The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, September 05, 1909, Page 6, Image 6

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TUB SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, SEPTEMBER 5, 1909.
SURVEY BEGINS Of
MYSTERIOUS HO
Central Oregon &' Pacific
Starts Crew East From
Brownsville.
FROM COOS BAY TO IDAHO?
Promoters of v Corporation As
rrt They Have Financial Back
ing for Construction of Line
Across State of Oregon.
BROWNSVILLE. Or.. Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) C. H. Warner, one of the direct
or, and the proraotor In charge of the
field work for the Central Oregon A
Pacific Railway Company, recently In
corporated, started a crew of surveyors
today maklr.gr the preliminary survey
of the proposed new railroad eastward
from Brownsville. The line will pass
through the center of the Calapooia
Valley, touching Crawfordsvllle and
Halley. and the promoters say that con
struction work will commence as soon
as It is possible to arrange matters for
work to begin. It Is proposed to be
gin construction work at Brownsville
and build east as rapidly as possible.
Franklin T. Griffith, of Portland, at
torney for the company, stated recent
ly that the proposed road Is to run
from Albany to Ontario, on the O. R.
A N.. In Eastern Oregon.
The three men named In the direc
torate of the company are Franklin T.
Griffith. Porsey B. Smith and C. H.
Warner. Griffith has handled the rail
road end of the Portland Railway. Light
& Power Conjpany's legal business for
gome years. Smith was formerly as
sistant general superintendent of ths
O. R. A X. Co. and is now general man
ager for the Open River Transportation
Company, a company in close sympathy
with a project for a railroad from On
tario to Coos Bay.
The promoters of the Central Oregon
Pacific will not say who Is behind
the proposed railroad, but declare they
have funds with which to carry on the
work, and hope to begin construction
eastward from this city this Fall.
It is a fact known to many railroad
men that the most feasible pass across
the Cascade Mountains from Central
Oregon Is what is known as the Cala
pooia Pass. It Is also equally as well
known that this pass has been thor
oughly Investigated and Is now a sub
ject for the thoughts of the men who
are at present laying the foundations
for future railroad-building In Oregon.
The construction of this- line would
open up a rich field of timber in East
ern Linn County and Lane County, and
would give the Blue River mining dis
trict the Impetus that It needs to bring
It to the front as one of the great dis
tricts of Western Oregon. It is found
that the ores below the water level
In this district are base, and while car
rying heavy values, cannot be handled
profitably without a railroad to carry
the ores to a smelter.
A study of the map of Central Ore
gon brings to mind the thought that
the Central Oregon & Pacific could very
easily be a part of the Hill scheme to
reach Coos Bay with his Oregon Trunk
line, now building up the Deschutes.
Another link In the railroad chain
could easily be figured out in the pro
posed railroad from Eugene to the Slus
law and Coos Bay, the survey for which
Is now being made.
weeks away, the prospects for attendance
during the coming year are exceptionally
bright. The Indications are that the
freshman class will number at least 800
members and the total attendance for all
of the departments at Eugene will be 25
or 30 per cent terger than last year.
The rapid growth of Eugene during the
past two years and the . building of a
number of student club houses, both for
men and for women, has almost solved
the problem of room and board. The
number of first-class places available this
Fall is the largest In the history of the
university and a much greater proportion
of them are for women than ever before.
The university has prepared a full list
of places, which will be available for
mailing within a day or two.
During the past Summer much improve
ment work has been done on the uni
versity grounds and buildings. Xew
walks and paths have been laid out and
the woodwork of buildings repainted
; tlonal books have been added to the li
brary during the Summer, necessitating
several new stark a. Xew members have
been added to the faculty In the depart
ments of public speaking and debatepsy
chology, mining and physical education
for women.
The new gymnasium, which Is to be
used for all major university social func
tions in addition to its regular use as a
gymnasium. Is now under roof and Is a
PLAN APPLE FAIR
Willamette Growers to Make
Exhibit at Albany.
$500 PREMIUMS OFFERED
Third Annual Display Promises) to
Bring In Large Exhibit Choicest
Fruit Will Be Sent to Spo
kane Apple Show.
