THE. SUNDAY OREGOXIA', PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 27, 1904. BANK GIVEN TIME Big Bend Creditors Favored by Controller of Currency. EXAMINED FOURTIMES IN YEAR If Institution at Davenport, Wash., Is Reopened the Capital Must Be Restored and .All Debts Paid in Full. OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash Jngrton, Novl.26. It was learned on the highest authority that the Bis Bend National Bank.' o Davenport. Wash closed by the Controller of the Cur rency yesterday, has been specially ex amined no less than four times during the past year, and that time was given the bank officials to rearrange loans and otherwise put the bank's affairs In good shape, more time even than the president and others asked for. It Is learned that during the Summer the president disposed of a Quantity of stock of mines in which he and others were interested, the proceeds beinc placed in the bank's assets, so that from the creditors' standpoint the fail ure was better at this time than it would have been . had the bank been closed several months ago. If the bank is .to be reopened the capital must be restored and liabilities met. It is understood hero that a great deal in relation to the bank's af fairs depends upon the worth of the .mines, which ar said to be valuable. LIBRARIES FOR PUBLIC SCHOOLS Light Tax Is Not Burdensome in Ore gon Convention of Officers. SALEM, Or., Nov. 26. (Special.) Two deDartures in public-school work are prov ing very successful wherever tried and promise to become permanent features of the public-school system. They are tno common-school library, supported by spe cial taxation, and the convention of school officers. Four counties have levied the library tax, amounting to 10 cents per capita upon the school population, and it is found that by this means the country schools are provided with booka as good as those accessible to the pupils of town schools. "The tax, being one-tenth of 1 mill, Is not felt," says Superintendent Alderman, of Yamhill County, "and It puts the best books where they do the most good. The library law has now been In operation two years and has given complete satis faction. While the amount that some of the small districts get Is small, yet it is in proportion to the number of pupils. I consider the law a boon to the country boy and girl and I think It ought to be made mandatory on the County Courts." Conventions of school officers have been held this year at Baker City, Dallas and McMInnville. at each of which there was a very full attendance of school directors and clerks. Addresses were made by Superintendent Ackerman, by the County Superintendent and outside educational workers, and those present held dlscus Eions of topics of general interest to school officers. Consolidation of schools and school dis tricts was one of the principal topics dis cussed at these conventions and the mem bers of school boards learned the plan and purpose of this latest move for the im provement of the rural schools. LIQUOR WINS IN YAMHILL. Legal Notice of Election Held Not to Have Been Given. MMINNVTLLB, Or., Nov. 26. (Special.) Liquor will be sold in Yamhill County, despite the fact that a majority of the votes of the late election declared for pro hibition. This was the decision arrived at today by the County Cburt. Judge James McCain appeared for the liquor In terests, while the array of talent for the Prohibitionists included George G. Bing ham, of Salem; B. L. Conner, of McMinn ville; C. L. Butt and O. M. Pickett, of Newberg, and W. Luis Thompson, of Albany. The case was won by the liquor people on the ground that the order declaring the election was not made at a regular cession of the County Court. A special session was called, at which only the Judge and one Commissioner were pres ent. This special session was declared to have been illegal in that requisite notice of a special session ten days had not been given. There was also a disagreement between the petitioners and the County Clerk as to the time the petition should be tiled. HIS SECRET IS LAID BARE. Lieutenant Will Probably Lose His Job Because He Is Married. ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 26. (Special.) A trial by court-martial awaits Lieutenant Wilson, of the Ninety-third Company, Coast Artillery, stationed at Fort Stevens, and pending the hearing he has been re lieved from duty. While the utmost se crecy is maintained regarding the case, it is learned that Wilson was appointed from the ranks and at the time made an affidavit that he was a single man. Since then the military authorities have re ceived information that he has a wife and several children. Wilson has been at Fort Stevens for about 18 months and has been considered an excellent officer. Brlggs Strike It Rich Again. GRANT'S PASS, dr., Nov. 26. David Brlggs and boys, who were made rich in a day by the fabulous surface wealth of the Wounded Buck claim, on Upper Suck er Creek, have located a claim on Upper Chetco, away up in the mountains near the Curry County line, and will work the rich ledge they have found there. They have had samples from this claim recently assayed here, and, while they do not give the returns that the Wounded Buck quartz has given, the proposition appears very promising, and the lucky family will move their scene of operations from the Upper Sucker to the Chetco. The Wound ed Buck is under bond to a company for a consideration of $109,000. Welcome for the Minnesota. SEATTLE. Nov. 26. The Chamber of Commerce of this city has completed ar rangements for welcomingrthe steamshin Minnesota, the mammoth new vessel of the Great Northern Line, due in this port on or about December 22. The chamber will board the vessel in a body at Port Townsend, a flotilla of Puget Sound craft will escort her from West Point light house into the harbor, and President HI 1 of the Great Northern, will be the guest or honor at a banquet to be held in the evening. Indian Official Is Ordered East. OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash ington. Nov. 26. Dr. Charles M. Bu chanan, superintendent of the Tuallip Washington Indian facnool, has been or dered to Washington to consult with Indian officials about agency matters, particularly additions to school plant. which are to cost ?30,000, MANY LIVES SAVED THROUGH A LIFE-PRESERVER N eminent physician of this city recently said: "Very thin people live from hand, to mouth, and have little reserve for emergencies." Of course we know of per sons whose nature it is to be thin "born that way," some say, but there is a healthy standard by which a person who knows himself can gauge his good health or poor health. If for any reason he or she is below bis or her normal weight, then it is wise to look out for trouble. In case the germs of grippe, typhoid, or consumption gain an entrance to the body they find a fertile field and develop immediately. We can only compare this sudden taking on of disease germs by the thin body, to the fertile field which lays fallow until an unfortunate wind carries the seeds of some wild and worthless plant there and they quickly root and flourish. Almost any grave change in health is at once betrayed by the loss of flesh, which shows most often in the face. This con dition almost always co-exists with im poverished blood. A gaia of flesh up to a certain point means a rise in other essentials of health ; the red corpuscles of the blood are increased, and the color improved, when persons find them selves losing weight they should heed the warning, and use the proper means in time beiore disease fastens on them. A tonic alterative is needed to digest and assimilate tne iooa. "About four months ago I contracted severe cold, which terminated in a hacking and most annoying cough," writes Christian Woehlck, President Cal ifornia B ruder Sam Fund,' 350 Fifth St., San Francisco, California, whose like ness is given above. nI also suffered severely from catarrh, which affected my throat; head was stopped up, nose was running, ana sore irom continual mow ing, and the disease seemed to affect my stomach, causing indigestion and a nau seating sick feeling. Tried several pre scriptions, which did not help me, and I began to be very anxious. A friend who called on me, said she had a bottle ot Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery in her home, and that she never would be without it, as it was the finest remedy she had ever tried. I naturally became curious and wanted to try this highly praised article. I soon found that it fully deserved the good name she had crtven it. 1 lelt reuet within two days. the sick ieeling had. disappeared irom my stomach by that time. Gradually the congested feeling in my head was relieved, and within ten days I was well once more. I am thankful and happy that my attention was called to Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.'' Another experience, showing the life- saving qualities of this wonderful "Dis covery," is given, as follows : "Some time has elapsed since I have written you in regard to the treatment I have been taking under your instruc tions," says Mr. a. F. Cingmars, of 533 Pena Avenue, JfiaseapoliK, "Minnesota. " Wflea nrsc 1 cotameacea isjang your remedies I had been for foar months under treatment of a well-known, spe cialist in this city for catarrh and stom ach trouble, rapidly getting worse. Got so bad that 1 coma not eat any tmng mat did not distress