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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 8, 1906)
THE MORNING- OKEGOA' IAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1906.
VERDICT FOR SONG
Mrs. Lillie Dearing Wins Suit
'JURY FINDS FOR -WRITER
She Composed the Words for an Ad
' rertlsing Song to the Tune of
"Mr. Dooley" and Is
Mrs. X.Ulie Dearing will receive 5230
for -writing a eong extolling the vir
tues of the Conservative Life Insurance
Company which was sung at the con
vention of the agents of California,
Oregon and Washington In March,
1905, to the tune of "Mr. Dooley." Mrs.
Dearing sued the company to recover
Xor her services and tne jury wmcn
tried the case In Judge Cleland's court
yesterday returned a verdict In her fa
vor. Mrs. Dearing testified that sie was
Tfnn'eKtert to write the sonc by J. H. If.
Clausen, manager of the branch at
-Pnrtlnnd. He sucerested that the
measure conform to some catchy air.
such as. "Hiawatha" or 'Under the
Bamboo Tree," and" Mrs. Dearing, on
her own Judgment, chose the tune of
"Mr. Dooley" as more suitable. . She
stated that her husband, J. W. Dearing,
who was then an agent for the com
nanv. irave "her material proper to use.
and 'she wrote the song twice before it
pleased her and fitted tne tune. Itw
reason she was asked to write the
song was because she ljadprevlously
pdmnosed a niece .of poetry at the time
of a visit to Portland of Vice-President
Tupper of the company, which met
with his commendation. Her husband
corroborated her testimony.
A denosltion of Mr. Clausen was
read, in which he admitted that the
song was sung at Los Angeles and
other daces at which the convention
lias been in session and made a hit. He
stated that he supplied Mrs. Dearing
with Ideas, and did not promise to pay
Mrs. Dearing anything. He considered
it an evidence of good fellowship on
iher part and that of -iier husband, and
did not think the song advertised the
company any. A few copies were jjlven
to policy holders.
Frank Freeman, attorney for Mrs
Dearing, Introduced a copy of the L.os
Angel03 Herald showing publication
of a portion of the song and chorus.
The song contains numerous choruses.
Mr. Dearing, It was shown, did not
attend the convention.
C. F. Easter and other witnesses tes
tified that the song served to arouse
the convention and wake the boys up.
There was also evidence that on one
occasion Mr. Clausen stated that Mrs,
Dearing ought to receive remuneration
either from the company or the agents.
and he would take the matter up.
J. H. Keating, a song writer of note.
Testified that he would cnarge pronaoiy
S500 to 51.000. for a song for advertis
Ing purposes, but liad never done such
work, and received royalties on his
songs. The chorus, Tie said. Is 90 per
cent of a song: .It quallflles the song
and is supposed to be the taking fea
1IE WANTS HIS MONEY BACK.
G. A. Du Uette Sues for Return of
Price Paid for Stock.
G. A. Du Rctte. who invested tlSM in
stock in the Pacific Mail Order Company
on November SO, 1904, wants his money
back. He purchased 15 shares, and under
his contract alleges that he is entitled to
receive par value, which is $1500. Du
Retto was engaged In raising hops near
Fairfield, Marlon County, and avers that
he was induced to purchase the stock by
J. TL Greenfield, president of the com
pany. He says he was promised a posl
tlon in the company's store at a salary of
$60 a month, to be Increased to $75 at the
expiration of a year. If Jio was dis
charged his stock was to be redeemed
and he was not to quit of his own voli
tion. He says he was discharged October
2, 1905, by George L. Rees, vice-president
of the company. Ho sued the company
for $1500, and the trial of the case was
begun yesterday in Judge Sears' court.
Du Rctte testified tliat ho was induced
to go on a vacation for a month and
that he had a written agreement to be
given, work upon his return. The day
after he went back to work he said Mr.
Rees discharged him by telling him ho
had no further use for him. Mr. Green
field, told him he could find a. purchaser
for about half of his stock for S5 cents
a share, and Du Rctte declined to sell at
Several witnesses .were called to testify
that Rees desired to get rid of Du Rctte,
- The defense Is that Du Rctte was not
discharged, but quit of his own accord
and that when Mr. Torzerell, a lawyer.
called at the office of the company rela
tlve to the matter he was informed by
Mr. Greenfield that Du Rette's place was
open for him, but Mr. Du Rctte did not
return. The trial has not yet been con
eluded. J. P. Kavanaugh is attorney for
Du Rctte and A. I "Veazle for the dc
CALLED TO TRY HIMSELF.
James Anderson, Defendant, Goes to
-James Anderson; proprietor tjf tho
Union House, had the novel experience
yesterday of being called as a juror lh
a case in which he was the defendant.