ALBANY, Or'., Sept. 4. (Special.)
Premium lists for " the third annual
Albany Apple Fair, which will be held
BAY CENTER, WASH., CLERGYMAN WEDS PLEASANT VALLEY GIRL
HILIi JL1XE IS BELIKF HERE
Horsey B. Smith Refuses, However,
to Announce Associates.
As Intimated In the above dispatch. It
Is strongly suspected her that the Cen
tral Oregon & Pacific Railway is a Hill
property. The construction of such a
road easterly from Brownsville up the
Calapooia River would form a natural
connecting link to the extension by Hill
of his Central Oregon road across the
elate to Coos Bty. That Hill has de
signs on Cooa Bay is generally believed
and It would not be surprising should It
develop that the operations of the sur
veying crew now In the flld is the
preliminary move by him In th proposed
Invasion of that territory.
"We are not prepared Just now to an
nounce our associations." said Dorsey B.
Smith, one of the Incorporators of the
Central Oregon & Pacific Railway, last
night, wben asked to confirm the report
that his company was being backed by
Hill. "The survey we are making extends
up the Calapooia River. In fact, there
Is a deslrabli field for railroad construc
tion In both directions from Browns
ville. We propose to give th people of
that sec-'on of Linn and Lane counties
ths railroad that they need and at the
sane time reach a tonnage which will
Justify the construction of such a road
aa we propose. The road will be built
and that very shortly."
The Central Oregon A Pacific Railway
Company was organized "bout two
months sgo with a capital stock of
JSO.0rt). The names of the incorporators
ara given in the Brownsville dispatch.
PASTORS MEET WEDNESDAY
Pnget Sound Methodists to Convene
at Bellingham.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) The annual session of the Puget
Sound conference of the Methodist
Episcopal Church will be held In Bel
lingham, Wash.. September 8 to 13, in
clusive. Bishop Charles W. Smith, of
Portland, will preside. It Is estimat
ed that there will be in attendance 176
ministers.
The eight Methodist ministers who
have appointments in Clark County will
leave for Bellingham Tuesday morning.
They are: Revs. B. F. Brooks. D. D.,
of First Church, and E. R. Tracy, of Ir
vington Church. Vancouver; Alfred
Bates, of Lake Shore; Ernest Bates, of
Orchards: E. J. Huston, of Camas; Ezra
Hayes, of Rldgefleld; William Porter,
of Yacolt; W. E. Rossman, of Fishers.
Dr. S. S. Sulllger, superintendent of
the Vancouver district, will read a pa
per on Church Extension before the
conference on the opening day, Wednes
day, September 8. The annual mission
ary sermon will be delivered by Rev.
G. W. Frame, of Puyallup, Wash.
FRESHMAN CLASS LARGE
Vnlversity of Oregon Expect" 3
Xew Students.
UNIVERSITY" OF OREGON. Eugene.
Or . S-pt. 4. SpciaI. With the opening
of the University of Oregon only three
' -
y
7sY
Hie home of Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Butler. In Pleasant Valley, was the scene
of a pretty ceremony on Tuesday, when their third daughter, Eva Genevieve,
was united In marriage to Rev. B. Newman Galbraith, of Bay Center. Wash.
Promptly at noon the bridal party entered the parlor to the strains of the
wedding march played by Miss May Kesterson. niece of the bride. The cere
mony waa performed by Dr. Sulllger, of Vancouver, Wash. The parlor
was decorated in green and white. The bride was dressed in cream colored
albatross made semi-princess style- and trimmed with baby Irish lace. She
carried an arm bouquet of bride roses. Her traveling dress was of blue serge
with braid trimming. After the ceremony dinner was served to the com
pany, numbering about 35. Mr. and Mrs. Galbraith left for Seattle and Puget
Sound cities.
massive-appearing structure. It will be
the best arranged and equipped gymnasi
um in the Northwest.
FOUND ADRIFT
StPPLT SHIP PICKED VP IV
CHIXA SEA.