me terribly and I was obliged to stop taking the doctor's treat ment entirely. I was greatly reduced in flesh. As a last resort I wrote to you and stated my case, and after receiving your instructions I followed them closely. After taking five bottles of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and one vial of his 'Pleasant Pellets' I commenced to improve, and decided to continne the medicines and observe your instructions regarding hygienic treatment. It is now nearly six months since I com- menced your treatment and I can say that I am well and never felt better in my life. Am very grateful to you for what your medicine has done for me.J' A man who lives close to nature in God's free air, on the sea or in the woods, is usually a healthier man than the one confined in factory or workshop. Nature's remedies are always best for eradicating disease, and by this we mean a medicine made of plants and herbs. Get as near to Nature's way as yon can. There's a reason. Vegetable foods are the best for the body in health. The human economy digests and assim ilates them best. In disease, remedies made entirely of botanical plants and roots are best and safest for the system. They are assimilated in the stomach and taken up by the blood and are, therefore, the most potent means which can be em ployed for the regaining of lost health. Dr. R. V. Pierce, consulting physician to the Invalids Hotel and Surgical In stitute, at Buffalo, N. Y., in many years of extensive practice, found that he could pin his faith to an alterative ex tract of certain plants and roots for the cure 01 aii 0100a diseases, mis ne called Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery. A chemical test of the water from the human body will tell whether the kid neys are in good health or not. These tests of health are conducted by expert chemists every day without cost. This is only a very small part of the work of the staff of physicians and surgeons under the direction of Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buf falo, N. Y the founder of the Invalids Hotel and Surgical Institute of that city. To build up the body that has been weak ened by an attack 01 grip, pneumonia or typhoid, write Dr. R. V. Pierce for ad vice, giving all your symptoms, and he win give you tne Dest meaicai aavice, ana without cost. For those who are weak ened by the after effects of a bad cold, cough or grip caught during the winter, nothing will increase the number of red blood corpuscles and eradicate poison from the blood so quickly as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Free ! Send to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf falo, N. Y., 21 one-cent stamps, to pay expense of mailing only, and we will send to your address a copy of Doctor Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser (icoS large pages), in paper-covers. Or for the "Adviser" in cloth binding, send 31 stamps. We guarantee that Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription does not contain alcohol, opium, or any narmtui aruQ. it is a pure compound of medicinal plants scientifically combined. Persons making false statements concerning its ingredients will be prosecuted. World's Dispensary Medical Association, PRKSTVXNT. NEED MORE ROOM Washington Institutions Are Crowded to the Limit. THE BOARD ASKS $1,032,700 This Will Provide for Insane Asylums, Penitentiary, Soldiers' Home Hos pltal and New Building for Feeble-Mlnded Youths. OLTMPIA. "Wash., Nov. 26. (SpecIaL) Estimates prepared for the biennial report of the State Board of Control recommend appropriations by the coming Legislature for the needs ot the institutions in tne cnarge of this hoard, an aggregate of $1,032,700. This sum Is an Increase over the total appropriations made by the last Legisla ture for the same institutions of 52SS.250.. The greater port of this increase, if al lowed by the legislature, will go to the construction of additions to the buildings at all the institutions except the He form School. The recommendations of the board pro vide for the construction of two detached wings to the "Western "Washington Hos pital for the Insane at Stellacoom. Each of these wings will cost approximately $55,000 and accommodate 120 patients. It is planned to build them on the cottage system. The new buildings will be com plete in themselves, thus avoiding total loss in the event of fire in the hospital, and also enabling the management to iso late patients afflicted with tuberculosis or other diseases likely to cause infection of other patients. The report of the su perintendent of the institution to the Board ot Control states that the hospital Is already overcrowded by a sufficient number of patients to fill