The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 31, 1909, Page 6, Image 6

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The Dalles Sends 200 and
Hood River Takes Holiday
to Entertain Guests.
. Professor Van Ieman, as Judge,
Decorates lilas With IUbbons '
and Sliver Cup Are Trophies
for Successful Kxhlbltors.
HOOP RIVER. Or.. Oct. SO. (fpe
cial. The arrival of 500 visitors from
Portland. 200 from The Palies and an
outpouring from all sections of the val
ley and near-by towns, coupled with the
announcement of the awards, made to
day the big day of the Hood River Ap
ple Fair.
The weather this morning cleared orr.
and at an early hour the streets and
fair building were jammed. The Port
land delegation arrived at 11 o clock
on a special train of eight coaches in
charge of William Mc.Murray. general
passenger aKent, and J. H. O Neiil. trav
eling passenger agent. jusi
train pulled in the balloon ascension
took place, the parachute jumper
alighting on the roof of a ranchhouse
about half a mile from the depot, in
plain sight of the spectators.
Met bv a big delegation of residents,
the Portland delegation was escorted to
the fair building, where the visitors
ioined in the exclamations of delight
with the other visitors at sight of the
exhibit. It is estimated that the at
tendance at the fair today was fully
To Make Display at Chicago.
After waiting anxiously all the morn
ing, the fears and hopes of exhibitors
were put at rest this afternoon by the
placing of the blue ribbons announcing
the winners of the big silver cups. Al
though all the displays looked as if
they were entitled to prizes, the
" awards are said to meet with general
satisfaction. Professor H. E. Van De
man acted as judge on all points ex
cevt pack, which were decided by A. P.
Bateham. of Mosier.
K. H. Shepard, editor of Better Fruit,
and C. Iethman, one of the directors of
the Applegrowers' Union, to whom is
assigned the work of picking out the
car of apples to be sent to Chicago,
got busy this afternoon and are hard at
work designating the choicest fruit for
that purpose.
Awards Are Announced.
The awards of silver cups were made
as follows:
Hest general display F. C. Dethman,
first: Miss A. M. Spring, second.
Hest five boxes A. llukari, first; B.
K. Van Vorhis, second.
Best box four-tier Spitzenbergs J. I
Carter, first; E. I. Apgar. second.
Best three or three - and - a - half tier
, Spitztnbergs Peter Mohr, first; J.
Carter. second.
Best four-tier Newtown N. V Bone,
first: Myron- Bruner, second.
Best three or three-and-a-half-ticr
' Newtown U E. Clark, first; W. W.
Koss, second.
Best box Ortley Lawrence & Smith,
first. Peter Mohr. second. '
Best box Arkansas Blark E. K.
Poolev, first: C. H. Sproat. second.
Best box Jonathan Graff Bros., first;
George Shepard. second.
Best box Baldwins J. Margullis,
first: F. C. Dethman, second.
Best general plate display apples J.
L. Carter, first; F. Fenwick. second.
Best general plate display pears J.
L. Carter.
Mr da la.
Best hot Delicious F. M. Jackson.
Best box Ben Davis H. B. Albee.
Best box Geneton R. V. Stebbins.
Best box Hyde's King Geprge H.
' Sheprd. , ,
Best box King of Tompkins County
J. U Carter.
. Best box of Northern Spy Jamea
Watt. . .
Best box of Mammoth Twig F. E.
Deems. T T
Best box Roxbury Russett J. I
Best box Rhode Island Greenings
Epplng & Ptahles.
Hest box of Swaar John Hake!.
Best box of Wagner J. I Carter.
Best box of Wtnesap U E. Clark.
Best box of Winter Banana D. E.
Best box of Red-Cheeked Pippin I
E. ("lark.
Special cups offered bv Pteinhardt &
Kellv Best two boxes Newtowns. H. l
Albee: best two boxes Spitzenbergs,
lieorge Katon.
Best packed five boxes F. C. Deth
man. Mosier Iocs Not Compete.
The Mosier exhibit, which did not
compete for prizes, will be shipped to
Steinhardt &. Kelly. New York.
Over two thousand persons were
tagged for the free library during the
fair, the women's club reporting an ad
dition to the fund of $225.
