The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, September 24, 1905, Page 11, Image 11

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Passenger's PI'igHt When
Clothes Are Stolen
Yellow Fever Scare Separates Them
From Prisoner laborers May
Be Prevented From Ilcach
. Inpr Suirar Fields.
xbw om&Asm. spt. a. Ropert
on yellow fever to J M.:
Scw cw - -
Total eaaws to date - 2.SS
Total dealhs "...
NVtk fort . 12
fatter treats. , 1
Iischnrd 2,1S
NEW ORLEANS. Sept. St. Because
someone had stolen his clothing. W. B.
Rohltnan. a New Orleans merchant, re
turning from New York, was compelled
to leave his Puftamn berth and enter a
quarantine csunp near here in his pajamas,
without shoes .or hat. He was puzsled
what .to do for a white, as there were
several women om the train and no one
wm wilting to loan Mm a sail of dothe.
He remained In camp the required time,
however, and after he had hoarded the
train for Near Orleans a thoughtful pas
senger furnishes Mr. JCohlman with a
pair of light-blue trousers to match hie
Two detectives, who attempted to go to
Mobile after a fugitive from justice, were
balked In their efforts by the Alabama
health authorities. The latter feared the
prisoner would develop yellow fever and
bustled him- on a tmln regardless of roaui
sltton papers and against the ooductor.s
objection. The passengers became
alarmed end the fugitive was locked m
a boxcar, while the detective were fumi
gated end detained, eventually being sent
back without their prisoner.
Ten thousand laborers are wanted br
the Louisiana suamrpianters to harvest
this season's crop, but the men will prob
ably be unable to reaoh the plantations
on account of quarantine restrictions.
The health officials are certain that
they now have control of the disease in
the city and are devoting all of thoir
cnersjles t stamping It 4ut In the out
lying districts.
IScgiic Survives, Though Surrounded
by Infected IIouscs.-
NKW ORLEANS. Sept. SX. Today end
ed the tenth week of the fight against
yellow fever hi New Orfeaaf with a record
of case vhe hlafeevt of the week, yet the
authorttie btsteve that the fever wilt
practically have wasted away by the mid
dle of next month.
Begue's restaurant, near the French
market, a show place for all strangers
who come to New Orleans, was 'for many
weeks of the down-town epidemic
surrounded by yellow fever. Some of
the Northern and Eastern papers have
printed stories announcing that Begue
was one of those whom the .fevec par
ried off. Begue hoe aked the Associated
Press to make a denial of the announce
ment of ate death.
Pcnancolu Has Had Attack.
PJENSACOLA. F4a.. j Sept. 3. Six
new case of yellow fever wore re
ported here today. TVs development
of these cases shows a rapid spread
of fever, the pew foci being in the ex
treme western part of the city, near
marshy lands.
Bullet Strikes Coin Hnmpton in the
Porcliend, .KillhiR Him
BAKER CITY. Or., Sept. 21. (Spe
cial! Chester Swngiey, aged IS years,
accidentally shot and Instantly killed
Oo4n Hampton, aged" 14 years, during a
family reunion dinner at the home of
Mrs. 11. Burn, about 5 o'clock this
Mrs. Swingiey and son had Just re
turned from Portland and other mem
bens or tae Burns family Jiad gathered
lor a reunion. Finishing their dinner
the boars went into Goin Hampton's
room and In showing Hampton hew a.
SS-cal!ber revolver workod. Swing-ley
ht him aauarely in the middle of the
forehead. Hampton died instantly.
A Coroner's jury exoneratod Swing-
Hearing on Coal-Hate Complaint.
OkYMPIA. Wash.. Sopt. 2. (Sue
rial.) It la now apparent that Vhe
hearing of the formal complelnt con
cerning jdlnt Irtlght rates on coal
from Rosiyn to Colfax must he posi
tioned. The Railroad Commission re
cently decided to hold the hearing
which will open all question concern
ing the powers of the commission' in
Colfax. Octebor 26.
Thirty days' time aftr The tiling of
the complaint must be given, how
ever, and the complaint Is -not yet
ready for tiling. Attorney -General At
kinson has requested H A. Fairehlld.
chairman of tho Commission, to come
to Otympla for h eonferonce. He ex
presses the opinion that the complaint
cannot be completed by -Monday, -whleh
4s the last day usless the hearing Is
Lay All Night Under Load.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Sept. 23.-
Special.) L. J. Linklater. a prominent
farmer from Presoott. was brought to the
hospital 4n this city today, and the physi
cians amputated one of his legs below
the knee. While hauling wheat with a
six-horse team Thursday, the 'toam ran
away, upset the wagon and Mr. Llnk'latcr
was caught under the load.