Government Vessel Readily Accepts
Offer of Assistance When Steam
er Antilochua Appears.
VICTORIA. B. C, Sept. 4 The United
States supply ship Retlnbow, of the China
squadron, lying helpless with her ma
chinery disabled in the China Sea off
Pedro Blanco, nearly 200 miles from
Hongkong, on August 12. was picked up
by the Blue Funnel Line steamer Antl
lochue. according to advices brought by
her sister liner Cyclops, which arrived
this morning with a big cargo. Including
of b-mo from Manila and. 873
Chinese, of whom 71 paid 135.600 in bead
tax
a . mAvim brotiirht by the
AtCUl UiHt - w
Cyclops, the RalnboWa machinery was
disabled and sne was mannuus -
t MnnrtMl tha jniahaD was
tultiui-e. . . ' . ....... .
due to a boiler accident. The warship was
anchored In a comparatively
position.
Three typhoons were reported in the
Ch'i.a Sea and her commander eagerly
accepted the offer of the Aatilochus to
be taken in tow.
The United States Navy officers ex
pressed th.nr great admiration to the
- unn.bnnir rerardinr the
ncrn'a . o -
work done by the Antllochus in towing
the Rainbow to Hongkong. No arange
ment was made with regard to salvage,
this being left to arrangement between
tlx United Statea Government and
Lloy d a
FREDERICK J. HURST DEAD
Prominent Salem Business Man
Passe Away.
SAX.E2M. Or.. Sept. 4. Frederick J.
Hurst, a resident of Oregon since 1862,
and one of the best-known citizens and
business men of Salem, died today at ths
Salem Hospital, after a lingering illness.
He was born In Prussia in 1MX coming
to thia country when 15 years old. In Il
linois he learned the miller' trade.
Later he engaged In the milling business
in Iowa. In 1S62 he crossed the plains to
Oregon, engaging In mining in Baker
County. After four or five years in Mon
tana and Idaho, he came to the Willam
ette Valley, and. In company wjth his
brother, purchased the Corvallis Flouring
Mill. Later he owned the mill at Cham
poeg. At one time he was also interested
in the Capitol Mill In Salem, and owned
a mill in Lincoln County.
Returning to Salem, he engaged in the
real estate business. Besides his widow,
he leaves three children Albert, Stella
and Mrs. Harry Albert who were at
the bedside when death came. Funeral
arrangements are not yet completed.
Values Show Increase.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) The abstract of assessment of per
sonal property in Clark County for 1909,
shows the aggregate value of personal
property as equalised by the County
Board of Equalisation to be tl.979.750,
which is only JS05 less than the aggregate
value as returned by the County As
sessor. In 1908 the assessed and equalized
valuation waa 1. 210.075.
Cash Balance, $1,237,413.
OLTMPIA. Wash, Sept. 4. (Special.)
The weekly report of State Treas
urer Lewis shows $1,237,413 cash on
hand.
Labor Day Special to Clatsop Beach
Leaves Union Depot via Astoria &
Columbia River R. R. Monday. 7:46 A. M.
Returning leaves Seaside 0:40 P. M.
Round trip fare only ii. "
next month, were completed today. Al
most 3S00 In cash will be distributed to
exhibitors at the Fair and several cups
will also be given. Plana are progress
ing satisfactorily for the Fair, which will
probably be the largest exhibit of apples
ever collected In the Willamette Valley.
Ren H. Rice, secretary and manager
of the National Apple Show at Spokane,
sent word today to Manager Wallace R.
StiVble. of the Albany Commercial Club,
that he will attend the Fair and he will
be one of the leading speakers at one of
the three daily programmes. He ex
pects to take the best exhibits from the
local Fair, to the National exhibition at
Spokane.
The premium list as announced today
Is as follows, the competition being open
to all counties and fruitgrowers of the
Willamette Valley, except as stated:
For best county exhibit (Linn County bar
red from coipp.tlng), exhibit to consist of
20 boxa of five or srore varieties Grand
prise. 100 oup and $30 In cash; second
prize, ISO In cash; third prize, f20 in casn.
