Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 25, 1910, Page 5, Image 5

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Possibility of His Getting Dem
ocratic Assistance Is
Republicans Say That if Candidate
or Senator Is Indorsed Through
' Help of Other Side, Legisla
te tors Need Xot Vote tor Him.
SEATTLE, TVaeh.. July 22. (Special.)
The possibility that Miles Poindexter,
Insurgent candidate for Senator, will
receive Democratic support at the Sep-
tember primary has aroused the op
position of leaders of both parties. Re
publicans have gone so far as to say
that if the insurgent secures indorse
ment through Democratic votes, the
legislators will not feel bound to vote
lor him. A notable instance is thtr
attitude of Senator Arvid Rydstrom, of
Pierce, who has declared emphatically
that no insurgent could get his support,
no matter how the indorsement as a
Republican might be obtained.
Democrats are taking the same
ground. When George F. Cotterill, of
lieattle, filed as a Democrat for the
Senatorial indorsement, he issued an
Address to members of his party
throughout the state. Cotterill has
heretofore defined his politics as ad
herence to the principles of Jefferson
Ian Democracy and Lincoln Republi
canism. At the same time, he is unal
terably opposed to any member of the
Democratic party calling for a Re
publican ballot at the primary in order
to vote for Poindexter.
He Insists that unless Democrats
file for legislative nominations, and
Democrats call for Democratic ballots
end nominate them at the primary,
there can be no possibility of success
ful opposition to the Republicans. He
States the case thus:
Cotterill Makes Protest.
"We would have no names on the
official ballot in most of the legislative
districts, and no method of getting
names on the official ballot would then
toe practicable either for Democrats or
for Republicans who would desire
Folndexter's election. Regular Repub
lican nominees for the Legislature,
openly rejecting and repudiating Poln
3exter's nomination, would be elected
In November unopposed, and the elec
tion of a 'standpat.' reactionary, con
servative Republican Senator at
Olympla In January would thereby be
made certain. I do not propose to en
courage action which would risk the
almost certain loss of every opportun
ity to apply Democracy at the Novem
ber election in order to engage in a
"loaded-dice" Republican primary in
Advocates of direct legislation have
een hurling darts at Governor M. E.
Hay. on account of expressions used by
him in a recent speech at Tacoma.
Christopher W. Horr, executive secre
tary of the Direct Legislation League
of the state, takes exception to the
iollowlng utterance of the Governor:
"There are those who now advocate
a return to the system that a race out-
rrew as it emerged from barbarism
they would have us, who are in the
midst of highly-organized civilization,
attempt to govern ourselves with a sys
tem that met the needs of a simple,
pastoral and barbaric age."
Mr. Horr cites the nomination of
Supreme Court Judges in convention as
o. betrayal of the people's interests, and
declares that direct legislation is the
most Important question before the
tate today. Paul Holbrook, candidate
for Representative in the Forty-Seventh
District, goes further, saying that
'once we fix the matter so that no
Legislature can 'deliver the goods' in
the way of special favors, then bribery
of legislators will cease."
Humphries Makes Denial.
Judge John E. Humphries corrobo
rates Senator John L. Wilson's denial
of a report that the two Senatorial
candidates had entered into a compact
whereby Humphries was to quit Sena
torial politics and try for the Supreme
Court. Judge Humphries declares that
at no time have he and Senator Wilson
lind any conversation, directly or In
directly, about the Senatorial race or
the Supreme Court Judgeship.
Senator S. H. Piles is now making a
tour of the northwestern counties in
the interest of the Burke Senatorial
campaign. 11 will visit Snohomish.
Kagi-t. Whatcom, and possiblv Jeffer
son. Counties. Jefferson has elected a
delegation to the Turoma convention to
be held August 3, which, it is said, will
recognize both the Wilson and Burke
factions without discrimination. The
county is likely to oppose Poindexter
on account of his trend toward Plnchot
conservation. Both Jefferson and the
adjoining county of Clallam have been
victims of forest reserves ever since
President Cleveland's order setting
aside the major portion of the terrltorv
as a National forest.