One of his legs was broken, and he was
forced to remain pinned under the wagon
for the entire night and until discovered
by a boy on the way to school, who called
In assistance to relievo the man from his
perilous and painful position. One of the
heius became tangled Tip in the harness
In the runaway and choked to death be-:
fore being found.
Opposed to Street-Car Franchise.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Sept 23. (Spe-,1
ciaL) Advocates of the proposed ' Oregon
Water Ppwor '&. Hallway Company's fran
chise "ware "hopelessly In the -minority at
a. mooting of the Oreson City Board of
Trade last night, when that organization
adopted a resolution in condemnation ana
assorting it? opposition to the franchise.
as Doing opposea to uie UfM uiieiw..-) w
the people of Oregon City. A.' .committee
of five. E. G. Caufleld. O. W. Eastbam.
G. B. Dlmlck, Dr. W. E. Carll and O. D.
Eby. was named to arrange for a mass
meeting or citizens, when the objection
able franchise can be censlflered.
The committee is also authorized to con
duct a campaign of education between
now ami Saturday. September 38. when
the special franchise election -will be hold.
The mase meeting will probably be held
next Wednesday night.
Berry Court-Martial Suspended.
Sept. 2J. Speclal.) The court-martial of
Captain Berry. "Ewonty-nlnth Infantry,
has been suHpended to allow-the taking
of some depositions- That factional strife
lms arisen on account of this affair Is em
phatically denied by the officers of the
Fourteenth Infantry. Colonel Irons, in
speaking of the affair, said:
"Captain Berry does not belong to this
regiment, and is only at this post for the
purpose of a trial. It is a mistaken idea
that gets afloat that because a trial Is
held here It has some implications with
the Fourteenth. Lleutonant Hamilton,
whose name was mentioned In reference
to the Berry ease, has no connection with
It, and In regard to this I wish to say
that I am conversant with the Hamilton
case, which was a ourt-martlal held for
.some trivial infraction of discipline. Of
the Berry oase I have no knowledge. It
is being tried by a board of officers ap- V
pointed especially for that purpose. ; t
Judge W. W. McCredto -was requested
u vc i iwiu .vrti'i uay aim osaur uil
some points of law. but as he -was hear
ing a oase at the time, the point was con
ceded without his aid.
Jordan Tells the Sjinic Story.
SACRAMENTO. Cal.. Sept. 3. The trial
of ex-Senajor Emmons, charged with
briber-, was resumed today with Joseph
Jordan. w1k acted as go-between, on
the stand. His testimony did not differ
materially from his former evidence and
when he was excused the court adjourned
until Monday.
Loaded "With Cnniicry Supplies for the
IMnnt of HI more & Co.
nt Alen.
NEWPORT, Or.. Sept. 23. .Special.)
Steamer W. H. Harrison struck on tho
bar while trying to enter Alsea Bay about
S o'clock lost evening. She was driven on
South Snltby a heavy sea. where she now
Hes about a quarter of a mile from
shore. The crew is safe, but the vessel
and cargo will, undoubtedly, be a total
loss. The Harrison arrived at this port
Wednesday from Umpqua. and was bound
for Alsea with a full cargo of cannery
suppMcsor Klmore & Company's cannery
at that place. On reaching" Alsea Wednes
day morning she found the sea breaking
too heavy to attempt entering, and came
on to Yaquina to wait for a favorable
Yesterday afternoon, finding tho sea- had
smoothed down. Captain Hansen sailed !
again for his port of destination. When
off the entrance he found the sea mod
erated, ami decided to cros In. .but the
vessel struck "hard on the bar. All efforts
to get her off failed, and she was soon
driven on the spit on the south side
of the mouth of the bay. Part of the
crew launched, the ship's lifeboats and
they reached the shore in safety. Cap
tain Hansen and two sailors preferred
remaining with, the steamer.
When It was seen from shore that the
vessel was in distress, word was quickly
sent to the Yaquina Bay Mfe-saving Ra
tion, about 18 miles distant. Captain Wet
land, with crew, promptly responded. Se
curing two teams, they hurried- to the
scene of the wreck with the beach appa- I
ratus ana tne suripoat, encountering great
Duncuiuos in getting tne wide trucx t
the surf boat along the narrow wagon road
around Seal Rocks. The life-savers reached
Alsea and launched the surfboat abeut
three hours after receiving word.
At daylight the lifeboat went put to
the stranded steamer and took off Ctp
tain Hensen. Two sailors still stayed on
the ship, hoping to save their person!
effects, but later In the day "were taken
off by the life-saving crew. At that time i
LiTTr riJ.Jvii o mmj aunweo H JH1 ner
siernpeeis were nearly gone. It is ex
pectod she will go to pieces during the
night, as the sea was rising, and a hard
southwest wind was blowing all the day.
