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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
INDIAN LOPE WINS
Alfred Shrubb, British Runner,
Loses Race Through Col
. lapse Near Finish.
FORMER RECORDS BROKEN
English Runner Leaps Ahead at
start and Maintains Hot Pace
for Over 20 Miles, but
Fails to Last.
MADISON-SQUARE GARDEN, New
fork. Feb. C. (Special.) In one of the
most exciting Marathon races ever con
tested In this clty'a greatest arena, Tom
Longboat, the Canadian Indian runner,
defeated Alfred Shrubb, the British
runner, tonight. Shrubb started the
race at a breakneck pace, beat several
of Longboat's records for a part of the
distance, but fell from exhaustion
while still In the lead in the latter part
of the twenty-fifth -mile. Longboat,
stiil maintaining his characteristic lop
ing stride, finished the distance alone,
thus Bailing the victory.
The Garden was packed by a most
enthusiastic crowd, and the British
rurtner was the favorite with the on
lookers from the start, though the In
dian had many staunch friends among
the eheerere. Shrubb's pace at the
start plainly exhausted him, and, while
his running wes considered most re
markable, it was evident that his
Judgment, was at fault, and that he
overdid In the early part of the race.
There was some delay in getting the
race started, but at 9:1S o'clock the run
ners were lined up, and a minute later
were sent away. Shrubb immediately
flashed in the lead, and assuming a fast
pace gradually Increased the distance be
tween himself and the Indian runner.
Shrubb's tactics soon became plain. He
Quickened his pace after going a lap
or so. and though Longboat ran with
easy strides, it was evident that the pace
was too stiff for. him. When Shrubb
finished the third lap the Indian was a
tl.ird of a lap behind; and Shrubb finished
the first mile In four minutes, 32 seconds,
the Indian slowly but surely falling be
hind. British Itunner Lap Ahead.
At the end of the mile Longboat was
three quarters of a lap behind and at the
finish of the next or 11th lap. the Indian
-Just trailed astern of the -English run
nr. At the end of the second mile
Shrubb was leading by nearly a lap and
a half. The time for the two miles was
Shrubb's almost perfect action In
running brought him the admiration of
the crowd, expressed frequently in cheers
and shouts of encouragement.
Longboat, with his usual lpe, how
ever, had a host of friends who did not
seem to lose confidence as the English
man drew Into a comfortable'lead.
"Shrubb can never stand that gait to
the end." shouted one of the Indian's
admirers, and it seemed. as If this sure
ly must be so, especially as Shrubb fin
ished the five-mile distance In i!,:54. not
so very far from the time it take to
cover the distance when trained men aro
running at their best. Shrubb was two
and a half laps ahead at this time.
Gains Grow Greater.
It was noted here that while Shrubb
had gained two laps in the first three
miles, he had added only an additional
half lap in the next two miles. Shrubb'a
plan, it appeared, was to run a fast mile
or two. during which he made decided
gains, and then he would steady down
lo a trot, apparently to reserve his wind
and strength. His sprints always cre
ated an uproar in the crowd, the spec
tators cheering him frantically.
The Englishman gained another two
and a half laps in the second five miles
and was five laps, or half a mile, ahead
whin the ten miles was finished. The
time for the ten-mile mark was 57:32 3-5.
longboat's time for the ten miles In
his race with Dorando was 6S:57 1-5.
nearly a minute and a half behind
fhrubb's time tonight.
Maintaining his fast pace, Shrubb In
creased his lead to six laps at the 12th
mile, but the Indian was not to be wor
riei out of his long, swinging strides.
Near the loth mile he shook himself and
picked up about 50 yards. Shrubb. how
cvp continued to open the distance be
tween himself and the pursuing Indian,
end the 15-mile mark found the English
man 6' laps ahead. Shrubb's time for
the 15 miles was 1 hour. 23 minutes, 2S 4-5
Shrubb's ninning was a revelation to
'.he spectators, who continually cheered
the flying Englishman as he moved
round the track with a machine-like
notion that carried him steadily forward.
. Shrubb secured an additional lap, mak
ing seven laps In all at the seventeenth
mile. During the running of the nine
teenth mile and also the twentieth, Shrubb
Placed the eighth lap between himself and
Longboat. The time for the twenty-mile
mark was 3 hours, 1 minute 25 4-5aseconds.
