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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1905)
THE STOBAY OREGONIAN, .PORTliAND, APRII 16, 1905.
AT HUME IN CAM
Roosevelt Forgets Cares
OUT AFTER GRIZZLIES
Looks His Last on Civilization
WILL TAKE NO RASH CHANCES
With a Ringing Send-Off From New
castle, He Hits the Trail With
; Hunters, Horses and
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., April 15.
(Special.) President Roosevelt Is making
himself at home at Camp No. 1, about
two and a. half miles southwest of New
castle, a little town 12 miles northwest of
this place. This morning the departure of
his troop of mounted, men and hounds .and
guns made a picturesque spectacle, as the
cavalcade wound along the trail on the
side of the mountain near Newcastle. Be
sides the 400 or 500 natives, a large num
ber of Denver newspaper reporters and
railroad men. witnessed his departure. The
President is threatened with unwelcome
visftsfrom over-cnterprlslng reporters,
but he has given them all ample warn
ing, and. should they meet with hard
ships along ibe trail, it will be their own
The native population is disposed to
leave the President by himself. He shook
hands this morning with most of them,
and, although they were disappointed bo
cause he did not afford an exhibition of
broncho-busting, they voted him a good
fellow and wished him a successful hunt.
A rancher brought to town a ragged
looking black bear cub and tried to get
Jake Borah, the guide, to purchase It and
turn it loose for the President to chase
and shoot. Naturally the offer was de
clined. Jn fact, the danger to the hunt
Is that It Is yet early In the season, and
the grizzly bears, the ones who can af
ford the best sport, are In all probability
still holed up In the snow. One, however,
does not realize this here, where the grass
on the lawn is green and a hundred peo
ple are bathing in a great open-air pool
of warm water.
He Goes Well Armed.
Incidentally It is well known that Mr.
KooBevelt is hot going to take any daring
chances in this hunt. In spite of lurid
stories that. he. is going to kill the bears
with a hunting-knife, he actually took
with him both a rifle and a heavy re
volver, and will rely upon these to bring
down the game.
The party has with it about 20 hounds.
big, husky ones, which look as If they
could give a good account of themselves
in an encounter with almost any kind of
animal. If the bears fall to appear, the
hunt will be given up to bobcats and
The hunting party is about as isolated as
it could be in any part of the United
States. Newcastle, while easily accessible
on the Colorado Midland, offers little
comfort for the wayfarer at this time of
year. Every peak surrounding the village
is covered with enow, and the roads to
the southward toward the Penny ranch
are hard to travel. In addition, the camp
Is well guarded, and so large a tract has
been reserved for the President's pleasure
that other hunting outfits would be turned
back if found trespassing. Colorado news.
papers have published editorials advis
ing that the President be let alone to en
joy hlmsolf to the utmost.
Cut Off From Communication.
Before starting up the trail to the camp
the President told his friends not to wor
ry if they did not hear from him for
three or four days at a time, as he ex
pected to have something more to do
than write messages'. Helpers at the
camp are expected often to come to the
near-by villages, for supplies, and tales
of the hunt will be brought -out by them.
Without this limited means of communi
cation, the President might remain in tho
mountain fastnesses for w'eeks and noth
ing be heard from him. Instructions have
been given. If anything is wanted of the
President during the time he is on his
hunt, to apply to Mr. Loeb. So well have
the departments in Washington taken
care of XSovernmental affairs that Mr.
Ixeb's mall has been light ever since
starting out, nearly two weeks ago.
DEPARTURE FROM NEWCASTLE
-SJjakes Hands With Whole Popuia
njon Before Going to Camp.
NEWCASTLE. Colo., April 15. Presi
dent Ttnnsp.velt and his nartv of hunters
reached this famous outfitting point for
the hunting ana iisning grounas on uio
White River, at 7:50 A. M. today. ,and
waited more than two hours for official
rwnii rhnt liarl been sent to Red Stone.
tvhrft it hnfl heen intended that the seat
of . Government should be established
while tho President was away in the
mountains minting Dear, ooocats ana
nth r came.
When the train pulled Into Newcastle
the. President, dressed in his shooting
clothes of heavy tan duck, greeted the
mmnla frnm thft rear nlatform. He was
cheered wildly. After the speech was
made and the little conventionalities has
been observed, the President gave per
sonal supervision to his hunting outfit.