Such a thing never occurred before in
the' history of legal practice in this city,
arid perhaps in no other place. It "hap
pened 'because Mr. Anderson Is a mem
ber of the regular panel of jurors in the
State Circuit Court this term. In calling
.the names of jurors. Clerk Bamford called
tho name of Mr. Anderson, and he took
his seat with the other jurors, having
been previously advised to do so by his
attorney, George S. Shepherd. Mr. Shep
herd appreciates a little humor, and when
asked by Judge George where the de
fendant was, drily answered that he
would bo in his proper place shortly. Mr.
Shepherd then proceeded to examine Mr.
Anderson touching his qualifications to
serve as a juror in the case. He asked
him how long he had lived in Portland,
and if he knew anything about the case.
In answer to tho latter inquiry, Mr. An
derson said he knew a whole lot about
the case. Mr. Shepherd then informed
Deputy District Attorney Bert Haney,
who, together with Charles J. Schnabcl.
was engaged in prosecuting the case, that
Mr. Anderson the juror and Mr. Ander
son the defendant were one, and Mr. An
derson was excused from serving as a.
juror to try himself. He Is, however, en
titled to receive the usual fee of $2 for
one day's attendance as a juror. The
spectators laughed, and Judge George
smiled broadly at the incident.
Mr. Anderson was accused of assault
and battery on E. F. Gray, a cook in
his employ. He was convicted in the
Municipal Court and appealed the case.
He struck Gray with a scoop shovel,
breaking his arm. The excuse offered
by Anderson was that Gray had been
drinking and assaulted "him with a carv-
ing-knife. He said he narrowly escaped
being- stabbed- anS killed. Several -wit
nesses were examined and the jury de
cided the preponderance of testimony was
against Anderson and returned a verdict
of guilty, with a recommendation of
Mr. Shepherd also attracted attention
by excusing Juror Reb C. Beuchler, with
the remark Uiat he doubtless believed
in the doctrine if ho was smote upon one
cheek of turning the other to the assail
ant. AVill of Frank Zaninorich.
The will of Frank Zaninovich, com
monly known as Frank Zan, who was
one of the members of Zan Bros.. Inc.,
was admitted to probate yesterday in
the County Court. He died in Ari
zona last month. To Domlnlck Au
gust, a son, known as "Meno," who re
sides in San Francisco, only $5 is be
queathed. An income of $100 amontn
Is provided for the widow. Frances
Cecelle Zan. for the support of. her
self and daughter. John Kelly and
Fred S. Dresser, friends of the testa
tor, are appointed trustees of the
property to manage it until Rcgina
Veronica, a daughter, now 12 years
old, reaches tho age of IS years, when
she Is to receive all of the property of
the estate. The household furniture.
etc. is devised to Mrs. Zan. To the
Good Samaritan Hospital and St. Vin
cent's Hospital $2250 each is be
Sues Street Railway for Damages.
Because an automobile in which he
was riding was run into by a street
car and ho was thrown out onto the
pavement and injured, John Davis yes
terday began suit in the State Circuit
Court against the Portland Railway
Company for $25,000 damages. The ac
cident occurred on July 21, 1905,
nt tne intersection of Twenty-first
and Thurman streets. Davis al
leges that his right leg was bad
ly cut, his ear torn, and his face
cut, and he was otherwise bruised and
lacerated. John Dltchburn appears as
Will Filed for Probate.
The will of the late Martin Gillihan
was admitted to probate oy Judge
"Webster yesterday. The estate Is
valued at $27,495, of which $8620 Js
cash. It is devised equally to the nine
children, John F., Edwin Presly, and
Harriet L. Gillihan. Vina E. Cole, Re
becca C Ramsay, Sarah E. Parmalee,
Mary A. Sparks and Lucy A. Gardner.
The will provides that if Mrs. Gardner
dies before her husband ocr share be
only $1, because the testator does not
desire that Mr. Gardner shall receive
anything from the estate.
Sues for Value of Copper Wire.
The Pacific StateB Telephone and
Telegraph Company has sued Joseph
and Meyer Simon, doing business as
J. Simon & Bro., in the State Circuit
Court to recover $104, the value of
some copper wire claimed to be owned
by the company in possession of the
ASK FOR SANATORIA.
Members of the Board of Health on
A strong effort will be made by the
Board of Health, assisted by the public.
to obtain State support for the establish
ment of open air sanatoria in Oregon at
the coming session of the Legislature. A
special meeting of the State board was
held yesterday afternoon In the offices
of Dr. R. C. Tenny to discuss the ad
visability of this action, and it was the
unanimous opinion of the physicians
present that such a step should be taken,
not only to benefit the many patients
who are unable to afford the necessary
treatment in private institutions, but to
protect those whose health Is constantly
menaced by the presence of tubercular pa
tients in public.
A committee composed of Dr. C. J.
