The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, December 04, 1904, Page 6, Image 6

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Survivors of Japanese ..Crew j
Picked Up by the Garms.
One by One Tney Succumb to Hunger
and Thirst Captain Goes Insane
and Jumps Into the Sea
Before Help Comes.
After ten flays of hardship, privation and
exposure, two Japanese were taken from
a submerged hulk several hundred miles
off the coast of Japan and brought here
by the schooner W. F. Garms. arriving
this morning after a S3 days' passage
Irom Manila. The men were part of a
crew of ten men who left Toshumura
October 4 for two days' fishing In a 15
ton schooner called the Kouplna Maru.
On the third day out the vessel struck
a rock and filled to the rails. Prior to
Failing, a heavy plank had been lashed
to the after bitts and on this for ten days
the men existed, with no nourishment
hut a few fish which floated tip from the
hold. One after another the unfortunate
fellows succumbed, until October 16 but
three remained, including the captain.
That day a speck was sighted on the
horizon, and believing it to bo land, the
half-demented captain started to swim
He soon gave up the battle and sank be
neath the waves.
The men soon recovered under the kind
treatment of the Garms crew and made
-themselves useful on the tempestuous
voyage which followed the rescue. Every
sail on the schooner was torn to shreds
during the succession of gales which
overtook her, and the rudder becoming
disabled, temporary gear was necessitat
ed, with which the vessel finally made
the Straits. Thorough repairs will be
made before venturing to sea again.
Albany Municipal Election Will Be
Very Warm.
A LB ANT, Or- Dec. 3. (Special.) Inter
est In Albany centers In the annual city
election to be held Monday next. There
are three Councllmen to elect this year.
The Mayor, Recorder and City Marshall
hold over until next year.
The question at Issue is closely allied to
that which was settled at the resent Pres
idential election, when the citizens of
Albany and Linn County were given an
opportunity to voice their sentiments on
the liquor question. At that time the
majority of the voters of the county reg
istered themselves as favoring a "wet"
county and every precinct In Albany gave
a majority against prohibition. Now the
Prohibitionists of Albany have brought
out candidates in every ward in the city,
and the question will be fought out along
the lines on which municipal questions
have been handled for years past.
As two members of the Council are now
roported to favor a dry town. It will be
necessary for the Prohibitionists to suc
r eed in but two wards lh order to have
control of the Council. Liquordealers
and those taxpayers who exerted them
selves in opposition to prohibition a.t the
recent election under the local option law
realize that they have a hard fight before
in em.
Those candidates who have been brought
out by the prohibition element state that
as tho people of Albany have registered
themselves in unmistakable terms In fa
vor of licensed saloons, that they, the
candidates, will, if elected, favor the
maintenance of saloons with the proper
license. On the other hand, the members
of the resent Council who are up for
re-election state that they will stand on
their record; that they favor saloons with
a license that is Just to both city and
saloonmen, and allege that the uncer
tainty of the statements of the high li
cense candidates makes it possible for
them to place the license so high as to
bo prohibitive.
Dannals, Dawson and Bowersox, in the
First, Second and Third "Wards, respect
ively, the retiring Councilmen, are In fa
vor of a license somewhere near that now
paid by the saloonmen. Tomliason Fo
shap and Huston, from the First, Second
and Third Wards, respectively, represent
the element that Is desirous of a consid
erable Increase In the license. Party lines
..ave been abandoned, and the fight will
be. on the straight question of whether
Albany shall have licensed saloons as at
present, or not.
Baker City Company Neglected to
Comply With Government Rules.
BAKER CITY, Or.. Dec. 3. (Sneelal
Superintendent Terrell, of the Blue Moun
tain forest reserve, has closed down tho
Kock Creek power plant of the Baker City
Gas & Electric Light Company. The
power plant was closed bv order of the
Interior Department, because the electric
light company has violated the rules and
regulations of the department in regard
to forest reservations.
The flume which
. . " ""u iu nie
power-house runs across a portion of the
forest reserve for a distance of three
fourths of a mile. The rules require that
where it is necessarv tn nfminr
w.v.j aiy por
tion of the ground of a forest reserve for
P",a r pudiic use, a formal applica
tion, with plats and surveys of the ground
occupied, must bo filed -Kith
ment and approved by the Secretary of
the Interior. This formality was neglect
ed by the electric liarht
it built Its pipe line across Uncle Sam's
The comnanv wm Anlv nntmj r
- wui4VA Ul i 13
violation of thn riil nnA
wa to comply -with the regulations, but
me mawer was neglected until Superin
tendent Terrell received a peremptory or
der to shut off the water. Fortunately
the comnanv has stenm nlnnf in rhi
city from which it is able to supply light
and power, but the steam plant is scarcely
equal to the demand.
