The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, January 09, 1904, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OREGON DAILY JOTTRNAIV PORTLAND, SATURDAY EYENING, JAKVAHY 9, -190 h
MONDAY PROGRAM
NATIONAL: WOOL
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-
Music. ' . '
Convention called to order 10:30 a. m. . - .
Prayer, Rev. E. S. Muckley, pastor First Christian church.
Annual address of the preai den V Hon. Francis E. Warren,
Annual report of the secretary, HonT Mortimer Levering.
Annual report of the treasurer, Mr. A. J.. Knolliri.
Appointmerit of committees. ,
Introduction and reference of resolutions. "
Consideration and adoption of new constitution and by-laws.
Recess. ,-. .
Music ,
Reports of committees.
Th VnrcRt Rpunn and the
explaining present existing conditions in various states and territories by the following:
Arizona Hon. E. S. Gosney, president Arizona 1 Wool Growers' association.
California Mr. Louis V. Qlcese, president Kern County Wool Growers' association.
" Colorado Mr. W. A. LIngham, secretary Western Slope Wool Growers' association.
Idaho Hon. John McMillan, president Idaho Wool Growers' association.
Montana Hon, T. C. Power, president State Sheop commission.
Oregon Hon. Douglas Belis president Oregon Wool Growers' association.
Washington Mr.' B. K. Nichols, secretary Washington Wool Growers' association.
Utah. Hon.JesseiL Smithy president JIttth.W.ool Growers' association.
'Forest Reserves and Sheep Grazing" Hon. Giftord Plnchot, chief of
General discussion and consideration of resolutions on this subject.
"The Public Land Laws and Needed Amendments' Thereto" Hon. F. H. Newell, chief hydrographer of
the United States geological survey, and Hon. Giftord Plnchot, members of, the special commission ap
pointed by the president of the United States to Investigate "and report-on this subject, will, address the .con
vention and the subject will be open to general discussion and for the consideration and action on resolu
tion. ' . . A " '
. "Sheep Scab on the Range" Resolutions and general discussion. Hon. D. E. Salmon, chief of the bureau
vpf animal industry, or a representative of that bureau, will be present and address , the convention on the
i.work of that department to eradicate scab.
''-' Selection of . members of the executive committee by the various delegations. . v ..
3,000 STOCKMEN DUE-
(Continued from Page One.)
Joe." At the time of the convention
f at Kansas City In order to induce the
.delegates to visit St Joseph and stock
yards and other places of interest, Ir
win chartered two special trains at his
own expense ami nnitu mi vibuuib
up to the Missouri town.
"Ilagenbarth is young, energetic and
well suited . for the presidency of the
National Livestock association," re
marked M. B. Gwlnn of Idaho this morn
ing. "Mr. Hagenbarth understands well
the livestock Industry of this country
and by reason of his large holdings of
both sheep and cattle would slight no
one. He ' has always taken an active
Interest In the workings of both the
. Woolgrowers' and Livestock associa
tions and I know of no one who could
better till the position of president of
'.the latter." l: . ''
Mr. Gwlnn comes as the advance guard
of the Idaho delegation, which will ar
rive tomorrow, almost 100 strong. He
Has opened headquarters in .Parlor li,
, Portland hotel, and all Idahoans are di
rected to report flret to him upon their
. arrival in this city. .
' The Montana delegation will ' estab
lish .headquarters in the city, but the
: exact location has not been determined.
,' . . ; Wol Orowtrt. A
Thfl nnnnlnar meetlnff of the.' wool
growers Monday will consist of routine
work for the most part Hon. Francis E.
Warren of . Wyoming, president of the
association, and Hon. Mortimer 'Lever-
' lng of Indiana, the secretary, will arrive
in Portland tomorrow. ' Both men are
candidates for re-election, and no one
' else 1s mentioned as being In the race.
The selection of officers of the wool
growers' association is not expected to
e lively.
"We desire all the residents of Port
land who can to attend the opening
'. meeting of the livestock convention,
next Tuesday," said Secretary Martin
this morning. "The meetings are open
- to the public, and on the opening day the
visitors will be admitted to the lower
floor, or' parquet circle, of the theacre.