Mrs. June Xoyer.
ORSGON CITY. Or.. Sopt. J3. (Spe
cial.) airs. Jane Noyer, one of the old
est of Clackamas bounty ploncera. dloj
at her homo In Oregon City at i o'rlocK
this afternoon. She was In her-9-ith year
and had been a resident of this city
since 18S. Her husband Was Peter
Noyer. who came to Oregon with his
family from Kansas. He died In this
city ten years ago. M-r-s. Noyer Is sur
vived by four -sons and three daughters.
They are:
Everett Noyer. of 3Valla Walla; Poter'
Noyer. of Walla Walla; Henry Noyer.
of California: Benjamin Noyer, of Mu
lino; Mrs. Mary Ingram, of Seattle:
Mrs., Susan Linn, of Oregon. City, and
Mrs. N. E. Smith, of Portland.
George Bason.
FOREST GROVE, Or., Sept. 23. (Spe
cial.) George Eason. wh has been
living: for ten years or more near DI1
ley, was burled In the Naylro Cemetery
here this afternoon. He was born In
England S3 years ago. George Easonk
the son with whom he lived; is the only
one of his family left.
Hrisk Fire at Pendleton.
PENDLETON. Or.. Sept. 23. (Spe
cial.) Over $2000 worth pf property
was dostroyed by Are thin evening
blames guttea tne wnue joagingiiouse-i
on Main street and dostroyed the
household goods of the proprietor,
amounting to about $1400. "These
were covered by $1100 Insurance, and
the house was insurod, but the amonnt
cannot be learned, both Clark and
Warman, who own It, . being out of
There were about 12 roomers in the
house, and most of them lost their
porsonal belongings.
Ccntralia Votes for Extension.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. Sept. 23. (Spe
cial.) The city cxtonslon special election
at Centralla today passed by a majority
of two votes, 13 voting against and 5S for
the extension. This makes ' the fourth
election that has beon held for this pur
pose, and makes the City of Contralla a
population of GOOD. In 8T votes cast inside
the oity limits, noneNwas cast against
the proposal.
Cacs Set in Supreme Court.
SAJJBM. Or.. Sept. 23. (Special.) Cases
have been set for trial in the.' Supreme
Court at the. October term, as follows:
Oatob'er 4 Christenson va.stSlmmens. Keene
vs. Blrtrldge.
OcoUr S-tBannlngn-sJtoy; Well, Farcp&
Co. vs. P&ro and Gilbert, recpondents, and
Benaen & Hyde, appellant.
Leaders of IgorrotesAreltfen
of 'Ability.
A. Race of Four Hundred Thousand
"People, 'Skilled In Arts or Peace.
Their Wonderful System
of Irrigation. ' .
The scouring of the natives exhibited ta
the Igerrote vJtta$e at tfco Lewis and
Clark Exposition whs a far more for
midable undertaking than is realized by
the vitftor to the interesting colony, and
was narrate last night to several edo-
cators who had called At the village to
obtain scientlnc data. Mr Richard
Schneldewiod said:
"Late in May I heard that the chief of
the BUmniogirai Survey for the Philip
pine I stands. Dr. Jenks. had agreed to get
together a band of Icorro for the
Lewie and Clark Exposition, provided he
could get gMM on to bring them over.
'Desiring to return to the State. I ten
dered my services and was at once ac
cepted. After obtaining the necessary
Government documents, and accompanied
by a young American who wished to visit
the Igorrote country, we proceeded to (
Dagupan by the only railroad In the' Phil- i
l! J wJy
derailed, once wrecked, and then heM up j
by a washout whtok threatened, to delay
us several days. After much araumeni ,
we got the superintendent to send us i
through on a 'light' engine. Reaching
Dagupaa. the captain of tb launch which
had been engaged for us by wire stated
lie had no coal for the trip up the Lla-
gayen Gulf to Candon. and could set none
hte consioliment itrrn ed upon it
resumption of rah traffic. He could not
be Induced to borrow or buy a supply. In j
four days we started, and accomplished '
the trip la 18 hours. . I
"At Camion, on orders from the Gov- j
crnment. we were supplied with ponies by ;
the coastaAntlary, and then the real jour
ney lK'san. There are no roads, and we
had to follow traiki up and down moun
tains M to tm feet high, spending the
nights, which were very cold, at im
pueblo with the always hospitable jr. st
dente. Arriving at Bon toe, the . c;tj4lit
of the province of that name. I m"t nn
old friend in Governor Folkmar. who 1: t:
been Instructed from Manila to r-'.lr
me all possible aid. and be entered ier
fully into the undertaking. Lwas in. the
heart of the Igorrote cnuntn'rpltiircs jue
and beautiful beyond description, tin- ter
raced mountain sides glorious with t1i;r
flnc crops of ripening, golden grain 1
had heard often of ihe untiring industry
of the Isorrote and his skill in growing
bountiful crops by means of lrxigat'.nn,
ami when I saw what marvels he ha l
accomplished In the face of stupendous
natural obstacles, my admiration for him ,
took definite form.