He unsheathed his knife and felt its
keen edge, unlimbered his gun and saw
lint it ws In fine worklnc order and
looked over the horse, that had been
citori fnr Tils ride to the camn. This
animal is said to be one of the most
sure-footed mountain climbers In this part
of the country, but is not noted for
Road Lined With Bonfires.
The time here was pleasantly occupied.
Th T-A5fn,nt shook hands with a major
ity of the 400 population of the village,
after "he had been Introduced by George
H. Norrls, Mayor of isewcasue, wno an
hits card that he does black
LmifViin- nnA -ven rrvn maklnsr. Tho nartv
ron nhntnerRohed. tho President made
a brief address, shook hands with the
train crew and viewed the specially dec
orated engine that drew his train from
fninriifln Snrlnes. which locomotive ac
cording to the gullible, was presented for
the President's private menagerie in
Washington. It has heen announceo, now.
ever, that the gift of the iron horse was
The run to this village was pleasant.
Huge bonfires lighted the way during the
night and the inhabitants of the towns en
route stayed up until far in the morning
to cheer the President as he passed
through. Getting nip early, the party had
their breakfast of fresh mountain trout
on the train, and with curtains raised
lewed the magnificent scenery along the
route of the Colorado Midland.
Near Basalt there was a slight acci
dent. The first car of the special train
hit a rock that had slid down to tho
edge of the tracks. The only damage was
the knocking of a cap off the rear truck
of the car "Viceroy."
Not Catching Bears by Hand.
Guides John Goff, Jake Borah and Brick
P. Wells, In picturesque mountain cos
tumes, busied themselves In giving com
mands for the start. In addition to the
President's personal party, which Is com
posed of himself. Dr. Alexander Lambert
and r. s. Stewart, or Colorado springs,
ten men rode to the hunting camp today.
Five more were already at the camp, with
everything ready for the comfort of the
Before starting the President announced
confidentially that he was not going Into
any hand-to-hand encounters with griz
zlies nor to strangle any mountain Hons
with bar hands. He does not expect to
bag any record-breaking amount of game
and will feel satisfied If he gets one bear
during the whole hunt, and particularly
fortunate if he gets two. His rapid-firing
ANOTHER LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
Is AH Life Insurance at.a Standstill? 7
Recent disclosures and mutuallzation discussions have- served- to
enlighten the public and emphasize the fact that there Is a vast difference
in life insurance companies.
THE PENN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OP PHILA
DELPHIA, as the name implies. Is mutual; It Is PURELY mutual It, was
"mutuallzed" at organization, nearly CO years ago. It has no capital stock.
It -has no proxy voting, but Is personally "conducted solely for members
For many years the advertisements of the PENN MUTUAL have con
tained the admonition, "INVESTIGATE BEFORE YOU INSURE."
More people are investigating BEFORE insuring than ever. As a con
sequence, the business of the PENN MUTUAL Is not at a standstill, but.
on the contrary, the showing for the first three months of 1905 Is larger
than the showing for any like period In the history of the company.
THE PENN MUTUAL has no foreign business, operating ONLY In the
healthy portions of the United States.
The company was never In a more flourishing condition or the business
so large. IN THE STATE OF NEW YORK, the storm center of the
Insurance exposures, each of the first three months of 1906 shows a sub
stantial gain over the same month In 1SKH, the total increase being nearly
half a million dollars, while the gain for the whole business of the com
pany Is $3,299,444. In the North Pacific Department, including Oregon,
Washington and Idaho, there has been a. GAIN THIS YEAR over last In
EACH STATE EACH MONTH. Many people are Investigating before in
suringthat is why the business of the PENN MUTUAL Is increasing.
AS INTERESTING TABLE. j
Pean Mutual Gains In Basincw Over 1604.
North Pacific Department. New York entire
? Z7.6S4 32.2S3 9
Total gain.... $06,292 $140,934 $25,640 $232,856 $473,147 $3,399,444
THE PENN MUTUAL, since organization, has paid more money to
living members for matured policies and profits than for death losses. It
is THE POLICY-HOLDERS' COMPANY.
Investigate BEFORE Insuring.