During the remainder of the week, how
ever, the parquet will be reserved for
delegates only, and visitors will be al
lowed to sit In the balcony.
Hews on the Trains.'
C. J. MUlis. livestock agent for the
and secretary of the local committee on
. Arrangements, said this morning that
conductors on all trains coming into
. Portland had been Instructed to impart
Information to the arriving delegates
; concerning headquarters and hocel ac
commodations. The Oregon Information
bureau at the Union depot will watch
out for visitors and attendants and mem
bers of the reception committee will be
on hand to direct.
. - For the beneflc of guests it might be
, well to state that the Portland street
railway Is within half a block of the
Union depot on the south and by taking
, its cars visitors may be conveyed di
rectly past the Perkins hotel at Fifth
and Washington streets, and within two
- blocks of either the Portland or the Im-,-
periaL The Portland occupies a block
at Sixth, Morrison, Seventh and Yamhill
streets, just west of the old poscofflce
building. The Imperial Is two blocks
. north of the Portland and two blocks
west of the Perkins, at Washington and
Seventh streets. -,
Where to Oo.
Tho Portland hotel has . been deslg
- listed as the official headquarters of the
national livestock association, and upon
the arrival of the delegates they will be
directed to report to Secretary Martin in
Parlor O, to register and receive their
badges and credentials.
rands In Plenty.
Funds sufficient to cover any deficit
that may exist in the appropriation for
:. the entertainment of the delegates to
the National Live Stock and the Na
tional Wool Growers' associations con
ventions will be advanced by W. W.
uuiiun, general counsel ior the Oregon
; Railroad & Navigation company. There
Is but little dangor.that Mr, Cotton will
' have to put up the money, for Secretary
Mlllls of the local entertainment eora-
m It tee is confident that enough pfedges
will cores In to furnish ample means for
carrying out the plans outlined.
Remarking that a little more of the
plrlt would not be amiss, A. L. Craig,
..ninoi aBcuL ui me uregon
Railroad A Navigation company, at yes
terday's meeting of the committee, vol
unteered to give $10 toward establish
ing a reserve fund to be drawn upon If
necessary. He was immediately ap
pointed a committee of one and within
' a few minutes bad secured promises of
f tAA n. ,l.. ...... 1. 1 J
T " -" AlVl.t MaOIJI UXtTU.
The final meeting of the general ex
ecutive corrimlttee, tumm hM va.t...
afternoon at 8 o'clock at tjie Commercial
,nuu. siu nour previous A. e Craig.
J. W.' Bailey and C. J. Mlllls conferred
With ft mimKtr nf nrraln.. .
the Hotel Portland and organization was
. perrected tor the purpose of 'receiving
0y Remember tb Foil Nana r
Cord Cold fa One Day, CrijTaa 3 Days XjTsWl
K " ' 1
. ;
Rfrrteo Fheen Industry. Discussion will
the visiting women. . The women are
In session again this afternoon,
Making Preparations.
The meeting of the committeemen
was very enthusiasts and the feeling
dominant was that the convention Is go
ing to be a great success. A motion
was made that If It was seen that funds
would be Insufficient that the excursion
to Seaside be abandoned. This brought
fourth strong protest, and when a vote
was taken scarcely half a dozen persons
were for the motion.
Col. James Jackson declared that at
least 1100 more would be needed by the
women for decorating the hotel, and he
was seconded by Manager Bowers of the
Portland hotel. It was then that Mr.
Cotton brought the finances out of any
possible danger by 'volunteering to ad
vance all the money needed and an addi
tion of $100 was allowed for the ladles'
reception.
H. M. Cake, president of the Commer
cial club, raised his voice against the
payment of $100 for the rental of the
Armory on the night of- the smoker.
"This building is the property of Mult
nomah county, if I am not mistaken,"
he said, "and why should we be obliged
to pay that sum for Us use, when Mr.
Bowers at all times grants the free use
of his parlors for any meetings that
are desired?" ,
A committee was appointed to confer
with the officers of the National Guard
on the subject .