The result Is that both llf-hf 5inl rvin-.r
urc a scarce article In Baker City just
now. In the meantime the electric light
onictais are Hustling to comply with the
demands of thft .lenartment. Thn mM.
sary maps and surveys have been hurried
off to Washington. It is expected that the
trouble -rill ho AHwjstprt i
the maps arrive in Washington, and that
nupennuenaent uerreu win De instructed
in iqi xne water now across me rcserv
to the power plant again.
Oregon City Murderer Sentenced by
Judge McBrlde.
OREGON CITY. On. Dec 3. (Special.)
George W. Lauth. who was last week
convicted of murder In the first degree.
was this afternoon sentenced to be
hanged. Judge McBrlde. in passing sen
tence, ordered that Lauth be kept in the
care of the Sheriff of Clackamas County
for 20 days, and then turned over to the
Superintendent of the Oregon Pcnitcn
tlary at Salem.
Lauth received the sentence calmly. Ho
is only 24 years of age. Last September
he killed Mrs. Leonora Jones, the woman
with whom he had been living in this city.
because she refused to have anything
more to do with him. There w&3 a qua
What She Saw In The
SHE stood before her glass in the
sitting-room. The girl she saw
there had a well-rounded face and
figure, expressive eyes, and her
cheeks had the freshness of rose petals;
her hair was wavy and beautiful. She
looked well and strong. The reason for
it is given in her own letter, as follows:
nI am glad to be able to testify as to
the merits of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription for the many ills that women
suffer with," writes Miss Gertrude Mit
chell (President Young Ladies' Christian
Endeavor Society), 43 Columbia St, E.,
Detroit, Mich. "After many years of
suffering and pain, I took yourmedicine,
and in a short time began to feel stronger,
became more regular and didn't have
the bearing down pains -which had
been my lot for so long. Continued
its use until I was a well woman,
and shall never cease to be very grate
ful that it was brought to my notice.
We guarantee that Dr.
aiconoi, opium, ur any
scientifically combined. Persons making
false statements concerning its ingredients
will be prosecuted.
rel about the return of some property
which he had given her, and, drawing a
revolver, Lauth fired four shots into her
body. She died the day following. The
tragedy occurred at the home of the wom
an's parents, where Lauth roomed.
Today Lauth's attorneys filed a motion
for a new trial on the ground that one of
the Jury had committed perjury in swear
ing that he had not talked about the case.
hut the court overruled the motion and
pronounced sentence.
Articles Filed With the Secretary of
State at Salem.
SALEM, Or., Dec 3. (Special.) Art
icles of incorporation were filed In the
office of Secretary of State Dunbar this
week as follows:
-Bank of Bandon, Bandon, Coos County; 23,-
000; James Denham, T. P. Hanlcy. J. L. Kro-
nenberg, Frank Flam, R. H. Mast, F. J.
Prospect Company, Pendleton; $3200; David
A, Peebles, "W. R. Bitney, A. B. McCarthy.
Gold Bug Syndicate. Portland; $500,000; John
E. Altchljon. Otis F. Fry. B. D. Bushncll.
TVeetarn Consolidated Mines Comnanv. Port
land; SlO.OOd; G. E. Thrasher, M. S. Curtis.
M. B. Bozarth.
George S. Calhoun Company, Grant's Pass;
$10,000; Oorge S. Calhoun, Ira A. Itoble, G.
TV. Donnell.
Bank of Helix, Helix, Umatilla County; $25,-
000; V. M. Scott. Charles A. McAlavy, Frank
H. Richmond. Z. W. Lockwood. F L. Smith.
Wright-Dickinson Hotel Company. Portland;
$40,000; Charlea "Wright, M. C. Dickinson. J.
Frank "Watson.
Exposition Accommodation Bureau, Port
land; $25,000; James Steel. Eugene D. White,
John C. McLennan.
Central Sash & Door Agency. Portland; $35,-
000; J. C. Grlpper. R. Jf. .Parks, "Wirt Minor.
Rcaeburg Real Estate Company. Roseburg;
$45,000; J. D. Hamilton. T. P.. Sheridan, A.
