Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY,. JANUARY 25, 1006.
New York Voted $50,000,000
and Then Forgot All
WASTE SHOCKS TAMMANY
Why "Was "Sot Money Tut to Good
Use? Says Leader There Ar6
Any Number of Good
Ways to Apply It.
NEW YORK, Jan. 22. (Special.) If you
stopped the average New Yorker on the
street and told him the state had voted
to expend $50,000,000 on good roads, and
that he had voted for It or against it
last election, he would probably tell you
you were crazy. But it Is a fact, never
theless! And it shows what a rich state
this is, and how little the average man
worries about a trifling $50,000,000.
Iast November every voter, in addition
to the official ballots, was given an
amendment ticket, containing a list of
nine amendments to the constitution
upon which he was requested to vote
"yes" or "no." Every one of these sub
jects, as the law required, had previously
been passed by two successive Legisla
tures, and then submitted for a vote of
But do you think anybody knew any
thing about it? Of course noL, They
were too busy making money and enjoy
ing themselves. True, the laboring peo
ple of the state knew that one umond
ment affected their Interests, and shouted.
"Vote for amendment 'No. 7," and every
body did. They also voted for the other
amendments. What they arc is a mys
tery ycu But later on of course we will
hear from them.
Here Is the first news that anybody
here got on the subject, and strange to
say, no metropolitan paper printed more
than a few lines about It:
How to Divide the Biff Pic.t
"The executive committee of the Super
visors' Annual Highway Convention,
which met at Albany on Tuesday last to
lay out and recommend the legislation
necessary to advance the interest of the
highway improvement of the state, has
prepared its report. Tills executive com
mittee Is composed of two delegates from
each Judicial district of the state. Thero
were present W. Pierrepont White, chair
man, Utica; Dr. Edward J. Bedell. Al
bany; S. S. Salisbury, Auburn; Charles
T. Chamberlain, Elmlra; Albert It. Shat
tuck, New York; F. B. Parker, Batavla;
Arthur Warren. Rochester; Robert E.
Gilman, Syracuse: Ira P. Cribb, Canan
dalgua; John Glck, Saratoga. The report
The proposition that brouKht up the Rreat
cBt discussion was the equitable distribution
of .the $50,000,000 which has Just been voted
by the people of -the State of New York to be
spent on the Improvement of the highways.
The most equitable distribution and tho one
recommended by the committee Is that there
should first be deducted from the $."0,000,000
the sum of $2.ri00.00O to be used from time
to time to build connecting links between
one county system and another. Then the
committje recommended that the $-17,500,000
should be apportioned to the counties by di
viding that cum Into halves and apportion
ing $23,700,000 among, the counties on the
basis of their respective mileage and then
apportioning the other $23,700,000 among the
counties on the basis of their respective
assessed valuation, after excluding the
assessed -valuation -of all Incorporated cities
and villages,,, because under the present
statute they are not permitted to share In
the highway improvement- 'These two sums
are then added, together and the amount Is
the recommended equitable apportionment to
The executive committee desires to have
apportioned to each county its equitable sum
in money in order that each county may be
permitted .to. build the class of roads best
suited to Its needs. Some counties prerer
expensive roads, other counties cheap roads.
This question Is a local one and should be
settled iQcaJly, . TJie committee felt that the
question of equitable distribution was of such
Importance that it should have the fullest
publicity .throughout tho state. In order that
any inequalities should be heard of and ad
justed before" the" " final' distribution of the
funds was. made by the-Legislature, and it
will therefore print and send Its figures
and table's out as soon as they can be
prepared. . . .
The report ambles on at great length,
but does not say a great deal, except to
emphasize "the fact that there is $50,000,
000 to be given away.
Tampiany Leader Shocked.
I spoke to a Tammany district leader
on the subject today. He was shocked,
"Do you mean to toll me," he gasped,
""that they are really going to throw
away $30,000,000 on roads?. Why. ifs ab
surd! My. district Is full of, men," he con
tinued, '"who haven't seen 50 cents In
months. Why don't they do something
sensible with all that money?"
Then he asked who was on the commit
tee from New lork. I told him about
Albert R..Shattuck, and, although he ad
mitted he had never seen or heard of Mr
Shattuck in his life, he started to round
-up that gentleman in a vain hope that
some of the enormous pile might be dl
verted to "good uses."