State Senator I. B. Knickerbocker
who is a candidate for re-election In
the Thirtieth District, announces two
planks in his platform. The first is
economy in legislative appropriations
and the second is the reduction to the
minimum of Ill-considered and freak
Freak Legislation Opposed.
i-".If, 1 am re"elec,e' " sas Senator
Ivnlckerbocker. "I intend to introduce
bill submitting to the people a con
stitutional amendment which will pro
hibit the introduction of any bills ex
cept appropriation bills for the main-
iVnC.Z I. existln "ate Institutions,
after the first 10 days of each biennial
?f "J.f,na PrhbiUr.s- the introduc
tion of bills for the maintenance of ex
isting state Institutions after the first
40 days of the session."
..?i,h "? amn''n'nt. he contends.
Tlv n,ordU;',e ,he nur of bill, and
. m8 for ,heir consideration.
nc'lried to think that good
would be accomplished by going even
"and!nCrHy SnRtr Knickerbocker!
and inserting a provision that all bill,
must originate in the House "
Loral Democracy is in high feather
Fo.kCCof'ntMrf ,he. V,Slt f "-Oovernor
rolK. of Missouri who 0 , .
.lecture tour of the Nohwes t address --rn
Feple on "'rhe IVmocraVv";
Today." in furtherance of his campaign
for the Presidency n 1912. The r
rangements for his reception in Seattle
have been in the hands or part "leader,
ronsp cuous among whom is chaS
theH;trDC,.trdictate fr
Democrats Are Interested.
Other Democrats who are stimulated
to renewed Interest are P. C Leonard
ex-Mayor W. H. Moore. Oeorge Mu,-"
S00AfecFKCo0hter,m- Th-le:
Rochester. H. C. Bohlke. Al-
fred Battle, John S. Jurey, M. M. God
man. A. A. Booth and O. T. Erickson.
President Leonard, of the King County
Democratic Club, says the party will
have a complete legislative and county
ticket at the September primary.
Charles H. Phillips, city detective,
aspires to the Republican nomination
for Sheriff of King County. He is mak
ing his campaign on a pledge to sup
press gambling, which he says has been
permitted to run wide open in various
parts of the county during the past
two years.
The Public Welfare League continues
to agitate the question of the recall
of Mayor H. C. Gill, on account of al
leged failure to enforce the laws
against vice.
Ballot to Be Taken on Three Amen J
ments to Charter.
ESTACADA, Or., July 24. (Special.)
A special election will be held here
Tuesday to vote on three amendments
to the charter, as follows:
To increase the term of two Council
men from . two to four years, so that
experienced men will always be mem
bers of the Council; to enable the
Council to either pay the Marshal a
salary or pay him in fees; to reduce
the time of six months now required
to allow a .citizen to vote to 60 days;
to empower the city to levy a tax
greater than 6 mills, which at present
is the limit; to change the charter so
the Council can direct the expenditure
of the money collected by the Marshal
for poll tax. ,
Eugene Justice Sentences Offender
to Jail, Fine and Banishment.
El'GENE, Or.. July 14: (Special.)
Clarence Beaupre, convicted of selling
liquor illegally, was sentenced by Justice
Bryson yesterday to pay a fine of $300,
serve 30 days in jail and at the expira
tion of his Jail term to leave Lane
Leslie Gordon, of Medford, was sen
tenced on his plea of guilty to 30 days
in Jail and. fined $100.
Bessie Johnson will be tried Tuesday
on a similar charge.
Jacob Stltxel.
COLV1LLB, Wash.. July 4.
(Special.) Jacob Stitzel. who
probably holds the record in
point of long-time service in the
real estate business in this sec
tion, retired from active business
yesterday, after conducting an
office In Colvllle continuously
since the Spring of 1SS3.