Many of the Portland visitors who
have fruit farms at Hood River re
mained after the departure of the spe
" rial train which left at four o'leock and
will return to the city tomorrow or
Monday. A number of them were guests
at the bannuet of the University Clubw
Congressman AVill Attend Session of
Lodge Boards.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 30. (Special. 1 Con
gressman Hawley will leave Monday for
Denver to attend a meeting of the board
of head managers of the Woodmen of the
World, of which he Is chairman. The
session will last about four days.
Upon his return Mr. Hawley will visit
Lar.e, Douglas, Washington, Yamhill,
Polk and Clackamas counties, and will
leave for Washington late in November.
During the past two months Mr. Hawley
has visited practically- every county in
his district, and reports remarkable pros
. perity and progress on every hand.
Mrs. F. W. Benson and II. C. Mc
Allister Lead Grand March.
SAXJ2M. Or., Oct. 30. Special.) Salem's
annual charity ball at the Auditorium
Rink was a brilliant success. The pat
ronesses were Mrs. F. W. Benson, wife
of Governor Benson: Mrs. J. A. Carson,
Mrs. A. N. Gilbert, Mrs. W. J. Ball, Mrs.
T. C. Smith, Mrs. E. Y. Chase, Mrs. B.
O. Schucking and Mrs. Z. F. Moddy.
The grand" march was led by Mrs. F. W.
Benson and H. C. McAllister.
Writer Disagrees With Mr. Crltten
ton's Restrictive Policy.
rORTI.AXP. Oct. 29. 'To the Editor.
iariea N. Crltteotoa veil merit ths sup
port of every right-thinking person, in his
efforts in behalr of disorderly Klrls, but it
iTCmi that he hs either taken a wrong
taric or his sentiments nave
Mr. Critt.nton is being reported as op
posed to "driving out wayward girls. ana
this is taken as meaning disorderly houses
and tolerating restricted districts. If this Is
the gist of his discourses, it were better
that he devoted his whole time and efforts
to the establishment of homes for the way
ward, than to scatter broadcast such un
worthy theories.
After making as close an Investigation or
the social evil as I have been able in law
courts and one anxious to get at the truth
of the matter. I am convinced that to al
low disorderly women the privilege of living
here In violation of law and decency under
all circumstances, stands in the name class
with every other violation ofr law and vir
tue. It is true that the summary ''driving
out of wayward lrls" .may work a hardship
to many, "unless the proper forces are there
t. assist them. Violation of law. either
statutory or moral, brings its punishment:
and it is likewise true that the removal of
disease calls for the knife.
Disorderly houses in any community, can
have no other effect than to lower morals. It
were better to sacrifice a few of the tar
nished ones, for the sake of the many.
During the- months I have resiaea in
Portland I have been curious to note the
effect of the system recently adopted, and
am natisfted that with a little closer appn
r.ilnn of the ordinance of prohibition re
specting disorderly houses, a most favorable
result will obtain and much has been ac
complished already. It is now required of
the churches and societies in hand, includ
ing those bearing the Crlttenton name, re
npcted and honored by all, to make good
and rescue wayward girls under these more
favorable conditions. Don't forget that boys
need some attention as well.
Klamutli Falls Expects to See Active
Construction on Natron "Cut
off Early Xext Year.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) The final survey maps of the rail
road lines from this city to Natron, Or.,
and to Alturus, Cal.. have beon filed in
the land office at Lakevicw. While
actual construction Is under way on the
Natron line from both ends, nothing has
as yet been done on the Alturas line ex
cept to complete the survey.
This line will be constructed soon. It
is stated, though it is believed that noth
ing will be attempted in the way of con
struction until Spring. This line as sur
veyed will pass directly down the main
Klamath Valley via Merrill on Lost River,
pass around the head of Tula Lake
through' the Bohemian settlement on the
Lakeside tract, where the Modoc mas
sacre of November, 1S72, occurred, thence
down in a southerly direction on the eadt
side of Tule Lake, closely following Fre
mont's exploration route of 1S46, thence
southeasterly across an undulating open
country to Alturas, Modoc County, Cal.,
there connecting with the present line
already constructed to the tntral Pa
cific overland line at Reno. This will
give us Eastern connection and through
a region presenting no engineering diffi
culties. From here to Natron, where
the road now extending north from this
place will connect with the present sys
tem at the head of the Willamette Val
ley, the distance is 198 miles, of which
60 miles is under contract and construc
tion. It appears to be the purpose of the
company to push this work with all
possible vigor, so that in less than two
years Klamath Falls will probably be
nearly 200 miles nearer to Portland by
rail than at present.