For best club or community exhibit (for
Linn County only), exhibit to consist of
ten boxes, three or more varieties First
prize, 450 cash; second prize, $25 cash; third
prize, $10 cash.
For best five boxes, three or more varie
ties First prize. $30 cash; second prize,
$15 cash: third prize. $5 cash.
For the best slnsle box In each of the
followinr 13 varieties First prize. $5 cash;
aecend prize. $2 cash: Yellow Newtown pip
pin. Spltzenberg. King. Baldwin. Reed Cheek
pippin. Ben Davis, Grimes Golden. Jona
than, Wagener. Stark, Mammoth Black Twig
and Arkansas Black.'
For the best commercially packed box
$10 cash.
For the best display on plates, ten or more
varletle First prize, $5 cash- second prize,
$2 cash.
Special premium exhibits For the best
commercial packed three boxes (three varie
ties! packed by grower First prize, 100
apple trees from the Albany Nurseries Com
pany; second prize, $10 worth of spraying
material, by Foshay si Mason. For the best
tn3 boxes (one each Tellow Newtown and
Bpitxenberg). packed by grower $10 caah,
by Linn & Benton Real Estate Company.
For the best commercial packed box of
Spltsenbergs grown In Linn or Benton
County $10 cup, by Beam-Fletcher Com
pany. For the best box of apples grown
and packed by any member of the Altany
Apple-growers' Association $5 cash, by D.
W. Rumbaugh. Best collection of 50 lura
est apples arranged In pyramid shape $5
cash by County Fruit Inspector B. W.
Cooper. For the best box of Tellow Bell
flower apples Cup donated by W. B. Stev
ens. The committee In charge of the Albany
Chrysanthemum Carnival, which will be
held In coanection with the Apple Fair,
will offer prizes for the following ex
hibits, the exact premium list not being
complete now: Greatest number of
varieties of chrysanthemums; quality
considered; bast collection of ten varie
ties, beet collection of five varieties, best
cut single specimen (first and second
prises), best specimen In pot (first and
second prizes), best general floral dis
play, best display of house plants.
The executive committee, which la in
charge of arrangements for the Fair and
which compiled the premium list, la
composed of E. W. Cooper, C. H. Stewart,
W. A. Eastburn, F. M. French, D. W.
Rumbaujh, J A. Howard, H. Bryant and
Wallace R. Struble. Mr Cooper Is presi
dent of the committee, Mr. Stewart vice
president, Mr. Eastburn secretary-treasurer
and Mr. Struble publicity manager.
Th executive committee In charge of
the chrysanthemum carnival consists of
Mrs. H. W. Cooper, chairman; Mrs. L.
E. Hamilton and Mrs. C. H. Stewart.
ETJGEXE FAIR OPEXS TUESDAY
School Children Will Make Special
Contest for Premiums.
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 4. (Special.)
Preparations are about complete for
the opening of the Southern Oregon
District and Lane County school fair
here September 7.
Everything indicates a most success
ful fair. Almost all the stable room Is
occupied by good horses, and the racing
events wH be an attractive feature.
About $5000 is offered for premiums.
Separate premiums are to be awarded
the school children for their exhibits.
The part which the Echools of the coun
ty play in this fair will be the particu
lar feature of the week's programme.
There is a wide Interest shown in the
coming event from all over the county.
The merchants of Eugene will close
their places of business all of Thurs
day afternoon in order that they and
their employes may attend. A good at
tendance Is promised from the ther
counties of the district, which Includes
Douglas, Coos and Curry.
A carnival show has arrived. Special
rates have been secured from Salem
and Ashland to Eugene. Camping
grounds will be provided free.
GOOD DAYS GONE FOR HIM
Ames Russie, Once Champion Pitch
er, Now Down and Out.
WEISER, Idaho, Sept 14. (Special.)
Ames Russie, for 11 years pitcher for
the- New York Giants, and the acknowl
edged champion In his day, was today re
leased from the City Jail, having served
a ten days' sentence for being drunk.
Russia's life story Is like a romance.