SHERMAN & HARMON, GENERAL AGENTS,
North Pacific Department.
PENN MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO. OF PHILADELPHIA,
to S1 Marquant Building, Portland, Oregon.
rifle he exhibited with great pride as a
protection he will constantly keep be
tween himself and danger
Brass Band Hunt Called Off.
The parade planned to. take place here
today did not materialize. It had been
arranged to form a procession led by the
miners' brass band, a caged bear and the
President's party on horseback. This
pageant was to pass through the village
streets and into the hills, where the bear
was to be turned loose and given a start
of 30 minutes. The State Humane Society
broke up the plans on the grounds that
the bear might return to the village and
carry off some of the children. It had
been caged so long that It was quite
vicious. After the Humane Society had
Interfered the captors- of the bear tried
to sell it to Guides Goff and Borah, but
they said they would take their game
wild, as domesticated animals had no at
traction for the President on an occasion
of thla character.
At 11:15 o'clock the party started at an
easy canter over the hills to the perma
nent camp, which Is located on East
Divide Creek, on the Charles Penny
ranch, about 23 miles . southwest of
Newcastle. There Is about a foot of snow
In that section, and bear tracks were seen
there as late as yesterday. When the
party had gone out of sight, the Presi
dent's train was returned to Glenwood
Springs, wheie Secretary Loob Is to have
The encounter of the President's special
with a rock at Basalt resulted In no fur
ther Inconvenience than the mere break
ing of a cap on the rear truck of the Vice
roy, the first car of the train. The rock
had fallen near tho track, and not upon
it, and wag barely grazed by the car when
turning a curve. The President was rid
ing in his own car, the Racket, and was
not informed of the accident.
LYNCH SENATOR'S SLAYER.
Mob's Purpose 13 Thwarted by Offi
cers' Leaving Train.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., April 15. (Spe
cial.) When the train having on board
John Williams, who murdered State- Sen
ator R. L. Hipp, started to Cullman,
Hlpp's home, with the prisoner, a mob of
50 men gathered, prepared, to lynch Will-
The officers left the train, took a buggy
and carried Williams to Huntsville for
safekeeping. Williams was captured by
George Hall, a cousin of the dead man,
and two of his companions. Wlllams was
cornered and surrendered.
Girl Witnesses In Custody.
NEW YORK, April 15. (Special.)
Magistrate Whiteman today commit
ted to the custody of the coroner as
-witnesses Lottie Fitzgerald and Cora
Berry and Mabel Ackerman, who were
arrested yesterday In connection with
the stabbing affray in Gulney's rath
skeller in West Thirty-fifth street, on
Thursday morning. In which Roy Joyce
was killed. An Investigation Is being
made as to tho ownership of a lot of
silverware found In the Amsterdam-
avenue flat where the suspects were
Barricade Hibbing Mines..
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn., April 15. The
Oliver Mining Company today issued
an order to Superintendent Mitchell at
Hibbing to closo down the underground
mlces and barricade the "buildings.
Twelve mines are closed as a result of
the order, throwing 2000 men out -of
work. C. G. Kennlngton, who says he
was the first miner Imprisoned during
the Colorado strike, addressed a mass
meeting of miners at Hibbing tonight,
and urged the men to stand firm. No
lawlessness was indulged in today.
Beresford to See Fleet.
PENSACOLA, Fla., April 15. Lord
Beresford, accompanied by his daughter.
reached Pensacola today, coming to visit
the combined United States North Atlan
tic fleet. He is the 'guest of Captain
William H. Cowles, on board the Mis
HOT SEEKING DELAY
Traction Companies Will Sell
in Three Months.
YIELD TO CHICAGO'S WISH
Representative of Stockholders Pre
diets That Municipal Ownership
WIN Be Accomplished Soon-1
Can't Stem the Tide.
CHICAGO, April 15. (Speclal.)-R. R.
