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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREQOXIAN, PORTLAJST), OCTOBER 8, 1905.
Californians Cannot Score
Against Salem University
BISHOP IS BATTLE'S STAR
Result Is Unsatisfactory to Southern
Men, as It Gives Bad Compari
son of' Strength Vith
UNIVERSITY OP CALIFORNIA,
Berkeley, Oct. 7. (Special.) In the most
hotly contested game that has been
played In Berkeley this season, Willam
ette University and California fought to
a" standstill -with neither team able to
score. The excellent work of the North
erners was a-surprlse to local enthusiasts,
who imagined that the Californians would
have but little trouble in winning. Most
cf the playing was done in the center of
the gridiron, and at ho time was the
visitors goal In serious danger.
Bishop was the star man for "Willam
ette, and his presence in the line-Up dur
ing the second half was a great source
of strength. His powerful plunges, and
a beautiful 50-yard punt won for him the
admiration of the California rooters.
Willamette was extremely lucky in re
gaining the ball, not, only after her own
fumbles, but also when California players
lost the pigskin. The northerners made
their yardage repeatedly, and California
seemed to be unable to stop the heavy
cross bucks of the Oregonlans.
California tried out two full teams dur
ing the two halves. The showing made
was by no means satisfactory to Berkeley
College men, for Stanford was able to
defeat Willamette last week 12-0, and to
day's scoreless game is not a particular
ly good comparison. The visitors leave
for the North tonight The line-up:
California. Position. Willamette.
KUtrelle L. E. R Henkel
Richardson I- T. R Pollard
Foster L. G. R. Marker
Taylor G - Nelson
Stern R. G. I.. Phllbrook
Force (Capt)... .R. T. L. Kellar
Coogzn R. E. L Colman
Whitman Q Patton
Golcher H. R.... Bishop, Rader
Snedlgar R. II. L Nace
Sperry ...F Lounsberry
Umpire Pete Smith.
Referte Kenneth Hamilton.
LOANS PLAYERS TO RIVAL
"Washington College Uses Up AH of
'PULLMAN, Wash.. Oct. 7. (Special.)
Washington State College, 52; Lewlston
On a muddy, slippery field today the
State College heavy t;am fairly swept the
Lewisfen bunch from goal to goal, time
after time. In one 20-minute half and one
15-minute, the State College aggregation
scored ten. touchdowns and two goals,
while Lewlston never made yardage. Lew
lston used up all her substitutes, and as
one play closed with only nine Lewlston
men able to play, "Capfat" Farriss, 190,
and Kalm. 200, were placed at tackles
from the Washington State College sec
Hardy, Wexter, Jones and Nisson proved
the college's best ground-gainers in ex
cellent Judgment and agility. Golds
worthy was great on offense and defense.
Spaulding made good at quarter. Morgan,
Sapp, Reed. Collins and Cantain Stewart
made an Iron wall at the center line.
The ball was so. wet that goals were
difficult. Idaho played Lewlston 42 to 2
last Saturday. The State College scored
against the same team today. 52 to 0.
The line-up: Washington State College
Captain Stewart, center; Collins, right
guard; Reed, left guard; Morgan, right
tackle; Sapp. left tackle: Goldsworthy.
right end; Wexler, left end; Spaulding,
quarterback; Jones, right half; Nisson,
left half; Hardy, fullback.
Lewlston Reese, center; Anderson, right
guard; Smith, left guard; Pierstorn. right
tackle; Edmondson, left tackle; Kerns,
right end; Neal, left end; Lundstrum,
quarterback; Davidson, right half; White,
left half; Nicholas, fallback.
EUGENE 'VARSITY WINS GAME
Good Individual Playing, but Poor
Team Work Mark Contest.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
Oct, 7. (Special.) Flrteen to five was the
score by which the University of Oregon
football eleven defeated the Oregon
Alumni in the opening game of the sea
son on Klncaid Field this afternoon. The
Alumni aggregation scored In the first
half, when Horace McBride piced up a
fumble and ran 50 yards for a touchdown.
Mullen, left guard on tho 'varsity, team,
made a desperate effort to catch McBride,
but was unable to do so. FrieEell, Tem
pleton and Arnspiger were the surest
ground-gainers for Oregon, while Penland
and McClaln did good defensive work for
the Alumni. The Alumni aggregation put
up a good defense, but made little prog
ress with the ball. Individually the 'var
sity men put up a fine game, but they
lacked team work. The field was muddy
and fumbles were frequent. The line-up:
V of O. Position. Alumni
Moores L. E R . starr
AmBplger L. T R Penland
Mullen. Hamm'd.L G. R.. Btubllng (Capt.)
Hug C Reed
Spencer R. G. L M. McClaln
Earl R. T.L. Winslow
Chandler R.E.T, McArthur
Frlesell R. H. L. Hathaway
Templeton . .... .L. H. R. . .McBride, Wood
Kerron. Hurd F Bfown
XAtourette (CapU)..Q Edwards
Touchdowns Friesell, F. Templeton (2)
Lengrth of halves Twenty minutes.
