Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUXDAY OBEGOMAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 31, 1U3.
ISSUE BONDS FOR
Taft Again Declares Congress
Has Shamefully Neg
START WITH OHIO HIVER
President Hints Government Could
! Something Along Federal
Ownership Lines Points
to K.uropeaii I'olieies.
NKW ORLEANS, Get. :. With Pres
f.Tr, t. i,.iur-M(r himself squarely ii
favor of .1 bond isuo for the develon-
r . itil:m.l waterway
tha Governors of -1 states volrine assur
ances of th,eir hearty sympamy n "--....t
f..- flueti imnrnvment. the
first 'lay of the 1-ikes to the Gulf Deep
Waters ways Convention was raiairei
lied by much enthusiasm.
i. .i..;hui t. otxrnttne the ftd
dress of Gilford Pindiot, Chief Forester
of the Vnited Sta-es. until Monday be
cause of several hours neiay in in"--"
also scheduled to spenk Monday. Tha
Speaker presided at a smoker given the
Cheers and Yale Yells.
il. .. -.-..., T f tha President th
(II III' oiiivm ' ' . . - -
deleg-ates and the visitors sprang tu
ted .their oliairs
in order to pet a bettor view of the
bowing. smiling nig- man woo
i, i llirouirll the double
line of secret service men and police
officers. lie stood on me pi.uiim -
moment and tnen Dowea ins
lioil Ul Hie rtl''t.
President KSvanaugh presented him
with a handsome sold badge and then
introduced Governor sanuers 01 uuuia
lana. who in turn introduced the Presi
dent. The applause broke out again
and was reinforced with some vigorous
The President .began his address by
v.. , ir.tr a litrie fun rrrardinE: the trip
down the river. He said the "danger
had all been run. anu mm. me hl
had come through without me loss oi a
single man. Mr. Taft-tlianked the Con
gressmen and the Governors for having
resorted to the humiliating device of
land transportation at one stage of the
The President declared no progress
had been made In river navigation in
this country in the last 40 or 45 years.
' The waterways of this country. Mr.
Taft declared, must be used eventually
. to carry the bulk of heavy merchan
dise. Bonds for Deep Waterways.
The President's declaration that ha
favored the issuance of bonds for carry
ing out the Ohio River improvements as
on of the approved projects of inland
waterways, called out a burst of ap.
plause. The Onio River Improvement
will cost 63,00O.0OO.
Mr. Taft said he also favored bonds
for all other Improvements, including
the Mississippi, Just as soon as a feasi
ble project can be decided upon and can
be shown to be necessary and Justi
fiable. The Ohio River gives the bulk
of business to the Mississippi, the
President dec'--red, and every improve
ment of a tributary tended to Increase
the valuo of the great water highway
to the gulf.
The President told of improvements to
the Mississippi on the way down and
especially in protecting the banks from a
further sloughing off at the outside. Ths
engineers fay they need fc'.OOCMMO more a
year to carry on this beneficial work as
It outfht to. be carried on, and that it was
a shame Congress did not give it to them.
President Taft said:
, "1 am delighted to be present. You
see we adopt In our Administration the.
Roosevelt policies in full. We have
passed through all the dangers of the
navigation of the river, and they are
not confined to the shoals, sandbanks
and the bends, and we are here without
the loss of a single man.
"But. jesting aside, our coming Indi
cates what we hope may be an epoch
l:i the change of the character of trans,
portation. Do not misunderstand me.
J do not think that we are going to fill
the bosom of the Mississippi River with
barges and ocean steamers tomorrow
morning. The change will come grad
ually. It will come with the demand
that is growing for an Improvement In
our transportation and the cheapening
of that kind of transportation, to wit:
bulky merchandise that ought to be
carried more cheaply than it is today.
American Illvers Neglected.
We have seen human Ingenuity de
veloped to the highest degree of growth
of our transportation and the economy
of the conduct of railroads. But the
apparently hopeless task of making our
rivers useful has turned public atten
tion from them and there is not the
Improvement we, ought to have had In
the last forty years.