Santiam Towns Will Advertise He
sources to World.
LEBANON, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
Lebanon business men last night raised
XH0 for a publicity fund for the next
year. A committee of business men were
out today to see the men who did not
attend last night's meeting and a sum
approaching $3000 is now subscribed. '
Many women attended last night's
meeting, . as much through curiosity as
anything, and many of them found be
fore leaving they had contributed from
$30 to $i0 for a year's advertising fund.
The sums subscribed are to be paid in
monthly Installments ranging from $2.60
a' month to $10. Ten men subscribed $12110
of the fund and 20 more are responsible
for $1200 more of it. The other $000 is
made up of small sums.
It was the greatest booster meeting
ever held in Lebanon and one of the
most enthusiastic ever held in the county.
Tiie people of the community are a unit
in the forwaTd .movement and believe
they see a great future for the. once
staid old pioneer Santiam town.
Attendant Uses Straight jacket to
Prevent Him Doing Harm.
' HOOD RIVER. Or.. Oct. 30. Special. )
Harry Short, aged 18 years, employed at
the mill of the Stanley-Smith Lumber
Company, at Greenpoint, was taken to
the" State Asylum at Salem today, vio
lently Insane.
To restrain Short from doing himself
and others bodily injury, he was placed
4n a straight jacket by the attendant who
had him In charge. The young man was
brought here yesterday and last night at
tempted to hang himself in the City Jail
with a strip torn from a blanket. After
being cut down, he ripped the bedding
to shreds and became so violent that he
tras placed under surveillance for the
rest of the night.
Today he was taken before the County
Court for examination and committed to
the asylum.
Runaway Injuries Fatal.
ASHLAND, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
Mrs. C. D. Rifner. wife of a well-known
Ashland fruitgrower, died last night
from injuries received in a runaway
accident near here last Sunday.. With
her husband she was driving on a
mountain road when the horse was
frightened by sudden appearance of
cattle in the road ahead.
Bell Is Cast at Astoria.
ASTORIA. Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
The first bell ever cast in this city
was completed yesterday by the Scow
Bav Iroi & 3rass Works for Grace
Episcopal Church. The bell weighs 600
pounds and will be placed In the church
tower within a few days.
Portland Couple Gets License.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) Homer S. Finley, aged 21 years,
and Eveline E. Clarke, aged 22, secured
a marriage license in this city Friday.
Robert Meyers acted as witness for the
applicants, who were both from Port
You will be Interested to know that
we have more safes and vaults in daily
use than all other companies combined.
We guarantee our safes to be superior
to all others. Portland Safe Company,
agents for the Herrlng-Hall-Marvln
Safe Company, manufacturers, of the
genuine Hall's Safe ft Lock Company's
safes and vaults, $2 Seventh street.
PRIZE BOX, $21,501
Wyatt Pays Fancy Price for
Albany Spitzenbergs.
Spirited Bidding for Apples After
Fair Closes Kims Up Price.
Choice Display Will Be Sent to
Illinois to Attract Interest.
ALBANY", Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
J. R. Wyatt, of Portland, Assistant
United States District Attorney, paid
$21.50 today for the best bpx of Soitzen
berg apples at the Albany Apple Fair.
The box was bid in for Wyatt by At
torney L. L.' Swan, of this city, at the
auction held at the fair this forenoon.
This Is the largest price ever paid
for a single box of apples in the Wil
lamette Valley. It had won first prize
for the best box of Spitzenbergs at the
fair in competition with several boxas
of splendid apples. The apples were
grown by G. B. Peebler, at his large
orchard thre5 miles east of Albany.
Wyatt, who was a resident of Albany
prior to his appointment to the Federal
position at Portland, instructed Swan
to buy him the best box of Spitzen
Wtrgs and also the best box of North
ern Spies exhibited at the. fair, no mat
ter what the cost. It happened that
the box of Spitnbergs was the first
one put up at auction, and the bidding
for the magnificent apples was spirited.
It went beyond all expectations, and
Swan's offer of $21.50 finally won. The
box of Northern Spies was put up
later, and Swan bid It In for Wyatt
for $3.