. Expects Zarga. Attendance..-.
Secretary Charles F. Martin ofi. the
National Live Stock 'association was
present and thanked the committee and
the people In Portland for what they
had done, and for what they expected
to. do. He predicted a very successful
meeting and said that the number of
visitors would be larger than he at first
anticipated. .
Before adjournment Secretary Mlllls
distributed reception committee badges
among those present The metal souvenir
badges to be worn by the delegates will
arrive from the East today.
About 25 women attended the meet
ing at the Portland hotel yesterday af
ternoon. Mrs. Rose H. Hoyt was elected
chairman of the reception committee,
and Miss Rita Bell, secretary. The par
lors of the hotel will be decorated with
Hags and palms and a delightful pro
gram of music has been arranged. Mrs.
W. A. Meara, Mrs. James Jackson and
Mrs. John McCraken were named as the
committee on decorations. Those In at
tendance at the meeting were: Mrs.
Rose Hoyt Mrs. A. L. Craig, Mrs. H. M.
Adams, Mrs. C. J. Millis, Mrs. Hugh Mc
Quire, Mrs. A B. atelnbach, Mrs. M.
Baruh, Mrs. 8. M. Blumauer Mrs. R, C.
Jensen, Mrs. T. S. Townsend, Mrs. M. D.
Wisdom, Mrs. James Jackson, Mrs. John
McCraken, Mrs. W. A. Mears, Mrs. John
H. Wlllman, Mrs. Richard Scott, Mrs.
Theodore Kruse, Mrs. P. W. Custer, Mrs.
A. Lk Newman, Mrs. J. D. Mann, Mrs.
D. L. Povey, Mrs. Charles T. Martin,
and Miss Camilla Dosch.
IN REMEMBRANCE
OF HEPPNER'S FLOOD
Heppner, Or., Jan. . In the creek
bottom between Heppner and Lexington
are perhaps more than 1,000 cords Of
wreckage from the flood, consisting of
broken bouses and fences, railroad ties,
lumber, bridge timbers, trees and other
relics of that disaster. -'
The farmers on -whose property the
wreckage stopped are now piling it up
and selling it at $1 per load, and settlers
from 12 and 15 miles in the Interior of
the county sre hauling hundreds of
cords of it away for fuel,'
On these crnek bottom farms is now
to be found from two Inches to a foot
of wash silt and soil as a result of the
cloudburst, and instead of the farms
being damaged, they were greatly . en
riched by the, deposit of this silt i It
will require considerable work to clear
off the wreckage, but further than this
the damage"was slight. .
sx-ooTSXHOa rosrxm vtbbt h.i
Springfield, Ohio, Jan. 9. The condi
tion of ex-Governor Charles Foster, who
was stricken with paralysis last night;
is extremely critical.
Noon Kx-Governor Foster died at
11:30 o'clock.
Ha. was governor of Ohio from 187
to 1S81 and was secretary of the treas
ury under Prculdent Harrison, succeed
ing William Wilson. He was 71 years
old. His daughter Anna was at his bed
side when he dtcd. He was unconscious
for 12 hours before death.
AX OXXAXOKA BAVK CZ.OSED.
(Journal Special Berrlct.)
Washington, Jan. 9. The comptroller
of the currency this morning advises
that the Natlonul Bank of Alva, Okla
will not open today,, and he has ap
pointed Bank Examiner Sturtevant as re
ceiver. The bank's liabilities and re
sources according to - the November
statement are approximately $1(0.000. -
on every
box. 25c
OF THE
GROWERS
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be Inaugurated by brief addresses
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bureau of forestry.
PRUNE GROWERS HOT
(Continued from Page One.)
want $1 for 10 pounds. I think some
thing should be done.