"Now we have reached a point where
we are bound to use these streams be
cause the amount of freight will neces
sitate it. In Germany a in other for
eign countries, the government exer
cises control and says that with re
spect to the rates certain of them shall
be such on the river that bulky mer
chandise must go that way. What do
we do. Why, we say to the railroads:
"If you will only arrange your rates so
as to compete with the river we will
permit you to make them so as to
drive the river out of business.' "
The Secretary of War yesterday sug
gested although he is as far from a
government ownership man as possible
that perhaps it might be well to let
the Government experiment a bit in
risking some capital to put a few lines,
on the river to see whether something
cannot be done with that business.
"Now. in St. Louis I said tnat 1 tnousht
that we ought to satisfy ourselves hrst
that improvement of the rivers will
make them useful, and then we ought
to invest the money quickly and issue
bonds for the purpose. Now. I think
that we have solved the question of the
navigation of the Ohio River for the
' purpose oi Improving the trade: and if
you are going to make the Mississippi
a valuable stream you have got to de
pond on the feeders to that stream, of
which the Ohio is today far and away
the most important.
Speedy Work Favored.
"It will cost Jta.OiO.OOrt. I am in favor
of going ahead with that which has been
determined to be useful and issue bonds
and buildins the improvemejits. I want
no delay in the Mississippi Kiver im
provement until the Ohio Improvement
Is completed, but I am In favor of finding
out what you ousht to do in the Missis
:pl River sueclntly and knowing what
It will cost before you go in and spend
all your money.
'I have been delighted to read be
cause I had otherwise a different Idea
that the Mississippi has been improved
and Improved greatly toward the lower
end. that the Mississippi River Com
mission, working with Louisiana and
Mississippi, has developed a system of
levees that are wonderful, to save a
state nearly 40.l" square miles of useful
and most productive land for agricultural
purposes, and that at the same time they
have gone on and have discovered means
of stoj.plng the sloughing off at the
Congress Should Heed.
"We are making progress in spite of
the fact that the progress is not what
it ought to be. The Mississippi River
Commission says that in order to carry
on even the work they arc doing, they
ought to have I-.OjO.OtXI more a year and
rcrtainfy Congress, oujrht to be ashamed
not to give it to them. '
"I am very sure that the Speaker of
the House ia working as hard as he can
to reach a Just solution. The question
is: 'What can you do? How much will
it cost? How long will 4t take and what
will it result in?" Now. when you, ad
dress yourselves to this body of men
and treat it as a mere question of trans
portation on a profitable basis. I have
not the slightest doubt that you will
reach a solution that will appeal to those
who have the responsibility of voting
the money for the Government and that
you will get what you desire in a meas
Mr. Kavanaugh's opening speech was.
in his own words, "a story of inaction
and of niggardly appropriations, which
have been fought through the rivers and
luirhors committee, and through Congress
without rhyme or reason." The whole
Valley was sick with congestion of traffic
which only the deep waterway could re
lieve and they looked to the President
for the execution of that great task. He
cited the success of the levees as evidence
that the river could be restrained to a
fixed channel, forced to scour its own
bed and permit the passage of deeper
ships. At the same time these lovers
protected from waste a great garden
land worth to fM an acre. Mr.
"The people will no longer tolerate Hi
'pork-barrel' method of compelling Gov
ernment engineers to allot funds for rivtr
improvements, according to congressional
districts, nor will they allow li e develop
ment of the greatest of their highways to
depend upon uncertain appropriations."
The Speaker said that when Congress
convenes this Winter, it will have to con
sider the establishment of some big cen
trl bureau, probably a department of
public works, to undertake the entire
control of our running water.
Tho Speaker declared that the senti
ment of the Mississippi Valley is so de
termined on this project that a Con
grersnian who would, refuse to sanction
it could not be returned to Washington
PATIENT ENDS HER LIFE
WOMAN HANGS HEltSKLF AT
I innate of Mountain View Institution
Uses Sheet for Rope Delay in
Notifying the Coroner.
Seizing an opportunity to take her life
while a nurse was absent from the room,
Mrs. Inas Flint, 25 Tears of age, a pa
tient at the Mountain View Sanitarium,
hanged herself to a window with an im
provised rope made of a bed sheet at
7 o'clock yesterday morning. Despite
the fact that death ensued a few mo
ments later, the authorities were not'
notified of the suicide until 12 hours
later. At 10 o'clock last night the body
was removed to the morgue. . Coroner
Norden will probably hold an inquest.
Mrs Flint, who had been afflicted with
a mental ailment for several months,
was committed to the sanitarium three
months ago. Her malady took the form
of melancholia, witli a mania for taking
her life. As a consequence she . was
closely guarded and at times forcibly re
strained from killing herself.