Vmplre C. A. Burden.
Referee R. S. Bryson. ,
Attendance, 500. No Injuries.
AT M'3IINXVILLE COLLEGE.
Athletic Council Selects Clifford F.
Gray as Manager.
M'MINNVILLE COLLEGE. Or., Oct. 7.
(Special.) Tho athietic council has se
lected Clifford F. Gray to manage the
football team for the present season.
Gray was elected to fill tho vacancy
caused by the failure- to return of Wayne
Stannard, who was chosen as manager
Mr. Gray halls from Toledo, and Is a
member of the sophomore class. He has
been prominent In tthletlcs for the last
three years, having made good on both
track and football teams. He was quar
terback on last season's successful eleven.
SOLDIERS CAN'T PLAY BALL
Stanford 'Varsity Whips Infantry
From Monterey, 51 to 0.
STANFORD UNIVERSTTY, Cal.. Oct
7. The football game today between
the Stanford 'varsity team and the
eleven from the Fifteenth Infantry of
3Jontercy resulted in the defeat of the
soldiers by a score of 51 to 0. The play
ing -of the soldiers was so weak that
the game was not a test of the strength
of the victors. ,
The Stanford' freshmen 'defeated the
University of the Pacific team 10 to 0.
"VVESLEYAf CAUSES BATTLE.
Players Support Brutality of Bailey
With Their Fists.
NEW YORK, Oct 7. A free-for-all fight
in which the players of both teams par
ticipated and which amounted to a small
sized riot; marred the football game this
afternoon between Columbia and Wcs
leyan. . The iight came near the end of
the -second half, when Bailey, the Wet
lej'an fullback, without apparent reason,
jumped on Dave Armstrong, the Colum
bia left, with both knees. Bailey was or
dered from the game, but Instead of obey
ing started tt fight. He was Joined by
his team-mates, arjd In a moment there
was a general fight. In which all the play
ers participates. Men were knocked down
and rolled about the field, and many
bruised faces and battered heads resulted. '
The police rushed onto the.fleld and final
ly separated the fighters, 'and the game
proceeded without Bailey, who was taken
from the field. Tho 'final score of 0 to 0
tells the story ox the game. The game
was fairly well played, though there was
considerable fumbling at times, and neith
er the offensive nor defensive work of
cither team was what it might have been
at all stages of the game. 1
Pennsylvania 11, Swarthmore 4.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 7. Pennsylvania
and Swarthmore mel In their annual foot
ball game today on Franklin Field, and
for the third time this year Pennsylvania
was scored upon. In the last minute of
play Halfback Sheble, of Pennsylvania,
fumbled, and Swarthmore got the ball.
Crowell dropped back ten yards from the
15-yard line, and sent the ball sailing
beautifully through the Quaker goal posts.
Previous to this, Pennsylvania had scored
11, and as time was called Immediately
after Crowell's kick, the score was Penn
sylvania 11, Swarthmore i. Swarthmore did
well In the first half, and held Pennsyl
vania for no score. The two touchdowns
for Pennsylvania were obtained in the
second half, and were the result of llne
bucking. The game was marked by slug
ging, and Rook of Pennsylvania was dis
qualified 'for a deliberate attempt to knock
Maxwell's head off.
Whitman Plays Slow Ball.
WHITMAN COLLEGE. Walla Walla.
Wash.. Oct. 7. (Special.) A slippery field
and slow playing made the score of Whit
man against Spokane High School only 8
to 0. The first touchdown was made in 14
minutes. The High School players were
forced to a touchdown in the second 20
minute half. Whitman's defensive work
was splendid, the Spokanites making their
yardage but once in the whole game. Cox
and Hill. Whitman's halves, proved fierce
line plungers, and Dimmock, Spelgel and
Captain Perrlnger solid line men.
Spokane put .up a wonderful game
against the heavier men. Halves Myers
and Knowlen and Quarter Bain were the
stars. They were much pleased over hold
ing a college down to so small a score
and regard the touchdown as only an un
fortunate accident. Otto Frank, of Walla
Wisconsin S4, Lawrence 0.
MADISON. Wis., Oct. 7. Wisconsin
came up to the expectation of the root
ers today by defeating Lawrence (Wls-
tconsln) University, 31 to 0, beating Chi
cago's score on the same team by one
point. The 'j-arsity lineup presented a
patched-up appearance, Flndlay and Bush
being out of the game. The game today
showed a marked Improvement over the
midweek form of the Badgers, the center
trio Bemp, Hunt and Deerlng playing
great ball. Roseth, In the' back field.
played superb ball, picking his holes with
ease and plunging through the line time
and again for large gains.
Cornell 24, Buckncll 0.
