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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 9, 1908)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1903.
HANDLE ALL SHIPS
Part Cargo Craft From Sound
and Other Ports Will
CONTRACT FOR TWO YEARS
Stevedores and Employes Come to
Agreement Regarding Loading
and Discharging Vessels Men
on Purely Local Footing.
After negotiations lasting for weeks,
the Chamber of Commerce, acting ts
mediator between unions of longshore
men working vesseLs calling at this
port, and the stevedore companies, has
succeeded In arranging a contract
whereby the longshoremen agree to
abide by the existing wags scale for
the coming two years.
The two stevedore firms doing busi
ness here. Brown & McCabe and The
McCabe Company, Inc., ha'e been de
clared fair by the Stevedores' Union,
which agrees for a term of two years
to handle all vessels In this port loaded
by either of these two firms. Irrespec
tive of whether labor difficulties have
occurred or may occur in other ports,
including Puget Sound.
An Important feature of this settle
ment Is that it means the American
. Hawaiian line and the Kosmos line will
tesume service from this port at once.
The steamers Nebraskan and Alaskan
will be put back in service from Port
land. the Hrst calling here September
21. Regular sailing dates will be ar
ranged thereafter for the steamship
companies give assurances that, as the
adjustment made does away with the
possibility of labor troubles on the
waterfront for tjie coming tm'O years,
they are perfectly willing to maintain
service from this port. '
The action of the union place the
longshoremen In this city on a purely
local footing, and they have agreed to
make no discrimination against vessels
bound to Puget Sound ports with part
cargoes or coming from the Sound with
part cargoes. In other words, they
agree not to take on their shoulders
the troubles of the longshoremen's
unions in other places.
Adjustment Is Satisfactory.
The adjustment of the difficulties
that might arise here because of the
troubles of the longshoremen on Puget
Sound are entirely satisfactory, not
only to the Chamber of Commerce, but
to shipowners, stevedore companies and
the union alike. The steamship com
panies made it plain that If ships part
ly loaded at Seattle would not be fin
ished here because non-union long
shoremen handled the cargoes at the
Puget Sound ports, they would not call
here at all.
Action to prevent these two steam
ship lines slighting this port on ac
count of the threatened labor troubles
was Imperative, and the trustees of tho
Chamber of Commerce took the matter
in hand energetically. A number of
conferences were held between the
trustees and the following commlttea
representing the longshoremen: . John
Maher. P. Sullivan, C. T. Fouch and J.
The longshoremen, it waa found,
were eminently fair, and had the inter
ests of the port at heart in considering
the proposition. They agreed to accept
the present wage-scale for two years
longer. This scale is: 55 cents an
hour for all work except lumber, which
Is 50 cents an hour. Overtime. $1 an
hour, except lumber, which Is 75 cants
an hour. Handling quarter sacks of
flour, 60 cent an hour, overtime $U
The matter was finally settled at a
special meeting of the Chamber of
Commerce trustees yesterday. Letters
were addressed to the various steam
ship companies by Secretary Edmond
C. Giltner, telling them of the favor
able outcome of the negotiations. This
letter concludes as follows:
Recommend Union Employes.
"The trustees of the Chamber of
Commerce feel gratified at the result
and recommend that if you contract
with stevedores, you contract with
either of the two firms above men
tioned, inserting In the contract that
the firms employ members of the local
Portland unions; and If you decide to
do your own stevedoring, that you em
ploy members of the union.
"We feel sure that Industrial peace
will prevail along the waterfront here
for the period of the contract men
tioned." Secretaiy Giltner Is satisfied that
the settlement Just made will be of
great benefit to Portland's chipping in
terests. He said:
"This adjustment Just effected means
a great deal more to the port than ap
pears on the surface, for when the
lines promised are established. Port
land will get much more trade than
would otherwise be the case. Regular
steamer service mean much to any
port, and In this way Portland will get
in touch with new trade territory that
contributes but little, if anything, at
present to Portland's prosperity.
"In fact, we have assurances from
Hawaiian merchants that they will be
pleased to buy here when regular sail
ing dates are established. They are
satisfied that they can purchase a num
ber of things here to the best advan
tage, and are anxious to profit by this
market as soon as It is made accessible
The Chamber of Commerce has Inter
ested itself In securing these steamer
line, and when It learned of the re
moval of doubt as to what local long
shoremen's unions would do, it set
about to adjust matters. The trustees
worked carefully on the question, and
the outcome Is due to their persever
ance and determination to act for the
best interests of Portland.
