Fcrrin
made a public statement regarding the
suit filed against Pacific University by
George . Staplctou. In an effort to set
aside a deed given by D. K. Abrams. of
Portland, as security for a bequest of
The statement was purely explanatory
In character, and given for the informa
tion of students and faculty. In view of.
the sensational reports published. At the
conclusion of President Ferrln's remnrks
the hearty applause attested to the feel
ing of the study-body In the matter.
The filing of the suit does not come as
a surprise, for the bourd of trustees has
long been cognizant of the situation.
About live years at;o D. K. Abrams ex
pressed to Rev. Mr. Grey and Rev. Mr.
Stover, two Congregational ministers, a
desire to make a bequest to. Pacific Uni
versity. At a subsequent visit by Presi
dent Fenin. Mr. Abrams voluntarily ex
pressed his purpose in writing, and sev
eral months later gave a deed In trust of
his one-half Interest to the Title Guar
antee & Trust Company for a Il-acre
tract, from th proceeds of the sale of
which Pacific University was to receive
No undue influence was brought to bear.
nor was there the slightest collusion be
tween President Ferrln and J. Thorburn
"Ross, as alleged In the complaint filed. In
fact. Mr. Ross connection with the mat
ter was actuated only by a desire to fur
ther the hlcher educational Interests of
the state by consenting to serve as trus
tee to secure the endowment.
The answer to the complaint which will
be filed In due time will make It clear
that It has long been the desire of .Mr.
Abrams to aid Pacific University, ami
that the deed was given in consumma
tion of that wish, notwithstanding the
There is a remedy over sixty years
old Ayers Cherry Pectoral. Of
course you have heard of it, probably
have used it. Gnce in the family, it
stays; the one household remedy for
coughs and colds. Ask your own
doctor about it- Do as he. says.
We have no secrets We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.
Kd by tas J. O. Ajrer Co., Z-vall, 2C&si.
Alio aCABofiatureri of
ATZR'S KATR VIGOR Fur tie kiir. AYER'S PILLS For casstipatiaB.
.ITER'S SAB SAPAMLT. kJar tie Tsleed . ATSR'S AGUE CURE Far aulirU asd igzt.
Isot ho Terr long ago, a popular ' condition of the lining membranes of the
magazine published an editorial article ! pelvic organs, attended, perhaps, with
In which the writer asserted. In sub- J tenderness and pain in these region',
stance, that all disease should be re-! Now, while all the foregoing disagree
garded as criminal. Certain it Is. that able symptoms and sensations will gen
much of the sickness and suffering of ; erally yield to the faithful and somewhat
mankind Is due to the violation of cer- persistent use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite
tain of Nature's laws, which, if under- j Prescription, to realize the very best
stood and Implicitly followed, would i results from its use. the patient must as
result in the prevention of much of the far as possible, abstain from over-work
slckness and suffering of humanity. worn-, and too close confinement in-doors
Hut to say that all sickness should be i To such women as are not seriously out
regarded as criminal, must, on a little ', or health, but who have exacting duties
sober reflection, appeal to every rea- to perform, either in the way of house
sonable and Intelligent individual as hold duties nr in :nr-j-i dntfee
Thousands suffer from contagious and
Infectious diseases mnst. Inn
unconsciously contracted Othor thou
sands suffer and die of cancerous affec
tions, the cause of which no medical
man has yet been wise enough to fer
ret out and determine, and which can
not, therefore, be avoided. Then too,
many times stress of circumstances
compel people to expose themselves to
various disease-producing agencies, such
1 c T-n nTnfi. . 1 . .1 r .
, 7 7 : """""iiu
ies. coal mines, and many nthor cltuatlnns
and surely those who suffer therefrom
should not be branded as criminals.
,...i.. ; , . .
brought On one S self from harmful or-
cesses, over-eating, intemperance and
Other like lndnlirenrle; ami daViuolm,-!.
i . . .
we thlnlc, with our editor friend, that it
should bo regarded as little Ies3 than
criminal. On the other hand, we think it
would be harsh, unsympathetic cruel, yes
criminal, to condemn the poor, weak,
over-worked housewife who sinks under
the heavv load of hnucohnld umi
burdens which sho is obliged to struggle
r .. k ,,,,iltKiu
, along under until she succumbs to the
: strain and over-exflrtlnn. and stiffor fmm
strain and over-exertion, and suffers from
weaknesses, various displacements of
pelvic organs and other derangements
ru 7 I v , , Lcureoi woman's peculiar weaknesses and
The too frequent bearing of children, f ailments, and sold through druggists that
with its exacting demands upon the sys- does not contain alcohol, and that too In
tern, coupled with the care, worry and j large quantities. Furthermore, it is the
labor of rearing a large family, is often t only medicine for woman's special dis
SmMT cases- the ingredients of which have the
and debility which the mother has to bear unanimous endorsement of all the leading
and which are atTtrr.i vntnrl Hp- thn mmv i i i .V
household cares, and thn harH and noroi-.