The Senator. Portland; $3000; L. M. Curl. J.
TV. Maloney. "V L. Bradshaw, TV. M. Cako,
Turner Oliver and. others. Objects, to publish
and distribute a Pythian paper.
La Center Transportation Company, Port
land; $5000; W. IL Marshall. Fred J. Brauer,
J. Newt Graham.
Lewis & Clark Observatory Company. Port-
land; $9000; J. A. Brown, C E. Curry, Arthur
Morgan Mercantile Company, Portland; $2500;
C P. S. Van Alstlne, H. M. Van AlsUne, A.
R. Morgan, M. B. Meacham.
Sutherlln Valley Land Company, Oakland,
Douglas County; $100,000; F. B. "Walte, Lynn
Caton. A. E. Caton.
Steel Bridge Fuel Company. Portland; $20.'
000; F. T. Llsco. Charles Lomerlne, A. M,
Carson Consolidated Hydraulic Mining Com
pany. Los Angelas; $1,000,000; James R. Elov
endorf, general agent.
Presbyterian Missionary Conference.
LA GRANDE, Or., Dec 3. (Special.) A
missionary conference of the Presbyterian
Churches of the Grand Ronde has Just
convened in La Grande. A missionary
society was organized for the Presbytery
of Grand Rondo with the following offi
cers: President, Mrs. J. H. Barton, Union;
vice-presidents, Mrs. J. E. Blair, Enter
prise; Mrs. N. C. Haskell, Baker City;
Mrs. R. H. Lloyd, Elgin: recording secre
tary, Mrs.' A. L. Fisher. Summervllle; cor
responding secretary. Mrs. G. A. SciblrJ,
Union: secretary for Christian Endeavor.
Mrs. Lee C. Bell. Baker City: secretary
for Junior Christian Endeavor and Mis
sion Bands. Mrs. J. L. Boric. Elgin: sec
retary of literature, Mrs. Herbert Hanna,
La Grande.
The next meeting of tho society will bo
held In Sumpter, in April.
. The Best Croup Cure.
TS'hat is the best and most reliable rem
edy for croup, Is a question of vital in
terest to the mothers of small children.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has been
in use for over 30 years, and has never
been known to fail In any case. Mr. T.
F. Compton, public weigher at Merkel.
Texas, says of it: "I have used Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy In severe cases
of croup with my children, and can
truthfully say It always gives prompt
relief." There is no danger in giving this
remedy, as it contains no narmrui orujr.
if or sale oy au arugguts.
I have no pains, and feel much stronger
The above is a fair portrait of Miss
Mitchell, in the looking-glass, although
it by no means does her justice, as she
is much handsomer than a mere picture
like this can portray. The fact is a
woman can't look beautiful "that is drag
ged down with pains at regular inter
vals, who suffers from headaches, back
aches, or spine-aches, frequently. Such
a woman soon acquires wrinkles, a sal
low complexion, dark circles about the
eyes, and a general feeling of weakness,
which brings misery of mind and body.
To keep one's good looks the body must
be healthy the feminine functions must
be regular. Woman was not intended
to suffer, and there is no reason why she
should. A healthy body will usually be
a shapely body, and no means at hand
will more quickly restore the womanly
functions to a healthy state than Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
Dr. Pierce, during a long period of
practice, found that this prescription
made entirely of roots and herbs, with
Pierce's Favorite Prescription does not contain
nariujut uru a , World's
Idaho Man Puts Obstructions'
on 0. R. & N. Track,
No Apparent Motive Than Vcious-
ness in Placing a Rock, a Ra?l and
a Telegraph Pole at Difffrent
Points Before Trrns.
BOISE, Idaho, Dec. 3. (Special.) De
tectives of the Oregon Short Line have
arrested IV. B. Petrie, of Caldwell, for
attempting to wreck a train on the night
of November 25. He placed a large rock
on the track at Lannan Spur, threw a
steel rail over the track, two miles south,
and put a telegraph polo across the rails
near Not us. It appears the fellow was
walking up the road late in the night.
A freight train, eastbound, struck the
rock and later struck the rail. The lat
ter was resting on a bank at one end
and was thus so elevated that the cow
catcher struck it and knocked it aside.
That train passed Petrie and he then
placed the telegraph pole across the rails
and It was struck by a westbound freight
a little later. The man was arrested on
tho Bolso River, where he was camped,
hunting and trapping. When taken to
Caldwell and sweated he confessed and
told exactly how he had done it. There
appears to have been no other motive
than simply to cause a wreck.