Stop for Xcw Shoes.
. Shrubb. In the twenty-first mile, sud
3cnly stopped to change his shoes. Dur
ing his brief absence from the track
Longboat gained one of his, lost laps, but
Shrubb, coming on the course again,
started out at a lively clip with the evl
Jpnt intention of regaining the lost lap.
Tom Flannagan. the Indian's old man
axer, brought Longboat's wife out on the
track to encourage her husband.
Pandemonium broke loose in the garden
during the twenty-second mile. when
Shrubb came down to a walk for a few
yards. It was apparent that he was In
some distress, but he soon was off again
with a swinging stride, though with a
Indian Gains Heavily.
Cheered on by his bride and the
shouts of his friends. Longboat In
creased his pace and soon began to cut
down rapidly the lead of the now fast
tlrlng Englishman. The end of the 23d
mile found Longboat only four laps be
hind Shrubb, who frequently broke his
pace and walked to rest himself. The
tndian in the first half of the 21th mile
hrought forth a hurricane of applause
ay regaining another lap on his rival.
Shrubb was in evident distress, and It
as only a game effort on his part that
kept him struggling on.
Ixngboat regained another lap at the
end of the 24th mile, and was now set
ting the pace. Thousands of spectators
yelled and cheered the Indian as he
slowly moved abreast of the English
man, who was now but a scant lap
ahead as the pair moved on the second
lap of the 25th mile. Longboat ran
without any seeming distress. Shrubb
fell back to a walk.
Longboat quickly took the lend. The
Englishman collapsed on the track, leav
ing the triumphant Longboat to finish
the race alone.
Previous to the Marathon, the five-mile
match race between Robert Hailen. or
New Tork. and Mike Spring, of Brook
lyn, was run. Spring was allowed a
handicap of ten seconds. Hailen won by
one and three-quarters laps. Time
Longboat's time for the race was 2
hours 63 minutes 40 2-6 seconds, which is
nearly eight minutes behind the record
made by Dorando, the Italian, In his
race with Johnny Hayes, the Olympic
Marathon winner last Fall. The Indian
finished in fine fettle, and was In no wise
Hurley Beats Griffin, of Austria.
NEW YORK. Feb. 5. Charles Griffin,
the Austrian fighter, was beaten by Bat
tling Hurley, the New Jersey lightweight,
at the National Athletic Club tonight. It
was a hammer and tongs affair through
out the six rounds.
AValthour Wins Two Heats.
ATLANTA. Ga., Feb. 5. In the first
heat of the bicycle race, three miles,
Walthour won from 'Wills; time. 5:06 flat.
Swond heat, ten miles; was won by
Walthour by six and a quarter laps; timet
WIRES- STOP HIS CAREER
C. A. BLANCH ARD ARRESTED OX
Wanted In Sacramento for Embez
zlement, Ho Is Caught Sending
Message to, Sweetheart.
C. A. Blanchard, a well-dressed man
of refined appearance, said to be a for
mer employe of the John Breuner Fur
niture Company, of Sacramento, Cal.,
was arrested lant night shortly before 11
o'clock by Detective Price In the office
of the Postal Telegraph Company. L'6
Third street. Detective Price had been
waiting for the man for several hours
as a result of the following telegram re
ceived by Chief of ' Police Gritzmacher
"Sacramento, Cal. I hold felony em
bezzlement warrant for C. A. Blanchard.
6 feet 2. 1S6 pounds, four fingers off left
hand, may carry this hand in pocket.
"Wears light tan plaid overcoat, derby
hat and will call as Harry Anderson at
Postal Telegraph office or Western Union
for telegram from here left February 1.
Arrest and hold all money as evidence,
wire. John E. Sullivan, Chief of Police."
At the time of his arrest Blanchard
had written and was attempting to send
the following telegram:
"Miss Rae Verne, 327 "L" street, Sac
ramento. Cai. Sweetheart, come to Port
land. Have fine position, furniture, one
hundred per, answer wire."
In company with Blanchard was B. A.
Loverong, also from Sacramento, who
entered the telegraph office first and
made cautious Inquiries before Blanchard
ventured in. Loverong was taken to the
police station along with Blanchard, but
was afterward allowed to go. Both men
were apparently nonplussed at Blanch
ard's arrest and could offer .no explana
tion for It.