"The history of the California orange
industry, the walnut Industry and the
nitiful condition of the lemon business
are all abundant proof of what the
wholesaler will do as long as he has full
sway. The only relief available the.
fruit grower la an organization and
combination that will enable him to en
ter the eastern retail market, compete
with the wholesale man and supply the
retail trade. It has been done success
fully and will be accomplished again
by faithful effort"
Prune . growers point out that the
cheapest prune in the East is the sun
dried California prune. that on bargain
days la sold by the grocer for 5 cents
a pound. This shriveled thing Is bought
for half a cent a pound by the carload
lots and th'ey say should not retail for
over 2 cents at any time. On the
high-grade Oregon prunes they say tbe
net profit seems to be about 500 per
cent to both the wholesale man and the
retail grocer, though the grocer alleges
that' lie only makes about 2 cents a
pound.
Delegates to the Northwest fruit
growers' convention will begin to arrive
tomorrow- and will be here by- the run
dred for the opening session Monday
morning, v: A reception committee,
headed by Chairman Henry E. Dosch,
will meet the visitors at the union depot
and escort them to their stopping
places. About 400 delegates, - chiefly
from the fruit districts of Washington
and Oregon, will be in attendance.
The headquarters of the convention
will be at the rooms of the state perma
nent exhibit, ' second floor Mohawk
building. Meetings of the convention
will be held at the Eelling-Hirsch build
ing, Washington, -near Tenth.
The .. association . extends to club
women, civic improvement societies and
all Interested In home, street and city
adornment especial Invitation to attend
the session Tuesday afternoon, when
Miss Juanita Rosendorf of the Oregon
Agricultural college will speak on
"Flower Culture."
SPOKANE DEMANDS
FIRE SAFE HOUSES
(Journal Special Service.)
Spokane, Wash., Jan. 9. The Comlque
theatre closed, changes ordered in the
Spokane theatre that will cost thous
ands of dollars, and changes ordered in
every other theatre In the city. That
is the result of one day's investigation
by Spokane's Are commission. When
the committee . reached the Comlque
theatre the members were astounded at
the condition of things back of the
stage. Piles of rubbish stood where
there ought to be exits. Shelves had
been built across doors. The only rear
entrance on the lower floor was barred
with a heavy Iron door and padlocked,
so that the committee was unable to
get it Open, . The Ore pipe was gone and
the dressing rooms were built In such a
manner that It might be Impossible for
the people to ever get out of them if a
fire started. - If the front entrances were
blocked by fire the people would simply
be smothered. The fire chief Inquired
of the manager where the Are pipes were
and was told that they were out of or
der. He could not find them at all.
When asked why the rear door was
locked be was informed by the manager
that it was unlocked during the per
formance. A moment later the assist
ant . admitted that it had not been un
locked for weeks. The committee ex
amined It further and ' expressed the
opinion that it had never - been openei
from the time It was hung. The rear of
the stage was honeycombed with dress
lng rooms. The committee was unani
mous that Immediate action should be
taken . and the theatre was ordered
closed -until such time' as It had been
changed.' . ;
With the big Spokane theatre the com
mittee took equally 4s drastic action. It
is ths second largest theatre in the city
and is finely furnished, was but recently
built and only bills the high class
shows. Changes were ordered that will
necessitate the expenditure of thous
ands of dollars. Six exits must be
built In the sides, where there are only
two now. Two balconies across the en
tire front of the building must be built
Over ISO seats must be removed so as
to make the aisles wide enough. Fire
escapes must be doubled, automatic
Ventilators must be put In as well as
automatic sprinklers.
The other theatres came in for smaller
changes and the Auditorium was pro
nounced almost , perfect. The ' First
Methodist church must build more stair
ways, despite the strenuous protesta
tions of tho pastor. The committee will
continue its work today and wtll keep
it up until every public building of the
city is put in first-class shape,
TO CTTBB A COU XX OKI DAT. .
Take Laietlra ' Bromo Quinine 'T"tltt. ' All
driieaiata refund the money It it full to care,
t. W. UroYt'e tlgoHtuM is en tscb twe
WORST
CRIMINAL
IN THE COUNTRY
CBABX.ES O. KBXTOEB COITTXSSES
TO XXX.ZJVO 19 PEOF&B JTJST TO
: GET EYEJT WITH.'. SOMEBODY
Ult cbxmx anmsES or a con.