I Petrie walked all the way to Caldwell
and was seen by the Ecctlon men In the
early morning, the Information given by
the latter furnishing the clew that led to
the arrest.
Lack $2000 of Amount Promised Ce
Illo Portage Road.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Dec. 3. (Spe
cial.) Dr. N. G. Blalock, of tho Open
stiver commission, left here this morn
ing, in company with several prominent
local farmers, for Dayton, to hold a mass
meeting for raising the balance of Walla
Walla County's $5000 on tho deficiency
fund of the Celtlo portage road. A similar
meeting will be held In Waltsburg to
morrow. A. F. Alexander, the solicitor employed
by tho Commercial Club, reports that $3000
has already been paid and pledged, and
It Is felt here that there will bo no diffi
culty In speedily raising the balance.
Man in Ambush Meets Death at
Hands of Peace Officer.
WOODLAND.. Cal.. Dec. 3. Louis
Chyte, an old resident of this city, was
shot tonight by Constable Parker, who
acted In self-defense. Chyte Is still
alive hut there is no hope for his re
covery. The bullet from Parker's re
volver tore off the top of his head.
Chyte, it seems, was laying in wait for
George Klnkle, an old enemy, at the
latter's house, but had been Keen by
Klnkle, who thought him a burglar.
Kinklo found tho officers and reported
the matter and they were after tho
supposed thief.
Constable Parker said that when he
approached the house he stood near the
fence. Hearing a noise in the yard, he
directed Griffin's atention to ft, and the
flatter flashed his lantern la that direc-Jjjers
out the use of alcohol, was positive in
its action. After using this remedy for
many years in his private practice he
put it up in a form that would make it
easily procurable, and it can be had at
any store -where medicines are handled.
Although many people marry without
reasoning about it, and do not know the
word romance they feel it and act it all
their lives and are content. There are
unhappy married lives, but a large per
centage 01 these unhappy homes are due
to the illness of the Tvife, mother or
daughter. The more civilized or. cul
tured a race becomes, doing with less
and less physical exercise in the out
door air, and with the wearing of
corsets and other modish customs, the
more likely are the women to suffer from
womanly ills. Every woman should
know what right living is for perfect
health and a fair complexion she should
occasionally take a vegetable laxative
such as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
Backed up by over a third of a century
of remarkable and uniform cures, a record
such as no ether remedy for the diseases
and weaknesses peculiar to women ever
attained, the proprietors and makers of
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription now
feel fully warranted in offering to pay
$500 in legal money of the United States
for any case of Leucorrhea, FemaleWeak
ness, Prolapsus, or Falling of womb, which
they cannot cure. All they ask is a fair
land reasonable trial of their meansof cure.
Could any test be more fair showing the
faith of the makers t Do not listen to
the arguments of the dealer that his own
make is better. It means better profit
to him, that's all. He insults your in
telligence when he tries to make you
change your mind, to take a substitute
jfor the standard remedy -which has en
joyed years of success and the testimony
pf thousands in its favor.
1 Dr. Pierce by no means confines him
self to prescribing his well-known medi
cines. He tells you in the most common-sense
way what ails you, what you
ought to do, what line of treatment
should be followed out in your particular
case, and if your case does not indicate
the need of his proprietary medicine, he
tells you plainly and frankly what you
do need, and the best possible method of
improving your health. li you are a
young woman just entering upon the
duties oClife, you should have good med
ical advice of a confidential nature. If
you're a mother of children, you may
want advice about yourself and how best
to put your system in order that your
children may be healthy. To sufferers
from chronic diseases -which do not
readily yield to treatment, or to people
who are past the youthful stage of life
and want confidential advice about their
ailments or their physical condition, Dr.
Pierce offers to carefully consider your
case and give you the best medical advice
within his power, free of cost to you.
should read the People's Common Sense
Medical Adviser, by R. V. Pierce, M. D.
Send 21 cents in one-cent stamps, to
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., for this
1008-page book in paper covers, or .31
stamps for a cloth-bound copy.
Dispensary Wtedica! Association,
on. .Parker could just discern tne
form of a man in a crouching: position
with a black mask concealing- the lower
portion of his face.