"There are a few Americans and Eng
lishmen in Bontoc now. and they ha . a
Httlo club. There I encountered Antero.
the bright English-speaking nallxe. serv
ing h a waiter I had known him in St.
Louis last year, and upon the advic- r
Father Clapp. the Episcopal mlaslop.-ir:.
who had baptized him. I secured his serv
ices, and he has been . an. Invaluable aid
to mt. Deciding to bring ever people from
different imeblos. with- Governor Folk- i
mar's assistance I was so fortunate as to ,
get Domingo, twice chief of Bontoc. a '
noted warrior. with a record of having j
taken the heads of four Spaniards and U ;
Filipinos, and his wife to accompany me :
here. Domingo now lives at Alab. ami
Is a man of reputation and Influence. He j
joined me' In a daY or two. and from then j
on no difficulty was experienced in get- j
ting the desired number of the right kind j
of people from Bontoc. including Mo-llhg. I
Its present chief. We visited in turn j
Basao. Talubin. Alab, Tacuesn. where
Anauasal. former chief and .now capitan. j
Joined us. and SogadaV When a man or j
woman- a creed to come, thre months
wages were at- once pald. and not one
failed to report at the appelated time, and
they always had the articles they agreed
to furnish. ' . ,
"Meantime, the weather conditions were
getting worse overy day. The rainy sea
son, had set in, and the torrential down
pours had converted the shallow rivers
and mountain streams Into fee thing tor
rents. We hurried with-all possible speed,
but sometimes wc " would be hekl up &y
these torrents for 4S hours. We forded
on river 13 times, the water being up to
my chin. FreQuently we would emerge
from a stream several hutylred feet lower
than the point at which wc entered, be
ing carried down by the swift current
The.,, people would cross holding- hancs.
Many times I dtemoualad. placing one of
4 ;iasmmWBmfe&mmmmmaafeaKjV5&XBmWBmmVBmV
4 Mg&zrSsiHmst3'?' tmwi?7xmm&mm&&BWE&smM
t the -women on the pony so that her weight
would enable him to hold. his feet In the
river, and with & buck leading him. and I
holding hard to his tall, my money and
. watch tied on the top of jny head, wc I,
, would cross the treacnerous. ice-coiu
Sometimes It was difficult to buy food
In viUagcs we passed through, and upon
one oecasfon the men were forced to spear
a dog. It proved to be a valuable hunting
animal, and as the owner discovered the
loos, under threat of arrest we were
forced to settle at a pretty steep price
Finally, w reached Candon. only to find
tbatSa particularly fierce typhoon was
ripping up thin, and had another en
forced wait of four days. Here the 'ear
gadors' who had brought out our impedi
menta, left us. returning to their homes.
We reached Manila August 1. with all
well. The Igorrotes created a tremendous
excitement there, as very few had ever
boon m the city. I took two of the bucks
en a stieaaing expedition, and so keen
was the Interest in them that thn police
had actually to break the bleckado. for
both vehicular and trolley, traffic became
tied up by the eager and curious Filipinos
crowding around us.
' "From Manila to Portland the trip was
comparatively an easy one. We stopped
for short periods at Amor. Hongkong and
Shans-hai. in China, and at Kobe. Naga
saki and Yokohama in Japan. Notwith
standing the arduous journey and the
great change wrought in two months In
the surrotwdttigs of the people, the- are
in ane condition, well and happy, and
enjoying their visit here very much. With
? i
every expense- paid lor them, their wages,
th- money they receive from the sale of,
trinket and the many rAnt titrations from
visitors, wilt make them' plutocrats when
they return home. I may add that they
are much pleased with the Interest shown
ta them, and are quite as furious con
cerning Americans as we are about
Asked If he had to eat any dog meat on
his eventful trip, the genial manager
lapsed into, silence: there was & far-away
gpse in his pensive eyes; a convulsive
shudder shook his slender frame, '
High Mass at St. Patrick's Interment
nU, Mount Calvary.
I The funeral of Francis X. Sherlock.
Imu ' IAnV nlmt War --
wu maraiv .t th w, At ui
Thurman street. High mass was conduct-
Alleen Margaret Chamber.