Sixty-two boxes of the splendid in
dividual exhibits at the. fair were auc
tioned off by Wallace R. Struble, on
behalf of the executive committee of
the fair, this forenodn. The second
highest price paid for a box was $8,
which sum P. A. Toung, a'Mocal mer
chant, paid for the prie box of Yellow
Newtown Pippins." Several boxes sold
at $5 each, but most of them sold at
$2.50 and $3 a box.
The executive committee auctioned
off the individual exhibits which came
into their possession under the entry
rules when-they won prizes. Besides
the apples sold at auction, many ex
hibitors sold boxes which had failed to
secure prizes at private sale. These
were practically as good as the prize
winners, and brought from $2 to $2.50
a box.
J. M. Hawkins, who recently came
here from Paris, 111., and, with two men
from the same city, formed the Oregon
Title & Trust Company and engaged
in the real estate and abstract business
here, bought a dozen boxes of splendid
apples to take back to Illinois with
him. He will soon make a visit to
Paris, 111., and desires to show his
former townsmen some of the famous
apples of the Willamette Valley.
The Lane County exhibit, which won
first prize for the best county exhibit
at the fair, was kept Intact, and will
be exhibited in Portland during the
next few weeks. The Benton County
exhibit, which took second prize, was
also kept ' intact, and will be taken to
Corvallis and displayed at the Com
mercial Club rooms there. The Marion
County exhibit, winner of third prize,
was broken up today and the boxes,
sold at private sale.
House Managers Are Notified by
Faculty Committee When Mem
bers Are Lax In Work.
Or., Oct. 30. (Special.) In an address be
fore the student body yesterday, which
he made particularly for the benefit of
the freshmen and other new students.
President P. L.' Campbell spoke on
"Planning the Semester." He empha
sized especially the value to the students
of planning in advance their college
work, and planning it with a definite end
In view. He also declared that college
fraternities are distinctly helpful when
they unite with the faculty In efforts to
make for good scholarship as one' of the
principal- qualities of their members, as
they do at Oregon,
president Campbell said in part:
"Three things are especially important
to the student in preparing for his semes
ter's work. One is the habit of long
headed planning in advance.. The second
is the ability to use time effectively.
And the third is to get the capacity for
sustained and concentrated effort.
"In the 20 weeks of . the semester there
should be a gradual increase In the
amount of work done up to Thanksgiving.
Then comes a needed relaxation, fol
lowed by three weeks of hard work un
til the Christmas holidays. After that
are five weeks td the end of the semester,
and it Is in these five weeks that the
maximum efficiency of the college stu
dent should be at Its greatest.
"If a student can get the habit of
self-application out of his university
work, his college training will have been
more than worth the while. It is the
ability to 'get right down to serious work
that we try to teach you at the Uni
versity of Oregon more than the mere
knowledge that is gotten out of books.
"It is our aim to arrange so that stu
dents shall have 13 hours of actual reci
tation work each week, each hour of
recitation involving about two hours of
preparation. This makes a total of 45
hours a week, or about eight hours a
day of work, which I think Is enough
for the average student; eight of relaxa
tion and eight for absolute rest.
"In order to see that this work is done,
we have reports every day of absences
and the general standing of each stu
dent. Then there is a formal report on
the standing of every, undergraduate
once each month. This results in very
high standards and keeps the students
In close touch with the. faculty. In or
der further to carry out this idea, if a
student is below standing his adviser Is
notified, and in turn, if the student is
a fraternity man, the head of his fra
ternity hduse is notified. This plan has
been found to work splendidly in keep
ing up scnolarsliip requirements. The
house managers are anxious to keep
their members in good standing, and they
can accomplish more than the faculty
alone could ever do unaided."
Lumber Steamers Clear.
ASTORIA, Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
The steam schooner Shoshone cleared
at the Custom House today for San Fran
cisco with a cargo of 210,000 feet of
lumber, loaded at Rainier, and 475.000
feet loaded at Fresco tt. The steamer
And Start You Out With a Free Trial
Package To Prove My Claims.
Send Coupon Below To
day. The Trial Pack
age "Will Give In
stant Belief!