STABLE. , "
(Speclsl Dispatch to The Journal.) .. ,
Greensburg. Pa.. Jan. 0, Charles G
Kruger, who Is to be hanged in the
Greensburg Jail next Thursday, for the
murder of a - constable, who was at
tempting his arrest, has made : a 1 con
fession that stamps him as one of the
veryv worst criminals the country has
ever known. He owns up to 12 mur
ders and Innumerable other crimes.
One of the mysteries cleared up by his
confession Is the murder of City Treas
urer John ' Blevlns of Newcastle,. Pa.,
one : of the most sensational crimes
ever committed in this . section of the
country, and one" that has baffled the po
lice for five years.
The man who so coolly pleads guilty
of killing 12 human beings is only 24
years old. .
Murdered When a Boy.
His first murder was Committed when
he was a boy of 14 years. Outside of
his homicides his most desperate piece
of deviltry was the destruction of a
railroad train of 17 cars of the Pitts
burg & Western railroad, which ' he
ditched to get even with the company
for having thrown him off other trains.
So Callous was he that he says he did
not even read the account of the train
wreck of his own making, and, so he
says, he does not know if he killed any
body or not on that occasion. Nearly
all the murders were committed in or
der to get even With somebody.
Threw Detective Under Train.
He threw a railroad detective under
the wheels of a passenger train because
he interf erred with his stealing rides.
He. drowned a man in the Ohio river
because he bad not given him what he
considered his proper share of the pro
ceeds of a robbery, and he shot to death
another man in order that there might
be no witnesses to his murder.
The crime for which his last victim,
Constable Belerer, tried to arrest him,
was the blowing up of a bouse, which
he did to get revenge on the occu
pants. STRUGGLE FOR UEE
(Continued from Page One.)
the vessel and the Hoi yoke cut loose and
started in picking , up men,' as did the
boa Lion. The Holyoke took seven men
from the pilot's bridge. One man was
picked out of. the sea where he was
clinging to a plank by Mate Hickman
and a deck hand who launched a boat.
Captain Roberts of the Clallam la among
the saved and so are the officers who
stayed by the vessel until the last
Roberts thinks he had 63 passengers
and the crew numbered 32. .
"Of this number but 21 are so far ac
counted for, these having been brought
by the tugs. The individual list of the
tugs would Indicate that there were
more saved, but they had not yet. been
located the last I know. The tugs re
mained about the scene till daylight.
The Holyoke reported seeing part of
the-.upper.-works.: . adrift., but :.the. hull
was gone." - '" : . - -1.
THE TALE OF HORROR
TOLD BY SURVIVOR
Seattle, Jan. 9. The Clallam left this
port at noon yesterday for Victoria in
the teeth of a heavy gala. She reached
within eight miles of her destination
when the heavy seas stove in the dead
lights and the water poured Into the
vessel. Fires were put out in a Short
time and tho vessel was rendered help
less. Her helpless plight was noted by
passing vessels and at 7 o'clock last
night the tugs Sea Lion and Holyoke
were sent from Port Townsend to her
asltanr,e. They found her about 10
o'clock last night. All lifeboats were
filled with the women and children
aboard the ill-fated steamer and' had
prior to this been lowered. All are be
Moved to have been swamped In the
mountain high seas and all within them
lost. The story of the wreck la best
told by. the survivors who arrived at
Port Townsend this morning on th
Holyoke and Sea Lion.
Terrible Experience. -
R. Case of Klngaley, Mich., was a pas.
senger on the Clallam and he tells a
better and more connected story than
most. He says he with his partner, E.
F. Ferris, were In the smoking room of
the steamer when the purser came and
told them quletlv that they had better
get out and secure life preservers. They
asked him why, and he took them out
side and they at once realised what be
meant. The water began pouring into
the steamer a few minutes after that
end the boats were lowered with orders
from the captain that none but women
and children go into them. No man
should attempt to board a boat until all
of these had been, taken care of.
.Foundered at Once.