Chyte had a shotgun loaded with
buckshot, one shot of which tore a hole
through the top of Parker's hat. Tho
later fell, but regaining his feet crossed
the street to await developments. In
the meantime other officers arrived and
the premises were searched. Chyte's
body was found In the bushes near the
Many Mills in Washington Are Clos
Ing Down for a While.
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 3. (Special.)
.Owing to a demoralization of the lumber
and shingle markets, scores of wash
lngton mills are closing to await better
prices. Already a dozen of the larger
mills have been shut down and others
are joining in the movement, which may
become general unless the market can
be restored. Shingles are selling on the
basis of 51.23 for stars and $1.50 for clears,
prices which, with logs firm at $7.50, leave
no margin, of profit.
The slash In the association lumber
price list Is Illustrated by the fact that
No. 1 drop siding is selling at $16.o0, and
No. 1 floorln- at $18.50. Cargo mills Hood
ed with orders are getting higher prices,
but complaining that even the better fig
ures leave no profit, and many cargo mills
are turning down orders. All reports
from the East Indicate that stocks arc
depleted and practically everything sold
here has been shipped, leaving tho mar
ket clean on tho Coast.
In the circumstances mlllmen sec no rca
son save a general demoralization and
loss of nerve on account of existing
prices. A big demand must come in the
Spring, for Eastern railroads are order
ing construction materials liberally and
building Indications are good In farm and
city communities. By closing the mills
and readjusting conditions mlllmen hope
to stop the sacrifice of standing Umber at
an actual loss to the mills.
Alarmed by Alleged Attempt to Re
duce River Appropriation.
VANCOUVER , Wash., Dec 3. Special.
From recent reports received by E,
Crawford, president of the Commercial
Club, of this city. It would seem that an
attempt Is being made by tho Government
officials at Washington to reduce the ap
proprlatlon of $60.(00 which was recom
mended by the Board of Engineers for im
provement of the river channel below this
In consideration of pome movement to
thwart this action, a meeting of the
Commercial .Club and citizens and prop
erty-holders of this city was called
meet at the Hotel Columbia. A large as
semblage of business men was present.
After a general discussion upon tho sub
ject it was decided to learn tho exact
status of affairs, and accordingly
committee was appointed, consisting of
Messrs. E. G. Crawford, A B. Eastham
Lloyd Du Bois. James P. Stapleton and
Mayor L. B. Clough, with instructions to
learn the facts of the case by telegraph!
communication with Congressman Jones
Though not fully decided upon, it was
thought to be a feasible plan to nd
representative of this city to Washington.
Seattle Conservatives Given a Scare
at School Election.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Dec 2.-(Special.)
until the count began tonight, conserv
ative Interests wero badly frightened by
the vigorous fight made by the Socialists
to capture the School Board of Seattle,
The election showed practically the fi.ll
Socialist strength was polled and in one
precinct of the Ninth Ward the Social
ists carried the preclnct.
- This is the precinct in which the State
"University vote Is ca3t, and many mem
of the university faculty and severaI
Copyright 1 904 by
Hart Schaffiicr & Marx
school teachers voted with the Socialists.
Owing to a difference in the character of
tickets, their ballots were easily recog
nized. J. EL Galbralth and John Schram.
conservative candidates, were elected, the
vote standing: Galbralth, 2393; Schram,
2622; Wlswell, Soc, 1124; McCorkle, . Soc.
Colfax Woman Could Not Be Relieved
by Physicians.
COLFAX, Wash., Dec. 3. (Special.)
Mrs. Benton BInnard. one of the pio
neers of Lewiston, Idaho, and a resi
dent of Colfax for 20 years,, died in
Spokane last night of a peculiar mal
ady. A few days ago several small
blood vessels In her body, arms and
hands burst, -forming black spots under
the skin. Her tongue began "bleeding
and continued constantly, but she was
not sick and went about her duties as
usual, suffering no pain. Colfax physi
cians could do nothing for her and she
was sent to Spokane, where her death
occurred last night.
Mrs. BInnard leaves a husband, ono
son and six daughters, all grown. She
was about 55 years old. Mr. BInnard
built the BInnard block and formerly
conducted the Hotel BInnard In Col
fax. The family Is widely known.
Clubmen Play Against Picked-Up
Team From University.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Dec 3. (Special.)