For 11 years receiving a salary of $10,
000 yearly, he Is now working on a ranch
in Jdaho. or at any other employment
that he can secure. Domestic troubles
and wine have been the downfall of a
once famous man. A hit under the left
eye by a baseball that injured his eye
sight and the failure of his arm has
caused his retirement from baseball.
Russie took part In some 'of the most
famous -games ever played In the United
State. In 1831 he pitched In an 18-lnnlng
game In New York City against Griffin
and Matthewson. crack pitchers of Chi
cago, winning the game by a score of
1 to 0. Russia Is strong and well and
still longs for the game in which at one
time he was so famous.
R. B. MILLER HURT BY FALL
Aged Linn County Pioneer Receives
Serious Injuries.
ALBANY, Or., Sept. 4. (Special.)
Robert B. Miller, ex-County Treasurer
of Linn County and uncle of County
Clerk J. W. Miller, sustained serious !
injuries this afternoon when he fell
from a stepladder at his home In Jef
ferson. He ascended the ladder to pick some
peaches and does not remember any
thing since that time, so it Is not
known whether he was overcome by
heat or slipped from the ladder. He
lay on the ground 45 minutes before
the accident was discovered and did
not regain consciousness for some time
after being taken into the house. He
suffered severe bruises about the head
and was also hurt internally, and be
cause of bis advanced age the injury
is serious.
Mr. Miller Is one of the most promi
nent pioneers of Linn County. He
moved to Jefferson only a few weeks
ago from his former home at Scio.
CUT IN RATES PROMISED
Insurance Union Will Meet Demand
of Oregon City People.
OREGOX CITY, Or., Sept 4. (Special.)
Concessions from the Insurance Union,
that dominates the rates of fire insurance
In the Northwest are to be obtained in
Oregon City through the efforts of the
Commercial Club, and Lewellyn Adams,
chairman of the committee named by
President Ryan, of the Commercial Club,
to interview the Union, has been assured
that representatives of the combination
will come to this city next week and
make a complete adjustment of the rates
which are generally regarded as exorbi
tant Very recently the capacity of the mu
nicipal water system has been doubled
and with the fine facilities for fighting
fire the business men and property-owners
have been clamoring loudly for a re
duction from the existing rates, which
will probably be. granted.
BURBANK HITS AT CRITICS
Confident Judgment of Andrew Car
negie Will Have Weight.
SEATTLE. Sept 4. (Special.) "It
must occur to every fair-minded person
that so shrewd, practical and canny a
man as Andrew Carnegie would hardly
appropriate $10,000 a year for the fur
therance of my experiments if I were
the charlatan which some persons evi
dently profess to believe I am."
This Is the way in which the wizard
of the plant kingdom. Luther Burbank,
replied to the charges which have re
cently been made against him by the
California fruitgrowers. Mr. Burbank
evidently does not take the .charges
seriously, for he concluded with:
"However, I do not feel called upon
to defend myself at any great length
from any reflections which may have
been cast upon me. My work speaks
for itself, and by what I have done
and am doing I must be Judged.
TRUSTY WILSON ESCAPES
Convict Believed to Be Hiding Near
State Fair Grounds.
BEND WILL BOOST
Business Men Organize Board
of Trade.
TOWN AWAITS BIG BOOM
Inquiries Ato JIade Daily aa to Op
portunity for Homeseekers in
Central Oregon, Now That
Railroad Is Assured.
BEND, Or., Sept. 4. (Special.) The
leading business men of Bend yesterday
organized a local club ' or committee, to
be known as the Bend Board of Trade.
The purpose of the organization is to
bring before the public at large a clearer
understanding of the latent and semi
developed possibilities of the Deschutes
country, now on the verge of a great raljj
road development.
The birth of the Bend Board of Trade
comes on the first waves of the boom
which Is spreading over all Central Ore
gon, spurred on by the surveyors and
construction crews of the road builders.
At last Bend Is sure of a railroad, say
the promoters of the board, with "dirt
flying" from the Columbia to Trail Cross
ing, with surveyors in Bend and working
southward, and ,with the greatest of
rivals at last In the long-neglected field
against Harriman.