I spoke to persons whom I met dur
ing the day on this subject, and only one
of thenf had the faintest glimmering idea
of what was being done.
This wag Harry El wood MacNichol, s
former officer; of the United States-Navy.
He lives in Rye, N. Y.
"Oh, yes, I've hcara about it," he said.
"But 1 thought it was only $25,000,000.
There was a paragraph about it-ln .our
local papor last week."
What S50.000.0nn WnnM Tin.
Frederick W. Leonard a Harlem law
yer with a fondness for statistics, got
buy with his pencil when he heard the
news, and" here -Is what he evolved:
"With $50,000,000 Hearst could run tor
President three times, Governor twlce'and
have enough-left over to Btart a; newspa
per in Pottsville, Pa., and pay all ,-ex
penses forgone year, eignt .months, nine
teen days and one "edition.
It would ' be ; enough to satisfy one-half
or xne .cuuray jamuy.ior iwo years and
a week. - - - -
It would Make Depew so haDDV he
wouldn't care whether he was-&;SeRator
If changed to nickels, it would All 28,
ash carts of average capacity.
If Charles F. Murphy had the money.
he wouldn't care how often -people sang.
"Everybody,. Works ut -Murphy."
wldTH.ke' 4Y,K5jpanhandlers of av
r&Es C8jity drunk.1 or 16 months, drink
Mi ON ROAD
ing seven days a week and 24 hours a
If the 1,000,000.000 nickels of which it Is
composed were dropped Into the subway,
it would blockade ail the trains, and
make the bridge crush seem ajsentlc pas
But what's the uso of talking? It's go
ing to be spent for roads'.
Well, anyhow, we don't care much for
$50,000,000 down this way. It is a more
bagatelle, and as a New Yorker I'm
ashamed to have written so much about
it. L. F. L.
MAY AGREE ABOUT FACTS
Packers and Government Try to Dis
pense "With Jury.
CHICAGO. Jan. 2. United Stales Dis
trict Attorney Morrison concluded his
statement in the packers" case today. He
confined himself largely to points of law.
and the constant quarreling that occurred
yesterday between the lawyers was not
The substance of Mr. Morrison's state
ment was that the packers were not
entitled to Immunity because they did not
claim it at the time Commissioner Gar-
Mrt. Adelaide Uoyd Smith.
Mrs. Adelaide Lloyd Smith, who
caused the police of many cities much '
anxiety through her fraudulent oil
stock- deals nearly three years ago.
Is again In the San Francisco City
Jail. She was arrested on the com
plaint of Mr. Virginia Mellon, a San
I'ranclwjft restaurant - Iceeper. who
charge Mrs. Smith with defrauding
her out of $2410 on a promissory
note. Mrs. Smith pleads innocence,
and says she was on the verge of
completing a $100,000 real estate deal
when arreutod. Three years ago she
came into public notice becaum of
her arrest on charges of swindling
Oregon and Washington people by
selling them stock In the Gray Gan
der OH Company and other concerns,
which turned out to be worthless.
She was finally acquitted In Seattle
after a bitter fight. Twelve years
ago Mrs. Smith dazzled Seattle so
ciety. She is an amateur singer of
merit, refined In appearance, and
fashionable In dress.
field was conducting his Investigation
into tho beef-packing Industry. He also
contended that because the packers were
not sworn at the time of giving evidence
to Mr. Garfield, they arc not entitled to
Immunity. The fact that a man talked
to the Commissioner of Corporations, he
declared, does not under the Irws consti
tute any claim to immunity from proso-
cution. Mr. Morrison concluded his
statement to the Jury within a short time
after the noon recess of the court.
The first witness- called by the packers
was I. C. Ivrauthoft of New York, for
merly general counsel for O. Armour.
Just as he was about to lake the stand
the suggestion was made to Mr. Morri
son by John S. Miller, counsel for the
packers, that it might be possible for the
two sides to reach an agreement regard
ing' the facts in tho case and then submit
the case to the court for decision, elimi
nating the jury. Mr. Krauthoff was told
that he need not take the stand, and the
attorneys entered into a conference upon
The jury was- excused until 10 o'clock to
morrow morning,, pending the outcome of
M'CALL SELLS PALACE.