one ot the pro posed buildings. The board recommends the same plan at the Eastern Washington Hospital lor the Insane with the exception that only one new building is required at an estimated cost of 555,000. The sum of $20,000 is asked for a new building at the State Penitentiary. It is planned to convert the officers' dining- room, which is now within the walls, into more cells, and to construct a dining room for the officers outside the walls. The object is not only to obtain more cellroom but also to obviate the necessity for keeping so many officers inside the walls at one time. The board recommends that provision be made at the School for Infective Touth for removing the feeble-minded patients to a building to be erected at one of the insane asylums. The institution is not only overcrowded, but It is not consid ered a wise provision to compel deaf and dumb children and blind patients who de sire state aid to be placed in company with feeble-minded children. The sum of $30. 000 is asked for the proposed hospital for the feeble-minded. A hospital building is needed at the Sol diers Home, at Orting, which, with the cost of increasing the light and heating plant, repairs and improvements, furnl ture and completion of the dormitory, run the estimated needs up to $22,a00. The following is a statement showing an appropriations recommended for con ducting all institutions in the charge of the State Board of Control for the two years beginning April L 1S05: Western Washington Hospital for 364 cents per day Ier . culta ...J SOOhOM Building fund Increasing capacity heating system. Repairs and Improvements Repairs to toilets and bathrooms..... Furniture and carpets Library rund Transportation fund 101.000 2.000 5.000 5.000 4.000 200 1.000 Total $ 34U.200 Eastern Washington Hospital for Insane Maintenance. 42 cents per day.....$ 147.000 Building fund 55,000 Repairs and improvements 5.000 Furniture and carpets, k 2,500 Library fund 200 Improvement of grounds 1,000 Transportation fund 600 GAMBLER IS GUILTY Total 211.200 State Penitentiary- Maintenance at cents per day..? 190,000 Building and Increasing cellroom.... 20,000 Repairs and Improvements 3.000 Library fund 200 Total $ 213,000 State Reform School- Maintenance at 35 cents per day per capita S 45.000 Repairs and Improvements 5.000 .Manual training i.ouo Library fund 200 Total $ 51,200 State Soldiers Home- Maintenance, 50 cents per day per capita s 43.000 Hospital building 10.000 Repairs and Improvements (including completion of dormitory) 5.000 Furniture, carpets, d lines, etc 1,500 increasing capacity neat ana ugnt plants C.000 Library fund 'MO Total $ 07,700 State School for Defective Youth Maintenance at CO cents per day per capita j $ SS.O00 Xew building I 50.000 Repairs and improvements 3,000 Library fund 200 Total s 141,200 Grand total $1,032,750 ESTIMATED NUMBER OF INMATES. Western Washington Hospital for Insane.. S00 Eastern "Washington Hospital for Insane.. 475 State Penitentiary '. too State Reform School 173 State Soldiers' Home...! 272 State School for Defective Youth "00 Total 2782 CLACKAMAS COURT ADJOURNED Judge McBrlde Grants Divorces and Makes Other Orders. OREGON CITY, Or., Nov, 26. SpeclaL) Judge McBrlde this afternoon adjourned until Saturday, December 3, the Novem ber term of the Clackamas County Cir cuit Court. At that time there will be heard the motion for a new trial In the case of Stat vs. George W, Lauth, who was this week convicted by a Jury of murder in the first degree. Before ad journing court today Judge McBrlde granted divorces as follows: Hollis Partlow vs. Frances Partlow; Al drena Dodgo vs. Enls Dodge; David C Rogers vs. Ella R, Rogers; Anna Ham den vs. H. M. Harnden; Harry M. Chit wood vs. Hattie R. Chitwood. In the divorce suit of Margaret F. Thorn ton vs. Luke Thornton, tho defendant's answer was overruled and an order of de fault was entered. In the divorce suit of Daisy M. Fletcher vs. Joseph B. Fletcher an order was made requiring the defend ant to pay $150 into the court as suit costs and temporary alimony for the plaintiff. The verdict returned by the Jury for $22$ and costs and In favor of the defend ant in the case of Gottfreld Marquardt against Henry Jewell, was by the court set aside and judgment entered in favor of the plaintiff in the sum of $100. with costs. This was an action brought by the plaintiff to recover Judgment of two prom Issory notes aggregating about $1S5. and the verdict of the Jury in finding for the defendant was unexpected. Old People Hbto Their Troubles. The most common ailments to which reonle oast middle ace are subtest am Indigestion and constipation. Fortunately there is a remedy especially suited to these disorders and that affords