Smith, Dr. A. C Smith and Dr. E. A.
Pierce was appointed to. formulate some
plan for presenting the matter to the
people and eventually to the Legislature
The next meeting of the board will be
in April at Astoria, and at that time
this committee will make Its report, and
an active campaign will commence. The
physicians of Portland do not favor one
big sanatorium to be built at great ex
pense and maintained by the. State, but
two or three open-air camps, like the one
now in operation near Mllwaukle. These
are Inexpensive, the principal item being
the food. It is realized that any tuber
cular patient can sleep and live in the
open air without going to a sanatorium,
but they are not educated in caring for
themselves properly, and many are not
able to purchase the fresh eggs, juicy
beef and rich milk with which they are
Visit the Sanatorium.
Before the meeting of the State board
several of its members, accompanied by
tho executive board of the Portland Open
Air Sanatorium, visited that institution
for the purpose of a thorough inspection
of its methods, and the result of the
treatment. The party went out early
yesterday morning and .spent several
hours at the sanatorium.
Dr. E. A. Pierce, the physician in
charge, met the party at the car, and
Miss McNamara, the matron, greeted
them on arrival at the beautiful spot on
the river bank, where 19 patients are now
recovering from the dreaded white
plague. Nearly all the patients were
sitting out in tho sun. without wraps,
and their tent homes were wide open to
the brecses. The place looks like a big
camp established for a summer outing,
and everything was as Fpic and span as
the woods in their natural state would
Favor State Assistance.
A. L. Mills and I. X. Flcischner, of the
local board, are both In favor or the
establishment of at least two more such
sanatoria at State expense as a pro
tective measure. "That there are many
peoplb suffering with tuberculosis who
cannot afford the dlcl we give them
here, and who do not know how to tako
care of themselves Is beyond question."
said the former. "Such institutions as'
this are not expensive, and I deem them
more beneficial than large buildings
erected at great cost to the public."
Mr. Flelscbner expressed himself in
similar vein, welling especially upon the
great protection' of such institutions to
the public at large. "Consumption is
one of tho greatest plagues on earth." he
said, "and its prevalence Is alarming.
Tho only way to eliminate the danger of
contagion is to isolate those afflicted and
teach them to prevent the spread of
In commenting upon the manner in
which the sputum is destroyed at the san
atorium. Dr. Andrew Smith said: "If the
whole town could be made to exercise
this caution, there would be no necessity
for such places as these." No one 1b al
lowed to expectorate on the ground at
the Mllwaukle resort, and fire is used
to prevent the escape of germs.
Dr. A. J. Smith, of Pendleton, and Dr.
E. B. Pickle, of Medford. were out of
town physicians who visited the sana
torium and attended, the State board
meeting later. The board favors Stato
support for the present sanatorium and
the establishment of branches In South
em and Eastern Oregon.
Arrested for Larceny.
M. Miller, charged with stealing $Sj
from Paul Toth in a Xorth End saloon
Tuesday night, was arrested yesterday
auuuuvu uj' uciccuves Aemgan ami
Snow. Toth identified Miller as the man
who had robbed him and signed a com
plaint charging" him with larceny. Toth.
who was taken sick In the city Jail, was
removed to the hospital yesterday for
NX FOR NEW BIDS
Contractors Expect Too Much
For Repairing Lightship.
TO REVISE SPECIFICATIONS
Lighthouse Board Not Inclined to
Expend From $25,006 to
$30,000 in Slaking Ves
For the second time the Lighthouse
Board ot Washington has declined to ac
cept 'any of the bids submitted for the
repairs of Lightship No. 57, which lies
at the Government moorings at Astoria
as a result of having been driven ashore
several months ago in a fierce storm
that swept the coast. The board con
siders the bids too high for the neces
sary work, and will ask for new ones
to be opened on the 16th Inst.
Commander Wcrllch, in charge of this
district, has received Instructions to pre
pare new specifications In order that bid
ders may have a chance to reduce their
figures, as the board docs not wish to
expend anything like $25,0 or $.0M to
place the vessel in seaworthy condition.
The bids submitted in the past have
Dbc to Arrive.
Steamer From Date.
Jeanie. San Francisco Feb. 8
Columbia, San Francisco.... Feb. S
Roanoke, San Francisco.... Feb. 12
Alliance. Eureka-Coos Bay ...Feb. 10
Senator. San Franciteo Feb. 13
Northland. San FraCtUco....Feb. 14
Aurella. San Francisco Feb. 17
Redondo. San Francisco Feb. 17
F. A. Kllburn. San FrancUco.Feb. 17
Xumantta. Orient Feb. 22
Dae to Depart.
Steamer Destination. Date.