When searched only JH.75 was found
on Blanchard. He wore a handsome dia
mond locket and good clothes. Blanchard
would give no information as to his
business connections here or about Miss
Verne, to whom he was communicating
when caught by Detective Price, and said
that he would be unable to secure his
release on bail. He was locked up in a
cell In the City Jail.
GIRL SAYS BL.VXCHAHD FALSE
'Rae Verne" Declares He Deserted
Her, Taking Valuables.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Feb. 6. (Special.)
Rae Verne says C. A. Blanchard
brought her from an Qhio town, forced
her into a house of ill-fame on the pre
tense of getting money for a home, and
then deserted her two days before 'a
contemplated trip to make their home
In Los Angeles. She says he took JS00
and her diamonds.
Blanchard, It Is said, was employed In
a bnslness house here and was supposed
to be respectable. The girl's real name
Is Gertrude H. Busse. She says she had
known him three years, two years of this
time In California. Miss Busse will
prosecute the case, for she declares she
loves him no more. She Is 22 years old
and dashingly pretty.
WIFE OF SLAYER CAUGHT
Mrs. Kate Kakarous, Formerly Mrs.
Bradley, Arrested on Street.
Mrs. Kate Kakarous. the wife of a
Greek bartender and formerly the wife
of Melville Bradley, the murderer of
Policeman Gittings. was arrested last
night as a street walker by Patrolman
Stillwell. at the corner of Third and
Everett streets. Stillwell is one of the
new policemen who have been assigned
to the force during the past few days.
The Kakarous woman sent for her hus
band, who came to the police station In
Indignation. He refused to believe that
the charge was true. The police, how
ever, placed bail on the woman's release
at J250, In default of which she was
locked up In a cell. The woman says she
Is married to Kakarous. but the author
ities have started an Investigation with
a view to charging her with bigamy. It
Is believed that a divorce from Bradley
was never obtained.
Shotgun May Cost Hand.
William McKay, an 18-year-old youth
employed on Brown's ranch, on Sauvles
Island, Is in St. Vincent's Hospital, in
danger of losing his left hand. An ex
plosion of a shotgun Thursday tore his
hand almost to shreds. The accident
was caused by a shell too tightly loaded.
People on the ranch were unable to get
him to the city until yesterday. His
Injuries were dressed without amputa
tion and the surgeons say the Injured
member may be saved.
Lumber Cargoes Go South.
ASTORIA. Feb. " 5. (Special.) The
steamer Rainier cleared at the Custom
House today for San Francisco with a
cargo of 840.000 feet of lumber, loaded
at Prescott. . The steamer Stanley Dol
lar also cleared at the Custom-House to
day. She goes to San Pedro and carries
a cargo of 40,920 railway ties, loaded at
Astoria Has 3 7 Graduates.
ASTORIA, Feb. 6. (Special.) The
graduation exercises of the eighth grades
of the Astoria public schools were held
this afternoon and were largely attend
ed by parents and friends of the pupils.
There were 37 graduates from the several
Honduras and Salvador to Agree.
WASHINGTON. Feb. '6. Honduras and
Salvador are about to re-enter on
amicable relations, according to informa
tion which has reached Washington.
OERNET3-OFFKRMEIBR Johanne" Hen
rlrikeus ;ernet. 37. city; Anna Catharine
M.irla Offormeler. ,15, city.
Wedding and visiting- cards. W. Q. Smith
A Co., Washington bide.. tn and Was a.
THE SIORXiS'G OREGOXIAN. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY C, 1909.
Rivers Burst Banks, Swamp
Cities and Drown Over.
MANY BRIDGES ARE GONE
Immense Downpour Sends Torrents
From Mountains and Converts
Lowlands Into Lakes People
Arise at Night and Flee.
BERLIN, Feb. B. Dispatches re
ceived here from all the river districts
of Germany indicate that the floods
that ajre raging as a result of several
days of heavy rains and warm weather
CAYUSE WITH WHICH "CAPTAIN JACK" CHASED
mum );hwi"mu. mm
1 0 Y
if" $ I - ;
i ) '
f, '' ' V, . V. '
k ? t vv -1
HOUSE KNOWN TO BE 43 YEARS OLD.