Putnam to Be Secretary.
With this promise of transportation
have come hundreds of home-seekers and
investors, as well as letters of every de
scription, asking for information. It Is
the intention of the Board of Trade to
care for this accumulating correspond
ence, and to produce "publicity" litera
ture of its own, setttng forth the re
sources of the Bend country.
C. S. Hudson, of the First National
Bank, Is president of the organization, in
whose membership Is included the major
ity of the Important business men of the
town. The board has secured the serv
ices of a secretary, George P. Putnam,
of New York, who is familiar both with
the various methods of publicity work
employed on the Coast, and with the con
ditions and resources of the Bend country.
Offices Are Fitted Up.
The new organization has taken an of
fice in the First National Bank building,
where permanent quarters are being fitted
up. It is the Intention to there keep on
file all information, statistics, etc., per
taining to the Bend country, as well as
exhibit samples of the products, photo
graphs, and all else that may be of in
terest and value to visitors. So much has
of late appeared in the press and the
magazines concerning Central Oregon
that the board of directors express the
Intention of making the office, on a mod
est scale, a miniature library of clippings
and articles.
The officers and charter members are:
C. S. Hudson, president; E. A. Sather,
treasurer; G. P. Putnam, secretary; Hugh
O'Kane, E. A. Cast, John Steidl, direc
tors; J. N. Hunter, W. H. Staats, J. H.
Wenandy, A. C. Lucas, U. C. Coe, A. M.
Drake, H. J. Overturf.
AGENT BILKS SETTLER
TROUBLE BRIXGS OS DEATH OF
FAITHFUL WIFE.
Pathetic Story of Struggle for Exis
tence of Man Sent to Wilds of
British Columbia.
SALEM, Or., Sept 4. (Special.) Jack
Wilson, sent to the State Penitentiary
from Salem for robbing the Conrad Dlll
man second-hand store, made his escape
from the prison farm late this afternoon.
He was working as a trusty on a hay
baling machine. Some of the prison
guards immediately started in pursuit of
the fleeing convict, and the prison blood
hounds were used until they lost the
tralL
Wilson Is believed to be hiding near tha
State Fair grounds. He had but three
months to serve.
Summer Severe on Babies.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Sept 4. (Special.)
An epidemic of cholera infantum is
prevailing here, nearly 100 cases having
been reported, several of which resulted
fatally. The latest case reported Is an
Infant child of Secretary McMorran, of
the Hoqulam Y. M. C. A.
Mill Burns; Loss $4500.
ROSEBURG. Or., Sept 4. (Special).
William Vincent's sawmill, at Coles
Valley, 16 miles west of here, burned
this afternoon. The total loss to
lumber and mill is $4500. Sparks
from the engine-room caused the fire.
Ladles, We Guarantee Them.
Genuine Seal Handbags. They are
leather lined, have coin purses and
card cases, are of the finest workman
ship and latest designs. A strictly high
grade bag at a low-grade price.
Nfw arrival of high-grade Sponges
and Chamois.
STIPE, TAYLOR. DRUG CO.,
289 Morrison St
The Mission
Of those corpuscles In your blood
that have been called " Little
Soldiers," Is to fight for you
against the disease germs that
constantly endanger your health.
These corpuscles are made
healthy and strong by the use of
Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Thia medicine la a combination of
more than 20 different remedial agents
in proportions and by a process known
only to ourselves and it has for thirty
years been constantly proving its worth.
JSo substitute, none "just-as-good."
VICTORIA, B. Cm Sept 4. (Special.)
The pathos of a pioneer's life is
strikingly Illustrated in the story
brought to Quesnel by L. Knuston,
last heard of at the time of his de
parture last Spring for the heart of
the Nechaco country, for which desti
nation he set out on foot with his wife,
the latter wheeling a baby In Its per
ambulator, while her 'sturdy husband
"packed" the blankets and supplies,
all being necessarily limited to the
barest necessities. They arrived at the
Nechaco completely worn out after
numerous thrilling adventures and
countless hardships, to find that the
ranch in which they had invested -all
their hard-earned savings and which
had been pictured to them by the real
estate agents as little short of an earth
ly Eden was anything but what they
had been led to expect being prac
tically valueless for farming and In
capable of providing the simplest means
of life.