Sacrl ces His Pride to Pay New York
NEW YORK, Jan. 21. John A. McCali.
former president of the New York Life
Insurance Company, has parted with
what ho had often spoken of as his most
prized possession, the Summer palace he
erected and furnished at Long Branch at
an expense of $500,000. The purchase price
was about $350,000. Of this amount Mr.
McCall receives only about $100,000, as the
property is mortgaged for $250,000.
Tho principal encumbrance is a mort
gage for $150,000, given by Mr. McCall on
January 2 hist to the New York Life In
surance Company as security for notes to
that amount, which he turned over to the
trustees on the Andrew Hamilton ac
count. ENTOMBED IN COAL MINE
Thirty-Six Men Face Death Through
POTEAU, L T., Jan. 24. News has been
received here of an explosion in mine No.
6 at "Wlttcvllle, a mining village three
miles from .here, and it is said that 36
miners arc entombed.
Elcctrotypers -.Against Unions.
NEW YORK, Jan. 24. It is announced
today that as a result of the open-shop
agitation among ine employing eioctro
typcrs a new association of employers has
been organized. This is called .the Elec-
trotypothetae, and will take in the Inde
pendent firms which are running open
shops as well as the members of the
Typothetao who have electrotyplng plants.
Rights of Jews Extended.
ST. PETERSBURG, Jan. 24. Fur
ther concessions, it was annbuncd to
day, have been granted to the Jews in
the Government of Russia where they
enjoy the right of domicile by the ad
dition of 123-places in the country dis
tricts -where they will be permitted to
reside without hindrance..
TOTTER' Pf SERVICE.
Qarra of River Boat Is New ob tka Astoria
Enjoy a trip to Astoria on the Potter.
You will always remember it. Leaves
Asu-Btreet dock every night at S e'aleck,
except Sunday. Starday night.' i F. M.)
Rouad trlB. $$. Particulars -at-TklrA-amJ
t WOMAN l'ROMOTKIt AGAIN IN J
I , JAIL I
Passengers Crowd Into
CUT AWAY THE LINES
Boatswain McCarthy Tells of Tcrri
hlc Sights "When the Valencia,
First Goes Ashore on Piti
less Vancouver Coast.
VICTORIA. B. G, Jan. 24. in an inter
view at Bamflcld Creek tonight. Boatswain
McCarthy 'told the first detailed story of
the wreck. He said the steamer Valencia
had been going by dead reckoning 'and
overran her distance. Soundings had been
made three and four times an hour. The
steamer struck at 11:45 P. M. Monday,
about midship, the first officer, quarter
master and a seaman engaged In sound
ing having ten minutes before got 30
Shortly before the steamer struck she
was going at half Fpeed. Captain John
son immediately shouted "Hard a-s tar-
board" to the quartermaster, and gave or
ders to sound the bilges, which was done.
She did not appear then to be making
much water. ,
The captain then called to the engineer
and asked4if the steamer was making
much water. Before the engineer could
reply, firemen began clambering up from
the llreroom. telling the engineer on the
companion she was filling.
Captain Johnson rang for full speed
astern and made for the beach. The pro
peller had only made a few revolutions,
when the vessel struck and listed to nort.
Captain Johnson was on the bridge when
the vessel struck, with the second officer.
He ran down and gave orders to have two
of the seven boats lowered to the saloon
Instantly tho passengers crowded to the
rail and overcrowded 'the boats. During
the excitement, they cut whatever lines
they could lay their hands on. The davits
broke about the same time the lines were
out, and both boats were smashed at the
sides of the vessel, capsizing the nasscn-
gcrs-and crew in them. The crew threw
lines out. and by means of Jacob's ladders
succeeded in getting about six of the pas
sengers thrown out of these boats on
board again. The boats when lost were
mostly filled with women and children.
One very sad Incident was witnessed. A
man and woman with a little child tried
to get Into ono boat. The father succeed
ed, and the mother tried to pass the
child, but a wave struck her and washed
tho child from her arms. The child was
lost bofore her eyes One llforaft was
also lowered, but It was dashed to pieces.
After this fourboats succeeded In getting
away from the ship, all full of passen
gers. This left one boat and two life-
The captain, after consulting with tho
mate, asked McCarthy to take -charge.
which he did, and called for volunteers.
and the five sailors who reached shore in
safety responded. The captain instructed
them to pull along the beach and find a
place to get ashore. They landed at 1:10
P. M. Tuesday, and made Cn Roain
lighthouse at 3 P. M. Before making
Cape Beale they tried to get back to the
vessel by the beach, but could not do so.