TRIAL BEFORE INSPECTORS
B. A. Illnz, Operator of Gasoline
Launch, Accused of Being Drunk.
A. B. Him. operator of a gasoline
launch which plies In the passenger trade
between St. John and the West Side, waa
on trll yesterday before the local In
spectors of Steam Vessels. Hlns waa
charged with being drunk while In com
mand of his boat. Prior to his appear
ance before the local board he was as
sessed 110 in the Municipal Court of St.
John on a plea of guilty to a charge of
being drunk and disorderly and disturb
ing the peace.
In addition to the testimony given by
the accused, the evidence of J. H. Black.
Chief of Police of St. John, waa taken.
Black told of the arrest of Hln at the
ferry slip on information given by pas
sengers on the ferry. The launch was
moored at the slip. It waa stated that
soma fighting was done on the west side
of the river and was consequently out of
the Jurisdiction ot xne du v.
Hlns was held in Jail all night and
pleaded guilty. Before Inspector Edwards
he said that he pleaded guilty to the
charge of fighting, but not to drunken
ness, a decision will be rendered in a
few days.. ,
REIXSURAXCE 50 PER CENT
Steamship Aeon From San Francis
, co to Samoa Is Long Overdue.
SAX FRANCISCO. Sept. 8. Anxiety in
regard to the British ship Aeon, which
sailed from this port on July 6 for Samoa
and Australia, and has not since been re
ported, has almost deepened into the cer
tainty that the vessel has met with dis
aster, either having foundered at sea or
been stranded on some one of the many
small Islands in the South Seas which sel
dom or never are visited by mariners.
In addition to the officers and crew of
the Aeon, which carried a cargo of food
stuffs, she had on board Cuaplaln B. R.
Patrick. U. S. and family, and the
wife of Naval Lieutenant W. K. Riddle.
The Aeon was due at Apia about July 26,
but up to August 2 she had not reached
there. She now is long overdue at Syd
ney, and reinsurance on her is quoted at
Doe to Arrive.
Nama From. Data
breakwater.. Coos Bay In port.
Boss City Ean Francisco. In port
Roanoke Los Aniteles... In port
Kumantla Honskons; Bept. 10
Alliance Cooi Bay Sept. 10
Stat, of Cal.Fan Francisco. .Sept. 15
Go W. ElderSan Pedrp Sept 15
Arabia Honskom Sept.
Alesla Hongkong ov-
Scheduled to Depart.
Tt. Jwatr rOOa Rlt Sept. 0
Boanok Loi Angeles... Sept.
Alllanc. Coos Bay Sept.
Ron City... Ban Francisco. . Sept.
Geo. W. EiderSan Pedro. .... Sept.
State of Cai.San Francisco. 4-ept.
Aleala Hongkong Nov.
Entered Tuesday. ,
Breakwater. Am. steamship (Mac
genn). with general cargo from Coos
Shoshone. Am. steamship (Asp
lund). with genersl cargo from San
Rose City. Am. steamship (Kids
ton), with general cargo from Ban
Breakwater. Am. steamship (Mac
genn). with general cargo for Coos
. Shoshone. Am. - steamship (Asp
lund, with 700.000 feet of lumber
for ban Francisco.
50 Der cent. The steamer
passing over the same route,
at Australian ports witnout
the veon. nor has the mlssl
ng ship been
sighted by any other vessel.
the Pacific fleet, has been
keep a lookout for the Aeon,
and a search
b owners and
Is being made for her by the
Customs Report for August.
rntUftir of Customs Malcolm has
completed his report .of transactions for
tho mnnfh nf Allirust- The TeCelptS
from duties is lower than the average.
but the value ol domestic exports is
much greater. The report follows:
rn(ri nf mArchgnHISa fnr dutV 108:
entries of merchandise free of duty.
25: entries for warehouse, s: entries rur
re-warehouse, 4; entries from ware
1,,100 fnr pimtnmntlnn. 5fi: entries from
warehouse for exportation, 1; total
number or entries oi mercnanuise, xiv,
number of entries for consumption
ifimMata m-'nurnhpr of entries for
warehouse liquidated. 6. Value of ex
ports Domestic, J4S,,3n; rorelgn. ZJ4.
Receipts from all sources Duties on
Imnl.te .1 1 7 fill At' HlltieS RII lmOOrtS.
Philippine. Islands. $5.95: fines, penal
ties and forfeitures, iib.so; miscellane
ous customs receipts, $272: storage,
labor and cartage. 2.50; official fees,
$47; total, $42,104.35; amount of re
funds and drawbacks paid, Juti.4.