Aileen Margaret Chambers, the
daughter of S. E Chambers, of
Vancouver Barracks, captured the
prize-in Claes F at the Lewis and
Cmrk baby show, for being, the pret
tiest baby in that class, of ages
from 2 -to 2 years. Though .there
was no prize given for the prettiest
baby' of the show, in the opinion
of the Judges she was entitled to
that distinction. She was born in
Manila. 2 years and I month ago.
od at St. Patrick's Church by the pastor.
Rev. E. P- Murphy, assisted by Deacon
McDavltt. and Subdencon Burley. Tho in
terment took place- at Mount Calvary
Cemetery- - .
Mr. Sherlock was born Jn Milwaukee.
Wis.. In 1S79. He had lived In Portland for
17 years, and was for two years connected
with the. civil service, .holding a position
In the- office of the- City Engineer. His
i illness had covered a period of more than
Birth. . ?
, WlLSOKAVt Tertlaad Malernit Hospital,
pt"ember21. nd .the wife f William B.
wusen. a son. - .
Time Lost on Payette
Boise Irrigation Work. .
Water-Users Adjust Claims and
Clear Way for Another Govern
meat Reclamation Project
to.Cosl $1 1,000,000.
ington, Sept. 23. The Reclamation Service
today mode the following announcement:
t "The engineers in charge of the Payette
Boise project, Idaho, have made such
progress with preliminary work that the
board of consulting engineers will meet at
Boise October IS to consider plans and
decide on future arrangements. Tho
splendid work of the Water-Users Asso
ciation In harmonizing the many conflict
ing claims of private interests in lands.
canals and water rights is beginning to
i . t. j i. .
mar ixuu, ami u ja ueituvcu uini prac
tically nothing stands in the way of early
"About hXMXKl acres are already irrigated
In. this section, but plans for the -full de
velopment ot..the natural resourcesof the
valleys which will come under this proj
ect are of such magnitude as to- be beyond
the reach of community effort.
"The present estimated cost of the en
'lire system is nearly Jll.fflMOO, and com
pleted works will supply water to approx
imately 372,060 acres of land. On account
of the restricted condition of available re
rlamatlon funds, however, a portion of the
project has been selected which, though
only an Integer of the whole, will yet
complete the project Itself.
"The Payette and Boise Valleys consti
tute one of the most attractive sections
of the esu Progress In agriculture in
this vicinity In the past few years, and
the consequent growth of adjacent towns.
furnish an excellent example of the re
sult of Irrigation and give promise of sub
stantial and -wonderful development in
the future."
Northwest Postal Changes.
ington. Sept. SL Rural carriers appointed
for Washington routes:
Cashmers. route 1, Wm. H. Taber car
rier, Herbert Dolson substitute; Contralto.
route i. Win W. Gay lord carrier. James
Bellville substitute; Ridgeileld. route 1,
Arch Moon carrier. George Green substi
tute; route 2, Thomas M. Blackstone car
rier. David Richardson substitute; Ta-
roma, route 2. Henry Waller carrier. Her
man Gehring substitute; WoodtnviUe,
route 1, James B. Turner carrier. Max
Turner substitute.
Lucy A. Sawyers has been appointed
postmaster at Allegeny, Or., vice Eliza
Sawyers, resigned.
Throrfn Twenty Feet Up From Sent In
Bugfrr nehlnd n Run-
nvrny Horse.
SAUEM. Or.. Sept. 23. (Special.)
Harry.RolI. a boy employed by the Pa
cific States Telephone Company, had n
remarkable oscape from injury in a
runaway accident today. He was driv
ing a horse and buggy when the horse
ran away and crashed at fall speed into
a telephone pole. The concussion threw
the boy 2 feet high. He struck the tel
ephone pole Just above a small bracket
naUed there for workmen's use. and lit
on the bracket in a sitting posture nnd
astride the pole, entirely uninjured. A
ladder was procured and young ' Roll
climbed down badly scared but not
Whent-Tiadtn Cars Jump Track and
Arc Crumpled Up.
TACOMA, Sept. SL A wreck, in the
center of the two-mile Northern Pacific-
; occurred at 7 o'clock this morning. Eight
, freight cars loaded with wheat leaped
from the track ,on account of a broken
j rail and were crushed Into bits. No one
was hurt, but great difficulty was had
I' in pulling the rear of the train out of
the tunnel, where the smoke is 3tlfiing,
A passenger train from Spokane passed
through the tuanel tpn, minutes before
the wreck. Travel through the tunnel will
bt abandoned at (east 21 hours, but dum
my trains will be ran over the line.. ,
j Using Great Northern Track.