Knuston and his loyal wife, having
pinned their faith on their newly-purchased
home, were heartbroken, as well
as destitute, and with true pioneers'
compassion for them, the settlers got
together and raised by private sub
scription sufficient to "keep them going
and set them on their feet for a little
while." Their difficulties multiplied,
when, shortly after, a child was born
prematurely, no doubt in consequence
of the experiences which the unfor
tunate mother had undergone on the
trail, and instead of recovering health
and spirits, Mrs. Knuston sank from
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the advent of her baby, dying some
five weeks ago.- The unfortunate set
tlers at that time were subsisting by
the kindness of Indian neighbors, who
gave the poor woman a simple burial.
The bereaved husband and father de
cided that he could no lonscer remain
In a country that had been so cruel to
him, and tramped wearily over the
long trail once more, carrying his two
babies, now motherless. The children
are at present being cared for by
friends in the vicinity of Quesnel.
Knuston is sending a petition to the
Attorney-General, Indorsed by sundry
other settlers of the Nechaco, asking
that steps be taken against the realty
agents who deceived him. and whom he
holds primarily responsible for the
death of his faithful wife.
Poultry Show to Be Extensive.
SEATTLE, Sept. 4. (Special.) What
will undoubtedly be the most extensive
poultry show ever held In the West
will be conducted in conjunction with
the livestock show of the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific
Exposition, September '
27 to October 11. According to J. L.
Anderson, superintendent of the poultry
department of the exposition, over 6000
birds and fully 1500 pigeons have been
entered by the different exhibitors.
T
DEMAND FOR A FENDER
The various street railway companies of the United States, on account of deaths and accidents due to
bein struck or run over by streetcars, pay out about twelve and a half million dollars annually in dam
ages" which, it will be seen, is equivalent to 5 per cent on an investment of two hundred and fifty mil
lions ($250,000,000.00) each year.
From these startling figures we are enabled to gain some idea of the need of a protecting device from
a financial point of view, but from purely humanitarian motives, and leaving the question of finances en
tirely out of the account, the strenuous demand for an effective fender everywhere that electric cars and
automobiles are in use is intense, and as you are perhaps aware, an effective car fender has never hereto
fore been produced; in fact moskstreet railway companies long ago gave up the fender question as utterly
unsolvable, while a successful "pick-up" had come to be Regarded as a mechanical impossibilty.
The standard streetcar fender, a Portland invention, affords absolute protection from the impact of th
car to the person who may be struck, and is the first and only fender in existence provided with an infalli
ble pick-up that can bo relied on absolutely to pick the person up from the pavement and carry him safely
along until the car can be brought to a standstill.
'The Standard Fender Company is incorporated, with a capital stock of 200,000 shares, par value $1.00
per 6hare, and is selling a limited number of shares of stock, solely to promote the general introduction of
this meritorious invention in every city and country where a safety device of this character is needed.
For this purpose we offer a limited amount of stock this week at 75c per share.
This offer is open only during the week ending Saturday, September 11th. Next week stock will posi
tively advance to 85c per share.
Remember, you have the opportunity all this week of securing the most valuable and desirable stock
on the market at less than 5 per cent of its actual value, and bear in mind that our life-sheet "pick-up"
gives us a complete monopojy of the entire fender business in every country of the world where patents
may be obtained. x
The Standard Streetcar and Automobile Fender is in a class by itself, and with the exclusive rights our
patents guarantee, should yield a handsome annual revenue to the fortunate holders of its stock.
Don't fail to secure some of this desirable stock at the opening price and profit by the advance. ,
OFFICES, 406-7 0OU0H BUILD IN Q-, FOURTH STREET, BETWEEN WASHINGTON AND STARK
Fnll-Sizs Model Now Read; for Demonstration,