Concert at Seamen's Institute.
The first of this season's weekly con
certs ai the Seamen's Institute, at
Front and Flandtrs streets, will, take
place this evening at 8 o'clock, and will
be under the direction of George Clark.
Following is the programme: Piano
solo, W. Ward: song. A. D. Hay; song,
J. H. Ferguson, bteamship Cambrian
King: reading. Miss C. J. Russell; song,
E. P. Abbett. steamship Rose City;
song, R. Radke. German ship Albert
Rickmers; song, Miss E. Bennett John
son; violin solo. Miss Barton; song, J.
O. Kllpack; song, J. Linnlng. Albert
Rickmers; song. Miss C. J. Russell;
song. E. P. Abbett; reading, Mrs. L. E."
Cornell; piano solo. Miss Althea Hem
brce; song, F. Thayer, steamship Rose
City; song, J. B. W. Lawson; national
anthems. Accompanist, W. Ward.
Commander Pond Back From Alaska
Commander Charles F. Pond, U. S. N.,
Inspector of the Thirteenth Lighthouse
District, has returned from a tour of
inspection of the aids to navigation In
the waters of Southeastern Alaska.
Commander Pond left for - the north
August 4 on the tender Heather. He
left, that vessel at Sitka and returned
to Seattle on a merchant vessel. The
Armerica continued on to Unalaska.
She will return In about two weeks.
The steamship Breakwater will salt
for Coos Bay this evening.
The British ship Largiemore will fin
ish her lumber cargo the latter part
of this wee. '
R. F. Barnes. Special Deputy Collect
or of Customs, has returned from a va
cation at Seaside.
The steamer Geo. R. Vosburg, of
Nehalem. is In Portland harbor. She
came north with a barge of lumber in
Wiillam A. Baker, agent at the Oak
street dock, has returned from a trip to
Puget Sound. Mr. Baker went north
Chaplain A. E. Bernays, of the Mis
sions to Seamen, has been transferred
to Vancouver, B. C He will be re
lieved at Portland by Rev. A. E. Dal
rymple, of Cape Town, S. A.
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND. Sept. 8. Arrived Steam
ship Shoshone from San Francisco; steam
ship Bee from San Francisco; steamship
Roanoke, from San Pedro and way yorls.
Astoria. Sept. 8. Condition of the bar at
5 p. M. Smooth; wind southwest. 6 mites,
cloudy. Arrived at 8:4i A M. British
steamer Boverlc from Comox. Arrived at
11 A. M. French bark Cornll Bar; from
Nomlu. Arrived at 1:10 P. M. and left up
at 4 P. M. Steamer JoUan Poulaen frcm
San Francisco. Outald S miles west hlp
San Francisco, Sept. 8. Arrived at 8 A.
M. Steamer Harold Dollar from Portland.
Duneritn. Sept. 8. Passed British steam
er Dulwich from Portland.
Yokohama. Sept. 8. Arrived September T.
German steamer Arabia from Portland.
Cardiff. Sept. 8. Arrived September T.
French bark Ernest Legouve f rt m Port
land. Birkenhead. Sept. 8. Arrived French
bark Alice Marie from Portland.
Tides at Astoria Wednesday.
-8.2 ft. 00 A. M. . .. .0.6 ft.
4o:2a P. M.....U.0 XU
LIFE STORY E
Robert V. Short, Noted in Ear
ly Days, Passes Away
PERILOUS TRIP ON PLAINS
Dictated Sketch of Elderly Man's
Career Contains Details of
Many Thrilling Adven
tures In Wilderness.
Robert Valentine Short, who sur
veyed the town of Portland and made
the first map of the city, and who was
a member of the Oregon Constitutional
Convention and a pioneer of 1847, died
at his home, 1220 East Salmon street,
Monday night, after an illness of sev
Mr. Short lived in retirement in Port
land for a number of years. He was
not only the oldest surveyor, but he
was a man who had participated in
nearly all the Important events of plo,
neer days of the Oregon country. Since
1875 a diary, kept with, fidelity and
care, reflects his temper, sturdy char
acter and systematic methods.
For several years Mr. Short had been
In failing health, and for seven months
he was confined to his home. The
funeral will be held from Dunnlng's
undertaking chapel, 414 East Alder
street, at 2 P. M. today, and the inter
ment will be in Multnomah Cemetery.