Consider my offer. I willingly send
you free of charge a trial treatment of
the wonderful Gauss Combined Catarrh
Cure. You have everything to gain
and nothing to lose. Its up to you. If
you wish to be cured of that foul spit
ting and hawking that . wretched de
pressed sensation that "don't-dare
look-anj'body-in-the-face" feeling, then
fill out the coupon without further de
lay. I possess the remedy that will
cure you, but as I have not your ad
dress you must supply it. That's all I
ask. Simply fill out the following
coupon and mail it to me today. It
will be the means of restoring you t,o a
perfectly normal condition, giving you
a sweet pure breath.
This coupon is good for one trial
package of Gauss' Combined Catarrh
Cure, mailed free in plain package.
Simply fill in your name and ad
dne. s on dotted lines below and
mall to
C. E. GAUSS. 5760 Main St.
Marshall, Mich.
Majestic cleared today for San Pedro.
She carries 370.000 feet of railway ties
loaded at Portland, and 350,000 feet
loaded at St. Helens.
Montesano' Couple Celebrates Golden
MOXTKSANO. Wash.. Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Calder, of this
city, celebrated their ' golden wedding
anniversary Thursday. The event was in
the nature of a party and reception and
was a surprise to the old couple, being
gotten up by relatives, the G. A. R., W.
R. C. and W. C. T. U., of which organi
zations both are members.
Mr. and Mrs. Calder both enjoy good
health and were the recipients of hearty
congratulations as well as valuable pres
ents from relatives and friends. They
were married in Wright County. Iowa,
October 28. 1859. Mr. Calder was then
probate Judge of the county. After serv
ing in the CKil War, Mr. Calder settled
with his wif,a at Cedar Rapids, Iowa,
where they resided until 18 years ago,
when they came to Montesano. where
they have since resided. They have five
children living, all of whom are married,
two of whom, J. E. Calder and Mrs. Dr.
Moak, reside In this city.
Baker's ex-Mayor Pays Tribute to
Moody and Fulton.
BAKER CITY, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
In the presence of a large gathering
of Baker County people, C. A. Johns,
ex-Mayor of this city, today laid the
cornerstone of the new Federal build
ing which is being erected at the cor
ner of Auburn avenue and Front
Mr. Johns reviewed Baker's campaign
for a public building, which has cov
ered seven years, stating that ex-Con-grespmcn
Malcom A. Moody was first
to introduce a bill in Congress for an
appropriation with which to buy the
site. He then paid tribute' to ex-Senator
Charles W. Fulton, who was in
strumental in obtaining appropriation
for the building.
Closing his remarks with an appeal
for Baker people to stand together for
the upbuilding of the community, he
then had the stone lowered to its
proper place and many mementos were
deposited in the tin receptacle which
was fitted Into the cornerstone.
Congregational " Society Will Cele
brate at Oregon City.
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
The 6oth anniversary of the founding of
the First Congregational Church will be
celebrated here tomorrow. The church
was the first of the Congregational de
nomination . to be organized west of the
Rocky Mountains and has had a prosper
ous existence. The following programme
for tomorrow has been arranged:
10:30 A. M. Morning worship, reception
of new members, communion of the
Lord's table. Address by Arthur J. Fol
some: gifts for home missionary work in
11:45 A. M. Rally day in the Sunday
school; special exercises will be held.
Aim every member present.
6:30 P. M- Rally service at the Chris
tian Endeavor meeting. Theme, "Heroes
of Missions In the Islands"; Mrs. William
Money, leader.
7:30 P. M. Evening worship, special
music. Theme, "Crowding Into the Home
of Jesus."
Ashland Opens Natatorium.
ASHLAND, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
People gathered from all points of the
Rogue River Valley today to join in
the festivities in connection with thev
formal opening of the big new nata
torium at Ashland, which is boasted of
as the largest on the Pacific Coast,
north of San Francisco.
, Russell Accepts Call.
ASTORIA,. Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
Rev. J. U. G. Russell, a graduate of
Colgate Theological Seminary with the
class of 1908, has accepted a call as
pastor of the First Baptist Church of
this city.
That to Dress Stylishly and Well is One of
the Most Essential Things to Success, Either
in Social or Business Affairs. They should
know that Gray's Exclusive. Wardrobe
Clothes Shop for Men's and Women's Tail
ored Clothes is the place to come with as
surance that they will be able to secure the
latest style and finest quality clothes.
Men's Chesterfield Suits and Coats, priced
$20.00 to $65.00.