Mr. Stitzel was Sheriff in Mult
nomah County in 1S72, and in
1S74 was appointed to a position
In the United States Customs
service which called him to the
patrol of the international
boundary between Brttish Colum
bia and the United States, with
headquarters at O'Sooyoos Lake
and later at Fort Colvllle. He
was the first County Clerk of
Stevens County after statehood,
and in 18S2 was elected to the
Upper House of the Territorial
Legislature, receiving all but six
of the votes cast in Stevens Coun
ty, which then included the terri
tory now embraced In Stevens,
Ferry. Okanogan and Chelan
He will be 80 years old next
Woman Lost From Home Is
Found Dead in Woods.
Authorities Undecided IVhether Mrs.
Hannah Reynolds Committed
Suicide or Was Slain
and Then Burned.
SEATTLE, July 24. The finding of the
badly burned body of Mrs. Hannah Rey
nolds in the midst of the smouldering
embers of a funeral pyre this morning
revealed one of the most horrible cases
of suicide or possibly murder that has
been brought to the attention of the King
County authorities.
The body of Mrs. Reynolds, who was
45 years old andi who liveji with her
two sons at 131 Sixteenth avenue, was
found In the woods near Ravenna Park
by a searching party that had been out
all night. The body was found lying face
down in the middle of the smoking rem
nants of what had been a huge bonfire.
All the clothing had been consumed, and
the body was charred almost beyond
Coroner Doubts Suicide.
Although all the evidence points to the
theory of self-deatruction. Coroner J. C.
Snvder Wan not uniimlw eatin 3
late today placed the case in the hands
vi me ponce detective bureau and
asked that a thorough investigation be
made. He KAiri that thara -
points that were not satisfactorily clear
and hinted that the woman might have
been murdered and her body thrown on
me uuimre 10 aestroy evidence of the
The strongest point in favor of the
suicide theory is the fact that Mrs.
Reynolds has suffered from mental de
rangement at different times. Although
she had never become violent or ex
hibited a tendency to barm herself, it is
thought that i mlf-ht i , j.
.... . . . vj rt-JXt..lA
by a sudden fit of insanity and while in
this deranged, state of mind set about to
destroy herself In the horrible manner
Indicated by the finding of the body this
Search Lasts All Xlght.
Mrs. Reynolds left home early yester
day afternoon and although she was
still absent when her sons returned in the
evening, no thought was given to the
matter until darkness began to fall. Then
her sons became alarmed and a search
ing party was organized. The searchers
scoured the woods without success until
long after daylight this morning when
they came upon the charred remains of
the woman.
Her husband. . iB. Reyn-is, lives
with three other children c- a ranch near
BothelL He was summoned today and
is taking part In the investigation being
made Into the woman's death.
British Columbia Mecca for Sports
men From All Over World.
VANCOUVER. B. C. July 24. (Spe
cial.) Big game hunters seem to be
heading for Vancouver -from all parts
of the world, to be present at the open
ing of the season September 1. Accord
ing to advices received by the provin
cial game warden, several large par
ties will leave Vancouver for the Cas
siar district the middle of next month.
Franz Rosenberg, a noted Norwe
gian shot. Is the first of the hunters
to arrive. He will also go to the Cas
6lar shortly. Mr. Rosenberg is an an
nual visitor to the big game haunts of
various parts of the world and has
Just come here from a long hunt in
Laborer's Scalp Laid Open.
EUGENE. Or.. July 24. (Special.)
Roscoe Stuart, of Eugene, while working
for the Booth-Kelly Lumber Company at
Wendling yesterday, got under a pile of
falling lumber and his head was cut so
that 40 stitches were required. He was
taken to the Eugene Hospital.
Portland People in Chicago.
CHICAGO. 111.. July 24. (Special.)
The following Portland people are regis
tered at Chicago hotels: At the Con
gress, F. S. Stanley; at the Brevoort,
George W. Fott; at the LaSalle, H. S.
Wickersham and Nagel Leave
for Alaska to Smooth
Out Situation.
Though They Do Xot Admit It, Trip
Is Thought to Be at Request of
President Xagel Gives
Praise to Payne Tariff.
VANCOUVER, B. C, July 24, (Special.)