He was 85 years old, and Is survived by
the following children: Captain W. P.
Short, Captain S. V. Short. Mrs. Evan
geline S. Shaw, of Portland: Mrs. Al
vina S. Merrlthew, Gresham, Or.; Mrs.
Llllle A. Dygert, of San Francisco, Cal.;
Mrs. Juliette G. Toose, of Gladstone,
A short time ago Mr. Short, antici
pating that he had but a short time to
live, dictated to his son an account of
his life. The first part of the sketch
deals with his career, before , he
started across the plains with
Joseph C. Geer. He came to Oregon in
the company commanded by General
Joel Palmer, Following is the account
that pertains to his life in Oregon:
On February 17, 1847, I started overland
once more across Indiana for a farewell visit
to my father In Ohio and my boyhood horns
In Pennsylvania. April 3. 184T, I took pass
axe on the steamer Planet for Cincinnati.
From Cincinnati 1 went by boat to St.
Joseph, where I met Joseph C. Geer, for
whom I had agreed to drive an ox-team
across the plains that Summer. May 7, 184T,
we crossed the Missouri River and then
made up our Immigrant train. General Joel
Palmer being chosen captain. On November
7. 1847. I arrived at Oregon City, being jts!
six months making tho trip. I Immediately
opened a tailor shop In Oregon City In the
meantime with two others. Albion Post and
Heman Geer. late of Cove. The father
of T. T. Geer built a shop. Post being a
harness maker and Gfer a shoemaker.
On the lBth of February. 1848, I married
Mary Geer. a sister of Heman Geer. On
March 2, 1S48, I started for California, for
the gold mines, meeting Joseph Lane, then
appointed Governor for Oregon Territory,
with others. In a canoe at the Clackamas
Rapids. I went on board a sailing vessel
at the mouth of the Willamette River and
landed In San Francisco March 14. Thence
I went by rowboat to Sacramento City, which
then had but one wooden building In It.
March 29. 1848. I paid $300 for an Indian
pony and started for the gold fleldo, reaching
Spanish Bar April 14. and mined there until
July 8 and then left for home. I remained
In San Francisco eight days and helped to
organize the flrt vigilance committee on the
Pacific Coast, old Captain Priest being elected
Returning to Oregon. I arrived at Astoria
August 7 on the brig Mary Ellen. In July,
1850. I surveyed the town of Portland and
made the first plat that was put on record
and from which two copies were made by
Brady of San Francisco, being known as
the Brady map. I bought a lot 60x100 on
the southwest corner of Third and Washing
ton streets, where the Dekum building now
stand, and built a one-story frame house
with brick chimney, and then moved to Ore
gon City. I bought an Interest in the Hrst
steam sawmill that was built on the Pacific
Coast, which was constructed by Stephen
Coffin and W. P. Abrama.
In ISM I moved on a donation land claim
In Yamhill County and later was appointed
captain of mllltla and organised a company
In Chehalem Valley to assist In the Indian
wars. In 1SS5 I was elected first County Sur
veyor of Yamhill County and also Justice of
the Psace. In 1R57 I was elected member
of the constitutional convention. The Legis
lature detached a portion of Yamhill County
and annexed the same to Clackamas, leaving
my residence In the latter county.
In 1S2 I was elected Assessor of Clacka
mas County for a term of two years, and In
1888 I was elected to the Legislature from
the seme county. In 1891. having sold the
farm, I purchased a suburban home In Port
land and retired from active life.
WILD WEST SHOW FEATURE
Ray Thompson Exhibits Trained
Western Range Horses,
When Buffalo Bill's Wild West comes
to town U.ere will be displayed as a
part of that remarkable exhibition a
troupe of Western range horses, trained
to tho perfection of the thoroughbred
of the circus ring. To demonstrate how
difficult it must have been to subdue
these descendants of the wild horse of
the plains, there will be a large com
- . t
i i r s . v. ' - '". i
: - - 1 ' -
: . ,4-1 A t
T V - g,-,inJ f
I The Late Robert Valentine Short. I
pany of fractious and bucking bronchos
nn A.hlhltlnii in U ci mama Arena-
It will be readily shown how diffi
cult It Is to make the Western horse
submit even to the curb and saddle of
the cowboy, let alone the mastery of a
trainer who makes them perform easily
and gracefully and without the slight
est punishment or urging, the most dif
ficult trick known to the horsetralner s
art. Ray Thompson is the owner and
trainer of the Buffalo Bill horses, and
the star of the aggregation is Joe
Bailey, admittedly the handsomest and
best trained animal on exhibition be
fore the public.