ITHACA. N. Y.. Oct. 7. Cornell defeat
ed Buckncll by 2i to 0, making all her
points in the last half. Fumbles at In
opportune times cost the Ithacans at
least two more touchdowns. Twice in the
first half Cornell forced the ball to Buck-
nell's goal line, only to lose It by care
lessness. Carlisle Wins Hard Game.
HARRISBURG, Pa., Oct 7.-Carllsle
Indians defeated State College by a score
of 11 to 0 in a snappy, hard-fought game.
MRS. DOWNING WINS THE RACE
Cross-Country-Paper Chase ' Goes to
Rider of "Tom."
Mrs. F. O. Downing, mounted on Tom,
won the first open paper chase of the
Portland Hunt Club season, given yester
day afternoon. The footing was not the
best for crossrcountry riding, but in spite
of this and the weather a large number
of riders were out and enjoyed the ride.
The course hsd been selected by Messrs.
Strain and Stirling, and the riders all
agreed at the end that it was a happily
chosen one. The club members will soon
enjoy a chase with hounds. John Latta,
the master of the foxhounds, and a num
ber of riders will begin today riding over
the various courses in view of selecting an
open course for the ride after the hounds.
Those who rode through yesterday af
ternoon and their Morses were:
Mrs. F. O. Downing, Tom; Mrs. F. G.
Buffum, Granger; lira. Norton, Bob; Mrs
Rounsfell, Dennis; Mrs. A. M. Cronln,
Wlgg; Mrs. Brunn, Misty Maid; F. O.
Downing, Rastus; Joe Muehe, Bedad: E.
M. Lazarus, Buget; A. H. Tanner, Buster;
T. T. Strain, Lady Bess; R H. Stirling,
Uncle Paul; J. A. Horan, Rocket; J. N.
Coughlan, Romeo: P. Davis, Stlmy; J.
Alexander, Colburn; A. M. Cronln, Bob
A number of others, among them guests
of the club, also rpdo through.
In the Bowling Alloys.
The past week was a busy one on the
local bowling alleys, for the rain drove
the bowlers back to their old haunts and
considerable Interest was displayed by the
knights of the tenpin balls.
Jenkins and McMenomy completed their
ten-game match with Swinney and BalC
the first-named pair winning by 250 pins.
McMenomy made the splendid average of
215 for the ten games;
.One of the most interesting contests
was the 11-game series between Kruse and
McGrath for a purse, which was captured
by Kruse after a splendid contest, in
which hewon' six games to five for his
opponent. McGrath made the highest to
tal of pins, but as they had decided to
count games, Kruse was declared the vic
tor. A return match has been arranged
which will be played off shortly.
Pucs Can Box In Chicago.
CHICAGO, Oct. 7. Boxing contests were
resumed in Chicago tonight, after having
been under tho ban -ot tho police for
many months. Five contests of six
rounds each were carded at tho Chicago
Athlctlo Club. The main -event was be
tween Honey Mellody, of Boston, and
Dick Fltxpatrlck, ot Chicago, which was
declared a draw. Fltxpatrlckvwas hog
fat, outweighing Mellody by at least 20
pounds. Both men were considerably pun
ished. Syndicate Wants Dan Patch. .
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 7. L. w. Sav
age tonight confirmed the report that a
New York syndicate had offered hlra
?180.e00 for Dan Patch, who today paced
a mile in the record-breaking time of
FAHMERS ARE LUCKY
Indians J-6se Scalps to Wield
ers of the Hoe.
SCORE EIGHTEEN TO ZERO
First Touchdown Made by Abraham
After Fpiir Minutes of Play.
Call or Time Saves Che
jnawa Further Defeat.
CORVALLIS. Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
In halves of 25 and 20 minutes respec
tively, the Oregon Agxics. defeated
the Chemawa eleven at football
here this afternoon, by a score of 18 to
0. Ths first touchdown was made by
Abraham after four minutes of play and
the second byDolan at the end of 14
minutes. After each Cooper kicked a
goal. The third touchdown was made
by Williams in the second half and
Boot kicked a goal.
The call of time In the second half
saved the visitors from another touch
down, for tho collegians were fast driv
ing them back with a resumption of the
fast offense with which the game .was
opened. In all the Chemawans only
carried the. ball about 22 yards, ten of
which was made on a fake play. They
only made yardage once, while Steckle's
men were only forced to punt once and
that after a penalization for off side.