Shortly before 7 o clock yesterday
morning Freida Morgan, a nurse in the
institution, visited Mrs. Flint in her
room. The nurse discovered Mrs. Flint
still in bed. While Miss Morgan retired
to another room to fetch the patient
her breakfast, Mrs. Flint tore a sheet
Into strips and twisted them into a rope.
Then moving her cot toward the win
dow, she climbed on it. tied the Impro
vised rope to the window bars and hanged
herself. She was dead when the nurse
returned a few moments later.
Attendants at the institution declined
last night to give out information con
cerning the woman s family.
DOGS TRAIL LOST BABY
FINALLY LOCATE CHILI) ASLEEP
Daughter of Italian Gardener, Aged
Two and a Half, Wanders Away
at Noon, Found at One.
Trailed by bloodhounds for five miles
through the wet and wind the little
daughter of Antonio Dlssenl, an Italian
truck gardener living on Patton road, near
the city, was found about 1 o'clock this
morning, drenched to the skin but sleep
ing peacefully under a spruce tree.
At noon yesterday the child, who ie
2V4 years old, wandered away from 'her
home on the Patton Road. A few hours
later the local police were notified. By
nightfall the child was still gone. When
darkness fell the parents became dis
tracted. W. ' F.. Skidmore was notified,
and with "Trailer" ; and "Coolie," the
department hounds", took up the trail of
the child at 7 o'clock. For miles Skid
more and the distracted father followed
her trail along the Patton Road toward
Hi.'lsboro. Many times did the hounds
seem to have lost the scent In the mud.
Kach hour led them farther from home.
Suddenly, when they were near Garden
Home, the dogs picked up the scent and
dashed into- the underbrush: Breath
lessly Skidmore and the frantic father
followed. A moment later the hounds
bayed. They had found the little one
soaked to the ekin. but sleeping peace
fully beneath a spruce tree 100 feet from
JAPAN WILL KEEP PLEDGE
Mikado to Remove Military Forced
From Chien Tao.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 20. That Japan
intends to keep its pledge with China
to remove its military forces from
Chien Tao, a territory lying between
Manchuria and Corea, which long has
been in dispute, is indicated by the fact
that by November 2 next all Japanese
troops will be entirely withdrawn.
Announcement to this effect was
made at the Japanese embassy today
by Mr. Kelshro Matsui. counselor of
tiio embassy and Charge d'Affalrts.
who hns Just reecelved a cablegram
from his government In regard to the
Wreck Injures 12 Persons.
CHILLI ?OTHB. Mo.. Oct. 30. Passen
ger train No. 1 on the Wabash Railroad
from St. Louis to Omaha was derailed U
miles west of Pattensburg early today.
A dosen persons are reported Injured.
MILK FAMINE MAY
Dairymen May Cut Off Supply
From City if Required to
BAILEY TO BEGIN ROUND-UP
Milk Ordinarily Shipped Into Port
land May Bo Diverted t Cheese
and Condensing l'atloiies
of Western Oregon.
There is a grave possibility that the
Portland crusade for pure milk will seri
ously curtail the supply and even cause a
milk famine. State Dairy and. Food Com
missioner Pailey last night announce
that simultaneously "with the proposed
action of the city authorities tomorrow,
in causing the arrest of all Multnomah
County dairymen attempting to supply
milk in this city "without first obtaining
from the City Auditor a license, certified
to by the City Health Board that their
herds are free from disease, he will
cause Uie arrest of dairymen residing
outside of Multnomah County who are
shipping milk into the city and do not
possess a certificate of inspection from
the office of tho Dairy and Food Com
missioner. It is the contention of Mr. Bailey that
four-fifths of tho milk supply of Portland
comes from outside Multnomah County,
sold through local creameries ami milk
companies. It is insisted by Mr. Builey
that any attempt on the part of the mu
nlipal authorities to secure to Portland
an Improved supply of milk will prove
ineffective unless the same regulations
under the state law are imposed against
the out-oj-the-county dairymen, who fur
nish the bulk of the milk that is' con
sumed In this city.