Thompson has spent years In training
his horses, and In the group, besides
Joe Bailey, are a number of beautiful
equities who perform . singly and In
groups the same graceful "stunts" as
the thoroughbreds of the circus arena.
All the different "gaits" known to
horsemen are demonstrated by the
Thompson group, and they dance and
cavort around the arena In a manner
which shows that they enjoy their work
and likewise appreciate the applause
which is invariably bestowed upon
But these horsemanship feats are
onlv a part of the great historical ex
hibit which Buffalo Bill Is making.
There are equlnos from every clime,
ridden by native horsemen who typify
the various styles of saddle work
known throughout the world. Cossacks
frohi Russia, fearless Arabians upon
their native steeds, American Indians
on their spotted ponies, and our own
cowboys on their fractious and bucking
There will be Indian battles, war
dances and pow-wows; exhibitions of
native history and historic types, and
many stirring scenes and incidents to
arouse enthusiasm and send the blood
tingling from excitement. The great
train hold-up; showing the dangers of
old-time railroading; the pony express
and overland stagecoach, showing the
primitive methods of travel; the Battle
of Summit Springs, showing the meth
olds of barbaric warfare and other
scenes accurate and Instructive will go
to form a programme of uncommon In
terest. Ridlnir at the head of his cavalcade
of horsemen, personally directing every
performance and appearing at every
exhibition given by the Wild West,
Buffalo Bill, the original and only, will
appear on horseback and participate In
the principal scenes.
GATHER FOR CONVENTION
PASSENGER AGENTS BEGIN TO
ARRIVE FROM EAST.
Will Meet in Seattle September 14,
and Later Will Spend Two
Days in Portland.
Traveling passenger agents and other
officials of the railroads holding member
ship In the American Association of Trav
eling Passenger Agents are gathering for
the annual convention which will open at
Seattle September 14. and will continue
until September 16. The two following
days will be spent in Portland, where
the ticket sellers will be entertained by
Portland commercial organizations.
The attendance at the coming conven
tion promises to be the largest In the his
tory of the organization. . There Is wide
spread interest in the gathering because
of the section of the United States
to be visited and the approach of the
Alaska-Yukon-Paciflc exposition. Vlsita
will be made to the fair grounds as well
as other interesting spots about Seattle.
Malone Joyce, traveling passenger agent
for the Colorado Midland, in the Los
Angeles territory, is In the city and will
go from here to Seattle with the party of
Portland passenger agents. A. P. Stewart,
district freight and passenger agent at
San Francisco, for the Chicago & Alton,
has also arrived here and will go North
with the Portland party. A special car
leaves the city next Saturday night for
Seattle carrying the members who will
attend from this territory.
Special cars rather than special trains
will be the rule this year in reaching the
convention. Special trains are expensive
of operation and the agents thought best
not to ask for them this season be
cause of the falling oft in the net earn
ings of the various lines on account
of the financial stringency prevail
ing during the past few months. Three
special care left Chicago last Monday but
will stop en route to visit Yellowstone
Park. A. M. Cleland, general passenger
agent for the Northern Pacific, is also
bringing three special car parties from
St. Paul, and those on board will also
stop at Yellowstone Park.
Special entertainment has been provided
for the visiting passenger agents in the
Puget Sound city. They will be well en
tertained while they are not attending the
business sessions of the association. Trips
about Seattle, a ball, a banquet and a day
spent on Puget Sound on the steamer
President are promised and the passenger
men are looking forward to the meeting
with a great deal of pleasure.
Portland has a special Interest In the
coming session because of the fact that a
Portland man, M. J. Roche, is president
of the association, and on that account
the traffic men will visit Portland upon
their return from Seattle, spending two
days here. The visitors will be given
automobile and trolley rides about the
city, a reception and luncheon at the
Commercial Club, and the second day will
be spent by a trip to Cascade Locks on
the steamer Bailey Gatzert.
Preparing for State Fair.
Passenger equipment is being assembled
by the Southern Pacific to take care of
the heavy travel that is expected tcythe
State Fair at Salem from Portland and
other points in the Willamette Valley.
General Passenger Agent William Mc
Murray anticipates a very large attend
ance at the fair and is making plans to
handle the crowds accordingly. Portland
day has been' fixed for September 17 and.
on that day an especially heavy move
ment Is anticipated. A number of special
trains will be run from Portland to carry
those attending from this city. Inquiries
as to accommodations offered by the rail
road company are coming in in large
numbers. Indicating a general Interest In
the coming event.