On their way to Alaska, where ij; is
understood they are going at the request
of President Taft to investigate and
straighten political conditions In that ter
ritory. United States Attorney-General
Wickersham and Secretary of Commerce
and Labor Nngel arrived here this morn
ing from the East and took up quarters
at once on the steamer Albatross on
which they sail tomorrow morning.
Included in the party were Private Sec
retary to Mr. Nagel, H. A. Stevens; Dr.
W. E. Fischel and J. S. Lionberger, St.
Louis, and Charles Coolridge, Boston, the
last two being nephews of Mr. Nagel.
Although Secretary Nagel. speaking for
"Wickersham, who felt indisposed, would
not admit it and steered around the sub
ject, it is intimated that the Alaskan
political situation needs smoothing out at
once in order that the party leaders can
give their attention to fighting the grow
ing insurgency movement in many of the
Republican Victory Foretold.
Nagel prophesied, however, a Republi
can victory at the Fall elections; praised
the Payne tariff bill as the country's
best revenue producer and -urged the
merchants of British Columbia and the
States to study the industrial conditions
in Latin-America in order that they
might profit from the opening of the
Panama Canal.
The Secretary also had a few words
of high praise to bestow upon the' grow
ing importance of Canada in the com
mercial world and upon Vancouver s pro
gress as a city.
Attorney-General Wickersham and
Secretary Nagel expect to be gone until
September. Their itinerary will include
all the principal points on the Alaska
Coast as far north as Kodlak Island.
At Skagway, Cordova, Valdez and
Seward brief excursions' inland will be
made, but none of them will consume
more than two days' time. Attorney
General Wickersham said that they
could not spare the time to make the
trip over the Valdez trail to Fairbanks.
Portland Will Be Visited.
Attorney-General Wickersham de
clined to be drawn into any sort of
discussion concerning the tour.
"Tou know Alaska is looming large
nowadays and we wish to be familiar
with the country and its resources,"
was all he would say.
Upon their return to the United
States they will stop at Seattle and
will be guests of Secretary of the In
terior Richard A. Ballinger. They will
visit Portland before returning to
He Is on List With SO Republicans
in Clark County, Washington.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. July 24. (Spe
cial.) Would-be county officeholders
are apparently overwhelmingly Republi
can, as of the 31 candidates to file their
notices of intention to run for office
30 are Republicans and only one a
Democrat. George E. Thompson is the
lone Democrat. He is seeking renom
ination and re-election to the office of
constable in Vancouver.
Just because Thompson is a Demo
crat, a full set of poll books for each
precinct in Vancouver will have to be
supplied for the Democratic voters. No
one else has filed notice for constable
for Vancouver.
Those who have filed since the first
day are as follows: For County Clerk
and Clerk of the Court, W. S. T. Derr,
merchant; H- R- Caples, farmer, (Caples
was Clerk of the Court a few years
ago); A. W. Calder, real estate agent;
County Treasurer, J. J. Waggener, mer
chant; Sheriff. Charles McCafferty,
liveryman; County Auditor, J. G. Ed
dings; County Commissioner, W. N.
Marshall, teacher; County Commis
sioner, F. M. Lawhead, farmer; Sur
veyor, F. J- Bailey, incumbent; County
Commissioner, o. a. Aagaara, incum
bent by appointment, farmer.
Three candidates are out for Repre
sentative from Clark County and they
are E. L. French, of Ellsworth, incum
bent: G. R. Percival, attorney, of Van
couver, and C. S. Blair, of East Mill
The Senator is a holdover office and
is filled by Senator A. B. Eastham.
Wife Sees Husband Beaten for In
terfering With Officer.
NEWPORT. Or., July 24. (Special.)
Howard Bush, a merchant of Summit,
Or., . was beaten into submission in the
presence of his wife and 1500 persons
today by City Marshal M, B. Grant, a
brother of Sherirt Grant, or -oik uounty.
Grant arrested Bush for interfering with
him while performing his duty in direct
ing the crowd which had assembled to
witness the arrival ot the Sunday excur
sionists from the Valley. Grant was
clearing a passageway through the crowd
to enable buO persons, who came on the
ferryboat Newport, to get from the dock
to the street.