I ending work which she is called upon to j
perioral, ur. rierce. ine maker ot that
world-famed remedy for women's peculiar
ills Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription ,
says that one of the greatest obstacles to j
the cure of this class of maladies is the
fact that the poor, overworked housewife
Can not trot thn nppdd rtt. frnm Iinr
" , ; , ... " v.
manv household raros and Inhnr tn nntiMa
. ,. .
1 her to secure from the use of his nPres-
i mu ueuotiu. juistfc ui4bit-r meuicme, oemg tne "ravonte rrecrin
of frequent experience, he says. In his t tion" of a regularly educated and eratlii
ex,t.uns1Lve P"?ctlce in these cases, to meet ated physician, engaged in the practice
with those In which his treatment fails 1 of his chosen specialtv that of dieas
by reason of the patient's inability to ab- of women that its ingredients are printed
stain from hard w-ork long enough to be in plain English on everv bottle-wrapper-cured.
With those suffering from pro-, that it is thp onlv medicine especiallv
lapsus, ante-version and retro-version ; designed for the cure of woman's disease
of the uterus or other1 displacement i that contains no alcohol, and the onlv
or the womanly organs, it is very neces- ond that has a professional endorsement
sary that, in addition to taking his "Fa- I worth more than all the so-called "testi
vorite Prescription " thev abstain from 1 mnnink" mw nuhlfchpri fnr ntfmi- TT,n.i-
vi jul iuii .tuki, nil
ineir icei. au neavy lining or straining
of any kind sheuld also be avoided. As
- - -- -- "'"j --'-' v "'""i.
much out-door air as possible, with mod -
erate, light exercise is also very import
ant. It is Dr. Pierce's observation that manv
housewives suffer much In a weakened
condition of their system from too close
confinement inVloors. Often the kitchen.
where they spend most of their time, is
til Y-li '-' v., ...nil (.nil-.
illy ventilated and tho bad air and over-
npat.mr. tfmronf ik mncl nnfivnnlMii
upon the woman's strength, until she , laxative, and two a mild cathartic. Drue
finds herself suffering from various weak-, gists sell them, and nothing is "just as
nesses attended bv backache, bearinir- i frnml "
down pains, or dragging-down sensations
efforts of certain ones to make it appear
Candidates in Clackamas County;
OREGON CITY". Or.. Jan. a. (Special.)
"Good county government, econonikully
admlnlstered." is the substance of the of
ficial declaration of Grant B. Dimick. of
this city, who has filed with County Clerk
Greenman official notice that he will be a
candidate for the Republican nomination
for County Judge on the Republican
ticket. Dimick will be opposed by Rich
ard Scott, a successful farmer of Milwau
kee, and an ex-County Commissioner, who
has already announced his platform,
which Is substantially the same as that
subscribed to by Mr. Dimick.
Other candidates to tile with the County
Clerk their official declarations, as re
quired under the direct primary law, are:
R. K. Woodward. Republican. Sheriff;
Georgo Randall. Republican. Representa
tive; William Shannon. Democrat. Coun
ty Recorder; Thomas C. Judd. Republican,
Justice of the Peace. District 11.
Dlvorec Cnscs at Oregon City.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Jan. 23.-(SpecIal.)
Judge McBride granted 'decrees of di
vorce today as follows: William H. But
ler vs. Lillian M. Butler; Ivy Vorbeck Pot
ter vs. Lester Potter.
Nettle Hull, of this city, today filed suit
for divorce from G. A. Hall, alleging crmi
and inhuman treatment. They wore mar
ried In February. 1WW. Plaintiff asks to
resume her maiden nnme. Nettle Feinting.
Estacnda Light Company.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Jnn. 23. (Special.)
George F. Martin. AVIIIiam L. Brewster
and William T. Muir. of Portland, have
filed In the office of the County Clerk arti
cles of Incorporation of the Estacada
Ught & Power Company, with a capital
stock of JSW. Th purposes of the cor
poration are to Install plants for the gen
eration of electricity. The principal olilce
will be at Estacada.
Chinook Clears Off the Snow.
TACOMA. Wash.. Jan. 23. (Special.)
mat. are extremely nara to Dear, a ca- trated Common Sense Jlalical Adviser
tarrhal, pelvic drain, of most debilitating will be sent free. paper-Dound. for 21 one
and disagreeable nature. Is a common cent stamps, or cloth-bound for 31 stamps,
symptom of the congested or inflamed 1 Address Dr. Pierce as above.
A CRIfIE? V
; tlons which seriously tax their strength.