New Book on Crater Lake.
A new book has been issued by the
Southern Pacific Company describing the
attractions of Crater Lake. "There Is
but one Crater Lake." Is the slogan of the
booklet and a number of interesting pic
tures of the famous resort illustrate the
text. Routes of travel used In reaching
the shores of the lake, the various points
of Interest on the Journey and other de
tails that every traveler contemplating
making the trip will want to know are
included in the booklet, which is now
ready for distribution.
BOYS' SCHOOL WAISTS.
All sizes. The regular 60c and 75c
madras blouse waist, your choice while
they last, 19c. School hose, special 11c
pair, all sizes. McAllen & McDonnell,
corner Third and Morrison. Note
Carmen's heavy canvas gloves, 6c pair.
Tomorrow (Thursday) positively last day
for discount on West Side gas bills. Don't
fail to read Gas Tips "
BAN FRANCISCO VETERINARY COLLEGE
Next seeaion begins Sept in. Catalog free.
Dr. Chas. Ksaue, Pres.. 1818 Market St., B. r.
FOR GRAND JURY
First Body Under New Lawj
Soon Will Investigate
A. E. DAVIS NAMED FOREMAN
Judge Gantenbeln Reads Oregon
Law Regarding Prize-Fightlng
and Liquor License and Di
rects Attention to Offices.
The first grand jury under the new
law, enacted by the voters last June,
was drawn In the Circuit Court yester
day morning. County Clerk Fields was
present, and drew the names from the
41 in the box. The other 59 of the 100
talesmen for whom subpenas were
issued were either not found by the
Sheriffs deputies or were excused by
Presiding Judge Gantenbeln. The third
name drawn was that of W. A. Claw
son, but as he did not respond, five
others were drawn, instead of four.
Judge Gantenbein appointed A. E.
Davis, president of the Hygienic Mat
tress Company, foreman of the grand
Jury. Mr. Davis is a member of the
Municipal League, and is interested in
reforms in the city.
A. W. Bagley was appointed to at
tend to the duties of clerk, in addition
to serving as one of the talesmen. He
is a real estate dealer. The other mem
bers of the grand Jury are: H. E.
Blossom, traveling man; A. B. Ccmrad,
farmer; J. H. Day and J. F Jaeger,
Of the 100 talesmen whose names
were listed, only 34 remained after, the
grand Jurymen had been drawn, and
those who had good cause were ex
cused. Of the latter there were 12.
Instructions to Jury.
In his instructions to the jury,, Judge
Gantenbein read the sections of the
Oregon law relating to forest and
brush fires, libel, prizefighting, liquor
licenses and local option. He remarked
that these sections, however, are not
to be held of more Importance than
other laws, but that the whole law is
to be enforced alike, and all violators
are to be punished.
The Court Instructed the Jury that it
is "incumbent upon you to inquire into
the condition and management of every
public prison In the county, and into
the condition and management of the
offices pertaining -to the courts of Jus
tice in the county; and you shall have
free access at ajl reasonable times to
the prisons and offices mentioned, and
also without charge to all public books
and records of the county."
County Jail Inquiry.
This portion of the Instructions calls
upon the Jurors to Investigate the
manner In which Kelly Butte and
the County Jail are being conducted.
In this connection it Is probable that
the differences of the Sheriff and the
County Court regarding the -working
of prisoners will also be investigated.
The grand Jury had issued four sub
penas for witnesses when it adjourned
yesterday noon. It remained in session
until after 5 o'clock last night with
out returning any indictments. Five
more witnesses will be examined this
morning if the time permits. As the
members are pushing their investiga
tion of cases as rapidly as possible, it
is believed that returns will be made
n a large number in a short time.
It is believed that the Adolph Adler
case was one of those In which an in
vestigation was begun yesterday.
DISCUSS BRIDGE PROJECT
Kenllworth Improvement Club Also
Talks of Other Work.
The Kenilworth Improvement Club re
sumed meetings Monday night by a ses
sion at the home of Thomas H. Compton,
on Gladstone avenue. A. Van Hoomissen
was present and exhibited the profile of
the proposed bridge across the Willam
ette River at East Mill and Second and
Clay and Front streets. The club in-
.h- i t i nr. nnri rtlans as an im
provement over Madison street and Haw
In the matter of parks, E. F. Moulden
hauer called attention to a nine-acre tract
on Kelly avenue which he said would
make a good park. It was mentioned,
however, that a thirty-acre tract on Pow
ell and East Twenty-sixth streets had
been selected as a park for that neigh
borhood, and the club decided it would
favor any location that might be selected,
a park being the thing wanted.