BURNS. Or., Feb. 6. (Special.) The oldest horse In Oregon died
on January 27 at the old Captain Kelley home In this city, where
the animal has had the most tender care since the death of his old
master it few years ago. This Indfan pony was once the property of
"Captain Jack," the Indian fighter of Lava Beds fame, and was cap
tured, among other ponies, by a company of soldiers of whom Captain
Harrison Kelley, then of Jackson County, was the commander, and, was
presented to Captain Kelley In tht Spring of 1873, being then nearly
seven years old, making him at the time of h)s death nearly 43 years
The animal was evidently of royal Indian pony blood, as he was
remarkable for endurance, superior Intelligence and a gait that was
very easy for his rider. Up to a short time before Captain Kelley's
death he rode the pony quite often, but of late years the animal has
been a privileged character, roaming at will during. the Spring and
Summer, and receiving careful attention during the Winter. The bid
fellow winked out peacefully.
are Increasing. Over 60 fatalities have
been' reported and great damage to
property has resulted. In many west
ern provinces traffic has been entirely
suspended owing to bridges being
The eovernment has ordered all
available military engineers to proceed
to the stricken districts to ouna uum
to prevent further encroachments by
At Muenden hundreds of cattle have
been drowned. At Kllenburg nearly
all of the factories have been com
pelled to cease work and the resi
dents of the town are unable to leave
their houses, because of the height of
y,a wntor . At Rpcensbur&r the Danube
rose ten feet during the nighL
At Cologne tratr.- on ine rigai ran
of the Rhine Is at a standstill. ' Three
hrldtres over the tributaries of the
river have collapsed.
At Nordliausen many onoges nave m-eii
swept away and ten people drowned.
Many Cities Under Water.
At Nuremburg the Pegnieb rose 12 feot
last night, and tills morning was raging
through the lower streets of the city.
The water is higher than It has been for
33 years. The newspapers of Nurem
burg have suspended publication, and
enormous damage has been done. Fraink-fort-on-the-Maln
reports the highest
water In 50 years on some of the streams
in the Odenwald. At Essen the situation
is growing more threatening In the terri
tory adjacent to the city. The town of
Herdeck is flooded, and a number of dams
in the vicinity of Hagen have been- car
, . ri.,u.nn (Iia Rlvpr Tjihn Is IS
feet above the normal, the highest
In its nistory. in vmiej us
tween GJessen and Wetzler appears as an
immense lake. The rivers of Silesia also
are very high and many miles of terri
tory are flooded. The waters are falling
at Chemnitz and Erfurt, but the Rhine
end the other larger streams are rising
rapidly. A special signal service has
been put in operation along the Rhine,
where it is expected that the danger point
will be reached In a day or two.
Miners Swept Away.
The bridge at the mouth of the River
Lahn has been swept away. Seven min
ers returning from the potash mines
near Brokhausen, Brunswick. . were
drowned In the flood and three other vic
tims have been reported from the Gre.
The railroad station at Coburg has
been severely damaged and Is now cut
off from the town.
All the schools in Coburg are closed.
Streams In the mountains broke from
their banks last nhrht and several towns
were flooded. The people were aroused
from their slumbers and had to flee for
their lives. Bridges were carried away
and trees thrown down and the damage
generally is. heavy.
RACE PROGRAMME IS OUT
Many Important Contests Set for
Florida Beach Trials..
NEW TORK, Feb. 6 Formal announce
ment was made here tonight of -the full
programme of events for the Florida
Beach races to be held on the Dayton
Beach, March 23, 24, 25 and 26.
Among the added events 1st a 200-mile
race In which the participants are to be
divided Into five' classes, according to
selling price; a 200-mile race In which
the entrants are to be classed according
to piston displacement; and an Interna
tional free-for-all race at one, five and
Other events are: Sir Thomas Dewax s
$2ttM trophy for the fastest mile; 100 miles,
Minneapolis 00 trophy race; two mile a
minute championship and an Invitation
match race between George Robertson,
Lewis Strang, Herbert Lyttle and Ralph
do Palma, for a tlOOO purse.