Furthermore, he declared that prosecu
tion of dairymen about Portland will be
unfair unices the larger culprits, includ
ing probably the big creameries, are 'nken
into the law's meshes. Mr. Bailey's cru
sade will be directed against supplies
coming to Hazclwood creamery. Wash
ington creamer'. Towneend creamery,
Urandes creamery, Oreson creamery,
Portland Dairy Association. Carey Dairy
Association. Sunitary Dairy (East Side),
Klock Produce Company, Albina cream
ery, Damascus creamery and Sunset
creamery, all of which receive milk from
uninspected duiries outside MuJtnonah,
in part from the state of Washington.
Mr. Bailey admits that rigorous enforce
ment of tiie law will divert milk from
this city to butter and cheese factories
and condensed milk plants in other coun
ties, all of which are keen competitors
of Portland milk plants, for the product
of the dairies that afford Portland its
chief Bupply, but avers that the law must
be enforced against all offenders alike,
whatever the effect on Portland's supply.
Certificate Mast Be Had.
The state law requires that every
person, firm or corporation supplying
milk or cream to any city of 10,000 or
more inhabitants shall annually obtain
from the State Dairy and Food Com
missioner a certificate of inspection,
setting forth that his dairy has been
inspected by that official or his deputy
and found to be in a reasonably sani
tary condition. Since the crusade for
pure milk was initiated. Mr. Bailey ap
plied to Attorney-General Crawford for
an opinion as to the application of the
statute on the delivery of milk in this
city. He was informed by the legal ad
viser of the state that every dairyman
shipping miiK into Portland is liable
to the inspection required under the
state law, which involves an expense to
the dairyman of $2.50 for each such
The provisions of the state law on
the subject of inspection of dairies are
Every person, firm or corporation en
gaged In the sale of milk or cream in any
city of 10.000 or more inhabitants, who
keeps a cow, or cows, for the purpose o'f
selling milk therefrom therein, shall, on the
first day of April each year, apply to the
Dairy and Food Commissioner, or Inspec
tors appointed by him, for certificate of In
spection, and shall pay the sum of $2.50 for
the same: provided always, that this cer
tificate can be revoked at any time . by
aid commissioner or inspector when said
dairy is found not to be in a proper in-
dition as to the neaithiuiness oi the cow or
cows, or as to cleanliness and proper sani
tary regulations of the stables, buildings or
grounds in which said cows are kept. No
certificate shall be issued to any person.
firm oi corporation, as provided in this sec
tion, where the same has been revoked.
without payment of $2.o0 for the same. Each
and every certificate issued as provided In
this section shall be in the name and owner
ship of tho person, firm or corporation, and
shall be numbered and the number corre
sponding to the one on tho cerliflcate'uhall
be placed in a conspicuous place on me
wagon or vehicle used by said person, firm
Round-up to Begin.
"If Ihe people of Portland want in
spection of their milk supply, we will
have Inspection," 'said Mr. Bailey yes
terday. "Under the advice of the Attorney-General
I shall on Monday begin
a round-up of dairymen residing out
side of Multnomah County who are sell
ing milk to agents, who, in turn, are
forwarding it to dealers in this city,
by whom fully four-fifths of the popu
lation of the city are supplied. If
these prosecutions are not sustained in
the courts, I shall prosecute the Port
land dealers who receve and dlstrbute
this milk from dairymen residing out
side of the city who do not have cer
tificates ot inspection from my offlca.
I shall give the law on this subject a
thorough test and ascertain what it
means and to what extent its provisions
can be enforced.
"Enforcement of this state inspection
law, which carries wifli it the payment
by every dairyman of a fee of J-.60,
means that dairymen, wherever possible,,
will discontinue selling their milk and
cream to agents for shipment to Port
land. This may curtail the Portland
supply of milk, but for this I cannot be
held responsible, since my duty is to
prosecute all offending dairymen, and not
any one class of them, as Portland au
thorities are doing.
"Under tha stats law, dairymen can
sell their milk to either a creamery or a
cheese factory or a condensed milk plant
without Inspection. There are hundreds
of these Institutions throughout Western
Oregon that are clamoring for an In
creased 'milk supply. Rather than sub
mit to the payment of the required in
spection fee. many dairymen, I am told,
will abandon their trade with tho city
dealers and dispose ot their milk for
creamery and cheese-making purposes.
This is a matter, however, beyond my
control and responsibility."
Much Milk. From Washington.