prompt relief. It is called Chamberlain's Stom ach and Liver Tablets. The laxative ef fect of these Tablets is so agreeable and so natural that you do not realize that it has been produced by a medicine. They aiso improve uie appelate ana strengthen the digestion. Write to the Chamberlain Medicine Co.. Des Moines. Ia.. for a free sample, and give them a trial, or get tne regular za-cem size irom your, orug- Washington Farmhand Faces the Penitentiary. RAN POKER GAME AT COLFAX Sheriff Appeared Soon After His Debut a3 a Sporting Man, and His Abettors Immediately Fled the State. COLFAX. Waslu Nov. 26. (Special.) What Is thought to be the first conviction under the felony law, passed In 1903, was secured in the Superior Court of "Whit man County today, when William Marden was found guilty of conducting a gam' bling game. The jury took but one ballot and stood unanimous for conviction as charged. Marden was running a draw poker game ana taxing a percentage rrom each pot, when his game was raided by Sheriff Canutt. Two witnesses testified to hav ing played at the game and seeing Mar den take a percentage from each pot. The minimum penalty is one year and the maximum three years in the Penitentiary. Marden was a farm laborer, but was In duced to open the game here and was arrested soon after opening. Those who are said to have induced him to open the game fled from the state soon after Mar- den's arrest. MURDERED WITH A SHOTGUN San Francisco Capitalist Slain After Business Dispute. SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 26. Joseph Mc Gowan, aged 2S years, was shot and In stantly killed today by Joseph Smith, a retired capitalist, who Is about 60 years old. The murder was the result of a quarrel over business matters. The crime was committed with a shotgun, which blew ore a portion of McGowan's head, When taken Into custody Smith did' not deny having dono the shooting, and went Into the prison, laughingly saying: "There is another man gone." After killing McGowan, Smith dis charged the other barrel of his gun at James Beatty, the dead man's friends and employe. The second charge, how ever, went wild, and tore through, the side of the shed in which the men were stand ing. Incidentally, William Buttle had a narrow escape. He was standing near McGowan when the first charge was fired, and one of the shots passed through his coat. Beatty lived with Smith. After some trouble with the old man this morn ing he telephoned to McGowan and asked him to come to the yard at once. When McGowan reached tho place he found the front gate locked. He asked Smith to open, but the latter refused. Thereupon the young man struck. Smith through the slats of the gate. Smith was knocked down, but immediately arose and walked away without a word. He went' Into his room, and McGowan, with Beatty and Buttle, went to a shed in the rear of the house, where the men were standing when the old man approached with his shotgun and opened fire, with the fatal result. DIG HOLE IN JAIL WALL. Convicted Grant Rustler and Cell Mate Try Desperately to Escape. CANTON CITY. Or.. Nov. 2S. fSrjeeial.1 oeorge Elliott, the only member of the .stock rustlisg sse ef North-em Grant THESE SNAPPY COLD DAYS Copyright 1904 by Hart Schaffher fcf Marx A RE BRINGING out heavv suits and overcoats vith a rush. How about yours? Are you pre pared to withstand the cold and rain in suitable clothes? Time to get them, and at no place in the city can you do as well as here. We are showing all the new models, which we kno.v will meet your ideas of clothing per fection and keep you warm on the coldest days. Our clothes are in fabric, style and workmanship as fine as the average tailor charges double our price for, and we guarantee to fit you as perfectly, but more prompt ly, than he can. SUITS, RAINCOATS OVERCOATS $12.50 to $30.00! Sam I R osenbia tt & Co.! County brought before the court, pleaded guilty to the charge against him, and has been sentenced to the penitentiary for one year. Although the sentence seems unusually light, considering the frequency and gravity of the crimes he committed, it is doubtless justified by his extreme youth and simplicity, and by the well- known fact ot his having been led by older and more responsible criminals. It had been hoped that a trial would be stood by the young horsethlef. In which the identity of some of the leading mem bers of tho gang would be disclosed; but this action was evidently anticipated by friends of the rustlers, who communicated their opposition to this course, together with such pressure as was necessary to get him to abandon it and plead guilty. It is now feared that the punishment of this comparatively Inoffensive boy will be the sum total of legal