During tho ecltcment Captain Johnson
was very cool and calm, and all the crew
weroat their stations. Tho rescued sail
ors cannot bIvo the lighthouse-keeper at
Capo Beale too much credit for the man
ner In which they were treated.
Boatswain McCarthy did nothokl out
much hope for the remaining boats, al
thfeh the other nine survivors arc said
to'nave made shore In a boat, and are
expected to reach Bamfield Thursday.
The survivors are of the opinion that the
entire crew with their exception are lost.
IiOOKED IiIKE A SIGNAL.
Glasses Make Out Something Flut
tering Aboard the Valencia.
VICTORIA, B. C. Jan. 24. (153 P. M.)
The correspondent of the Associated
Press on board the steamer Salvor has
wired from Bta.ni field as follows:
"The steamer Valencia was located by
the steamer Queen at 9 Al M. today on
Point Klanaway, about five miles from
Cape Beale. The tug Czar went In to
investigate and reported that the steamer
was ashore stern first, with her decks
swept clear, with the exception of a small
part of the house and lur two masts still
standing. No persons could be seen alive
on board. In the rigging of the foremast
was what the captain of the Czar took
to be a signal, nlthough he was unable to
say whether it was a piece of sail or a
human belnp clinging to the rigging.
"The Salvor and the tug Czar then left
for "Bamflcld Creek, the Queen standing
by her companion liner.
"When tho Salvor left the scene there
was a heavy swell from the southwest
and the rain was falling in torrents. The
Queen reported having heard three ,gun
snots snortly before the arrival of the
Salvor, but nothing of any living person
was to brf'scen."
VICTIMS FROM. THE BAY CITY
Professor Bunker Escapes and Loses
Wife and Two Children.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 24. Frank F.
Bunker, who escaped from the ill-fated
steamer Valencia, is a distinguished edu
cator. He recently finished a special
course of study at the University of Cal
ifornia. HeIeft here to go to Seattle to
fill the position of Deputy Superintendent
of Schools under J. Cook. He wa ac
companied by his wife and two children.
Frank, aged 2. and Dorothy, aged 4. His
wife was formerly Miss Mae Ball, of
Bakersfleld. Hls family perished.
Herman T. Hoelscher was one of
the best-known young men among the
wine merchants of the city. He was
on a business'trip through the Northwest,
representing the firm of "William Hoel
schcr &. Co., of which, he is secretary,
when the catastrophe occurred. He was
not expected toreturn lor several weeks,
as it was bis Intention to cover 'a large
area. Twenty-eight years of age,."Hoel
scher has been regarded as a promising
man since he entered business with his
brothpr,., William Hoelschcr. He was un
man-fed, and resided with' hi mother and
sister at 2K Bakecstreet.
young socipty woman of this city, was a
passenger on the Valenclar Sher was the
younger daughter of Mrs. Sydney M. Van
"Wyck of 1544 Webster street- Crittenden
Van "Wyck. the dentist at 731 Sutter
street, is a brother, and another brother.
Sydney M. Van Wyck. practices law and
has offices at California street. Miss
Van Wyck was a strikingly beautiful girl
of the rich brunette type, and since her
debut has been one of the belles of the
Southern set. She had attended balls at
the Palace, though she has been missed
from social affairs for the past two sea
sons, having been visiting In the East
and South. Miss Van Wyck was with her
sister. Miss Nannie Van Wyck, hostess,
recently at one of the season's most de
Mrs. Edward Badertscher and her lit
tle daughter resided at 1204 Mason strect
Thcy left Saturday for a visit to Mrs.
Badertscher, who lives near Buckley,
Wash. Mr. Badertscher says that he dis
cussed with them the danger of letting
them go by steamer at this time of the
year, but it was finally decided to make
the sea trip for the benefit of Mrs. Ba
dertscher's health. The husband spent
last night running from one to the other
of the bulletin boards and In pacing the
streets In anguish.
NO SIGN OP LIFE ON SHIP
RESCUE VESSELS ARE UNABLE
TO REACH THE "WRECK.
Captain Troup Decides Any Attempt
to Aid From the Seaward Is
Impossible in Storm.