According to Mr. Bailey, there are not
less than a dosen local dealers that are
supplying (Consumers in this city with
milk which is obtained from dairymen
residing in counties outside of Multno
mah. In fact, he declares that a part of
the supply distributed by these dealers
Is received from Washington dairies
over which he has no control.
Among the creameries and condensed
Check Accounts opened
without restrictions as to
Savings Accounts may
be opened with one dollar
or more, on which interest
Time Certificates issued
for period of deposits, on
which' interest is paid,
graded as to time and
Trust Funds and Trust
Properties held for dispo
sition as provided by
Foreign Drafts, Money
Orders or Letters of Cred
it issued available in all
parts of the world.
Bond Issues negotiated,
Properties cared for and
sold, Investments super
Our service is 'compre
hensive, our policy eon-,
servative, our location
most central ant our
We solicit your busincij.
SAVINGS & TRUST
Corner Sixth and Wash
milk factories in the section of "Western
Oregon from .which the bulk of Port
land's milk supply is now received and
which are eager to obtain from dairy
men larger quantities f milk and cream
are the following: Hillsboro Condensed
Milk Factory, Forem Grove Condensed
Milk Factory, West Coast Condensed
Milk Factory, of Newberg; Willamette
Valley Condensed Milk Factory, of Mc
Minnville; Amity Condensed Milk Fac
tory, of Amity. Capital City Creamery
and Eldredge Creamery, of Salem; Jef
ferson Creamery, of Jefferson; Albany
Produce & Butter Companj', of Corvallis;
Damascus Creamery, of Damascus; Can
by Creamery (not started), of Canby; St.
Helens Creamery Company, of St. Helens:
T. S. Townsend Creamery Company, of
Astoria: Eugene Creamery Company, of
Eugene; Hazelwood Creamery Company,
of Junction City: Cottage 'Grove Cream
ery Company, of Cottage Grove, and
skimming stations of tho Haxelwood
Creamery Company at Lebanon and
Shedds. Mr. Bailey also says there are
between 200 and 300 other creameries in
Western Oregon that are bidding for this
same supply of milk which is now being
shipped into this city.
ARE SYRIANS WHITE?
THEY SAY "YES" AND WILL NOT
BE CLASSED WITH CHINESE.
Appeal to Government Against Ad
verse Decisions of Minor
"WASHINGTON, Oct. 30. The Syrians
in the United States, who believe that
they are threatened with being forced by
the Bureau of Immigration and Natural
ization of the Department of Commerce
and Labor into the position of an in
ferior race on a par with the Chinese,
have brought their appeal to Washington
and are at the point of submitting their
case as one of international Importance
to the State Department. Dr. Justin S.
Kerry, of New York, is In Washington
in this behalf and has succeeded in en
listing the interest of Acting Secretary
Huntington Wilson, Assistant Secretary
Adee and Counsellor Henry M. Hoyt, of
the State Department, whom he saw .to
day. Richard Campbell, chief of the nat
uralization division, argues that, should
the courts generally adopt the view gen
erally expressed by the division of nat
uralization and should that view be con
trary to the popular will, that will may
easily find expression through future
legislation extending the right to become
naturalized to Asiatics of the so-called
"If, on tho other hand," Mr. Camp
bell said, "the courts overrule the opin
ion I have formed and admit Hin
doos, Turks, Arabs, Syrians, Persians
and other Asiatics, and the people of
the United States object to suclua free
teterpretation of the words, 'white per
sons' it will be a very different mat
ter and certainly a very emoarrassing
one for. Congress to find the.' means to
give expression to this feeling."
As to Andrew J. Balllet, Assistant
United States Attorney at Seattle, Mr.
Campbell remarks that "it seems to me
that a great deal of confusion ha
arisen in regard to the construction to
be placed on section 2169 as amended
of the United States revised statutes,
because of the habit of viewing it in the
light of the very modern and -very in
exact science of ethnology."
COURT'S ACTION STANDS
Order for Xehalem Valley Road Sus
talned by Judge Campbell.
ASTORIA. Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
Judge Campbell handed down a decision
in the Circuit Court this afternoon in
the case of J. C. Pope va. Clatsop 'Coun
ty and sustained the County Court.