Govin, former receiver of the Union Trac
tion & Light Company, and a member of
tho firm of Holllns & Co.. of New York,
the representative of Eastern Interests In
Union Traction properties, made the state
ment today that munlicpal traction own
ership -would be an established fact In
Chicago within three months. How the
Idaho. Aggregate. State. business.
i.ta) i 6J.S62 $131,026 $1,135,373
1.600 94.171 41.450 715.023
16.250 70.S23 200.671 1.519.043
ultimate turning over of trte properties
would be accomplished, or .under what
terms as to details, that, ho said, would
be worked out later. The Indisputable
fact that was patent to every thinking
person, he said, and that it would be
folly to Ignore, was that the Idea of mu
nlclpal ownerrhip was in tho ascendency
and that no power could stem It.
"Not only municipal ownership, but mu
nicipal operation of the two great trac
tion systems of Chicago will be an estab
llshed fact, in my opinion, within three
months. I mean a reasonable period, but
It will not be much more than 90 days.
The voters declared for It tho Mayor
wants to bring this about, and we are de
slrous of doing everything we ean to fa
cilitate acquisition by the city."
Owners of traction properties know it.
and they are willing to sell their lines to
the city at a fair price. He states, how
ever, that no negotiations have been en
tered into between the city and the trac
The rumor in traction circles was that
the city would firat seek an expert's es
timate of the cost of duplicating a system
like tho Union Traction and the City Rail
way, to reach an approximate Idea "of the
probable value of theso two systems. That
done, the next thing wd"uld be to deter
mine the value of the unexpired franchise,
and the total sum would be near the price
the city would be willing to pay for the
VOTES CENSURE ON PREMIER
Hungarian Diet Stand Firm in Con
fllct With Austria.
BUDAPEST. April 15. The lower house
of the Diet today passed the motion of
Herr Eotov for a vote of censure on ex
Premier Tlsza for being actuated by polit
ical motives in raising the pension of the
late President of the House Perczol von
Bonyhad from $1600 to $3000. The motion
was carried by a large majority. The
house then adjourned until May 3.
The solution of the Ministerial crisis Is
delayed meanwhile. The united opposition
shows no signs of weakening in its de
mands or of disintegration, neither does
the crown give evidence of a tendency to
withdraw from Its previous utterances or
attitude. The situation, consequently, is
serious, to say the least. Hungary feels
she Is now combatting Austria politically
for the recognition of certain external
rights which mean much to her national
existence, the loss of which would se
rlously threaten her future independence
and lead to a state of affairs between
Austria and Hungary which Hungary
could not accept with tranquillity.
Therefore, the Hungarians aro very like
Jy to remain firm, hoping to force certain
concessions from tne crown, each one of
which would mean to Increase Hungarian
Independence of Austria, as well as a step
toward ultimate complete Hungarian na
tional Independence. It is believed In well
Informed quarters here that some com
promise will be reached between Hungary
and the crown before the address comes
up for discussion, thus avoiding possible
heated debates besides the necessity of
sending the address to the crown.
KING DESIRES "NO CHANGE.
He Wishes Balfour to Retain Office
White War Continues.
LONDON, April 15. (Special.) King
Edward's strong desire that there
shall be no changcof government In
London until the crisis In the Far East
is passed is understood to explain the
extraordinary efforts of the Ministe
rlalists to unite their factions upon
a fighting programme. All the week the
Times, Standard and Morning Post, the
only papers with which Mr. Balfour
will confess himself familiar, have
been urging him to confer with Jo
seph Chamberlain In the Interest of
combined and aggressive action. The
Unionists are terribly tired of being
on the defensive.
Mr. Balfour Is above most men loyal,
The wishes of the King are consulted
bofore any consideration not Involving
4 sacrifice of high principle. Tnere is
little 'doubt that he would have laid
down office six months ago had not the
pressure been too great to be resisted.
The Liberal chiefs aro none too eager
to assume office at a time when the
British Interests are so threatened.
They 'do not wish to shoulder the bur
den of the Anglo-Japanese alliance.
Lord Rosebery has consented to take
the foreign portfolio If the Liberals
form a Cabinet under Spencer .and he
has announced his full adhere'nee to
the pact with Japan. But Rosebery has
enjomvd his following not to embarrass
the government. He Is In no hurry for
Lansdowne's -post. If further evidence
were needed of the dissensions among
the Liberals over their Irish pro
gramme, it was supplied by Sir Henry
Campbell-Bannerman's response to a
direct question as to what they would
do lor Ireland If they nad their -way.
MAY. TACKLE THE POPE NEXT
Emperor William Has Scores to Set
tle at Vatican.