Most of the yardage made by tho
Agrlcs. was by line . bucking with
Abraham, Root, Williams, Dolan and
Lawrence carrying the ball
A feature of the game was the work
of the ends and tackles of the Chema
wans. Tho whole line in fact Is much
strengthened over last season, ono of
the new additions being Shouckuk from
Carlisle. Another noticeable featuro
was the improved defense of the collego
men. Many of .the Chemawan plays wero
stopped before they were fairly formed
by Walker and others breaking through
and stopping tho ball for losses. The
officials were John L. Griffith, of Port
land, and Mr. Brewer, of Chemawa. Tho
Chemawa. Position. O. A. C
Foster. McCully, .1. E. R.Cooper, Rumbaugh
Sanders :.L.T.R Dolan
Williams ....... .L. RR. G Little
Fendergrati C "Walker
Bear L Dunlap
Jones .R. T. L. ....... . Lawrence
Sorter R. E. L.. .Emily. Harding
Poland Q..R!nehart. Porterfleld
Graen L. H. R. .....Root, Graham
Moftn R.H. I, Williams
Payne F ...Abraham
OPPOSED TO THE COMMISSION
Lawyer Cotton Says Courts Should
, Decide In Rate Cases. m
SPOKANE, Wash.. Oct. 7.-Speclal.)
"The only effective way of dealing with
discriminations between individuals which
are affected by fate-cutting, rebates, bill
ing and the like, Is to place such THsctim
lnatlons In the category of criminal mis
demeanors. No other direct or suitable
remedy can be provided," declared W. W.
Cotton, chief counsel of the Harrlman
lines at Portland in his address on "Pro
posed National Legislation Affecting Bail
road Rates" before the district meeting of
the Pacific Coast Association ot Traffic
Agents today. He said in his speech this'
evening at the Hotel Spokane:
"Owing to the. necessity of a Jury trial,
the courts are the only tribunals which
should have Jurisdiction to hear such
cases and award punishment for discrimi
nation by railways.
"The granting of rate-making power to
the commission would have no effect
whatsoever upon such misdemeanors. The
rate at the present time Is required to be
published, and It Is therefore immaterial
whether such Tate is made by a traffic
manager or whether It is made by the
'commission. The offense is the departure
from a rate, and this offehse must receive
Its punshment as the result of a jury trial
In a court.
"The commission is charged with the
duty of seeing that there Is no violation
of the long-and-short-haul clause: that
there Is no discrimination between Indi
vidual shippers, and that nothing Is done
by rebate or any other device to give pref
erence to one as against another; that
no undue preferences are given to place
op- places or Individual or class of individ
uals, but that In all things that equality
or ngnt wnicn is the great purpose of the
interstate commerce act shall be secured
to all shippers.
"These advocates of conferring upon the
commission the ratemaking power make
the concession that Jt would be unwise
to confer upon the commission power to
fix all the rates on all railroads, but Insist
that tho commission should have the
power to fix any rate on any railroad.
If the commission baa power to fix any
rate on any railroad, it is only a question
of time before practically all of the rail
roads will have been fixed by the com
mission. "The questions before the traffic man-
Piles 14 Years
Terrible Case Cured Painlessly With
Only One Treatment el pyra
mid Hie Care.
Free Package fa Plain Wrapper Mailed
te Everyeae "Vke "Write.
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piles for fourteen (1) years and during
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how many kinds of medicine I tried.
But I found no relief whatever. I felt
there must be something that could
euro me without having to undergo an
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"Now. after but one treatment of
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all sufferers of this dreadful disease to
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Sincerely yours, George Branclgh,
Anyone suffering from the terrible
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everyone sending: name and address.
Surgical operation for piles is suicldo,
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ana inexpensive, and free from the pub
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Pyramid Pile Cure is -made ".In the
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The coming of a cure Is felt the mo
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fering ends. "
Send your name and address at once
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building, Marshall, Mich., and get, by
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After seeing- for yourself what it can
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package of Pyramid Pile Cure from any
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of price, we will mail you same our-
-sslvca If he ehould hot have 1$.
agers or tnc country are not questions ot
rates excessive in themselves, one reason
for which is that it Is impossible to main
tain excessive rates, and at the s&ate time
obtain the volume of traffic and wide
diversity of industries and production
necessary to maintain and operate the
modern high-class American railroad."
VALUATIONS IN POLK , COUNT!
Total Is Less W $10M00 Than
DALLAS. Or.. Oct. 7.-Speclal.) The
1905 assessment roll .for Polk County has
been filed !n the office of the County
Clcrk. The summary of the roll as finally
equalized by the County Board of Equal
ization is as follows:
Acre tillable lands. 113.S71 $1.030.5.5
Acres non-iiu&aie ia.nas, rui.nu
ImDrovements on deeded Unds.... 2G2.7S0
Town and city lots - 134.300
improvements on lots.............
Improvement on lands not deeded. 8.720
Miles railrofcd bed. 69.50. .-. 207,730
Miles telephone and telegraph lines.