The action was brought for a writ of
review of Lie proceedings of the Coun
ty Court n laying out a route for a
public highway in the iiehalem Valley
near Elsie. The principal errors in tho
proceedings o: the lower court, as al
leged by the- plaintiff, were tnat the
report of the viewers was not read on
two separate -days of tne same term
arid that the remonstrance against the
road contained more names 'than did
t..e petition for it. the real point in
this contention being that none of
those who signed the remonstrance
had the right to withdraw-their names
Regarding the first contention of the
plaintiff, the decision says that failure
to read the viewers' report on two
days woma be merely an irregularity
and could not affect the jurisdiction of
the court to lay out the road, ' which
was acquired by the filing of a valid
petition. Continuing, the decision says
that the attorney who filed the remon
strance against the road could have
withdrawn It at any time prior to the
date upon which the County Court
passed on it. and therefore there can
be no reason for denying the individ
ual signers of the remonstrance the
right to withdraw their names.
Accordingly the writ was denied and
the acfion of the County Court sustained.
;fiV'.5fe't!3 ' '
Copyrieht 1908 b?
Hart Scnaiioer & Marx
PEOPLE- MUST WALK
"Blow-Out" at Station Ties Up
EAST SIDE IN DARKNESS
West Side Cars Sooti Resume, but
on East Side Many Lines Are
Tied Up All Night Halloween
Kevelers Caught in Trajj.
All the city was plnuged into Sty
gian darkness and streetcar service on
both Bides of the river was disabled
when a "blow-out" occurred In the
wires of a conduit tube t Station D
of the Portland Railway, Light &
Power Company, at Knott street and
Rodney avenue at 10:15 o'clock last
The auxiliary power plant at the foot
of Twenty-first street was pressed into
service shortly after and several light
circuits restored. Several streetcar
lines on the "West Side were disabled for
15 minutes until the auxiliary cur
rents were cut in. A majority of the
East Side lines were powerless and re
mained disabled until long after mid
night. On some lines traffic was en
tirely suspended. The Mount Tabor
line and Morrison-street ears were ac
tive, however, but they were on the
"West Side current. At 2 o'clock this
morning certain connections iiau ueeu
made in the recalcitrant conduit wires-,
which permitted several of the more j
important lines again to resume ac- i
Tt Is enected all cars will be
able to resume their regular schedules
early this morning.
Hundreds of passengers were marooned
In the disabled cars at various points
along the lines. Many passengers in the
outlvitig districts when the current van
ished sought the shelter of the cars from
the rain. Others groped their way to
their destinations in the darkness. In
the downtown districts the "blow-out"
occurred Just as the department stores
had closed and hundreds of employes
were homeward bound. Every vehicle
and passenger-carrying conveyance In
the downtown streets sprang into in
stant favor when it was evident that
traffic would not be resumed for a long
time. Hundreds of people braved the
elements and darkness and walked to
their' homes. Others who waited until
the "West Side cars resumed operations
were forced to do likewise after reach
ing transfer points on the othr side of
The Police Department was among
the first to realize the gravity of the
situation. Earlier in the day Chief of
Police Cox ordered a platoon of reserves
to remain on duty during the night to
ARE OUR SPECIALTY
iM Greatest Assortment Lowest Prices fcl
Sk Cteweler uvd iiver-smitK"
V A34 Washington. street
Hart Schaffner & Marx
Clothes are all wool.
They're made in the
best of correct styles,
perfectly tailored and
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
Cor. Third and' Morrison Sts.
th nranks of tho halloween
celebrators. This platoon was assembled
at the moment the cily was piunged into
temporary darkness, and the entire squad
was despatched to the East Side, where
the patrols were doubled.
The illumination that followed the caper
of the wires cast a vivid reflection against
the leaden sky and frightened the neigh
bors to such an extent that one of the
bewildered spectators sounded a - fire
alarm. Bngine company No. 8 and truck
5 responded but itwas found the services
of the apparatus or firemen -were need
less. Coming at a time when Halloween
revelers were assembled in large numbers
to celebrate, the problem of getting home
from the parties was a serious one. Some
who lived at a distance and who could
not obtain a conveyance were forced to
become ' unexpected guests of their hosts
for the night.
DUBLIN DONS ARE HAZED
STTDKXTS OF ROYAL UNIVER
SITY RAISE GREAT UPROAR.
Flags With Skull and Crossbones
Wave Aniid Shrieks, Songs
DUBLIN".' Oct. 30. (Special.) At the
final meeting of the Royal University of
Ireland last evening under-graduates
seized one of the large galleries in the
hall and drowned with their clamor
every word spoken from the platform.