When Grant approached Bush he in
sisted that he step back. Bush refused
and struck Grant on the nose with his
fist, following the blow up with kicks
and other blows which brought Grant
to the ground on his back. Then Bush
threw himself on the officer and con
tinued to thump him. Deputy . Marshal
Blattener pulled Bush off. Grant then
struck Bush three times on his head wfth
a loaded billy, cutting his scalp severely.
Bush was submissive by this time and
Grant took the offender, followed by his
weeping wife, to jail, where Dr. Carter
sewed up the wounds. Later Bush was
released on $100 cash bail to appear be
fore the Justice of the Peace Monday
Albany Has Longest Wooden Span
In Whole World. -
ALBANY, Or., July 24. (Special.)
Work has begun on the construction of
a new draw span in the big Corvallis &
Eastern Railroad bridge spanning the
Willamette River at this city. A draw
260 feet long will be built, replacing one
of similar length and a new pivot pier
constructed beneath it. This pier will be
22 feet in diameter at the top and 34
feet in diameter at the bed of the river.
This 260-foot draw is the longest
wooden draw span in the world. Local
railroad men say there is no other draw
in existence so long as this one which is
not constructed of steel. For many years
the local bridge has held this record. The
next longest wooden draw span, which
was 240 feet in length, was on a wagon
bridge in California, which has recently
been replaced with steel, -so now the local
bridge has by far the longest swing
ing wooden span on earth.
It is said conditions in the river here
are such that as strong a draw can be
built of wood as of steel. The bridge
and the long trestle which adjoins it on
the north end are built entirely of wood
and the structure has stood in good con
dition for many years.
It will require about two months to
complete the new pivot pier and draw
span and the work will cost about 16.
000. The work Is under the direction of
John H. Stevens, of Albany, division en
gineer for the Corvallis & Eastern road.
Dr. Fletcher Homan, President of
Willamette University, Dellv- .
ers Final Sermon.
Park. July 24. (Special.) With an
other record Sunday attendance, the
17th annual session of the Willamette
pValley Chautauqua Assembly came to a
close tonight with a sermon by Dr.
Fletcher Homan, president of the
Willamette University. The feature of
this afternoon's programme was . a
sacred concert, under the direction of
Irving M. Glen, of the University of
Oregon, who has had charge of the
music during the session. The solos by
Mr. Glen were especially pleasing.
Dr. D. F. Fox, a noted Congregational
divine of Pasadena, CaL, preached this'
afternoon's sermon. He is one of the
finest historical lecturers ever heard on
the Chautauqua platform here. Devo
tional exercises and Sunday school,
under the direction of State Superin
tendent R. R. Steele, occupied the
morning hours in the auditorium.
The attractiveness of Gladstone Park
as a camping place was evidenced this
session as never before. Every tent
was secured prior to the opening of the
assembly and the resources of the
Chautauqua management were tr.xed to
the- utmost to provide accommodations
for the campers, who came here from
all parts of Oregon, one family coming
from far away Prlnevllle, in Crook:
County. The absolute restfulness
among the trees is peaceful, and the
accommodations provided by the X. W.
C. A. delicatessen and the stores on the
grounds made the life of the campers
truly ideal.
The 17th annual session has been
one of the most successful in the his
tory of the "Willamette Valley Chau
tauqua. The programmes have been
entertaining and instructive through
out and the Chautauqua officials are
gratified at the unusual attendance,
which insured the financial success of
the session.
Schoolteacher Sinks Fortune to Slake
DAYTON. Wash., July 24. (Special.)
Appetites often destroy fortunes, but sel
dom make them. Yet, to an insatiate
liking for good, mellow, Juicy apples.