With only four of the 'varsity men in the
game, the University of Washington
played the Seattle Athletic Club to a
sfandstill this afternoon. score being
0 to 0. The halves were both short, or the
What Sulphur Does
For the Human Body in Health and
Disease. '
Tho mention of sulphur will recall to
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 vow. this old-fashioned remedv 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 wo get all the beneficial ef
fects of sulphur In a palatable, concen
trated form, so that a jingle grain is far
more effective than a tablcspoonful 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 Calcium
Wafers. They are small chocolate-coated
pellets and contain tho active medicinal
principle of sulphur In a highly concen
trated, effective form.
Few people are aware of the value cf
this form of aulphur In restoring and
maintaining bodily vigor and health; sul
phur acts directly on the lier. and ex
cretory organs and purifies and enriches
the blood hy the prompt elimination of
waste material.
Our grandmothers knew this when they
cosed 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 constipation
and purify the blood In a way that often
surprlpes patient and physician alike.
Dr. R. M. Wilkins 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 re
sulting from constipation or malaria, I
have been surprised at the results ob
tained from Stuart'.n 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 Ave days, leaving the skin
clear and smooth. Although Stuart's Cal
cium Wafers Is a proprietary article, and
sold b: druggists, and for that reason ta
booed by many physicians, yet I know of
nothing so safe and reliable for constipa
tion, liver and kidney troubles and espe
cially In all forms of skin disease as this
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 palatable and effec-
tive preparatlor
A luxurious Overcoat may be worn by
you this winter at moderate cost, if you'll
buy one of our custom-tailored, ready-to-wear
garments, which in fit, fabric and
workmanship you'll find as satisfactory, or
more so, than any that was ever made to.
your order by an exclusive custom tailor.
Here you will find a complete assortment
of models of the most stylish Overcoats,
such as will please you.
This coming week we will
make an OVERCOAT
SPECIAL $18.00 and
$20.00 garments at
iiarinmrTn-irinaiirTn-Tnr: iTnTtiOTt-itwrr-' l"'"r""
The Makers'
Guarantee is
This Label.
collegians would have been able at least
to have crossed the club's goal line in
each 20 minutes of play. The ball was In
the club's territory most of the time, and
was carried either near to or over the
line three times, but was called back on
offside playing.
Although the decisions made were a lit
tle on the raw order, still the University
boys took them in good spirit. The best
of feeling prevailed between the two elev
ens. It was very noticeable that the club
men were not In condition. The last time
that the ball went over tie S. A. C. lino
the Washington quarter, Christy, Instead
of taking the ball, took a penalty against
his opponents, and thereby lost a touch
down. Shaw and Pullen clearly were the
stars of the day.
Names Alice Hicks as the Cause of
Her Domestic Infelicity.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Dec. 3. (Special.)
In a divorce suit hed today, E. M. Bullus
charges W. J. Bullu3 with adultery and
desertion. The parties were married In
April, 1SD8. The plaintiff names Alice
Hicks, of 7 Union avenue, Portland, as
the one responsible for her disturbed do
mestic relations. She also wants $25 a
month for- the support of herself and
minor child, and asks the court to re
quire this contribution from the husband,
who Is regularly employed at $75 per
Claremount Woodworth Is charged with
habitual and gross drunkenness in a di
vorce suit that was filed against him to
day by Dorita Woodworth, whom he mar
ried in October, 1902.
In the Circuit Court today, in the suit of
Hermann Vorpahl vs. Lizzie Vorpahl, the
divorce decree was modified to the extent
that Lydas, a minor child, who was
awarded to the mother, having developed
into an incorrigible lad, was ordered com
mitted to the Boys and Girls Aid Society
at Portland.
Pledges Closing of Gambling in Ore
gon City, If Elected, Mayor.
OREGON CITY, Or.. Dec. 3. (Special.)
Monday's city election In Oregon Clty
will be the hottest In years. Thore are in
! the field threo candidates for Mayor: J. U.
Campbell. Republican; Charles Albright,
, Independent Citizen Taxpayers, and Dr.
' E. A. Sommer. Citizen. All three men are
Republlcans and reside in the Second j
Ward. Each has been waging a thorough
campaign. Campbell . and faommers op- ,
pose the Southern Pacific perpetual fran- I
chlse and favor the South End road. Al
bright is known as the South End road I
candidate, and will have the support of
the Oregon Water Power & Railway Com- '
pany and the Southern Pacific Company. !
Mr. Campbell created a' stir in city
politics this morning when he mailed to I
even" voter in the city a personal letter
defining his position and policy with refer- j
ence to city affairs In event of his elec- (
tlon. He "pledges himself to suppress
gambling and declares for the protection ;
of the morals of the minors.