Railroad rolling- stock...' 27.6S0
Steamboat machinery etc . . 40.S70
Farming Implements. . . -t 69.&S0
Notes and accounts.. bs.uoo
Shares Of stock. 1073....": 03.300
llouiteheld furniture 156.510
Horses and mules. 4179 lao.oiu
Cattle, 7B00 91.370
Sheep and soats. 33,101 52.475
Swine, 2447 8,705
Gross value of all nroDertr ..S4.3S9.420
Total taxable property - 54,033,750
Number ot polls, 12C3
The assessment was made on practically
the same basis of valuation as that of
last year. Taking out the exemptions, the
total value of taxable property Is about
IIOO.OM less than that of last year.
THANKS FR03I A QUEEN.
Seattle Woman Names Daughter
After Helen of Italv.
-8EATTLE, Oct. 7. SpeciaL) lirs. W.
C Jensen, of Seattle, has received from
the Queen of Italy a letter of apprecia
tion for tho fact that Mrs. Jensen named
her daughter Helen in honor of the first
woman In Italy. A letter ot congratula
tion to the' Queen upon the birth of her
son conveyed tho Information of the Se
attle girl's name and in return the Count
ess Corsl. chief lady-ln-walUng and sec
retary to Queen Helen, wrote this letter,
which Mrs. Jensen has Justrecelved, the
text oeing a translation iromotauan:
For and by direction of my sovereign.
I thank you for the gentle felicitations
sent to my august Queen and extend 'my
most distinguished considerations.
"COUNTESS GUICIRODINI CORSL"
Fitzgerald Scores a Knockout.
GRASS VALLEY. Cal.. Oct. 7. Willie
Fitzgerald knocked out Jack Clifford in
the eighth round of a 3-round go here
MUTINY CAUSED DISASTER
NEW VERSION OF BLOWINC UP OF
Crevr Revolts oa Leuralafc Peace Terms
asd Naval Officers Dentroj-
kaaa Army la ShIIcb.
VICTORIA, Oct. 7. The steamer Tartar,
which arrived today, brought news from
Japan that tho story was current that the
disaster to the flagship jllkasa at Sasebo
was occasioned by a mutiny on board, be
cause of the resentment by the crew of
the peace terms.
Robert W. Collins, who represented the
Associated Press with Kurokl's army
throughout the campaign; was a passen
ger, bound to Washnlgton, by the Tartar,
and said the story was given some cre
dence In diplomatic circles in Japan. Mr.
Collins said the report was that the men
had mutinied and attempted to seize the
ship, when some officers fired the maga
zine. Soon after the disaster Admiral
Togo went to Toklo to lay a report of the
occurrence before the Emperor.
jar. Collins said that much resentment
was felt by the Japanese because ot the
peace terms, but tho majority of the
statesmen felt that Japan was not In a po
sition to secure more. The army in Man
churia was Indignant when the news was
received. . Elaborate preparations had
"been made to celebrate the end ot ,the
war, but when news of the peace terms
was" received everything was canceled and
the army received the news In sullen si
lence. Generals Oyama, Kodama and Fu-
kushlma, of the staff, were deeply cha
grined when they received the news.
GRAND XAVAJ PAGEANT.
Japanese and British, Fleets Will
Jointly Celebrate Peace.
TOKIO, Oct. 7. The coming visit to
Japanese waters of the British squadron.
commanded by Vlce-Admlral Sir Gerald
Noel, commander-in-chief of the China
station, will. It Is expected, be made the
occasion soon after the ratification of
peace of a grand naval review, which,
with Admiral Togo's triumphant entry
Into the city, will offer a splendid oc
casion for diverting the people's attention
from the unsatisfactory terms of tho
It is believed that the authorities will
do everything possible to utilize these
events as demonstrations of the fact that
the peace of Asia Is guarded by the two
powerful allies. American warships are
expected to be present at tho naval re
Many of those who allowed themselves
to be carried away by -the tide of dis
satisfaction which set In when tke peace
terms became known here are gradually
becoming reconciled to the situation.
Thieves Betrayed by Woman.
CHICAGO. Oct, 7. Hyman Tells. 18
years old. an emDlove of a firm of
wholesale Jewelers, and Fred Lang
well, 28 years' old, are under arrest,
charged with larceny and conspiracy
to rob Toll's employer of Jewelry. Both
are said to have confessed guilt.
Langwcll is a peddler who had been
a customer of the Jewelry Arm for
several years. According to Tells' con
fession, Langwell " proposed to him
three months ago to steal watcnes ana
Jewelry and sell them to Lrftngweu.
Since then It is estimated that Tells
has taken about (3000 worth of
watches and trinkets And dollvcred
them to Langwell. who, it Is said, in
tended to open a retail store and sell
the Jewelry stolen by Tells. The po
ftce were notified of the conspiracy
two weeks ago by Mrs. Kato Williams.
They say Langwell bad made Mrs.
Williams his; confidante, and that after
a quarrel she divulged his plans.
Hallway Association Elects.