VICTORIA. B. C Jan. 24. A dis
patch from a correspondent on the
Salvor, dated Bamfeld, says:
It was about noon or a little after
when those on the bridge of the Salvor
sighted the tug Czar fighting hard
against the heavy prevailing sea. Soon
those on the Salvor could easily see
the unfortunate Valencia. It was a
bleak scene. Amid the surf which
dashed furiously against the rocks
could be seen the dim outline of the
Owing to the cloudiness of the sky
and blinding wind and rain It was im
possible to make much out of the sit
uation, even with powerful glasses.
But occasionally when tho white waves
made a suitable background, what was
above the water could be made out
with comparative clearness. There
were two masts quite plainly outlined
and the funnel still Intact.
Being high tide the deck was com
pletely submerged with the exception
of a small portion of the bow. As
far as could be seen there was nobody
on the decks or In tho rigging. Every
thing seemed perfectly bare She was
lying astern toward the beach with the
seas dnshlng over the boat and side.
Judging roughly, she must be about
150 feet from shore, perhaps less.
The Czar got much closer than tho
Salvor, and returning reported to Cap
tain Troup on the former vessel.
"Did you notice anyone standing to
the rigging?" shouted the- captain.
"No," was the reply from the tug
skipper. "But there is something fly
ing from the masts. I can't Just make
out what it is.".
After slight hesitation. Captain
Troup asked whether it could possibly
be any of the passengers who, as a last
resort, might bo clinging desperately
to the mast in the hope of being picked
up. Those on the . tug-did riot think
suoh a thing could be posslb'le,' in
clining tod the opinion that It was
simply aplcce of sail or something of
that nature. Nor does It seem posslblo
to believe that there could be anything
alive on the ship In her present condi
tion. The appearance of the Valencia pre
sents, as she lies hopelessly aground
with the water covering everything-but
masts and funnel, make it Impossible
to conceive of anyone remaining with
her since the occurrence of the disaster
at Midnight Monday.
This is the conclusion come - to by
the seamen on the steamer Salvor.
They stated that it was highly improb
able any rescuing could be attempted.
Even if anyone was then on the vessel
it would have been perilous indeed
for the three steamers then available,
the Salvor, the Queen and the Czar,
with tholr combined crews, to have got
sufficicnty close to pass a line to' the
deck of the wreck. As Captain Troup
."Rescue from seaward Is impossible.
If there Is anyone still on board, aid
must come from the shore."
LET FRIEND TAKE HER PLACE
Hcgulnr Stewardess on Vessel
inaincd in Bay City.
bAN FRANCISCO. . Jan. 24. There
waa little sleep on Tuesday night for
the friends and relatives in this city
ot mofle on board the ill-fated steam
ship Valencia and today brought no
relief to those -anxiously awaitlnir tid
ings. All day long at the offices of the
pacific Coast Steamship Company-and
at the Merchants Exchange clerks were
answering telephone requests for In
Before the Valencia sailed from here
"Mrs. Orchard, the regular stewardess,
remained ashore In order that Mrs.
Musgrove a friend, might earn a few
Mrs. Minnie Stewart, a passenger on
me Valencia, was hastening to-the
bedside of her dying motKer In Ju
neau. Alaska. Mrs. Stewart Is tho wife
of D. D. Stewart, a prominent mining
man oi juncau.
EFFORT TO GET A LINE ASHORE
Survivors on the AVreck Said to Have
Fitted Up Gun.
VICTORIA, B. C, Jan. 24--3:tO P.'btf.)
A Bamfield dispatch says:
"Messages demanding thatka boat with
coal oil and other supplies be aent'away
for the purpose of rendering aid has been
"The latest reports from Cape Beale
state the survivors at Darling have -told
a story to the effect that there still re
mains some alive aboard the ship. They
have fitted a gun line and are prepared
to fire a line ashore as soon as the' res
cuers on the bluff are ready to receive It.
Thhjwill enable them to fasten a breeches
buoy and may result In the rescue of
many of thoc. hitherto thought lost.
"People are aplng against hop. that
the arty that left Bamflald tbi reir
lend a hand before the ship's hull sue-1
SAW FIGURES IX RIGGING.