F. A, Kllburn, San FrancUco.Feb. 10
Nome City. San Pedro Feb. 10
Jeanie, Los Angeles.. Feb. 10
South Bay. San Francisco. ...Feb. 10
Columbia, San Fraacltco. ...Feb. 10
Xlcomedla. Orient Feb. 12
Alliance. Eureka-Coos Bay.. Feb. 12
Roanoke, Los Angeles Feb. 14
Aurella. San Francisco Feb. 20
Redondo. San Francisco Feb. 20
Kumantla, Orient Mar. 1
ranged from $25,00) to $33,503. the latter
being the amount of the first bid sub
mitted by R, H. Loller, of this city, and
these tho board will not begin to enter
The original specifications called for a
great deal of repairs, from the keel to
the soars, and now it is believed that
the ship can be placed in serviceable
shape without a number of the smaller
Xo decision has been reached yet as
to what disposition will be made of the
lighthouse-tender Manzanlta. which is
also tied up at the moorings near Astoria.
The Manzanlta was sunk In the Colum
bla in the vicinity of Westport last Fall,
and subsequently floated, but her In
juries were so extensive that it .Is
question with the Board whether to re
pair her or sell her to the highest bidder
and buy a new craft. This depends also
a great deal upon what action Congress
takes in the premises, for without a sub
stantial appropriation the board will be
unable to secure, a new boat.
The Manzanlta is an old vessel and at
the best is considered poorly suited for
the work now required from her.
AFRAID TO ' VENTURE OUT.
Pugct Sound Tugboats Were Notified
of Valencia Wreck.
L. G. Sutton, chief operator of the
Port Cresccnt-Tatoosh Island Scacoast
Telegraph Line, in his official report to
District Forecaster E. A. Beats, say3
that tugs on the shores of the Strait
of San Juan dc Fuea. could have gone
to the assistance or the snipwrecKea on
the Valencia 22 hours earlier had the
Captains of these boats had nerve to
take a small risk. As soon a the
wires were fixed the tugs were noti
fied of the wreck and the endangered
passengers, but they would not respond
to suggestions to go to sea.
The following excerpts from the let
tcr arc self-explanatory:
The Government line went down the same
night Monday night that the Valencia
was wrecked. The line was down until
Wednesday noon. The trouble wo caused
by breaks, mostly on the Crescent and
Fysht sections. 1 am rure everything with
in human power was done to renew com
munication with the least possible delay.
As soon as communication was restored
Wednesday noon the Xeah Bay operator was
told to Inform the tugs there of the wreck-
The tugboat captains refused to go without
orders from their Seattle office. Th Seattle
-office of the tug company was Informed Im
mediately of the resumption of comraunl
cation with Tatoorh and Neah Bay, but it
was 22 hours later before anything waa
done by the Seattle tug office to order their
tugs to the scene ot the wreck.
The first news of the wreck reached this
office Rt 4 V. M. on the 23d. and knowing
that the line to Mean Bay was down, I urged
the captain of the tug Wallowa, anchored
in Crescent Bay. to go to the wreck. He
was a stranger to that locality, and did not
care to risk his boat. If this tug had gov
it would have been the flrrt to the scene ot
the wreck, as It was several hours after this
that any relief boats left Victoria.
It Is unfortunate that the wire to Neah
Bay was down, but I am sure, considering
the number of breaks that were repaired,
the line was put In working order as quickly
as possible. The fact that the line passes
through a densely wooded country, subject
to severe storms, must be taken into cor.ild
eration. Nothing can be done to stop the
timber from falling during these storms. As
It is at such stormy periods that the line Is
of most Importance, at these times we do
everything powlble to maintain communlca
MESSAGE PR03I THE ROANOKE
Botljc Set Adrift at Sea Picked Up
on Beach Near Newport.
Albert Sljola picked up a bottle about
a mile south or tne mouth of the biletz
River a couple of days ago containing
note from the steamer Roanoke when she
was off the coast adrift and helpless, her
rudder gone. The bottle was cast upon
the beach by the incoming tide. The note
written in lead pencil, is perfectly legible
and reads as roilows:
'1:35 P. M., Thursday, Xov. SO. 1K5.
S. Roanoke. Adrift since Monday with
no rudder. Thanksgiving day and
turkey for us. Bound south but are now
headed north. Expect to be picked up
today. Are now just on Mendocino
About $9 passengers on board all cheer
ful and in good health."
The note is signed by Guy A Ridgely,
of Los Angeles. .Bessie Powell, of Van
couvcr. Wash., and Hazel Reed, of Pert
Tins Roanoke wi picked up the fWpw-'
small biscuits easily made witn
Baking Powder.,- Make them
small as small round as a napkin ring
Mix and bake just before the meal.
Nothing better for a light dessert
tbai these little hot biscuits with butter
and honey, marmalade or jam.