The first boat foundered almost as
soon as it struck the water and none
were saved. The second boat fared bet
ter and there Is none absolutely sure
that this boat went down, although it is
generally supposed such is the case.
The third boat shared the fate, of the
first. Men of Clallam's crew manned
these boats and were lost with the
women and children. . The last boat con
tained a number of men, as there were
no more women left. After that the at
tentlon of those remaining aboard was
bent on keeping the steamer, afloat
Three gangs of bailors were started and
the passengers worked as hard as the
crew. . i.
Mr. Case says they managed to keep
even for a long time and all had hopes
for the best. There was no panic, every
one realizing the seriousness of the
situation, got down and did his level
best to keep the vessel afloat.
WOKE ABB OBZLDBEB X.08T.
Victoria, Jan. J. The particulars of
the Clallam wreck are now available.
All women and children are lost When
the steamer was off Discovery island
an attempt was made to save the pas
sengers, and boats were launched and all
women and children were placed in them.
Among, these were Mrs. Gallately and
daughter, wife of 'the manager of the
Bank or Montreal of this city. The boats
immediately capsized and all were
drowned. i
The tug Holyoke from Port TownBend
got a hawser attached and began towing
the Clallam, but on account of the storm
It was impossible to let the tug know
that the vessel was foundering.- The
Sea Lion came up about mldntgh and
the situation was made known. The
Holyoke cut the hawser and assisted the
Sea Lion in saving the passenger The
Clallam was then let drift and went on
Smith's island, where she probably went
to pieces. Fifty-six drowned is the lat
est report- , , .
CHILLS;
'fef
MR. THOMAS R. ASHTON.
vents chills and pneumonia. It enables
,j - . ; , 7 . - ', " r - - . . . .. ... n v. ....... u onu uuurinriuB ilia ouiuv uwji a.uu .....
dangerous' complications. Duffy s Pure Malt Whiskey is a promoter of health and longevity makes the old young and
keeps the young strong -..,.-. . . "
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is the only certain cure for chills, pneumonia, coughs, colds,- grip, lnfluensa, catarrh,'
consumption, pleurisy, bronchitis, asthma and all diseases of throat and lungs;- indigestion, dvspepsla and every form of
stomach trouble; nervousness, malaria and all low fevers. Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey lias carried the blessing of health
into hundreds of thousands of homes during the last fifty years. - . . . . .
DUFFY'S PURE MALT WHISKEY I
Is prescribed by over 7,000 doctors and used in more- than 2,000 leading hospitals. It contains no fusel oil and Id the
only whiskey recognised by the Government as a medicine. This, is a guarantee. The following letters are picked at
random from among the many thousands we receive each week from grateful patients: -
Hanging Between Xlfe and Death With
Pneumonia. Strong and Well Today,
Thanks to Duffy's Fare Halt Whiskey.
"Last April I was taken down with
severe chills and a heavy cold, which de
veloped into pneumonia, and for several
weeks I hung between life and death,
having almost given up in despair.
After trying several doctors with no re
sults, my wife having heard of Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey, got a bottle, and
before I had taken half of it I com
menced to Improve. After using three
bottles I was entirely cured and am
strong and well. We keep Duffy's In
the bouse all the time now, and use It
as a general tonic and safeguard against
sickness. Its effect is trully marvelous."
Thomas R. Ashton, 615 Lennorl St- Chat
tanooga, Tenn.
Cured of Throat and lung Trouble. .
"I consider Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
key one 'of the best medicines there 13
for anyone who is suffering from chills,
pneumonia, grip, or any throat lung or
stomach trouble. I have used It suc
cessfully in all of them, and it has done
more for me than any other medicine I
ever used. It Is an Invaluable household
remedy. I wish all who are sick would
try It If any readers doubt its merits
will just write to me, I'll give them
proof." Mrs. J." W. Powell, 605 H Clay
street Richmond, Va.
"I"
NEW BANK WILL
OPEN AT DAYTON
(Journal Special Serflce.)
Dayton, Or., Jan. J. -There Is no doubt
about Dayton having a bank shortly.