prosecution in these cases. Elliott and one of his cellmates, now held awaiting the arrival of Sheriff Tay lor, of umatllla County, made a deter mined effort to escape again from the County Jail. During the day- they dug al most through the stone wall of the main apartment, using an old table fork and their hands to remove the stone and mor tar. Then, when locked up in their ceil for the night, they disconnected about six feet of water pipe, and with this al most succeeded in wrenching away the fastenings to the cell door. These proceedings were made known to Sheriff Ambrose by "William Pollard, un der sentence to two years in the peniten tiary for sheep stealing, and a more care ful watch was put upon the youne men who are making such desperate attempts 10 secure ineir iiDerty. NOT A REAL NECESSITY. Effort May Be Made to Abolish Office of Lieutenant-Governor. OLTMPIA, Wash.. Nov. 26. (Special.) There is some revival of the talk of a proposed bill to abolish at the next ses sion of the Legislature the office of Lieutenant-Governor. The measure has had advocates at nearly everv session, hut nn definite attempt appears ever to have oeen made to accomplish that end. This year, however, those who favor such a bill are able to point to the three years about to close during all of which time the state has been without a Lieutenant-Governor. In that period Gover nor McBrlde left the state for several weeks and the duties of the office that were required to be fulfilled during his absence were conducted without trouble by his private secretary and by the Sec- 6$ 77 $9 retary of State, S. H. Nichols, who be came Acting Governor during the ab sence of Governor McBrlde. In the last session of the Legislature the members of the Senate had the ex perience of electing their own presiding officer, and it is said they rather liked it. The duties of the Lieutenant-Governor in this state consist only in presiding over the Senate during the sessions of the Legislature. He becomes Governor in the event ot the death, or resignation, of the Governor, and I3 Acting Governor during tho absence or disability of the Governor. The state pays the Lieutenant-Governor a salary of 51000 per annum. Henry McBrlde was elected Lieutenant Governor four years ago, and upon the death of Governor Bogers, a year later, he became Governor. To test the status of Governor McBrlde, an action was taken to the Supreme Court and that body de clared, in effect, that the vacancy existed in the office of Lieutenant-Governor, upon the death of the Governor and the qualify ing of the Lieutenant-Governor for the office of Governor. The constitution provides that the Leg islature may In its discretion abolish the offices ot Lieutenant-Governor, Auditor and Commissioner of Public Lands. It seems to be conceded by legal authorities that the Leglslatunre cannot turn out of office an elective officer during his term of office in ordinary cases, but some hold that the definite provision of the constitu tion concerning the office of Lieutenant Governor give the Legislature power to, abolish the office at any time. It is suspected that some of the enemies of Lleutenant-Governor-elect Charles E. Coon may be the leading ones responsible for any bill that may come up in the next session looking to the abolishment of the office of Lieutenant-Governor, but so far the reasons advanced for the pro posed bill consist of arguments on the lack of necessity for the office. It is recognized that Mr. Coon's disfavor for a measure of the kind would mitigate against the passage of the bill, as the Lieutenant-Governor has the naming of the committees in the Senate. The Lieutenant-Governor, if he opposed the bill, could readily refer it to some committee where it would be forever buried. CAMPO INDIANS ARE STARVING Destitute Red Men Are Also Without Proper Clothing. SAN DIEGO, Cal., Nov. 25. The desti tution of nearly all of the remaining In dians on the five reservations near Campo. in the southeastern part of this state. Is well authenticated. The Indians have been starving and suffering greatly be cause of lack of clothing. Efforts have been made in this city for their relief and food' and clothing for immediate ne cessities have been forwarded. Cures Grip and COLDS Ker-Choo! Ahem! The epidemic of Influenza, or the Grip, or Cold, or Pleurisy, or whatever one wants to call It, is due to the ordi nary change of climate at this season and to carelessness In taking oft or put ting on flannels, overcoats or other im pediments of "Winter wearing apparel. The prompt use of Dr. Humphreys' "Seventy-seven" will check a Cold in the beginning, and its persistent -use will break up" a serious Cold that bings on Grip. At Drnggiita. 