ROME, April 15. It is rumored that Em
peror William, who is In. Sicily, may pay
a short visit to Rome, make the personal
acquaintance of the pope and agree with
him on several difficult questions, chief
of which are the sectarianism of ceme
teries, raised by Bishop Wllllbroxd Benz-
ler, of Metz, who has refused to permit
the burial of Catholics In Catholic ceme
teries In which Protestants have "been
This, It is understood, annoyed the Em
peror very much, and ho would like to
have the archbishop removed, but the Vat
ican resists the demand. Archbishop Benz-
ler having been appointed on Emperor
Another serious question is that the
Catholic Poles are -supported by the pope
In their struggle against the Prussian gov
ernment, which is trying to destroy their
Turkey Settles With France.
PARIS, April 15. A dispatch to the
Temps from Constantinople says the
French Ambassador. M. Cons tans, has
received an Imperial lrade making a
complete and definite settlement of the
French claims. It gives an indemnity
of $7,000,000 for the controversy over the
Damascus-Nazrlb railroad, and Insures
continuous French control of the road
and also accords as damages $320,00J
to the French company operating the
quays of Constantinople. The principal
feature of the irade Is an agreement
to use a third of a loan of $12,000,000
for ordering warships and artillery
from French firms. Tne latter feature
gives much satisfaction here, as it was
sharply opposed by Turkey, with tho
concurrence of the German ambassador.
American Diplomats Leave London.
LONDON, April 15. The retiring
American Consul-General, Henry Clay
Evans, and Mrs. Evans proceeded to
the Continent today, prior to return
ing to America. Mrs. Choate and her
daughter started for Paris to spend
Easter at the French capitaL
WILL NOT SURVIVE DEFEAT
Significant Message of Rojestvensky
Before Leaving Nosslbe.
PARIS, April 15. Gaston Dru telegraphs
from St. Petersburg to the Echo de Paris
that Admiral Rojestvensky's last tele
gram before leaving Nosslbe was singu
larly laconic and eloquent. He wired:
"Will not telegraph again before the
battle- If I am beaten, you will learn It
through Togo. .If I defeat him, I will an
nounce it to you."
M. Dru adds that the telegram was ac
cepted to mean that' the Russians, se.dk
victory or death. , . ..
RUSSIAN DEATCHMENT ROUTED
Return to Village to Find Japanese
in Possession and Flee.
"TOKIO, April 16.-(Noon.) The follow
ing official announcement was made to
"The force advancing north from Sing
king, driving the enemy before them, oc
cupied Ylngecheng, 38 miles north of
Slngking, at 1 o'clock on the afternoon of
"A detachment of the same force, co
operating with ' cavalry, occupied Pach-
latzu at 6 o'clock In the evening of the
same day. The enemy's force near
Pachlatzu consisted of seven sotnlas of
cavalry and one battery of artillery. They
first retreated toward Ylngecheng, then
came back to Pachlatzu. Finding It oc
cupled, they were thrown Into confusion
and they retreated In great disorder over
Pellng Pass, two , miles north of Pach
"There Is no change elsewhere."
FIFTH SQUADRON GOING EAST
Three Battleships and Two Cruisers
Will Pass Suez Canal.
PORT SAID, April 15. Information has
reached here to the effect that a fifth
division of tho Russian second Pacific
squadron, under the command of Vice-Ad
miral Vessarago, and composed of the
battleships Imperator, Alexander II,
Slava and Paul I, the armored cruiser
Pamyat Azova and the second - class
cruiser Admiral Kornlloff, will traverse
the Suez Canal In July or August.
PLOT TO KILL GOVERNOR FOILED
Route to Station at Warsaw Lined
t With Troops.
WARSAW, April 15. Governor-Gen
eral Maxlmovltch has left Warsaw for
St. Petersburg. The purpose of his de
parture was kept secret, and a strong
military force guarded the routo to tne
station. The elaborate precautions are
said to have been taken In consequence
of the discovery on Friday by the police
of a plot to assassinate the Governor-
The lawyers . of Warsaw met to
day In a private house, received a
report jof the action of the lawyers
congress ar. sc. jfeiersourg, ana in
dorsed the action taken by the con
Wodmen In the Surf.