Altogether tto.000 In prizes have been
CONVENTION FIGHT STOPS
Mineworkers Elect Vice-President
INDIANAPOLIS, Feb. 5. The result of
the second ballot taken yesterday In the
United Mine Workers' convention for
the election of a vice-president and a
secretary-treasurer, today showed that
E. S. McCullough. Bay City, Mich., was
elected vice-president over J. T. Demp
sey, of Scranton, Pa. McCullough re
ceived 1462 votes and Dempsey 1110.
Edwin Perry. Oskaloosa, la., was elect
ed secretary-treasurer, receiving 1313
votes, while John Fahey, of Pottsviile,
Pa., his nearest rival, received 1097.
The business of the convention moved
quickly today and it is probable that the
delegates will be able to leave for their
President Lewis' report was accepted
save In that the convention did not agree
that he and the executive board did not
exceed their authority im suspending the
officers of the Indiana district.
A resolution was adopted condemning
the Alamaba state officials for Interfering
In the strike In that district to the end
- -i TV " .i i
that the strike was abandoned by the
SUGAR COMPANY ON TRIAL
Accused of Defrauding Uncle Sam
Out of $2,000,000 Revenue.
NEW TORK. Feb. 5. The taking of
testimony In the suit of the Govern
ment against the American Sugar Re
fining Company, alleging fraud In the
weighing of shipments during the last
six years, was begun today. ,
The amount of customs duties In
arrears sought to be recovered is $2,
124.121. Assistant District Attorney Dcnnlson
opened for the Government. He ex
plained that the case was against the
local company, which represented the
American Sugar" Refining Company of
New Jersey. He described the manner
of weighing surar on the company's
scales by the Cnlted States weighers.
"The weigher," he said, "would sit
alongside of the scale and beside him
was the company's checker. We will
show that the company had a band of
men who acted as checkers and that
these men were the ones who carried
out the fraud we charge.
MENELIK SELECTS "HEIR
Abyssinian Kuler Realizes That End
JIBUTIL. Africa, Feb. 5 The latest
reports received here, say that King
Menelik, of Abyssinia, has had a relapse
and thai his condition Is serious. He
has had a grave dispute with the Queen
concerning the succession to the throne,
and his grandson, Lidl Jesson, aged 12
years, has been selected as the heir.
THIEF CUTS OUT PICTURE
Steals Oil Painting From Frame In
Gotham Library. .
NEW YORK, Feb. 6. A very valuable
oil, painting, 9x7 Inches, entitled,
"Mother and Child," the work of An
toine Emile Plassan, born In 1817, was
cut from its frame In the library of
the Lenox Public Library, some time
during the day and carried away by an
SENTENCE NAVAL OFFICERS
German Authorities Punish Men for
Years of Stealing.
KIEL. Feb. 5. Three1 officials of the
imperial navy-yard were sentenced to
day to terms of three years, 20 months
and six weeks' Imprisonment, respec
tively, having been convicted of the
embezzlement of several hundred thou
sand dollars. Their peculations extend
ed over many years.
More Troops Sail From Cuba.
HAVANA, Feb. 6. The Fifteenth
United States Cavalry, from Clenfuegos,
sailed today on board the transport Sum
ner for Newport News.
FRENCH URIAH HEEP
Renard Pictured as Fiendish
Murderer of Remy.
PARIS REVELS IN HORROR
Banker's Boy Footman Tells now
He and Hypocritical Steward Slew
Master and Robbed Him.
Dramatic Court Scene.
PARIS, Feb. 5. Interest in the famous
Steinhell murder mystery has been tem
porarily eclipsed by the trial for mur
der of Renard, a steward, and of Court
ers, a footman employed by the late
August Remy. a wealthy retired banker,
who was stabbed to death last June. The
killing was done with a dessert knife
and a quantity of money and Jewels of
great value were taken. Some time later
Courters and Renard were arrested, ac
cused of the crime and the former con
fessed, saying tluit Renard stabbed th
banker while he held him on the bed.
The newspapers are devoting pages to
fhe trial and a large crowd, half of
which Is composed of women, struggle
dally to enter the courtroom.
Modern Uriah Heep.
Courters, a mere boy, and Renard,
sleek and pale, sat side by side while
the court officers outlined Courters' his
tory of the Remy home. In which he pic
tured Renard as humble and obsequious
a perfect embodiment of Dickens'
"Uriah Heep" gradually gaining ascend
ancy until he was the absolute master of
the household and hypocritically under
the cloak of religious zeal hiding his
criminal relations with Remy's nephew,
Reango, and finally getting Courters into
his toils and coercing him to act as his
accomplice In slaying the defenseless
Describes Crime Renard Snarls.