23 cents, or mailed. Humphreys Medicine Co.. Cor. Willi &aa aad Jete, Stntti, Xw Jack, 1 Appeal Made to President. LOS ANGELES, Nov. 26. A telegram signed by many prominent men of Los Angeles, including bankers, lawyers, mer chants, journalists and other officials. has been sent to President Roosevelt, ask ing him to cause some action to be taken in behalf of the starving Campo Indians in San Diego County. RUNNING DOWN THE RUSTLERS Alleged Members of Gang Under Ar rest at Baker City. BAKER. CITY, Or., Nov. IS. John Lang, a well-known horseman of the Durkee Range, which has furnished so many cases, was arraigned this afternoon. He is under J75J bonds on a charge of horse stealing and selling a band to a man named Clay, shipped East. Jim Hall, also arrested on the same charge, gave bonds of 51000. Warrants are out for several others. It is alleged that a conspiracy exists. Thirteen of the horses found in Omaha by Jim York, of this city, were shipped back to arrive here tonight. The men are more or less prominent. The case is creating some talk. Peacemaker Was Badly Cut. WALLA 'WALUu WaatL. Nov. 36. (Special.) Harry Johnson, a negro labor er, was bound over to the Superior Court on $300 bonds by- Justice Huffman this afternoon, charged with assault- with a dangerous weapon on Ulysses - Grant, a iarmer living near here. Johnson and a fellow laborer, "Rusty" Jones, a negro, quarreled over a game in a saloon Thanksgiving night and Grant, springing in Between them, received a two-inch cut on his arm. Schooner Garfield Arrives in Port. ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 26. (Special.) The three-masted schooner James A. Garfield arrived In this morning and will load lumber at the Warrenton mill. The Gar field was reported off the mouth of the river about ten days ago. but was com pelled, to put off shore again on account of the severe gale. She encountered very heavy weather during the recent storms, but was not injured, and every one on board Is well. WHAT SULPHUR DOES For the Human Body in Health and Disease. The mention of sulphur will recall tc many of us the early days when, our mothers and grandmothers gave us our dally dose of sulphur and molasses every Spring and FalL It was the universal Spring and Fall "blood purifier," tonic and cure-all, and mind you, this old-fashioned remedy was not without merit. The idea was good, but the remedy was crude and unpalatable, and a large quan tity had to be taken to get any effect Nowadays, we get all the beneficial ef fects of sulphur in a palatable, concen trated form, so that a single grain is far more effective than a tablespoonful of the crude sulphur. In recent years, research and experiment have proven that the best sulphur for .medicinal use is that obtained from Cal cium (Calcium Sulphide) and sold in drug stores under the name of Stuart's Cal cium Wafers. They are small chocolate coated pellets and contain the active me dicinal principle of sulphur in a highly concentrated, effective form. Few people are aware of the value of this form of sulphur in restoring and maintaining bodily vigor and health; sulphur acts directly on the liver and ex cretory organs, and purifies and enriches the blood by the prompt elimination of waste material. Our grandmothers knew this when they dosed us with sulphur and molasses every Spring and Fall, but the crudity and im purity of ordinary flowers of sulphur were often worse than the disease, and cannot compare with the modern concentrated preparations of sulphur, of which Stuart's Calcium Wafers Is undoubtedly the best and most widely used. They are the natural antidote for liver and kidney troubles and cure constipa tion and purify the blood In a way that often surprises patient and physician alike. Dr. R- M. Wilklns, while experimenting with sulphur remedies, soon .found that the sulphur from Calcium was superior to any other form. He says: "For liver, kidney and blood troubles, especially when resulting from constipation or malaria. I have been surprised at the results ob tained from Stuart's Calcium Wafers. In patients suffering from boils and pimples, and even deep-seated carbuncles, I have repeatedly seen them dry up and disap pear in four or five days, leaving the skin clear and smooth. Although Stuart's Calclum Wafers is a proprietary article, and sold by druggists, and for that reason tabooed by many physicians, yet I know of nothing so safe and reliable for con stipation, liver and kidney troubles, and especially in all forms of skin disease, as this remedy." At any rate, people who are tired of pills, cathartics and so-called blood "puri fiers." will find In. Stuart's Calcium Waf ers, a far safer, more paIa.ta.M4 aad effect ive .preporatles.