Sir Christopher Nixon, vice-president,
was in the chair, and the body of the
hall was filled with visitors.
Under-graduates flung out flags with
skulls and crossbones,' shouted, sang
and threw squibs, which set fire to
the baize floor covering below, so that
the greatest activity was icnunoi i
prevent a serious blaze. When the Sen
ate entered the hall In processional order-
the under-graduates burst into a
chorus of singing and shrieking. They
stamped with all their might and threw
firecrackers upon the audience when Sir
Christopher tried to speak.
Under-graduates brought a long
piece of fire hose, but they were not
able to attach It to a hydrant, and so
the spectators escaped a drenching.
The meeting closed amid wild confu
sion. BURMAN BREAKS RECORD
Sets New Mark for 100 Miles Arm
strong Drives- Fast Mile.
DALLAS. Texas, Oct. 00. Two records'
were broken in the state fair automobile
races here today. Robert Burman. in a
30-horsepower BuJck, established a new j
mark by driving 100 miles in one hour 41
minutes and 26 seconds.
Armstrong, in an Excelsior, made a
mile in 1:02 3-5. declared to be the fastest
mile ever made by a single-cylinder ma
chine on a dirt track.
not only stop
ly, but cleans th
carity, removes all
odor, and prevents
decay. Keeps sup
ply and save many
a dentist bill.
A Sm.ll Affair.
Tnrre are Imitations. See that Ton set
Dent1 Tftothnch iui.
At all druagitu, 1 cents, or by mall.
I Dent's Corn Gum E.K? I
1 C. 8. DENT A CO., Dtlroit, Mich. f J
NO PAIN NO PAIN
No More Fear of the Dental
Chair, Nor a High Dental Bill
CONTINUED LOW RATES
The teeth we are makins with
out the old and clumsy plates
are proving a winner, at a price
that you will agree ia satisfac
tory to you. It is what you want.
No trouble to answer questions.
, WHY PAY MORE?
Full set, that fit 35.00
Gold Crown, 22-K 83.50
Bridge Teeth, 22-K: ... .$3.50
Gold Fillings 31.00
Silver Fillings 50
If you are nrrvoui or bsve heart
trouble, the llleetro l'nlnleaa Sys
tem will do the work when others
lull. All work warranted ten years
Bank reference. Open evening
and Sunday.. Lndy Attendant.
Corner Fifth and Wsshlnston,
Acrosa From Ferklus Hotel.
LET US PROVE IT
We hnrd ot th.
(treat doutor. Mr.. K.
K. Chun, who cured
-i.any patients won
derfully, and we b
1ns; nick, decided to
yo and see her at
once. My wife had
suffered with liver
capt. ana Mr. Olney.
. - . iruuoie anu arwir
far eis-ht years. 1 also had not bevn In good
health frr several year, on account of ""
sen troub.e and weakness. o had trlert
many doctors but they were of no benettt
to us. We .ook treatments from this mirac
ulous doctor. Mrs. S. K. Chan, and within
three weekB we wcr entirely cured and
fee tr.g stronger than ever. Those who are
having any kind of ailments or chronic dis
eases should go at ones and save joiirseir
time, money and suffennR. Captain Olney.
ti10 Flit St. City, call or write to The s. h.
(ban Chinese Me.il. lne Co.. JJIi'j Morriwn
St.. Bet. Kirat and Second. Portliind. or.
Mary T. Goldman's
Grar Kalr Rasiorar
l-pntoiv!! onemai wir id
mild, hcaltufnl xuftuoer
in from 'I V 14 Hn
t!mly different from Bny.
thing the. Its effect u
nrrmnnfut. I)ofl n ft t
wash of f nor look tmnmt-
S nrnL Hai no wHi merit, 90 it'm neither sticky nor
grainy it's m pure and cloar as water.
I Don't experiment n what thousands of othr
baveffTOii-lHttearilotirfct)rv. Sample nd comb
abolutlvfree. be cure to m'-ntina or-ninnl color
of vour hair. MftftV T. OOL0MAN. 300 Qo'dmtn
Bldo-SUPauLfcllntt. iaiUizebottletU. ForM.ab i
Skidmore Drug Co.-Wootlard, Clarke & Co. j
W CSV-, - S Sfsv