CINCINNATL Oct. 7. At the end of
an alUnlght session of the united
States Railway Association, during
whicW George Ai. Wood, secretary and
treasurer of the association, was vlndl
cated of charges of extravagance, of
ficers were elected and tho convention
adjourned. D. E.s, Burns, or Wichita.
Kan., was chosen president. ,.'
Agrees t Peace Conference.
HOME, OctlWi-r-italy has officially ad
hered in principle' to the second Hague
KILLED BY UNKNOWN IN
SUDDEN BLOW PROVES FATAL TO
NORTH END WOXAN..
Hemorrhage Follows Frem Fall Police
ob Trail of SHspcct AVensa
Mrs. Louise Jenkins, a resident of the
restricted district, was killed by a blow
delivered by an unknown man at mid
night in the hall.ovor the Acme Re
ception saloon at Fourth and Couch
streets. While she was going to a room
to servo drinks to habitues of the place,
three men ran up .the stairway and,
meeting- the woman in the" hall, one of
them struck her over the eye,- suppos
edly with some object which he carried
in his hand, the blow In connection
with an injury received In falling-,
caused a hemorrhage of tho brain.
Tne woman was carried to a cot and
City Physician CaUthom was called,
but could do nothing to save her. Cap
tain .tmiiey, ot tne second nlgut relief,
who arrived a feV minutes later got a
good description of the three And the
name of one of the men who accom
panied the assailant. Officers Price and
Johnson tried to locate him last night
but wero unsuccessful. It Is thought
mat tne tnree men will oe located to
day. Mrs. Jenkins was granted a dlvorco
from her husband only a few days ago.
Jenkins is employed as a bartender
and Is well knqwn to many in the city.
Tho place where the murder occurred
is run by a Mrs. Hector Moumal, who
has several other women In her employ.
Witnesses who saw the affairs are: A.
J. Ferguson, Henry Jones and Fred
Coroner FInley was called as soon
as the Woman had expired and took
charge of the body. Ho "will probablj
hold an Inquest Monday.
RUN ON BANKS IS RESULT
Peorln National Closes ifnd Dime
PEORLV, III., Oct. 7. The Peoria Na
tional Bank did not open Its doors today.
C. H. Bosworth has been appointed re
ceiver, and will take charge of the affairs
of the bank, pending liquidation. This Is
the result of the action by the board of
directors at a midnight meeting.
National Bank Examiner C. H. Bos
worth has been appointed receiver. The
following" Is a statement of the resources
and liabilities of the bank at the date of
Its last report ot conditions, August 25,
Resources Loans and discounts. JS39.223;
United States bonds. 3516,711: bonds. se
curities, etc.. $21,637; due from banks and
bankers, $222,111; cash and cash Items,
Liabilities Capital stock, $200,000; sur-
plusand undivided, profits, 531,520; circula
tion. f3js,W3; due to oanxs and oanKers.
$23,136; deposits, SU59,M; notes and bills
When the news that the Peoria Na
tional Bank had been closed had spread.
depositors began to flock Into the Dime
Savings Bank, In which Dougherty Is a
heavy stockholder, and by 12 o'clock the
bank was experiencing a heavy run. At
1 o'clock the officials .posted the 60-day
notice. It is announced that the bank
would be kept open until depositors are
satisfied. In financial circles it is -not
'thought that the bank is in danger, as It
basi?2O0,OCO cash on hand.
Shortly after 11 o'clock this morning
Mr. Dougherty came from tho Dime
Savings Bank, where he had been clos
eted with O. J. Bailey and others con
cerning the securities which he had
Mr. Dougherty, in reply to questions,
said he had nothing to say on the sit
uation. "The putting up of securities Is con
strued as a confession by most people.
Mr. Dougherty, was suggested.
"All I have to say in that regard,'
replied Mr. Dougherty. "Is simply this:
Iq putting up the securities I have in
Mr. Bailey's hands. It was not for tho
purpose of extenuating anything, but
simply that I believe things will bo
shown to bo right, and that the amount
thus deposited Is much more than any
one claims the shortage to be. It' has
no reference whatever to guilt or in
nocence, and it was furthest from my
Idea in so doing that I was in any way
putting myself Or anyone else in a
compromising situation. It does mean,
however, that neither the School Board
nor the Peoria National Bank will lose
A partial report by the grand Jury
Is looked for on Monday. At the State
Attorney's office today It was said that
no idea could be given when or where
the investigation would end.
"We are grinding; out indictments as
fast as the printers can print them,"
said State's Attorney Scholes today.
Train-Wreck Kills Twenty-Seven.
ROSTOFF-ON-THE-DON, Russia, Oct.
7. A mall train, bound for Vladikavkaz,
left the rails today and waa wrecked.