? You must use Royal Baking Powder
to get them right.
ftOYM. KJWOtX CO KW YOMC
Ing Saturdav after having proceeded well
on her way towards San Francisco under
a jury rudder and was towed into San
Francisco the following Monday with all
well on board. Inasmuch as the accident
to the steamer's steering gear occurred
at the height of a storm great anxiety
was entertained at the time for the safety
of the vessel with her many passengers.
"WITH IjIDIBER FOR CIUNA.
Barkcntlnc Amazon Chartered by the
Pacific Export Immbcr Co.
After an absence of many months the
barkentine Amazon, Captain Aas, will re
turn to Portland to load another cargo of
lumber for Shanghai. She was chartered
yesterday by the Pacific Export Lumber
Company, and will probably be here some
time next month to commence loading.
The Amazon has taken many cargoes
from Portland to ports across the ocean.
She Is a large carrier, her capacity being
nearly LSOO.WO feet, or fully as much as
the average foreign square-riggers now
accepting lumber charters.
Roanoke Due Here 3ionday.
A telegram from Charles P. Doe, man
ager of the North Pacific Steamship Com
pany, states that the steamer Roanoke
will leave San Francisco for Portland next
Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Harry
Young, the company's agent In this city.
says the Roanoke will be here Monday to
resume operations between this port and
Port Los Angeles via San Francisco. The
steamer has been thoroughly overhauled
at the Bay City, and Is now equipped with
Indians Carry Away Car-jo.
SEATTLE, Feb. 7. The German
tramp steamer Marlechcn Is lying on
her beam, ends and listed heavily to
port on the beach at False Bay, in
Southeastern Alaska. The captain has
abandoned the vessel as a total wreck,
but the underwriters may make an. ef
fort to rave her. The Chinese crew
reached the city today and will be sent
to their home In the Orient. The car
go is floating ashore and boxes of
merchandise ndn sacks of flour aro be
ing carried away by the Indians.
The steamers Aurella, Redondo and
F. A. Kllburn sailed yesterday for San
Reinsurance of the British bark
Drumcralg. from Portland to Manila,
has advanced to 77 per cent.
The " Sailing Ship Owners' Interna
tional Union will hold its next meet
ing in Glasgow in June, when rates for
the new season will be fixed.
The French bark Jacobscn was char
tered yesterday by Andrew "Wclr to
load at Dunkirk for Portland. The
Jacobsen has been in Portland before.
She registers 1771 tons net.
The British chip Clackmannanshire
will probably go on the dry dock for
examination. It being feared that she
was slightly damaged while In the
harbor of Salina Cruz. Mexico.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Feb. 7. Condition of the bar
at & P. M.. smooth: wind north; weather
cloudy. Arrived down at -4 and sailed at
4:Z0 p. M. Steamer Roecrans. with schoon
er Monterey In tow. for Monterey.
San Francisco. Feb. 7. Salted Schooner
Beulab. for. Portland; steamer Curacao, for
Guaymas; steamer Mongolia, for Ilongkonc.
via Tokobama and Honolulu; steamer Eliz
abeth, for Coqullle Rlrer; steamer Indian
apolis, for Seattle. Arrlred Steamer Thom
as 1 Wand, from Gray's Harbor; steamer
Centralis, from Gray's Harbor; steamer Me
teor, from Tacoma; steamer Homer, from
Coos Bay. Sept. 7. Sailed -j Steamer Czar
ina, for San Francisco.
Seattle. Feb. 7. Arrived Steamer Cottage
City, from Skagway.
Mrs. H. A. Sargent, who was Injured
October 2) In a runaway accident at Palo
Alto, CaL. has completely recovered and
is expected to return to her home In
Portland In 10 days. She has been con
valescing at Mcnlo Park. CaL
IS'EW TORK. Feb. 7. (Special.) The
following people from Oregon and Wash
ington registered at New York hotels to
day: From Portland Mrs. B. C. Bolton, at
the iiollaad: J. Driscol!. at the Imperial.
From Seattle F. F. Hunter, at the Ho
tel Astor; C D. Offutt, A. B. Baker. A.
Lillcnthal, at tho Woodward: E. Rosen
berg, at the Martinique.
From Tacoma H. E. Pool and wife, at
From Pomcroy, Wash. F. J. Elscnsohn,
at the York.
From Spokane L. H. Wells, at the
New Amsterdam; Mrs. F. E. Goodnall. at
the Earlington; A. G. Hanauer,.at the
CHICAGO. Feb. 7. (Special.) The fol
lowing Oregonians registered at Chicago
From Portland F. C. Knapp, R. B.
Miller, at the Auditorium; A. P. Kclsey,
at the Grace.