SPOKANE. Sept.. 23w-V ,bad. -freight
I wreck inside the Stampede Hunenl in the
Cascade Mountain has blocked the North-
ern Pacific, which Is now sending trains
I West from Spokane over the Great North
Berry Doby Had Threatened Eastern
, Oregon Cattlemen.
VALE, Or.. Sopt. 23. (Special.) The
Jury In ihe. case, of Berry Doby, for .ex
tortion, brought In the verdict of guilty
as-charged, after being out only 30 min
utes. The evidence . showed that Doby
sent letters throught the mall to Charles
Decker, a prominent cattleman, threat
ening to burnt his property and kill him
If he did not leave $750 by a telephone
pole near the farm of C. W. Mallet, the
night of August 26 at 1 o'clock. He was
sentenced by Judge Davis to serve a term
of six months In the Oregon penitentiary.
August Bell pleaded guilty to obtaining
money under false pretenses, and was
'sentenced to three years at Snlem.
At 4 o'clock today Judge Davis sen
tenced Henry Megorden to bo hanged at
Salem, Or.. November 21 next, for the
murder of his wife at Nyssa, Or.. Marph
2S. He took his sentence without a quiver.
His .attorney, W. R. Kins, made a motion
for a new trial.
Mabel Day In Poor Health and Un-
v able to Get Employment-.
.,WA"L"LAGE. Idaho, Sept. -23. Despondent
from Illness and inability to obtain em
ployment, Mabel Day, former schoolteach-
er at Weiser. Idaho, committed suicide
here today by taking laudanum. A note
was found on her stating that she had
taken the drug. She requested that her
clothing be sent to her grandmother.' Mrs.
M. A. Harris, of Boise.
Little Is known of the young woman
here. She had been here three weeks and
had obtained , no employment. -
Demands Premium as Winner of
t .Juvenile Stake Race.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 23. (Special.) E. B.
Tongue, the' well-known "Washington
County lawyer and horseman, today
brought an action against the State Board
of Agriculture to recover money alleged
to be due him as winner of the nrat
premium in the Juvenile Stake race at the
Stat,e Fair hist Septembers- He ajso joins
in his complaint a claim for second pre
mium won by T. H. Brent?, and assigned
to him. The first premium is alleged to
be $130 and the second $65. District At
torney John H. iMcNary and C. I Mc-
Nary are attorneys for Tongue.
Briefly stated, the complaint alleges that
tho State Fair Board advertised a "Juven-
11a Stake." to be raced for by district-
bred foals of 190SL Tongue entered his colt
Lord Lovelace, making his entry on the
blank supplied to him by the secretary
of the Fair Board. Wylle A. Moores. and
complying with all the required condi-
Steel tails have ben ordered for
the Cees Bay line of th Southern Pa
cific; whtek is to be known, as the-.'
Oregon .Western Railroad. The con
tract was let yesterday in New York
fer 10.600 tons ef TS-pound rails to be
'delivered In December and January.
This 'is evidence of the determination
ef the management of ihe Harrlman
11 lie's In Oregon to ptieh to early com-
pletlon the new tin from Drain to
Coos Bay to connect that rich dis
trict of Western Oregon with Portland
and the outalde work! fey railroad.
lions. Brents entered bis Lou Lady in the
same manner and numerous other entries
were made. The race was called and
took place according to the programme
and . Lord Lovelace took itrst place In
both heats and Lou Lady second place,
and it was so declared by the presiding
judgc. The stake was $300, and Tongue
alleges that .the entrance money to be
added thereto was $38. He avers that
the tirst money was $139 and the second
ami 'demands judgment for the total,
Ex-Secretary Wylle A. Moores says that
the controversy between Tongue and the
State Fair Board arose out -of the fact
that there were only two starters In the
race for the Juvenile stake and after the
race the board declared Its intention to
divide the money between the winners
in a different proportion than was . an
nounced upon the entry blanks. This
right they claimed under the rules.
Tongue contended that If the board chose
to change the manner of dividing the
purse, the intention should have been an
nounced before the horses started. The
matter wag taken before the National
Trotting Association and deckled adverse
ly to Tongue, and this action was brought
to test the question in the courts.
Wnshlngton Ranchers Beat nnd
Stamp Victim Unmercifully.