Professor J. L. Dumas, ex-president of
the Washington Horticultural Society,
who recently sold a Pomona, apple or
chard three miles west of Dayton for
J150.000 after he had profited himself
$125,000 from the sale of apples grown on
the tract, owes his success. Professor
Dumas admitted today that success
came through his appetite, when he said:
"While I was teaching school In the
Hawaiian Islands in the early 90's, I fre
fluently had a craving for apples such as
had often eaten in the JNorthwest be
fore I went to Honolulu. I often searched
through markets of the tropical city, but
the best apples I could find were always
diminutive, shrivelled, flavorless speci
mens. They sold for as high as five cents
apiece. This led me to think that surely
there was not enough apples grown to
supply the world's demand, and so I re
turned to Dayton and purchased 140
acres near Dayton for $3000, which repre
sented my earnings from 20 years of
school teaching. My appetite was really
my making."
Delegates to Convention Entertained
by Chapman Timber Company.
SCAPPOOSE, Or., July 24. (Special.;
One hundred loggers, delegates to the
annual convention in Portland, yesterday
saw the model plant of the Chapman
Timber Company as guests of that con
cern. They arrived in a special car
and were taken out over the company t
own line on Scappoose Creek. Superin
tendent McNaughton gave the visitors
a splendid reception.
The plant consists, of. 10 miles of stand
ard railroad and several first-class loco
motives, fully equipped machine shops,
roundhouse and electric light plant, and
the most modern devices for handling
10,000,000 feet of logs a month. There are
mxre than 300 men on the payroll.
The road is built substantially and
soon will cross the summit Into the Ne
halem Valley to take out new timber.
Northern British Columbia Canner
ies Get Bulk, of Salmon.
VANCOUVER. B. C July 24. (Spe
cial.) According to the salmon-fishing
returns thus far this year Northern
British Columbia canneries are going
to reap all the harvest and the Fraser
River canneries will have to be con
tent with a small pack.
Up to the end of last: week, it is es
timated. 160.000 cases have been packed
by the canneries along the Skeena
River. Rivers Inlet and the Naas, and
the outlook for a large total pack is
excellent. On the Fraser the boats
have scarcely averaged more than 15
fish each, and many fishermen, dis
couraged by the result of their efforts
to capture sockeye, have returned to
the use of Spring salmon nets.
Eugene Pastor Going Away.
EUGENE, Or., July 24. (Special.) Rev.
Ora C. Wright, who for the past six
years has been pastor of the First Bap
tist Church of this city, will deliver his
farewell sermon tomorrow night. He has
accepted the pastorate of the new State
Reformatory at Monroe. Wash. A call
has been extended to Rev. H. W. Davis,
of Palo Alto, Cal.. to fill the vacancy.
Toll &z Oibbs, Inc.
Fourth and Last Week
of the
The Wind-up of
This Important
Event. Saving:
Offered in Every
Section Store
Toll & QiTbTbs, fae.
Alaska's Development Sur
prise to New York Banker.
Million-Dollar Steel Bridge Over
Copper River Inspected Gla
cier Discharging Ice Im
presses Visitor.
CORDOVA. Alaska, July 24. Jacob
H. Schiff, the New York banker, and a
party of his .Eastern friends arrived
from Skagway yesterday on the steam
yacht Ramona. Mr. Schiff and his
party were the guests, while here, of
the officials of the Copper River &
Northwestern Railway. The entire
party boarded a special train and made
the run to the end of the line at Mile
104. A stop was made at Miles' Glacier,
where the Eastern visitors got out and
inspected the new million-dollar steel
bridge which was recently completed
over the Copper River.
Much time was also spent in front
of the Childs Glacier. While there the
visitors were given an opportunity to
see one of the grandest spectacles of
the north the glacier discharging
huge masses of ice weighing many tons
into the water below. Mr. Schiff char
acterized the sight as one of the most
interesting he has seen on his northern
Mr. Schiff also expressed great sur
prise at the character and progress of
railroad building in Alaska. He said
that he never before realized the ex
tent to which the development of the
territory is being pushed.
Pioneer of State Passes Away at
Age of 88 Years.
PRINEVIDLE, Or., July 24. J. J. Van
dervert, one of the oldest pioneers of
Oregon and of Crook County, died Mon
day morning at the residence of his son,
William Vandervert, at Lava, about 50
miles southwest of this place.