SANTA CRUZ. Cal.. April 15. A big
surf Initiation of Woodmen of the World
wag held hero tonight at the Neptune
Fifteen hundred visiting Woodmen from
the Pacific Coast witnessed the ceremony,
A class of 200 from tho central coast coun
ties of California were initiated. The
ceremonies were conducted by Head Clerk
Boak, of Denver; Head Banker Cooper,
of Portland, and other head camp offl
cers en routo to the convention at L03
Russians Not in Sulu Sea.
MANILA, April 15. Navy officers here
discredit the report that the Russian
fleet has assembled south of the Isthmus
of Mlndoro. They say It would have been
Impossible for the Russians to have pen
etrated the Sulu Sea without having been
discovered by American ships that are
patrolling thoso waters.,
Hyland May Box Hanlon.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 15. (Special.)
Sam McCllntlc, who Is handling Dick
Hyland's Interests,' writes from Grass
Valley the following letter:
"Just a line to let you know that Dick
and I are getting along fine. He Is in
good shape, and will defeat Rellly, I am
sure. This fight lias excited a whole lot
of interest, and we will draw a good
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house. Dick will fight Snallham at Sac
ramento April 28, and I may sign him
today to meet Jack Clifford In this city
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Cherries at Ten Dollars a Pound.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., April 15. (Spe
cial.) The first box of ripe cherries
shipped out of the state by the Earl Fruit
Company on April 7 was sold In Phila
delphia today for $100, being 510 a
pound. Manager George B. Katzensteln
says this Is the highest price ever real
ized from the sale of the first box of
California cherries, which is the result
of the fierce rivalry among Philadelphia
Reed's Daughter to Marry.
WASHINGTON". April 15. (Specials
Announcement Is made here of the
forthcoming marriage of Miss Kittle
Reed, daughter of the late Thomas B.
Reed, of Maine, who was several times
Speaker of the House, and Captain Ar
thur T. Ballentlne, of the United States
Army. During the second Cleveland ad
ministration. Miss Reed was counted
one of the prettiest debutantes In
Race Horses Reported Burned.
CHICAGO. April 16. (Special.) A
report is current, early thl3 (Sunday)
morning that an explosion and fire
have destroyed a number of stalls and
buildings at Worth racetrack, some 15
miles southwest of the city. It is ru
mored that several valuable race
horses have been destroyed In the fire.
White Finds Hay Much Improved.
ROME, April 15. Ambassador White ar
rived here today, an hour late, owing to
a collision on the railroad near Genoa, in
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eruptions, relieving weak, tired,
languid feelings, and building up
the whole system is true only, of
No other medicine act3 like it;
no other medicine has done so
much, real, substantial good, no
other medicine has restored health
and strength at so little cost.
"I w&s troubled with scrofula, aad c&ma
sear loslnjr my eyeslcht For four months 1
could not sea to do anythlcr. After talcing
two bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla I could sea
to waft, and trhen I had taken eight bottles I
could see unwell as Ter." Susie A. Hairs
Toy, Withers, KO.
Hood's SarsapxrHIa promises to
cur and keeps the premiss
the Great Kidney Remedy, will do
The Oregonlan May Have a
are responsible for more sickness
permitted to continue, fatal results
attention but your kidneys most,
iivr nnri Madder troubles, the Bvmntoms
of which are oDliged to pas your water
frequently night and day, smarting or
irritation in pausing, Dricxaust or aeai
ment in the urine, headache, bacltacne,
lame back, dizziness, poor digestion,
KiPfnlfssnes. nervousness, heart disturb
ance due to bad kidney trouble, skin erup
tions from bad blood, neuralgia, rheu
matism, diabetes, bloating. Irritability,
wornout feeling, lack of ambition. loss
of flesh, sallow complexion, or Bright
If your -water when allowed to remain
undisturbed In a glass or bottlo for
twenty-four hours, forms & sediment or
settling or has a cloudy appearance, It la
evidence urnc your tuuueja wu uiauaor
need Immediate attention.