I as well as to nursimr mothers, th
I vorite Prescription" has proved a most
valuable SUDDortintr tonii? and Invigorat
ing nervine. By its timely use. much
serious sickness and suffering may bo
avoided. The operating table and tho
surgeons knife, would, it Is believed,
seldom have to be resorted to if this most
valuable woman's remedy were resorted
to in good time. The "Favorite Prescrip
tion " has proven a great boon to expectant
liiumiis u preparing inesvstem lorthe
onm;,,.. rr ViiK iiA.ni jr . A t
muwiers hv preparing ine system lor the
birth safe, easv, and almost painle
Bear In mind, please, that Dr. Pierce's
luuiuo iii-.-uiiJwuu is nut a secret or
: intont mnAJnno ,utv. v
j i'n uiutuivui, usunMt niLii ine must
intelligent people are quite naturally
averse, because- of the uncertainty as to
their harmless character, but is a medi
cine of known composition, a full list of
all its ingredients being printed. In plain
English, on every bottle wrapper. An
examination of this list of ingredients will
disclose the fact that it Is non-alcoholic
In Its composition, chemically pure glyc-
i t-i nit; lutviiig ine piacu oi ine commonh
, used alcohol. In its make-up. In this con
: . i Ji i " ru"
eruit; laiting ine piaco oi ine commonly
nection it may not be out of place to state
niui. mu Tavoruu rescripiion 01 Ur
Pierce is the only medicine put up for the
tnai tno travonto Prescription" of Dr.
Miuugai itntcia tiuu leacners oi au tne
several schools of practice, and that too
as remedies for the ailments for which
"Favorite Prescription " is recommended.
A little book of these endorsements will
be sent to any address, post-paid, and
absolutely free if you request same by
postal card, or letter, of Dr. R. V. Pierce
Buffalo, N. Y.
i -uvfii i luificu tiiib ui. rivrws ravorue
Tc:..; t ,
Don t forget that Dr. Piercp s Favorite
t n, jW,,uul, ,,,, uuian a i"atnesiPS ana
delicate ailments, is not a patent orsccret
An invitation is PTtondod hv Tit- Pinrnn
hi i:ri ?it.-i uiiu .mini; uuiau m tonsil 1 1
! him by letter. There is absolutely no
to every sick and ailing woman to consult
charge or fee for this. Every letter is
careiuuy con&mcrru, iiiuy answerea, anu
its state'ments held as strictly private and
sacredly confidential. Address as above
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con
citlililllllll. v UU9lllillltlll 15 tilt: UiUlSt? (II
! many diseases. Cure the cause and von
t. t nii-.-, :-. .t.
stipation. Constipation is the cause of
i Dr. Pierce's great thousand page IHn5
Snow was ten feet deep yesterday at
Martin the first station oast of Stam
ped tunnel. For a week rotary en
gines have ben kept busy clearing the
tracks, but today a chinook wind is
sweeping thf mountains. If It docs not
abate all the rivers on the west slope
of the Cascades will be Hooded.
Talked on Woman Suffrage.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY. Forest Grove,
Or.. Jan. 23. (Specia,l.)-t-Mrs. Clara B.
Coburn addressed the student body at
chapel service today upon the subject
of woman suffrage. Mrs. Coburn Is ed
itor of the Woman's Tribune, of Port
land, one of the two National papers
devoted exclusively to the cause of
YOUR BAD TINE
If you take a cold, or it takes yoiL,
and you sneeze and choke and almost
cough your head off, .GET
Tht Cod Liver Oil Emulsion "Par Excellence." 4
the New Cod Liver Oil Emulsion
Guaiacol, Glycerine and the Hypo-
phosphites of Lime and Soda.
Then the cold will end in cure, not
in consumption. Under-nourished
folk, with thin bloody and sluggish di
gestion, cannot get rid of a cold.
Consumption's shadow is always
Come out of the shadow, and stay
Fortifv yourself with the great food,
At all druggists. '
There are two sites S-or. and 15-or. Bottles;
the Formula, is printed in 7 languages on each.
9S Pine St. New York.
Bars Men from .Employment
Every line of business Is beginning to
shut its doors absolutely to drinking men.
Business competition has become so keen
that only men of steadfast habits can find
Employers do not want men that are ad
dicted to drink. A drinking man is not In
fit condition to handle responsible work.
Continual drinking- diseases the nerre
system. No "will power" can cure; treat
ment is necessary.
Cures Whiskey and Beer Habit
Take. ORRINE Quietly at Home I
To cure withont patient's knowledge,
buy ORRINE No. 1; for voluntary treat
ment, buy ORRINE No. Z Price, 51.00 per
Cure Effected or Money Refunded
Book on "Drunkenness" (sealed) free on
request. ORRINE mailed (sealed) on re
ceipt of $1 by THE ORRINE CO., Inc.,
Washington, D. C, or sold la this city by 26
WOODARD. CLARKE & CO., Portland. Or.
jJU, r CHICHESTER'S XNGU3K
a al GId smmMs boxti. mfrt
lth blsa ribbon. Tmo no tir. JkfbM
naacerau SabrtUaMma u4 ImHa
Cloaa. But r jr DraKin. r Mai 4a. la
"fh'JL PrtJar, TaatiataaJ!
4 ' Stellar far ImA ! (. kr ,
iMBrstfUu. CaUk Mir Ca wlal Cl
MaHaa Sara. rJUXJL, VM