The proposed twelve-inch water main
for Kenilworth, connecting with the large
mal on the Section Line road, was con
sidered. The club was doubtful as to how
this pipe-ine should be paid for, as it
had not bpen ordered before the new
HERE'S YOCR PILL
Its Lane's Pill the best liver pill.
You have a liver, and all livers need
pills sometimes. Your liver is like
any other liver, and it's up to you to
take care of it.
When you forget about your liver,
your liver bothers you with constipa
tion nags you with Indigestion, makes
you sick with biliousnesss, tortures
you with sick headache, turns you yel
low with Jaundice, puts that nasty,
tasting, furry coat on your tongue, or
cramps you with bowel troubles. Ana
then you'll surely bother about your
jVfcr and you'll find that the reason
it's out of order Is because it's clogged
up and can't work right.
To get relief you must make it work
and to do this Lane's Pills are the
r.il's for you. They help the liver do
its work. Lane's Pills never gripe or
cause pain, never leave any after ef
fects Are safe for tho most delicate
woman and for children. Sold by drug
gists, twenty-five in a bottle, for 25c
and one pill is one dose. Made by
Chas. E. Lane Co., Chemists, St.
Louis. Mo. Sold in Portland by the
Laue -Davis Drug Co. at their four
storesThird and Yamhill, 342 Wash
ington St.. 24th and Thurman and at
E. 28th and E. Glisan.
State Medical Institute
T n IT" C- Tl I n ' " T.-T,,
it ..' ..
EST In medical knowledge and
fklll CROWNED with unparal
lelled success the suflerers'
friend the people's specialists.
We have cured thousands and
can cure you. All chronic. Nerv
ous Blood and Skin Diseases.
Stricture. Gleet, Varicocele.
r, ... till.. .n,.i1 wlthnilt
cutting or detention from business. Consul
tation free Cures guaranteed. If you can
not call WRITE. Perfect system of horns
treatment for out-of-town patients. Illus
trated book free.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE. 17 Wash
lux ton bU. Seattle, Wash,
NOW OPEN 2
AEREE MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
FOR MEN ONLY
For the benefit of men only we have a-ldod to our office equipment a
free museum of anatomv, presenting a study of health and disease in an
Its various forms, and affording educational opportunities not found else
where. Man. know thyself. Study the natural and unnatural, condi
tions of the human body as Illustrated by life-slxed models.
DONT FAIL TO VISIT IT
WE CURE MEN
Do not waste yoor life consulting irregular "doctors" WI Pos"
neither the education, skill nor experience necessary to find out what
your ailment Is, much less to successfully treat and cure you-
Tring.4 that are not done right .never turn out well. Benin right.
C.n. .! We are regnlnrly graduated Specialist... whoae or iRnI ln;
ventilations and long study into the cause and cure of 1 Pff Jae aB
have caused us to be duly recognized as the leading specialists In our
We Cure Quickly, Safely and Thoroughly
WEAKNESS OF MEN. VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE, ,KE"TO D,?BIJV
IT Y, BI.OOD AND SKIN DISEASES. S .IRES., . I L ERS, S OL LEN
GKANDS, KIDNEY. BLADDER AND KKtTAL J??A..JilV
GLAND DISORDERS AND ALL CONTRACTED SPECIAL DISEASES Oh
Mfc'"'" Cl'RES GUARANTEED OR NO PAY.
Men make no mistake when they come to us. We give you the re
sults of lomr experience, honest, conscientious work, and the best serv-
i mnn.v ,-, hnv If vou are
-,ii. .i in nrivjiie lnhnra'torv from Jl.oO to $5.00 a course.
If you cannot call, write for self
to a P. M. daily. Sundays. to lz oniy.
OREGON MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Morrison St., Between Fourth and Fifth, Portrand, Or.
way of laying water mains was, adopted
by the city. Beside, the streets in the
Williams tract, east of Kenilworth, while
laid out, have not been dedicated. It
was decided to await action on this mat
ter and E. F. Mouldenhauer will take the
matter up with the City Attorney.
It was agreed to hold regular meetings
every two weeks at the homes of mem
bers, and an effort will be made to in
crease the membership.
FIGHT WAR OF 1870 AGAIN
French Army Maneuvers Take Posi
tion Opposite Germans.