Ladies Suits and Coats, priced. $30, $35, $5o'
and up to $125.-
It will be our pleasure to show the style
garment you may wish to see.
273-27.5 Morrison
Tract in Foothills Between Crab
' tree and Iaoomb Optioned
for Apple Farm.
ALBANY. Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
Tiie 3000-acre orchard of the Unnhaven
Orchard Company, which will be by far
the largest orchard in Oregon, will lie
between Crabtree and Lacomb, in the
northern part of Linn County and
about 14 miles northeast of Albany.
The site has been definitely agreed
upon and enough land for the proposed
orchard secured.
Officers of the company today refused
to give definite figures regarding the
amount of land secured or the location
of each piece, but confirmed the rumor
that the site for the Immense orchard
had been chosen and that It would lie
between Lacomb and Crabtree. It is
reliably reported that options have
been secured on almost 4500 acres and
that deals have been completed for. 2000
acres. .
The 2000 acres on which the deal is
completely closed lie in a compact body
north, west and south of the village of
Lacomb. This tract includes the
Stringer farm of 480 acres and the old
Layton land claim and the farms of A.
C Gaines, Ell Plummer and George M.
Clark. All of these ranches embraced
considerable land.
It Is said that options have been se
cured on a number of tracts lying south
of Lacomb, between that point and
Crabtree, and that the deals will be
closed up in the next few days.
The land secured is all foothill land
and is rated as first-class apple land.
This site for the orchard was secured
both because this part of the county is
not thickly settled and a big contigu
ous tract could be secured, and also be-
lanA a nrnnonn(!fd
cause uresou um --
by horticulturists as the best apple
land in the worm.
The Linnhaven Orchard Company was
incorporated recently in this city by a
, inAni ii 1 1 n Several of Al-
bany's most wealthy men are Included
in its stockholders, ana somo
, l ntarafl(0fl. Thft SettlnST
capital is
out of the orchard will begin as soon as
Force of 180 Men Is Employed Near
Attalia, Wash; "
.t..tti Oct. 30. fSDeclal.)
Al lAblrt. " " ,
. . . A,,inman4- rum and two car9
vvitn leu chu'i" ,
of steel in the yards and several more
. . i . - asttlt.A inn
cars or sieei on "i" .,
struction work on the -North Coast rail
road has been resumed at this end of the
n.i ; ond oneinA for the T)umD
line, i is vv 7 - -
lng plant are also on the ground and con
struction of the blacksmith shop was be
erun today. A force of 180 man will be em-
- , I.! Li lino-
ployed ana a iiittwiiii aa. v. .uj...e,
from three to five miles of track a day
will be used. .
As soon as the track is completed from
here to the Columbia River bridge, the
outfit will be moved to Kennewick and
will work from that point to North
Yakima. TV: P. Agnew, machinlet fore
man, is in charge of the work.
Better Service Promised.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.) An
nouncement was made at the office of the
Railroad Commission today that here
after the Corvallis & Eastern Railroad
will give better service between Albany
and the Coast. Heretofore during the
Winter the passenger business has been
handled by a mixed train. From this
time on the service will be divided and
all freight will be taken care of by a
tri-weekly freight.
Seney loses on Bad Check.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) Edward Seney today reported that
Fred Paulson, who said he was a
chauffeur, had passed a forged check j
on l.iin for $15. The check was drawn
What Every
Ladies' Entrance 148 Fourth
Paulson Ss described as being about 35
years old. 6 feet tall, weighs about 210
pounds, has dark brown hair, big thick
hands, and wore a dark suit and cap.
He had served in the Ninth Infantry.
Grand Jury Will Probe Charge of
Misuse of Funds.
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct. 30. Spccial.)
The docket for the regular November
. ne tho cirmit Court which ooenfl
next Monday morning, is unusually light.
There are 60 law and 11!0 equity canes, 75
of the latter being divorce suits. There
are several criminal cases of a minor
The grand jury that will be Impaneled
Monday will take up the case against
Walton C. McKee, former superintendent
of the Oregon City schools, who is
charged .with receiving funds belonging
to the student body of the high school
and converting the money to his own use.
Four high school students have already
been subpenaed to appear before the
grand jury.
Dissatisfied With Prices, South
Bend Sends Fish to'Astoria.