Benton County Farmer Is Suffocated
While at Work With His Son.
ALBANY. Or.. Dec. 3. (Special.) B. B. j
Barnes, a leading farmer resident of Ben
ton County, six miles southwest of Al-
bany. was killed last evening by being ,
caught In a cave-in in a ditch in which
he was working. Barnes, with his son. i
was placing a lino of tiling across his
place, and in some places had dug the ,
ditch to a depth of ten feet. The banks
of the ditch, without warning, caved In,
covering Mr. Barnes to a depth of three
feet with heavy, moist earth
The son
called for help and soon a number of
neighbors were at work, but Barnes suf
focated before the dirt could be removed.
The deceased was about 60 years old
and had long been a resident of Benton
County. He Is survived by a wife and
three grown sons.
Governor the Principal Speaker.
BAKER CITY, Or.. Dec. 3. (Special.)
The Elks of this city have arranged an
elaborate programme for the observance
of the annual memorial service of the or
der tomorrow at the Opera-House. The
principal speaker will be Governor George
E. Chamberlain, who will arrive from
Portland at noon tomorrow. From here
Governor Chamberlain goes to Wels
where he participates in the formal open
ing of the new interstate bridge across the
Snake River Monday, together with Gov
ernor Morrison, of Idaho.
Complaint Against Fishtrappers.
BELLINGHAM. Dec. 3. Copies of
summons and complaint in the pro
posed new action to be brought against
The Makers5
Guarantee is
This Label.
& Co.
subsidiary fishtrap companies of the
Pacific American fisheries, were today
filed at the office of the company in
this city. Instead of Prosecuting At
torney Healy, in whose name the for
mer suit was brought. E. J. White, H.
L. Greene and W. C. Berg appear as
relators on behalf of the State of
Washington. Dudley G. Wooten and
James B. Reavls are attorneys for the
company. They allege Irregularities in
the formation of the trap companies,
and ask that the locations held by the
corporations be forfeited, and claim
that by reason of the number of fish
ing sites controlled by the defendants
they have been unable to acquire lo
cations. Burglars Are Scared Off. .
WALLA WALLA, Wash.. Dec. 3. (Spe
cial.) An attempt was. made last night to
break open the safe of E. G. Cox, in hi3
office in the planing mill on Fourth street.
The thieves did not get the safe open,
and evidently left In a hurry, as a small
blacksmith sledge and .cold chisel, with
which they knocked the hinges and com
bination dial off the safe, remained on the
floor. Access to the office was gained
by smashing a grass with the sledge.
There was nothing in the safe but two
dozen burglar alarms. Suspicion rests on
some boys living in the neighborhood.
The tools used were stolen earlier in
the night from a blacksmith shop across
the street.
McMinnville's Best Team.
Vllle. Or.. Dec. 3. (Special.) The colloge
football team has disbanded. At the an
nual election Floyd B. Patty, the captain
of this season's team, was unanimously
re-elected and will captain the 1905 team.
This season has brought forth, under
the guidance of Coach W. L. Thompson,
the lightest, fastest and strongest team
that ever represented the college. The
team's goal line was not crossed by any
team this year, while 54 points were placed
on the side of the local players..
New Shipping Point for Coal Mine.
COQUILLE. Or., Dec. 2.-(Special.) The
Coqullle Coal & Lumber Company has
rented part of the Be&.ver Hill bunker at
Marshfield and is now shipping coal by
rail to Coos Bay. where It goes to San
Francisco. John Tawse, manager .for the
company, is working a five-foot vein of
coal of good quality. A large contract for
machinery has been let. Delivery wil.
occur in the Soring.
Backed up by over a third of a
century of remarkable and uni
form cures, a record such as no
other remedy for the diseases
and weaknesses peculiar to
women ever attained, the pro
prietors and makers of Doctor
Pierce's Favorite Prescription
j now feel fully warranted in of
fering to pay $500 In legal
money of the United States for
any case of Leucorrhea, Female
Weakness, Prolapsus or Falling
of Womb, which they cannot
cure. All they ask is a fair and
reasonable trial of their means
of cure. AH correspondence
held sacredly confidential.
If you require medical advicf
don't fail to write Doctor R. V.
Pierce who will giva you the
best advice possible. Addreea
Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets
are a ladies' laxative. No other
medicine equals them for gin
tianess and thorouahntsa. '