Courters today retterated his former
confession, explaining how Renard and
himself, ' entirely nude, crept into the
banker's bedroom at midnight, he hold
ing the victim on his pillow while Renard
repeatedly stabbed Remy with a dessert
Renard. interrupted Courters' confes
sion with cries of "liar" and "monster,"
and dramatically Insisted that he was
the victim of a cold-blooded plot and a
fiendish crime, which Courters alone
The testimony today was so disgusting
that Justices several times ordered the
courtroom cleared of auditors.
FIVE TEAMS STILL TIED
Have Covered 932 Miles in Six-Day
KANSAS CITY. Feb. 5 At the close of
the racing tonight the five leading teams
In the six-day bicycle race at Convention
Hall had covered 932 miles 9 laps. Wiley
and Cameron had ridden 932 miles 8
laps and Senhouse and Wilcox 932 miles
7 laps. Devanovlch, riding alone, had
dropped to 927 miles even.
The leading teams are Kramer-Moran,
Hlll-Demara, Root-Folger, Mitten-Bard-gett,
Late tday Mackay quit the race be
cause of a broken wheel.
MONTANA REFORMS RACING
Antl-Bookmaking and Poolselling
Bill Is Passed.
HELENA, Mont.. Feb. 6. After consid
ering several measures -under special or
der, the House of the Montana Legisla
ture today passed an antl-bookmaking
and poolselling measure. It limits racing
to 14 days In any county, and pools may
be sold on these events anywhere within
the state. Bookmaking on all foreign
events Is barred. The Senate acted favor
ably upon a bill to prevent discrimination
by surety companies, and another requir
ing fire drills in schools.
TELEPHONE LINE PAYS NOW
Manitoba Government System Shows
WINNIPEG, Man., Feb. 5. Under gov
ernment ownership, the Manitoba tele
phone system shows a surplus of J250.O00
for the first year. In January, 1508, the
provincial government bought the tele
phone lines and equipment for J4.O0O.00O.
In a few days reductions axe promised of
from 25 to 30 per cent In telephone
JEROME WANTS LIMELIGHT
Won't Prosecute Panama. Libel Un
less He Gets Precedence.
NEW YORK, Feb. 5. District Attorney
Jerome has received a reply to his last
letter to H. L. Stimson, the United
States Attorney, in regard to the Pan
ama Canal charges. Mr. Jerome refused
to make It public, but said he had de
cided not to proceed unless he received
precedence In the prosecution.
SOCIETY LEADER SUICIDE
Mrs. George V. Parks, of Pueblo,
Takes Her Own Life.
PUEBLO, Colo., Feb. 5. Mrs. George
V. Parks, a society woman of Pueblo
and wife of the assistant president of
the Pueblo Traction Company, com
mitted suicide at noon today.
Mrs. Parks had been in 111 health for i
some time. She was 27 years old.
NO MORE MIXED COUPLES
North Dakota Passes Bill Forbid
BISMARCK, N. D., Feb. 5. The Sen
ate passed a bill prohibiting the Inter
marriage of whites and blacks with only
one dissenting vote. It undoubtedly will
pass the House also.
MANY KILLED IN STORM
(Continued From First Page.)
they crashed down Into the engine
room, ruining the dynamos and ma
chinery, and leaving the city In dark
ness. Throughout the storm-swept region
wires are down, and In many places the
railroads are blocked by trees and
general debris blown on the tracks.
Communication between the different
towns is extremely difficult, and full
detallB of the storm damage will not
be learned until tomorrow.
Seven Dead at Cullman.
Mayor George H. Brier, of Cullman,
Ala., wires that seven persons are
known to ha-e been killed In that county
thi9 afternoon by a tornado, but that
wire communication Is cut off with the
stricken locality. At Kayos, a mining
camp west of Birmingham, on the South
ern Railway, today, five houses were
blown down, but only one man was In
jured, a Mr. Logan. The property loss
in the territory, north of Birmingham Is
TORNADO PROVES FATAL
Two Dead, One Dying, In Stutt
BRINKLEY, Ark., Feb. 5. Two persons
were killed and a third fatally Injured in
a tornado which struck Stuttgart early
today. The dead:
A. child of William Shorey.
The tornado destroyed one residence
and five barns besides doing considerable
damage to property In the surrounding
The residence destroyed was that of
William Shorey. His wife and child were
crushed by the falling timbers. The storm
did extensive damage to the rice fields.