Swamn-Root is nleusant to tsJta smd Is
far sale at dru:r stares the world over In
botUes of two sizes and two prices Hfty
cents ana one aouar. itememoer tea
nairie, Swamp-Root. Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Boot, and the address, Bing
ham ton. X. Y., on every bottle-
women curea. The value ana success ox
readers ara advised to send lor a sampis
Kilmer & Co.. Binchamton. N. Y.. tf sure to
Portland Sunday Oregonlan. The genu
which several persons were Allied and 40
Were wounded, and which delayed his
trip. Mr. White brought good news of
theV health of Secretary Hay, whom he
vlslled at Nervi, saying he found him
KICKED THROUGH JAIL BRICKS
Negro Escaped, but Returned and
Was Shot by Officer.
IONE, Cal., April 15. (Special. There
Is considerable excitement over the escape
and subsequent shooting of a negro, who
kicked his way out of a brick jail late
last night. The man was arrested for
stealing from a peddler's wagon. When
the Sheriff went after his man to remove
him to Jackson he found that the negro
had kicked a hole through the solid brick
wall and made his escape.
A watch was set over the man's effects
In the hope that he would return for
them, which he did. On being commanded
by a Deputy Sheriff . to throw up his
hands he refused, whereupon the deputy
fired three shots. With a cry that he
was murdered, the man fell In the grass,
but when the officer went to the spot ha
found that the fellow had disappeared.
The People's Untrammeled Candidate
For the Nomination of
MAYOR OF PORTLAND
Fred T. Merrill
MY DECLARATION OF PRINCIPLES
I mean what I say, and every
promise to the people will be faith
Strictest economy consistent wfth
efficiency In the public service.
Tax, school and public improve
ment matters will receive my most
If elected. I go Into office hound
by no promise to ring or clique of
any kind or character.
If elected, I shall give to Port
land a true and clear business administration.
Exposition, St. Louis.
Paris 1800, Buffalo 1901,
149 THIRD ST.
For These Celebrated Shoes
BY UNANIMOUS VERDICT OF
THE WORLDS BEST EXPERTS
W. C CXilT. Salesman,
I BEST WHISKEY!
CHtCAGO NEW ORLEANS PARIS
1693 IS85 . 1900
ST.LOUIS WORLEfS FAIR
BtRNHin DttTILUNG CiX LOUlSVlU,tvC J
TO look well take care of your
complexion. Do not allow un
slzhtly pimples, blackheads, un,
or freckles to blemish your skin.
will remove these like magic.
Lures fcciem and letter.
Used with Derma-Royale
Soap, a perfect skin Is
60LD BY DRUGGISTS,
er mi? bs ordered direct.
Derma-Royale, $1 per bottle, express paid.
Derma-Royale Soap, 25 Cents, by mall.
Both in one package, SI.25. express paid.
Portraits and testimonials teat oa recant.
THE DERMA-ROYALE CO., Cincinnati.
Officers and citizens scoured the brush all
night, but -without avail.
St. Louis Is Closed Today.
- ST. LOUIS, April 16 .(2 A. M.)
(Special.) Promptly at midnight tho
lights In all saloons In the down-town
district were extinguished, and for tho
first time in many years St. Louis ia
"tightly closed." There was o dispo
sition on the saloonkeepers part to re
sist the enforcement of the Sunday
closing law, according to Excise Com
missioner MulvihiU's edict. In many
cases persons were not permitted to
finish drinking beverages that had been
purchased previous to the hour of mid
night, but the lights were extinguished
and the patrons requested to depart at
Fuddy Oh, yes. horseback exercise may
be all right for you; but. Isn't it rather
hard on the horse? Duddy I don't see why
it should be. You know I rest the horse right
along; I'm. up In tho air half the time.
An open town, but a
Rich and poor on absolute equal
ity. Every appointment made with due
regard to having the entire city
I ask an Investigation of my five
years' record In the City Council as
a guarantee or the future.
I shall be fouothe uncompro
mising foe to grcHn any shape or
What Portland Needs
Our great city needs a man of busi
ness experience in the office of Mayor
at this juncture of our history and not
a mere figurehead or a tneoretlcal "re
former." We need vast public improve
ments, reduced taxation and a liberal
administration. No abuse of privilege,
but such air "open town" as will im
prove business and will encourage the
visitor to spend his money. I want tho
city and not the grafter to get the
If Elected Fred T. Merrill Will
Be Mayor and None Other