Queen Reports That No Rescue Can
SEATTLE. Jan. 24. The latest news
from the wreck of the Valencia. Is con
flicting and discouraging. The report
from the steamship Queen that 25 pas
sengers were clinging to the vessel's rig-
ring and that no possibility existed of
saving any of them was later followed by
the story that the wreck had gone to
pieces. The Queen was at the outer dock
at Victoria when the first dispatch was
As only 15 survivors have been heard
from so far, it Is probable that the lo
of life will reach the estimate of 140 sent
out late this aftemopn. -
SURVIVORS OX THE AVAY.
Delayed by High Water in the Dar
VICTORIA. B. C. Jan. 24. (5:20 P.
M.) The six survivors who were at Cape
Beale have' started for Bamfield. Jen
nings, an operator from Bamfield, and
Harry Cook, diver from the Salvor, went
to meet and assist them.
The remaining nine have reached
Darling River, but cannot cross .owing to
high water. They are expected at Bam
Xo Bodies on the Salvor.
VICTORIA. B. C. Jan. 2t. The Ta
coma story of the Salvor coming with 60
corpses Is one of many unfounded
rumors which have been current since
early morning. She was reported at
Bamfield Creek this afternoon with no
bodies. The Queen Is expected to return
this evening, as she Is being relieved at
the wreck by the City of Topeka.
There are other rumors, one that the
Salvor has 25 survivors, but this Is also
thought to be untrue. Rumors are also
current that the steamer Queen has lost
a boat with its crew, but this also Is
unfounded as far as can be learned.
One Passenger Did Xot Sail.
VANCOUVER. B. C. Jan. 24. Of the
four passengers booked for Vancouver
on the steamer Valencia, one, William
Smith, did not sail, a telegram having
been received from him stating that he is
still In San Francisco. Another. A. F.
Rolph. Is reported drowned. He had lived
for 15 years In New Westminster, where
he had been foreman of a cannery.
Vessel Nearly Submerged.
VICTORIA. B. C. Jan. 24. Steamer
Queen reported when she left there were
from 20 to 30 people clinging to the rig
ging. The steamer is almost submerged,
only the afterpart of the hurricane deck
being above water. There 13 slim hope
NEW YORK. Jan. 23. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered today as
From Portland Fifth Avenue. J. H.
Black: Victoria, L. Q. Swetland; ew
Amsterdam, C. T. Rice.
From Tacoma Cumberland, T. Feist;
Astbr. R. J. Davis; Park. Avenue, l.
From Seattle Wellington. C. H. Jones;
Imperial. S. B.. Atterbury.
NEW YORK. Jan. 24. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered today
From Portland E. R. Baldwin, at
the Algonquin; A. A. Hess, at the Im
perial; L. P. DesMaris. at the Victoria.
From Seattle A. A. Cragln. at tho
Wellington; J. H. Bunch, at the Broad
way Central; W. W. Parker, at tho
Brcsiin; D. S. Atterbury. J. F. Collins,
J. Davis, at the Imperial; J.'N. Hency.
at the Holland.
From Bclllngham. Wash. W. G.
Kaufman, at the Cadillac.
From Tacoma Miss D. Draper, Miss
J. Ball, at the Park Avenue; A. J.
Rhodes, at the Breslln.
From Spokane Mrs. E. Hoover, at
From Pendleton, Or. A. Kunkel and
wife, at the Fifth Avenue.
Frank C. Baker, chairman of the Re
publican State Central Committee of Ore
gon, has returned from California, accom
panied' by Mrs. Baker and their little
Pease, of Portland,
21. (Special.) R.
Heroes Goldplatc Silver Medals.
NEW YORK, Jan. 24. Behind the an
nouncement made by the Carnegie hero
fund commission that no awards will bo
made to persons claiming recognition for
services rendered In the Slocum disaster
Is the discover that some of the Slocum
heroes have tried to impose upon the Car
negie commission by gold-plating silver
medals given to them by the United States
volunteer llfesaving corps and other or
ganizations In this city, says the World.
Gold medals were awarded only to those
who exhibited the highest degree of
heroism, silver ones to those less praise
worthy, and bronze ones to those of the
Wonders of a
Machinery Does the Work of Human.
Hands and the Perfect Food
Is Hade in Absolute
A visit to the greatest modern- food fac
tory Is a revelation to any ono not fa
miliar with the development of machinery
In recent years. Such a visit verifies the
claims of the manufacturers of Malta
Vita, that this perfect whole-wheat food
is cooked, steamed, mixed, baked and
packed In absolute cleanliness.