Mr. Vandervert was 88 years of age
and came to Oregon from his birthplace.
Pike County, Ohio, in 1848. driving an
ox team all the distance. On coming to
Central Oregon, Mr. Vandervert settled
eight miles southwest of this place at
Powell Butte and remained there most
of the time until his death. It was said
by his companions that he never uttered
an oath nor played a game of cards In
his life, although his entire life was
spent in frontier communities.
Death came after an Illness of over a
year. The funeral was held here
Wednesday. Mr. Vandervert leaves
three sons. Will, Walter and Dick.
Barney O'Xeill, Stumping Idaho,
Fails to Keep Appointment.
ELGIN. Or., July 24. (Special.) Bar
ney O'Neill, of Wallace, Idaho, Is tied
up here today on account of an auto
mobile wreck. He was going with his
wife. Mrs. Hugh Francis and M. K.
Chissler, of Wallace, and W. B. Martin
and Foster Russell, of Spokane, from
Lewiston, Idaho, where Mr. O'Neill ad
dressed a large meeting and was booked
to speak at Weiser Friday night. Mr.
O'Neill is in the race for the nomination
for Governor of Idaho on the Republican
The accident occurred about three
miles out of Elgin, where the party at
tempted to come down the Walla Walla
road, hill at too high a speed. It struck
the bank and overturned. None of the
occupants were hurt to any extent. Mr.
O'Neill and wife and Mrs. Francis will
proceed by automobile to La Grande,
where they hope to make connections to
convey them to Weiser to fill the de
layed appointment.
Sheriff Hears Girl Incendiary Is at
Home of Cousin.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., July 24. (Spe
cial.) Cora Seaton, the girl incendiary
who confessed to having set fire to
the Shook house, in Langell Valley,
last April, and who escaped just be
fore she was to testify before the
grand jury against Mrs. Maggie Jones
Deal, accused of being implicated in
the deed, is said to be at the home of
her cousin in Sand Hollow, about 25
miles south of here. N
The Sheriff has gone out to investi
gate the report, hut he'has little hope
of finding the girl. It is generally
believed that interested "higher ups."
who were afraid of her testimony, con
nived at her escape.
Superintendent Rlgler to Lecture.
Or., July 24. (Special.) The fifth week of
the university Summer school begins to
morrow. City Superintendent Rigler, of
the Portland City Schools, is scheduled
as the special lecturer. Mr. Rigler will
give five lectures on "Problems of Indus
trial Education." This subject' has not
been taken up by any of the former
speakers and is attracting much atten
tion. Added to the Long List due
to This Famous Remedy.
Oronogo, Mo. "I was simply a ner
vous wreck. I could not walk across
the floor without
my heart flutterincr
and I could not even
receive a letter.
Every month I had
such a bearing down
sensation, as it the
lower narts would
fall out. Lydia E.
Pinkham's vegeta
ble Compound has
done my nerves a
great aeai or gooa
and has also relieved
the bearing down. I recommended it
to some friends and two of them have
been greatly benefited by it." Mrs.
Mat, McKnight, Oronogo, Mo.
Another Oratef ul Woman. '
St. Louis, Mo. "I was bothered
terribly with a female weakness and
tiad backache, bearing down pains and
pains in lower parts. I began taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound regularly and used the Sanative
Wash and now I have no more troubles
that way." Mrs. Al. Herzoo, 6722
Prescott Ave., St. Ijouis, Mo.
Because your case is a difficult one,
doctors having done you no good,
do not continue to suffer without
giving JLydia E. Pinkham's "Vegetable
Compound a trial. It surely has cured
many cases of female ills, such as in
flammation, ulceration, displacements,
fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic
pains, backache, that bearing-down
feeling, indigestion, dizziness, and ner
vous prostration. It cost3 but a trifle
to try it, and- the result is worth mil
lions to many suffering women.
- i nnuni rpiuM-TOBcca
stitnte in Oregon. Write tar Ulos.
I M1
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