Twenty-seven persons were killed' and 35
Tke Indian never 1 fired work but hs
printed, hi muvw to get well soon as
poftslbla so that she could do ths work
and let him
he duq vapoote
root for ns lor
that tu their
fr&at remedy fc
Dr. Pierce nse
the same root
called BIhb Co
hosh la his" Fa
that make it
yrSV,.' aad protect tha
r - stomach from
Db. Pirscx's iAvown Pxx&cxrpTiox
fcnet&or ever was a "patent medicine,
bat It Is the carefully wrosgat oat and
thoroughly tested real prtcripticm ot a
rsci pAwrieion in a rtal practice.
Dr. Pierce's unparalleled success with
this remedy was such that more wasted
to use It than any one doctor could attend
to fn a private practice. This Induced
him to manufacture It on a, sufficiently
liberal scale to meet the demand.
By his own special processes, he ex
tracts, combines and, preserves themedl
elnal qualities of the several Ingredients
without the use of alcohol (using chem
ically para glycerine Instead), thus ren
dering it absolutely safe for any woman
of any axe and in any condition to use
The names oi tho ingredients are:
dy's SllDDer root. Black. Cohosh root.
Unicorn root. Blue Cohosh root aad
.Golden Seal root.
Hiss May Bohrback. No. 73 Amsterdam
Avenue. New York Cltv. Treasurer of the
.Woman's Progressive Union, writes :
Berress; scarcely able to sleep saore.tfeta
two boars at a tune. I vs td vised iio try
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, and was
4eUzbted with the result. Within a week I
was aleepkur CDlendldly. Coa Untied uslnc
the "Favorite Proscription ' ior eight weeks,
aad then stopped, for I wm trfeUv t
Evcr atnee then your medietas has ba my
'FaTorite PreecrlDttoB.' tec I rffloimnwra
it to eTery one."
Constipation although a little ill, be-
Fits big ones if neglected. Dr. Piersa's
leasant Pellets cure constlpatlesu
Weighty Professional Indorsements
That the several American medicinal
roots, the concentrated glyceric extracts
of which make-up Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery, have the strongest
kind of Indorsement by scores of lead
ing medical writers ot all the several
schools of practice, a brief glance at
the standard works on Materia Medlca
will show. Of Golden Seal root, which
Is one of the prominent Ingredients of
"Golden Medical Discovery." Dr. Rob
erts Bartholow, of Jefferson Medical
College, says: "Very useful as a stom
achic (stomach) tonic and In atomic
dyspepsia. Cures gastric (stomach)
catarrh and headaches accompanying
same." He also mentions catarrh of
the gall duel," jaundice and constipa
tion as diseases which the use ot
Golden Seal root overcomes; also ca
tarrh of the.lnte3tlnes, even when It has
proceeded to ulceration. Is remarkably
benefited by Hydrastis (Golden Seal
Dr. Grover. Coe. of New York, says:
"Hydrastis (Golden Seal root) exer
cises an especial Influence over mucous
surfaces. Upon the liver It acts with
equal certainty and efficacy. As a chola
gogue (liver Invigorator) it has few
equals." Dr. Coe also advises it for af
fections of the spleen and other ab
dominal viscera generally, and for
scrofulous and glandular diseases,
cutaneous eruptions, indigestion, debil
ity, chronic diarrhoea, constipation, also
In several afTections peculiar to women,
and In all chronic derangements of the
liver; also for chronic Inflammation of
"bladder, for which Dr. Coe says "It Is
one of the most reliable agents of cure."
Professor Hobart A. Hare, M. D., of
the University of Pa., says of Golden
Seal root that It"ls "of service In
chronic catarrh of the stomach and
bowels, following abuse ot alcohol, and
as a tonic after malarial . fever." He
further says, It "has a distinct anti
malarlnl influence." Also "good in all
catarrhnl conditions, as uterine ca
tarrh, leucorrhoea, eta, and- a3 "a
curative agent- In chronic dyspepsia."
. Professor Laurence Johnson, M. D., of
the medical department, University
City of N. Y., Is equally loud In his
praise of Golden Seal root, especlally
for Its tonic effects in convalescence
from acute diseases and its special tonle
influence upon mucous surfaces and
upon the gall bladder.
Drs. Barton and Tully recommended
Golden Seal root as a pure tonic and as
an alterative In diseased conditions of
the mucous membranes.
Professor John King, M. D., late of
Cincinnati, author ot the American
Dlnpeasatory, gives. It a prominent
place among medicinal agents, reite
rates all the foregoing writers have said
about It, as does also Professor John
M. ScuddeiC M. D.. late of Cincinnati.
Dr. Scuddor says: "It stimulates the di
gestive processes and Increases the as
similation of food. By these means the
blood I earlched, . . the conse
quent Improvement on the glandular
and nervous systems are natural re
sults." Dr. Scudder further says, "in re
lation to It3 general effect upon the
system, there Is Bo'medJciae In use
aboat Trhlch there Is such general
Por the closing day and night at
The bublic "will he admitted from 9 o'clock A. M. until
Free of Any Admission to the Park
Remember, this is your last opportunity to enjoy
4- ride on the Chutes,
A ride on the Miniature Railroad,
A ride on the great Giant Whirl Plying Machine,
A ride on the Merry-Go-Round,.