'Purity" is the watchword of this won
derful establishment. From the time the
wheat Is received in the factory until the
finished product is shipped outTto all parts
of the world. Malta-Vita Is not soiled by
human hands. Machinery, clean, shining
machinery, conveys the wheat through all
the long process, even to the packing and
sealing of the air-tight, germ-proof, dirt
After the wheat has been thoroughly
cooked and steamed It is mixed with pure
barley malt extract, and each grain of
the malted wheat is rolled into a wafer
like flake. Then K goes to the great
ovens, where, under intense heat, it is
baked, crisp and brown Malta -Vita, the
most delicious, the most healthful food in
Malta-Vita Is always ready to eat. No
cooking. No Inconvenience. And you
never tasted anything quite so good. Try
a bowlful with cream or fruit. To those
who have used it and know how delicious
ana sustaining Malta-Vita Is, a perfect
breakfast is next to impossible without
it, aad It's just as good thres tloe-.
BAND OF PLOTTERS
Foreigners Threaten Lives of
CENTER AMONG MINERS
Raid on Headquarters in Western
Pennsylvania Results in Capture
of Leader and Thirty Others.
Conspiracy Spreads Far.
MONONGAHELA. Pa.. Jan. 24. War
rants were issued today for the arrest
of 31 foreigners, believed to be members
of a band of anarchists whose headquar
ters at Balrd. Pa., were raided by the
police early Tuesday morning, when a
mass of literature threatening the life of
Governor Pennypacker. of Pennsylvania:
Governor Pattlson. of Ohio, and other
prominent men in different parts of the
United States, was found.
According to the police, the members
of the organization are scattered over a
large area and it will take several days
to serve the warrants. Secret Service of
flcrs from Pittsburg and other points are
here today to assist in the apprehension
of the foreigners.
Several officers left today for Flnley
viile. Pa., where they expect to arrest
the secretary and one other member ot
the organization, both of whom are em
ployed In a coal mine. John Splba, the
alleged president of the band, and George
Barll. who were taken Into custody last
night, refupe to discuss its affairs.
WILL ATTEND TO MURPHY
Inspector Says He Will Look Into
Charge Against Assistant.
Inspector Patrick Bruin, who is inves
tigating the charge that Detective Mur
phy tried to threaten William E. Connol
ly, clerk in the store of Robinson & Co..
Into voting for Governor Chamberlain.
Mayor Ianc and all other Democrats,
refused point-blank to discuss the affair
yesterday, but he Is willing to have the
case tried out In court. Bruin is loth to
admit that one of his right-hand sleuths
would mix In politics In so rough-shod a
manner; showing so little finesse as to
arrest a nonpartisan to advance his po
Bruin, however, has assumed the role
of investigator the affair having been
turned over to film by Chief Gritzmacher.
The head sleuth says It Is no investiga
tion, but that he is "just looking Into the
matter." His "looking" has resulted in
a request to the Municipal Court that
Murphy be tried to determine the truth
fulness or falsity of Connolly's statement
that Murphy tried to "razzle" him into
voting against his convictions.
Connelly was not In court yesterday
morning, but It Is said he will be able
to procure witnesses who overheard the
conversation between him and the detec
tive. One of these is a bartender In the
KING OF ALL DISEASES
To Contagious Blood Poison rightfully belongs the name Elinc: of
Diseases. It is the most powerful of
part of the body and wrecking and ruining the lives of those unfortunate
enough to contract it. When the first sign appears in the form of an insig
nificant sore or ulcer, few persons realize that the deadly virus has entered
the blood; but so potent is the poison that one drop will vitiate and pollute
the purest and healthiest blood, and in a short time the degrading and hor
rible symptoms begin to appear. The mouth and throat ulcerate, the glands
in the neck and groins swell, the hair and eye-brows fall out, copper-colored
spots appear on the body, and in the latter stages of the disease the poison
even works down and destroys the bones. No other disease is so highly
contagious, and many have contracted it and suffered its awful consequences
through a friendly hand-shake, handling the clothing of one afflicted with
it, or drinking from the same vessel. S. S. S., The King of Blood Purifiers,
is the only cure for Contagious Blood Poison. It goes down into the cir
culation and forces out every particle
PURELY VEGETABLE. everseen again. S.S. S. is purely vegetable,
we offer $1,000 for proof that it contains a par
ticle of mineral of any kind. Book with instructions for home treatment
and any medical advice you desire will be furnished by our physicians
without charge. JHE SWIFT SPEGIF1G CO., ATLANTA, GA
The Kind You Have Always
in use for over 30 years,
yz- sonal supervision since its infancy.
fZccA44j Allow no one to deceive you in this
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are but?