COULEE CITY. Wash., Sept. 24. (Spe
cial.) Cal Green and James Henry, bound
over to the Superior Court on a charge of
having caured the death of John StevensJ
have been taken to Watenrllle. where
they will be tried at the next term of
court. The evidence brought out before a
coroner's Jury revealed a ease of extreme
cruelty to ,an inoffensive and not over
bright boy.
jonn &tevens,- commonly Known a
"Joe" Stevens, a lad of 17, was working
for Frank and Cal Green on their farm
shout 12 miles west of Coulee City. About
a month ago he had an altercation with
Frank Green, one of the owners -of the
farm. As a retmlt of the quarrel, he quit
the place and started away. Cal Green
ami James Henry, according to the death
bed statement of the victim, followed him
on horseback, overtook hiim knocked him
off his horse and gave him a terrible beat
ing. Tho lad told Dr. Gregg, who at
tended him. that they knocked him down,
kicked him adu stamped on him unmerci
fully. The coroner's jury brought In the
following verdict: i
"John Stevens earner to his death from
peritonitis caused by blows or injuries
sustained in nn altercation with Cal Green
and Jam at' Henry."
Run Down and Killed.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Sept. 28.
(Special.) J esse Bacon, n. laborer, was ac
cidentally killed on Main street this morn
ing by being run down by a horse ami
euggy driven by W. S. Bruce. One ef the
shafts of the buggy struck the man and
knocked him to the pavement, and one
wheel of thd buggy ran over his head.
The driver testified before the Coroner's
jury to the effect that the horse hit the
man, while others are as confident that
he was struck behind the ear by one of
the shafts of the buggy.
Tlie doctors who made th examination
stated that the skull was fractured be
hlnd and above the ear, but could not tell
whether it was done by the wheel or thtt
shaft. The Coroner's Jury exonerated the
driver of the rig from any blame In tho
matter. '
Trading Stamps Declared Harmless.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 23. The
Stato Supreme Cnurt today decided that
the law prohibiting the glvlpg of trad-
Ing stamps was unconstitutional. The
court ruled that the elvlnsr of trading
stamps was not. a lottery, nor a gam-
HI.. device and. .vas nut productive of
Canyon Votes for Courthouse.
BOISE. Idaho. Sept, 23. CSpecl4.)
Canyon County today voted nn Issue of
$80,000 ot bonds for the erection of a
courthouse at Caldwell. The voa sjtood
232 for the bonds and 2SS against.
Mill Burned at Barnoston.
S BATTLE, Sept. 23. (Special.) The
lumber mill of the Kent Lumber Company
at Barneston was destroyed by fire this
A "II.VIR-SAVEK" that crows In popularity.
- I
The business man who Is too busy Jo look
after his health and personal -comrort
needs a guardian. To notice dandruff
and falling hair Is beneath his Idea of
business. Later when Incurable baidness
corats he will waste money trying to
Drm Stars:, S1.0Q. Send 10c. stamps, It HE3P1CIDE CO., OspL H. Ditroit, Mid, tor a Siap.'t:
"The ORIGINAL remedy that "kills the Dandruff Germ."
, v Applications at Prominent Barker Shops. ,
A Wonderfully Complete Expo
sition That Marks an Epoch
in Musical Life.
A Most Comprehensive Display of the
Pianola and Weber, Steck, Wheeiock
and Stuyvcsant Pianola Pianos; of Or
chestrelles and of Aeriolas, Which
Make Mnsidans of Everybody. For
Coming Two Weks at Eilcrs Piano
A few vears aco an instrument made
Its annearance at Filers Piano House
which has done more toward the develop
ment or musical taste, musical education
and musical appreciation than has been
accompnsned by any other agency. It
is needles to say that this Is the won
derful Pianola, which, with its several
kindred instruments of more reoent date.
make possible the rendition of the choicest
ot music te any and every member of the
household, the unskilled and untutored
music lover being as much at home with
the Pianola, a PinnoiR Piano, or an Or-
chestrelle. as the most accomplished musl-
viun. irriy xwj oi tnese instruments
are now to he found in the homes of
refinement, culture and wealth of the Pt-
etnc northwest, all ot them supplied by
the house of Ellers.
The Pianola Piano, as its name indi
cates, is a combination of a piano and a
Pianola in one complete, compact In
strument. Thus It Is a union of the
most popular musical instrument of mod
ern times and the means by which anyon
can ptay it. it is in every particular a
perfect piano. leaving nothing to be de
sired in the matter of tene, action or
The Pianola Piano has been aptly
style "The Firat Comnlete Piano."
for the reason that ft te the first
piano ever produced which can- be
played with artistic effect by
everybody, irrespective of any pre
vious study or knowledge of music In
the light of this Twentieth Century cre
ation, all nrevious nianos. reoulrimr a
long and tedious period of practice before
ineir owners couid mane use et thorn,
seem Incomplete.
The "Pianola Piano .
In Stuyvesant Pianos wej offer tomorrow
for the first time the choicest instruments
in mahogany, oak and walnut cases, with
metrostyle, at 5500, on terms of $50 down
and X12 a month.