From Salem D. B. Montgomery, at tho
Creep, and Heir to Frevest IU
The cold weather of the Winter is usu
ally dreaded by the parents of young
children, as. be as careful as they may.
colds are liable to be contracted, croup
to follow and the wisdom of the house
hold tested. The first requisite in the
treatment of croup is promptness. Given
as soon as the child becomes hoarse, or
even after the croupy cough appears.
Chamberlain's Courh Remedy will pre
vent tne aiiacK. yiicq inui is not cone.
or wnen Ase aiiacx; appears suaaeniy
the middfe ef the night, as it sometimes
ea. it nas Been m use- mr more man a
thtrA Af a Mntiirv anH hi n - Kn
kwWE to fail. For sale by all druggists.
FAKE STOCK F
William Schulmerich Warns
DECLARES IT WORTHLESS
"Russian" and "Persian" Condensed
Pood for Animals Is De
nounced at Farmers In
" stltutc as a Fraud.
SAYS STOCK FOOD IS FAKE.
William Schulmerich. a dairyman
of Washington County, in his ad
dresses before the Institutes held at
Fair-view, and in Columbia Grange
Hall, Patrons of Husbandry, east of
v the Sandy, held Monday and Tues
day, denounced the condensed food
for stock known as "Russian" and
"Persian" stock food, as being a
fraud upon the farmers, and de
clared that it was worthless as food
for stock. The "food" Is sent out
la small packages or buckets, and
purporting to be highly condensed
for use by stock, and that a small
quantity only Is required. Mr.
Schulmerich said that it- Tfas unfit,
and that no good results had ever
been obtained from it.
Fruit Inspector J. H. Rcld. of Mllwau
kle: William Schulmerich. of Washington
County: Dr. James A. WIthycombe and
Professor Knlsely, of the Oregon Agricul
tural College, returned yesterday from
Falrvlcw and cast of the Sandy River.
where they conducted highly successful
Institutes Monday and Tuesday, during
the days and evenings. The first instl
tute was held at Falrvlew. under the
auspices of the Grange Parrons of H'us
bandry. which was fairly well attended.
Napoleon Davis, master, presided, and
the visitors were well received.
Tuesday morning the entire party drove
in a conveyance to the hall of Columbia
Grange, east of the Sandy River, which
they reacned at 3 o clock, anu were
given a most hearty " welcome. Farmers
poured In from different directions in
their wagons, and at the morning session
there was a large audience, largely In
creased In the afternoon. In the evening
the large hall was filled with farmers.
The subjects presented were: "Intensified
Farming," by Dr. WIthycombe; "Dale
Ing and Feed Fertilizers," by "William
Schulmerich and Professor Knlsely. In
spector Reld talked of fruit pests, spray
ing and methods of handling young fruit
The address of William Schulmerich, of
Washington County, a practical dairyman.
attracted great attention, for the reason
that he denounced as a fraud the so-
called "Russian and Persian" patent
stock feed, or "condensed stock food.'
sent out to farmers In buckets and small
package:?. This food purports to be In a
highly condensed form, the same as
some condeneed food for men, so that a
few spoonfuls Is enough for a feed.
Mr. Schulmerich declared that this food
for stock was a fraud, and that no good
results were ever obtained from its use.
and he warned the farmers against using
It. as it was worthless.
Professor Knlsely spoke on soil and
plant food. In the evening Inspector Reld
gave- a fine Illustrated lecture on "Fruit
Pests, and Dr. WIthycombe spoke on
raising tine stock.
R. P. Rasmusaen. a farmer, contributed
much to the success of the Institute. Sim
pics of fine apples were brought from tho
Corbctt farm. Ample lunches were served
at noon and In the evening in the hall.
C. J. IJttlepage presided at the meetings.
Inspector Reld said the institute was the
most successful he bad ever attended.
The interest was the best yet met with,
and he commends Columbia Grange and
the farmers of that section as among
the most progressive In the state. Mr.
Reld says that the country cast of the
Sandy River was the most promising fruit
section, and for general farming. In the
At both Falrvlew and Columbia Grange
hall local talent furnished entertainment.
Interspersed among the lectures.
Xcw Hallway Shops in Albina.
Tho new paint shop and coach repair
station at the Albina O. It. & X. yards
has been completed and Is now being
used. The old paint shop has been trans
formed Into a storehouse. The other
new buildings for repairs to the rolling
stock and construction work, represent
ing a cost of XCS.0GO. are ready for the In
stallation ot new machinery, which Is
going in as fast as It Is being received
from the EasL The roundhouse is com
pleted, furnishing 22 additional stalls for
locomotives and affording Improved means
for caring for the engines when off duty.
The principal new building, the main
machine shop, is a huge structure of
brick, steel and glass and will be the
home of some of the latest railroad ma
chinery on the Coast. As a whole tho
shop buildings compare with any similar
institutions In the WesL At present the
Is driven by
I ,.; . -"'-'j
' driven Will turn tha machines nov twlnr
1 put In.