RECORD SNOWS IX HILLS
Though California Flood Subsides,
Much Snow Must Come Down.
MARY SVILLE, Cal.. Feb. B. The
heavy storm of last night has been
followed by a day of sunshine, Sacra
mento River points report fine weather
as far north as Red Bluff: but be
yond there some rain has fallen. The
river Is falling rapidly at all points.
There was a heavy snowfall In the
mountain regions last night, particu
larly at the headwaters of the Feather
River. The snow at Letterbox Is 15
feet deep, the heaviest ever known
CHILD CARRIED ' HALF-MILE
Another Babe In Same Family Is
Hurled Into Fire by Tornado.
HAHNVILLE, Ala., Feb. 6. A de
structive tornado passed over this com
munity this afternoon. The home of
George Stewart, seven miles east of here,
was destroyed. His 2-days-old child was
blown half a mile and killed, while a
2-year-old child was blown into a grate
and fatally burned. Mrs. Stewart was
caught under rafters In the house and
Mrs. Tom Bowner and child, who were
In the house, were fatally hurt.
The storm leveled houses for a dis
tance of several miles.
Heavy Insurance Loss.
CHICAGO. Feb. 5. Wind storm loss
claims continue to pour in upon the In
surance companies as a result of the
recent blizzard and It Is now apparent
that the Insurance losses will exceed
those of any cyclone on record.
Experts estimate that the wind storm
damage alone In Kansas and Nebras
ka will be $500,000 each, with J250.000
In Missouri and large amounts In four
or five other states. This does not
take into account the heavy fire losses
which resulted from the storm, those
In Oklahama alone during the three
days it raged being estimated at $600,
000. One company writing farm losses
had over 300 wind storm losses this
SOTHERN MATINEE TODAY
Noted Actor Will Also Appear Here
Through the Influence which Calvin
Heilig, president of the Northwestern
Theatrical Association, was able to ex
ert, two of the days that E. H. Sothern
was to give Seattle have been trans
ferred to Portland, and the noted actor
will appear here today for the usual
matinee performance at 2:15. "Lord
Dundreary" is to be the bill, and to
night at 8:15 Mr. Sothern will present
The extension of the Portland en
gagement takes In Monday and Tuesday
of next week, with a performance each
evening. Monday night "Lord Dun
dreary" will be given again, and Tues
day night "Richelieu." More than ordi
nary interest attaches to the production
of "Richelieu," because of the fact that
It Is virtually only the second time Mr.
Sothern has given it on any stage. His
initial portrayal of this role was made in
San Francisco, where he was enthusias
The Sothern company comes In Its
special train and carries all its scenery
with It. Because of floods In California
a long detour by way of Ogden had to
be made, but obstacles have been over
come and the opening bill of "Lord
Dundreary" will be given at the mat
inee this afternoon Instead of last
Thursday night as announced.
IDAHO HAS RACING BILL
Anti-Gambling Measure and Repeal
of Sunday Rest Law Asked.
BOISE. Idaho, Feb. 5. In the House of
Representatives an anti-racetrack gam
bling bill and a bill to repeal the Sunday
rest law were introduced today.
"Walton Buys Newspaper.
.HOOD RIVER, Or., Feb. 6. (Special.)
W. H. Walton, formerly associate editor
of Better Fruit, and for several years
connected with the Glacier, of this city,
has purchased a half Interest in the Hood
Riv3r News-Letter Publishing Company.
In tho publication of the News-Letter,
the name of which will be changed to the
Hood River News. Mr. Walton will be as- I
sociatea wun v.. ir. oummiiiocii.
Jafte AVlns at Chess.
NEW YORK. Feb. 5. The fourth
frame in the chess tournament In pro
press at the Rice Chess Club, between
j-f f t-v.-5: T:y?j ij
docs all it does by virtue of
one thing Power its power
to create power.