The Wheeiock Metrostyle Pianola Pi
anos are also represented by one or more
specimens of every catalogue style, in
cluding the new French or dull-finished
Circassian walnut case. Prices are $K0
and S7C0. Terms. $65 down and SIS monthly.
Columns of praise and commendation
could be written about the beautiful Weber
Pianola Piano, but suffice it to say that
the most painstaking, careful workman
ship and the most costly and most de
sirable materiel is lavished upon' and
embodied In the construction of these
Webers. Prices. $90 for the small style.
$100 for the largest so-called, orchestral
upright grand. Payments, $100, and $25
Three advance styles of the Steck Pi
anola Piano will also be shown. Pric.
$800 and $S6Q. Also several Aeolian Pi
anola Pianos, including a duplicate of tho
one selected by Lieutenant Peary for the
'Roosevelt" on Its Polar expedition. The
latter is a six-octave instrument, and
costs $5S0 complete with metrostyle.
The Metrostyle Pianola
The Pianola is a cabinet containing a
mechanism by means of which it is pos
sible for anyone to play upon the piano,
whether or not he knows ne note from
On the music roll used in playing the
Pianola are markings, indicatlntr- whether
rthe different passages of the music should
Be played ioucl or soil, or iast or siow,
and also when the pedal should be used.
The Metrostyle is the name given to
a device for indicating the phrasing or
the time for each Individual note upon
the mudlc roll.
In form the Metrostyle Is a pointer, at-
Inched to the time (or Tempo) lever of
1)m Pianola, with which the operator fol
lows a red line which has been marked
upon the roll by an authoritative pianist,
a Hoffman, a Paderewskl. and even the
great composers themselves.
With these devices music of the highest
ordeC'expresslve and acceptable to sever
est crtlcs, may be produced by the merest
Special attention has been paid In or
ganizing the present World's Fair displ.iv
to show Pianolas of latest pattern in f !'
the different shadings of finishes, so that
every style of piano, from the dark, old
time ebony cases to the various shades of
later-day mahogany, walnut and fancy
oaks can be supplied to match.
Pianolas with Metrostyle cost $250 r
$30v. Splendid library facilities, giving ac
cess to all that is best and. "desirable in
music, are furnished our patrons at $20
per annum.
The Orchestrelle
There is. after all. no music comparable
to that of the modern orchestra.
The Orchestrelle embodies In one instru
ment, playable and controllable by one
person, all the beauty and wonderful va
riety ef tone found heretofore only in the
complete orchestra.
The repertoire of the Orchestrelle M
practically a catalogue of the orchestral
music of the world, and all this mulc
may be played by the owner of an Or
chestrelle. even though he be entirely
lacking In musical education or knowledge.
The music rolls for the Orchestrelle are
marked similar to those for the Pianola
so that the proper Interpretation may be
imparted to a composition. Interesting
descriptions of these orchestral number;
are published and supplied to Orchestrelle
During this exposition OrehestrelIs will
be shown from the simplest forms, cost
ing $150. through a vast array of choice
instruments in oak. mahogany and fancy
walnut casings, at $300. $S00, $400, $720. $930.
$t2C0. 3130 and Up to $3S00.
The Pianola's Sister
Another recent addition to the Pianola
family is the sister of the Pianola, tho
Aeriola. This little instrument will be
found most desirable where the consider
ation of price must be taken into account.
No other piano-playing device, not made
by the Aeolian Company, is superior to
the Aeriola. and it cost3 $1S5. $1. or $135,
according to case, using regular Pianola
rolls, with library privileges same as the
Do not fail to see thjs interesting ex
hibit. Recitals of a more or less Im
promptu and Informal character will be
given dallv at Ellers Piano House, en
trance 3S1 "Washington street. "Portland!
quarter-block of fine pianos," where every
, n HoK other stores at
Snokane. Seattle. Walla Walla. Wash.
Boise and Lewlston. Idaho: San Francisco.
Stockton and Oakland, Cal.: Pendleton.
The Dalles. Salem. Eugene. Grant's Pass
and Astoria, Or.
morning, entailing a loss of $20,000 and
throwlug 150 men out of employment.
For a time the fire threatened the de
struction of the entire town. A do kiln,
filled with lumbtTT was burned, but the
destruction of the planlng-mlll. entailed
the heaviest loss. Insurance pretty well
covers the property and It will be rebuilt.
WILL 5tt 17 lbu U7E F0S HtSHClQE
overcome the result of his own neglect.
Some one at home shpuld look after him.
At first sight o dandruff which is a
contagious disease Newbro's Herplcide
should be used. It cures dandruff and
stops falling hair by destroying the dan
druff germ. A delightful hair dressing.