Burns & Scalds
Dr. Earl S.Sloan
Boston M3lssU.S. A.
Dr. W. Norton Davis
IN A WEEK
We treat successfully all private nerv
ous and chronic diseases of men, aiso
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney and
throat trouble. We cure SYPHILIS (with
out mercury) to stay cured forever. Wa
remove STRICTURE, without operation
or pain. In la days.
We stoD drains, snermatorrhoea and
night losses by a new method, in a short
time. We can restore the sexual visor of
any man under 50. by means of local treat
ment peculiar to ourselves.
WE CURE GONORRHOtA IN A WEEK
The doctors of this Institute are all reg
ular graduates, have had over 20 years
experience, have been known In Portland
for many years, have a reputation to
maintain, and will undertake no case un
less certain cure can be eftectea.
We guarantee a euro in every case wo
undertake or charge no fee. Consultation
free. Letters conlidentlal. instructive
BOOK FOR MEN mailed free In plain
If you cannot call at office, write for
question blank. Home treatment success
Office hours. 0 to 5 and 7 to S. Sundays
and holidays. 10 to iz.
Dr. W. Norton Davis & Co.
Offices In Van Noy Hotel. 52c Third st.
corner .rine. roruuau. ur.
le G is a txjtj-boIiceoe
I remedy tor Gonorrhoea,
Gleet. U pom a tor r hoc a,
Whites, unnatural dir
charges, or any tnnmnt
!rrtTTu c.auslos- tlon of m neons men
HEEvmCHEMKUlG. branes. Aoa-astrifigeat.
iiBla by Dragglst,
or sent In plain wTspper.
t7 JSpre.B, prepaid, fot
91.00. or 3 buttliS, .73.
1 THE COMFORTABLE WAY.
m rrurn mrroi xm to imc ti att v
T11E ORIENTAL LIMITED
The Fast Mall
VIA SEATTLE OR SPOKANE
Dally. Portland Dally.
Leave. Time Schedule. Arrive.
To and from Spo-
8:30 am kane. St. Paul.! 7:00 am
11:15 pro Minneapolis. Duluth) G;30 pm
; and AH Points Eust
I Via Seattle. I
To and from St 1
6:15 pm Duluth and .Alls:00am
Points East Vial
ureal .lututriu aic-ixiuauip t;o.
Sailing from Seattle for Japan and
China ports and Manila, carrying
passengers and freight.
S. S. Dakota. March 12.
S. S. Minnesota. April 29.
NIPPON YUSEN KAISUA
(Japan Mall Steamship Co.)
S. S. SH1NANO MARU will sail
from Seattle about Feb. 20 for Ja
pan ports, carrying passengers and
For tickets, rates, berth reserva
tions, etc.. call on or address
122 Third St. Portland. Or.
Phone Main 680.
City-St. Louis special
for Chehalls. Centrolla.
Olympla. Gray's Harbor.
South Bend. Tacoma.
Seattle. Spokane. Lew
Uton. Butte. BUIlcgs. .
Denver. Omaha. Kan
sas City. St, Louis and
Southeast 8:u0am 4:30pm
North Coast Limited,
electric lighted, for Ta
coma. Seattle. Spokane,
Butte. Minneapolis. St.
Paul and the East 2:00 pm 7:00 am
Puget Sound Limited for
Cbehalls. Centralla. Ta
fomi and Seattle only.. 4:30pm 10:33 pm
Twin City Express for
Tacoma. Seattle. Spo
kane. Helena. Butte.
Yellowstone Park. Min
neapolis. St. Paul and
the East 11:45 pm 6:50 pm
A. D. Charlton. Assistant General Passen
ger Agent. 233 Morrison st. corner Third.
North Pacific S. S. Co.'s
S. S. JEANIE
Sails for San Francisco and Los An
Saturday, Feb. 10
at 2 p. m. from Columbia Dock No. 1.
132 Third, near Aider. Thane 1314.
II. YOUNG, Agent.
mid Union Pacific
3 TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY
Tbroczh Pullman standards and touriic
leeplsg-cars dally to Omaha. Chicago, Spo
kaaa: tourist sleeplns-car dally to Kmui
City. Reclining chair-cars (seats free) to
the Iast dally.
0:15 A. M.
55 P. U.
SPECIAL for th East
6:13 P. M.
S:00 A. it.
. ror Jiaatern Washington. WoUa. waiio.
Zewlston. Coeur d'Alena and Great 'Northtrs
for tha Siist via Hunt-
3:15 P. M.
-US A. iL
FOR ASTORIA and 8:00 P. M. 3:00 P. 1L
way points, connecting Dally. Dally,
with steamer tor llwa except except
co and North Beach. Sunday. Su&cax.
steamer Eassalo, Ash- Saturday
st. dock (water por.) 10:00 P.M.