As fire turns water into steam
so Scott's Emulsion trans
forms thin, Impure blood into
pure, rich blood, giving nour
ishment and vital energy to
every organ, every tissue and
Rn,f ffita art four rents for Dostase. men
tioning this paper, and we will send you
" Complete Handy AtUs of the World." ,
SCOTT & BOWNE. 409 Pearl SUNew York
HANDS AND FEE!
ITCHED 12 YEARS
Suffered Terribly from Eczema
which Made Hands and Feet Swell,
Peel and Get Raw Arms Affected,
Too Gave Up Hope of Cure.
USED CUTICURA AND
WAS QUICKLY CURED
"I suffered from eczema on my hands,
arms and feet for about twelve years,
my hands and feet would swell, 6 weal
and itch, then would become callous
and get very dry, then peel off and
get raw. I tried most every kind ol
salve and ointment without success,
only got temporary relief. As 60on as J
would leave off using them I would t
as bad as ever. I tried several doctors,
took arsenic for two years and at lasl
gave up thinking there was a cure fol
eczema. A friend of mine Insisted on
my trving the Cuticura Remedies but,
supposing they were the same as other
'cures' I had tried, I did not give them
a trial until I got so bad that I had ta
do something. I secured a cake of Cu
ticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Oint
ment and a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent
and by the time they were used I could
see a vast improvement and my hands
and feet were healed up in no time. I
used several bottles of Cuticura Re
solvent. This was over a year ago and
have had no trouble since. I think 1
am entirely cured. Charles T. Bauer,
R.F.D. 65, Volant, Pa., Mar. 11, 190Sr
Of Torturing, Disfiguring
Humors by Cuticura.
The suffering which Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura Ointment have alleviated
among sKin-torturea, ens
figured infants and chil
dren, and the comfort
they have afforded worn
out and worried parents
have led to their adop
tion in countless homes
as a priceless treatment
for the skin and blood.
Eczema, rashes, and
every form of itching.
scaly humor are speedily cured, in th
majority of cases, when all else fails.
Complete External nd Tntrnl Treatment for
Every Humor ol Infant. Children and AdulU con
fists of Cmteura Soap (25c.) to Cleanne the Pkln.
Cuticura Ointment 50c.) w Heal the Skin and Cuti
cura Resolvent (50c. . (or In the form or Chocotat
Coated Pills. 25c. per rial ol 60) to FurlD- the Hlood.
Bold throughout the world. Potter Drug A Chem.
Corn.. Sole Props., Boston. Mass.
af-Uaued Free, Cuticura Book on Skin Diseases.
Frank J. Marshall and Charles Jaffe,
ended tonight in a victory for Jaffe,
after 45 moves. The men are now tied
with two drawn games and one victory
Bucket-Shop Doom Near.
NASHVILLE, Tenn.. Feb. B. The anti-bucket-shop
bill passed final reading in
the Senate today. The bill prohibits the
denllnf? in futures.
Coughs, Colds, Catarrh,
Cresolene Is a Boon to Asthmatics.
i. ern..tivA to breathe in a
Ulm III n Wlu uum .
remedy for diaeaies of the brealhin organs than
to take the remedy Into the stomach I
. . i .... -Ir. TfrnncrM
tiresoiene cures dtchuw . ' ,
stronV "ntiseptio, is carried over the d.seaaed
surface with eviry breath giving prolong Md
t- it is invaluable to mothers
with raall children. li ys.s.s.is l
there is noiuuiK better IffCr. Vo' IJ '"(
tl. an Cresolene AjltlscuUO Sf yfTi
Send 6o In postage
for sample bottle.
Send rtostal tor de
isu uiion Biree.
"My mother is a great suf
ferer from rheumatism, and Dr.
Miles' Anti-Pain Pills is the only,
remedy that relieves her."
MRS. G. DAVENPORT,
Roycefield, N. J.
The pains of rheumatism are
almost invariably relieved with
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Tills. They
also overcome that nervous irri
tation which prevents sleep be
cause they soothe the nerves. To
chronic suffers they are invalu
able. When taken as directed,
they relieve the distress and
save the weakening influence of
pain, which so frequently pros
trates. Many sufferers use them
whenever occasion requires with
the greatest satisfaction, why
not you? They do not derange
the stomach nor create a habit.
Why not try them ? Get a pack
age from your druggist. Take it
according to directions, and if
it does not benefit he will return
ii a y r