A slide down the Bumps,
A hearty laugh in, the Gallery of Mirrors,
A chance, to hunt for your friends in the Mystic Maze,
A delight in drinking choice tea at the Japanese Tea Garden,
And your last chance to dance in the beautiful . Pavilion.
Por this, the last day of the season at "The Oaks,"
Everything will be served at Strictly Popular Prices, at
The excellent "Oaks Tavern." .
D'TJrbano's Royal Italian Band will play
A special programme of "Parewell Music."
Everybody, big and little, will be admitted
Free of Any Admission to the Park
Take the 0. W. P. & Ry. Co.'scars at Pirst and Alder Sts.
Every carline in the city transfers.
Such as plies,
notimev lSftrfrnrcured. No li"ire.
potency tuoruUmy cr"- ... nlc.ht
.JL?y.?-M1-tr-il society, willch
; YMmm DffVEX. who Xrom
a r, I lv
... v. ...umntlsm GUI
Dr Walker's methods are regular and scientific He uses no patent nos
irm er ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical
trlaent. Ills New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who
iileHfea their. trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters
iBiwered In plain eavelope- Consultation Ireu and sacredly confidential. Call
' en or address (
1 DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or
uaaalmlty ot eplsloa. It is uatversally
regarded as the ton!ct useful In all de
bilitated states . . .."
Professor FInley Elllngwood, M. D.,
of Bennett Medical College, Chicago,
says of Golden Seal root: "It is a most
superior remedy In catarrhal gastritis
(inflammation of the stomach), chronic
constipation, general debility,. in con
valescence from protracted fevers. In
prostrating night sweats. It In an Im
portant remedy la disorder of the
womb." (This agent. Golden Seal root.
Is an Important Ingredient of Doctor
Pierce's Favorite Prescription for wom
an's weaknesses, as well as of the
"Golden Medical Discovery.") Dr. El
llngwood continues. " In all catarrhal
conditions it Is useful."
Much more, did space permit, could
be quTSteJ from prominent authorities
as to the wonderful curative properties
possessed by Golden Seal root.
We want to assure the roader that
"Golden Medical Discovery" can be re
lied upon to do all that Is claimed for
Golden Seal root In the cure of all the
various diseases as set forth In the
above brief extracts, for Its most prom
inent and Important Ingredient is Gold
en. Seal root. This agent Is, however,
strongly reinforced, and Its curative
action greatly enhanced by the adi
tlon. In just the right proportion of
Queen's root. Stone root, Black Cherry
bark, Bloodroot, Mandrake root and
chemically pure glycerine. All of these
are happily and harmoniously blended
into a most perfect pharmaceutical
compound, now favorably known
throughout most of the civilized coun
tries of the world. Bear In mind that
ouch and every Ingredient entering In
the "Discovery" has received the In
dorsement of the leading medical men
ot our land, who extol each article
named above In the highest teems.
What other medicine put up for sale
through druggists can show ony such
professional indorsement? For dyspep
sia, liver troubles, all chronic catarrhal
affections of whatever name or nature,
lingering coughs, bronchial, throat and
lung affections, the "Discovery" can be
relied upon as a sovorolgn remedy.
By reading the little book noted be
low any one will readily see the appli
cability of the "Golden Medical Dis
covery" to the cure of all the foregoing
list of diseases as well as many other
chronic affections, especially those of
the heart, kidneys, bladder, skin and
A little book of extracts treating of
all the several Ingredients entering Into
Dr. Pierce's medicines, being extracts
from standard medical works, of the
different schools ot practice will bS
mailed free to any one asking (by
postal card or letter), for the same, ad
dressed to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N.
Y., and giving the writer's full postof
flce address plalaljr written.
In cases of chronic aliments, attended
byN marked, or persistent, constipation.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets should be
taken conjointly with the use of tho
"Golden Medical Discovery." to regu
late the bowels. They act In harmony
with the "Discovery," and will be
found to be a most valuable laxative,
or, In fuller doses a cleansing; cathartic,
Podophyllln, the active medicinal
principle of Mandrake root, enters
largely into the composition of tho lit
tle sugar-coated "Pellets." In fact Is one
of their chief Ingredients. They regu
late the liver, stomach and bowels.
Twenty Years of Success
In tho treatment of chronic diseases, such as Itver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings, Brlght's disease, etc
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, to frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
S5 Diseases of the Rectum
ustula. nssure. ulceration, raucous and
bloody discourse, cured without tn knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
Kloud uolsun. ificct. airicture. uuuuiural losses, m-
emtasiun. ilreums. eshnustlne- drains.
deurivti ycfu ot your manhood. U.NKIT
excesses and strains hav lost their