FOR DAYTON. Ore- 7:00 A. M. 5:30 P. SC.
aon City and Yamhill DaUy. Dolly.
River 90lnt. Asa-st. except except
dock rwater cer.) Sunday. Sunday.
For Lew Is ton IdahaL and war ixilnts front
l-eave Klparla SM0 A. M. or upoa arrival
. dally except Saturday.
Aicixo mpana i. m.. dally except BTiaay-
Ticket Office. Third and "WashlHctoo.
Telenhoae Mala 712. C W. Stinger. City
Ticket Act: A. L. Crafcr. Gen. Passeagef Act.
for Salem. Rose
burg. ' Ashland.
dcn. San Francis
co. Mojave, Los
Ancjeles. El Paso.
New Orleans and
with trains for
Mount Ansel. SH
Mt. Angel and
ger. Sheridan passen
ger. Forest Grove
S:43 P. SL
7:23 A. M.
5:35 P. M.
10:35 A. M.
5:30 K M.
S:U5 A. M.
1:50 P. M
H0.-45 P. M.
Dally. Dally except Sunday.
SERVICE AND YAMHILL
Depot. Foot of JefTerson Street
Leave Portland dally for Oswego at 7.30
A i M . 1"rSO. 2:03. 4. Z:20. G:23. S:30. 10:10.
11:30 P. M. Dally except Sunday. 5:30. 0.30 -ySJ
S:33. 10:25 A. M. Sunday only. 0 A. M. j
Returning from Oswego, arrive Portland,
dally. 3:30 A. M.; 1:55. 3:05. 5:03, 6:15. 7.33.
0:53 11:10 P. M.: 12:33 A. M. Daily except,
Sunday. C:23. 7:23. 0:30. 11:43 A. M. Sun
day only. 10 A. M.
Leave from same depot for Dallas and in
termediate points dally. 4:15 P. M. Arrlv
Portland. 10:10 A. M.
The Independence-Monmouth Motor Line
operates dally to Monmouth and Airlle. con
necting with S. P. Co.'s trains at Dallas and
First-class fare from Portland to Sacra
mento and San Francisco. $20; berth. 55.
Second-class fare. $15; second-class berth.
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe; also
Japan. China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE. Cor. Third and
AVahuurton streets. Phone Main 71-
C. W. STINGER. A. L. CRAIG.
City Ticket Agent. Gen. rass. Art.
Astoria and Columbia
River Railroad Co.
For Maygers. Rainier.
'Clifton. Autorla. War-
8:00 A. M.i
irenton. Flavol. Ham
11:20 A. M.
mond, Fort Stevens,
Uearnart i-arK. sea
side. Astoria and Sea
0:30 F. M.
C A. STEWART. J. C. MAYO.
Comm'l Agt.. 243 Alder st. G. F. & P. A.
Phone Main 006.
SAN FRANCISCO 6 PORTLAND
Operatliic the Only Pawenscr Steamers foe
Sun Francisco Direct.
Sailing dates from Portland S. S. Senator.
February 13. 23; March 7. 17. 27. Columbia.
rVbiunrv 10. 20; March 2. 12. 22.
REDFt'ED ROUND-TRIP RATE. $23.
Berths and .Meals' Included.
JAS. II. DEWSON. Act.
rhono Malu 2C8. 218 Washington St.
For South -.Eastern Alaska
Steamers leave Seattle 0. F.M.
S. S. Cottago City, via Vaa-
.couvcr and Sitka. Jan. 10. 21.
For San Francisco directs
'Queen. City ot Puebla. Umo
tllla. 0 A. M-, Dec 29: Jan.
Portland Office. 210 Washington st . Main 220
G M. LEE. Pastf. & Ft. Agt.
C D. DUNANN. G. P. A.. 10 Market at. S. F.
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE
Corvallls, Albany. Independence and Salenu
Steamer Tomona leaves 0:43 A. M.. Tues
day. Thursday and Saturday, for Oregon
City. Salem and way.
Steamer Altona leaves 6:45 A. M.. Monday.
Wednesday and Friday.
OREGON CIT1 TRANS. CO.
Office and Dock Foot Taylor St.
FAST AND POPULAR STEAMSHIPS
LEAVE SEATTLE 0 P. M.
'MenVrson." February 15. 0 P. M-.
CHEAP EXCUKSION HATES.
On excursion trips steamer calls at
Sitka. Metlakahtla. Glacier. Wrangefc,
etc.. In addition to regular ports ol
Call or send for "Trip to Wonderful
Alaska." "Indian Basketry." "Totem
THE ALASKA S. S. CO.,
Frank Woolsey Co., Agents;
232 Oak St. Portland. Or.