PARIS, Sept. 8. The French army
maneuvers, which began today In the
Touraino region, which forms the greater
part of the department of Indre-et-Lolre,
are considered the most important since
war play was inaugurated under the re
public in 18M. As if in response to the
German maneuvers now being held across
the French frontier, the opening posi
tion of the French armies will be some
what analogous to the situation exist
ing on the eve of the war of 1870. which
brought about the overthrow of Napoleon
III and the establishment of the third
republic and caused the loss to France
ana aspiranuns ui mc muwiu uvu & --- . r n
through which the expectant mother must pass, however, s so full of
danger and suffering that she looks forward o the hour when she
shall feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread
and fear. Every woman should know that the danger, pain and horror
of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the use of Mother s Friend,
a scientific liniment for external use only, which toughens and renders
oil tv,A nortc nH agists nature in its sublime work. By its
jjuauii ai inw .
aid thousands ot women
nave passeuuiibgi cat tuaia i.jiti f ti ini f rL"l L
in perfect safety and with- HVilX XL .H LI ML.3j
ri i t i n 8old at J1 00 Per bo'tle
0UI pain. Dy druggists. Our
book of priceless value to all women
. sent free. Address:
BRAD FIELD REGULATOR CO.
My fee for a com
plete cure of any ail
ment is only
IV ANY UNCOMPLICATED CASE
Mv special treatment will completely cure your
ailment so that it will never return, ana make
you a strong, healthy man, capable of perform
ing the duties and enjoying all the pleasures of
lite. ijUAftAnii!.D j. 1 ....-
I HAVE GIVEN HEALTH TO THOUSANDS
SPFRVATORRHOEA "WEAKNESS." CONTRACTED DISORDERS,
SPFC1FIC BIJMD POISON. LOST STRENGTH, VARICOCELE, HYDRO
CELE and STRICTURE and all reflex ailments cured promptly and per
manently. pREE CONSULTATION
Call nt the office If possible for Free Advice. Examination and Diag
nosis. If you cannot call, write for symptom blank.
The DR. TAYLOR Co.
CORNER MORRISON AND SECOND STREETS.
PRIVATE ENTRANCE, S44 MORRISON STREET, PORTLAND, OR
:Mv?r K TureT
.nnnw DISEASES, painful, bloody urine. Varicocele, Hydrocele,
SSSiS?,? SnVthodi aw regular and scientific, He uses no patent nos-
tm or r eady-maae Ret on" Private Diseases sent free to all met, who
treatment- ,HlJ, ,e mTIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All let
?eersCrabnserd Yn "plain envelope?8 Consultation free and sacredly confidential.
Call on or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Cor. Yamhill, Portland, Or
FOR A COMPLETE CI UE IX AXY SIM
PLE. UNCOMPLICATED DISEASE.
EXAMIXATIO.ua AND AD ICE FREE.
ailing, consult us. jweaicines
- examlnttion blank.
Hours 9 A. M.
of Alsace and the German part of Lor
raine. The two armies are commanded by
Generals Millet and Tremeau and each Is
composed of two corps besides special
wireless telegraph and telephonic systems
and balloon and bicycle brigades. The
whole maneuvers are under the supreme
command of General La Croix.
The foreign military attaches, including
Captain William S. Guignanl, the Ameri
can military attache in Paris, and many
other of the foreign experts are watching
the game with keen interest.
Goodwin Vpholds His Title.
NEW YORK, Sept. 8. Bud Goodwin,
of the New York A. C, won his 50th
Amateur Athletic Union swimming
championship of the year at Sheeps
head Bay when he captured the one
mile event from a big field of contest
ants. With Champion Daniels out of
the race, the Mercury Foot crack was
expected to win the title. The event,
which was held under the auspices of
the American Lifesavlng Society,
proved an easy victory for Goodwin,
who led throughout, and crossed the
finish line over 100 yards ahead of his
clubmate. E. F. Wenck. T. Norbet Man
ley, New York A. C, was third.
Manicure cutlery Eyssell's, 2S9 Mor.
Is the joy of the household,
for without it no happiness
can be complete. How
sweet the picture of mother
and babe, angels smile at
and commend the thoughts
the cradle. The ordeal
The Leading Specialist.
PAY MB AFTER
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings, Bright's disease, etc.
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
Diseases of Men
Blood poison, piles thoroughly cured. No failure. Cure
gUayOUNcf'siEN troubled with bashfulness. aversion
curnti withOUt XCHl tHI Ull U l tlER I """-' ...