Experiments that trifle Tvith. and endanger the .health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor OH, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It Is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worm
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind
Colic It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation,
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacear-The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind You Haie Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TH OZMTAUH CMMKY. tt MWMT TtrT. HW TIM WTt.
' Dr. Pierce's fxndtt Prescripta 1
Is a powerial, hrrtgorattay tomic, tepart-f
ingt health and strength ha inn UiMj 1
to the organs distinctly ienlBfoe. Urn
local, woauKily heakh Is so U Mi h 111
related to the general. health, tkat lrhmt
diseases of the delicate womanir rrnriTl
are cured the whole body gains hi beattk
and strength. For weak and sickly,
women who are "worn-out,' "run-down
or debilitated, especially for women wb
work in store, ofHce or schoolroom, wbt
sit at the typewriter or sewfaig machine
or bear heavy household burdenaand fcr
nursing mothers,- Dr. Pierce's J"voritA
Prescription has proven a priceless,
benefit because of its health-restoring
and strength-giving powers.
As a soothing and strengthening nerr
ine. "Favorite Prescription" is ub
eqpaled and is invaluable in allaying and.'
subduing nervous excitability, irritabil
ity, nervous exhaustion, nervous prostra
tion, neuralgia, hysteria, spasms, chorea,,
or St. yitu8rs dance, and other distressing"
nervous symptoms commonly attend an
upon functional and organic disease of
the womanly organs. It Induces refresh
ing sleep and relieves mental anxiety and
Cares obstinate cases. "Favorite Pre
scription " is a positive cure for the most
complicated and obstinate cases of "fe
male weakness," painful periods, irregu
larities, prolapsus or falling of tho pelvio
organs, weak back, bearing-down sensa
tions, chronic congestion, inflammation
Dr. Pierce's medicines are made from
harmless but efficient medical roots
found growing in oar American forests.
The Indians knew of tho marvelous cura
tive Talue of some of these roots and im-
larted that knowledge to some of tha
rlendh'er whites, and gradnally some of
the more progressive physicians came to
test and use them, and ever since they
have grown in favor by reason of their
superior curative virtues and their safe
and harmless qualities.
Your druggists sell the "Favobxte Pkx
8CBrpnoK',and also that famous altera
tive, blood purifier and stomach tonic the
" Golden Mkdicai. Discovert." Write
to Dr. Pierce about your case. Ha is an
experienced physician and will treat yonr
case as confidential and without charge
for correspondence. Address him at tfie.
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute,
Buffalo, N. Y., of which he is chief coa
saloon in which the two were drinking,
and the other is an attorney in tho
Chamber of Commerce building.
HUXCOED IX A DICE GAME.
Xcd Alfors Causes Arrest of Three
Men on Swindling; Charge.
After shaking dice for several hours
In Brown's saloon at Fourth and Couch
street yesterday Ned Alfors lost all the
money In his possession. $58, and then
complained to the police that he had
been buncoed. W. Brown. B. Balb and
W. A. Dolphin were arrested by Po
liceman Inskeep and Inspector Bruin
charged with gambling.
Alfors said that the game was
crooked and that his money was prac
tically taken from him.
"Rcduclns: Xavy-Ynrd Forces.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 24. According to
the estimates of the Navy Department,
the effect of yesterday's order reducing
the forces In the different Navy-yards
will cause the discharge at the Norfolk
Navy-yard of 260 men; at New York.
300; at Boston, 280; at Mare Island. 120.
and at Portsmouth. League Island and
Bremerton. 60 each.
all human ailments corruptirur every
of the virus. It is nature s antidote
for this peculiar poison, and cures the disease
in all its stages, and cures it permanently.
S. S. S. does not hide or cover up any of the
poison to break out in future years, but so com
pletely eradicates it from the blood that no signs
Bought, and which Las been,
has oorne the signature of
nas Dcenmadennder his per