SOUTH BEND. Wash., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) The fishermen of this harbor
have been greatly dissatisfied with the
prices paid by the Barnes cannery and,
as a result of their dissatisfaction, have
organized a company and are shipping
their catches to Astoria where they re
ceive 20 cents per fish as against ten
cents paid by the local cannery. They
are shipping to Astoria from 16 to 20
boxes dally.
Beginning yesterday there Is an ex
tremely heavy run in the bay and its
tributaries and the output for the nyct
few days will be at' least double what
it has been hitherto.
Woman Wants Barn Moved.
OREGON CITY. Or.', Oct. 30. (Special.)
Williams .Brothers have filed a notice
of appeal from the decision of the Circuit
Court of Clackamas County In the suit
instituted against them by Mrs. Char
lotte Templeton. who succeeded in hav
ing a barn adjoining her property de
clared a nuisance. Williams Brothers
conduct a transfer business and stable
their horses In the barn, next to the resi
dence property of Mrs. Templeton.
Indiana to Have Railroad.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Oct. 30.
(Special.) The Toppenlsh, Simcoe &
Western Railroad, a feeder to the North
ern Pacific, has been granted permission
by the Interior Department to build a
railroad on the Yakima Reservation. A
branch 17 miles long will be constructed
at once.
Bad Coin Man Confesses.
,.:'atiit TcVir, Oct 30. fSnecial.)
Henry Lee pleaded guilty in the Fed
eral Court this arternoon 10 nanus
counterfeit coin in his possession at
Sand Point.
Work to Begin on Road.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) A. J. McCabe, of Portland, has
i .ii-.rHnii the contract for trading
UCCU IV .....v. -
the electric line that will connect Chc
bnlis and Centralia. The work is to begin
Those Corpuscles
In your blood, red and whlte,
keep you well If they are healthy,
cause you sickness If diseased.
To make and keep them abundant
and healthy, is to have pure blood, free
dom from disease and vigorous health.
The chief purpose of Hood's Sarsa
parilla is to do this, and its success is
attended by thousands of wonderful
cures. Cures of all blood diseases,
scrofula, eczema, rheumatism, catarrh.
Get It today In the nsnal liquid form or in
chocolated tablet form called Sarsatabt.
at once and is to bo completed within
SO days. It is understood that the Twin,
City Light & Traction Company, which
is to build the line, will do the track
laying and the work is to be pushed.
Geese Plenty at ltlulock.
BLALOCK, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
On the hills back of Blalock yesterday
and today a large number of geese
have been killed with good prospect
for even better shooting the next few
days. The bluffs between Blalock and
Arlington are alive with goose hunt
ers and every place of concealment
is being utilized to its full rapacity.
The geese are fat and plentiful, with
new arrivals continually coming In
from their northern Quarters.
Steel Band Suves Tires.
HOQUIAM. Wash., Oct. 30. (Special.)!
E. P. Curry has Invented a steel pro
tector for automobile tires, for which h
has been offered J5000 by local parties.
The protector consists of a thin band ot
steel which Is fitted on the tire before it
Is Inflated. Inflation causes the steel
band to cling to the tire, thus saving It
from wear. . The Invention has been ,
tried for several weeks on a local ma
chine. Oregon City Factory Sold.
OREGON CITY. Or., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) The Standard Machine & Manu
facturing Company's plant has been
sold by Ernest Mathles to Todd E. Bin
ford, who recently arrived from Chi
cago. The name of the concern -has
been changed to the Oregon City Ma
chine Works. The plant has been idlo
for about a year. .
Humphreys' Seventy-Seven
Famous Remedy for Grip &
The rapidity of a cure with "Sev-
entv-seven" depends upon when you-
start the treatment if at
The first feeling of lassitude and
weakness it will, bo stopped by a few
The Second Stagei chilliness and
sneezing should yield within twenty-
four hours.
The Third Stage Cough and Soro
Throat may take longer to break up.
Fits the vest pocket.' All druggists,
23 cents.
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co., Cor.
William and Ann Streets. New York.
This Ad In Worth $5.00 to You. Cot It
Out a ad Brlns to Us.
Those who could not take advantage
of last week's offer: "For this week
only." We will examine, treat, fit and
guarantee our $10.00 glasses for r..00,
or our $5.00 reading glases for $3.00.
Don't Mis This Chance.
Itooin .'t. 'J'iO'A Alder St.
rvrtland, Oregon. - -