Mr. Clarence Probert jnf Chicago. I1L,
who has had conaiderafle: experience in
the banking business, bar been here -this
week looking ever the . field, with the
view 'Of opening a bank .at this place.
He was favorably impressed by the
welcome given him by the business com
munity and the favorable outlook for
business in his line, in this place, after
being shown over town by some of the
business men, and over the country by
J. E. Mellinger, the enterprising real
estate agent He concluded after Inter
viewing the business men to cast his
lot here, and leased the Bradley build
ing next to the livery barn for one
year. ' It will be' a state bank, with a
paid up capital stock of - 125,000. The
bank will open for business February 1.
Mr. Probert is now In Portland purchas
ing the necessary furniture and fixtures
for the bank.
armor makers get
Very large profit
' (Special Dlapatch to The Journal.)
Washington, Jan. 8.- "During the first
five years of the contracts with the gov
ernment the armor plate makers earned
enough to pay for all their plants with
Interest added." -
This -statement was made before the
house committee on naval affairs by
Captain Pendleton, superintendent of
the gun factory at the Washington navy
yard and was received In silence.
Captain Pendleton was before the
committee to urge an appropriation for
carrying Into effect the plan of increas
ing the-capacity of the factory so that
it would be possible for the government
to produce all the guns necessary to
equip the ships of the navy now in
course of construction.
NO JURORS TO TRY
THE CAR BANDITS
(Journal Special Service.)
.Chicago, Jan. 9. Another day passed
in the carbarn bandits' trial without se
curing a Jury. Three days' examination
has resulted In one Juror being obtained.
POTATO BBXPPZVa BESTMED. .
Oresham, Or., Jan. 9. For a short
time potato shipping from this point has
been lagging, but the farmers are send
ind their surplus tubers to market once
more. . . ; .
The price seems to be the main ele
ment In the shipment of potatoes When
It falls below 70 cents per 100 pounds
there is, so to speak, "nothln doln', but
so soon aa SO or 86 cents are offered the
potatoes once ' more begin moving
toward the O. W.' P. & Ry. freight depot
at this place.. Several. cars have been
loaded recently and more are In pro
cess of loading, ,
-i To Register Toters.
This being election year, the time for
the registration of voters has arrived.
It is the duty of each and every free
holder to register before the election In
June, or he will at that time have, to
be "sworn" and his ballot cast In that
way. At present the registration station
for this place Is in Hamilton & Oo.s
store. A notary public will be found
there and all voters are requested to,
present themselves for registration as
soon aa possible, that the lists may be
made out and sent to proper precincts, ,
CAB XABDXJI BTBZXB.
'.- ' (Journal Special Berries.) .
Salt Lake City, Jan. Sheriff Wil
cox today notified the governor that he
could henceforth handle the coal strike
situation in Carbon county. Upon his
suggestion the remainder of the troops
in the field during the past two months
were ordered home today. ,i ' t
ANB) PNEUMONIA!
. Chills are caused by a congested con- :
. dltlon of the blood, , which very often
comes from bad digestion and poor clr- '
culation.-: If not properly attended to at
once, pneumonia is liable to follow, and
as soon as the lungs become affected
there is great danger of the complica
tion proving fatal. .
Pneumonia first begins with . a pro-
longed chill, and pain in the side. Head-.
ache, nausea, vomiting and convulsions.
(Very often show In children the first'
stages of pneumonia. The breathing -becomes
difficult and irregular, the
cough is at first dry. but later accom
.: panied by a sticky phlegm streaked with
blood, and the patient Is. completely ex-.,
hausted. Pneumonia generally attacks
those who have allowed their system' to
become weakened and run down, . v
CURED
Puffy's Pure Malt Whiskey enriches ?
, the blood, stimulates the circulation, re
, places .diseased tissue, aids digestion.
liriVBH UUL LNH f 1 1 HnUA- irfrmfl anil nM..
one to get from the food all the nourishment It contains; builds up the system. -
CAtmov. When you ask for Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey be sure you get the
genuine. Unscrupulous dealers, mindful
of the excellence . of this preparation,
will try to sell you cheap imitations and
malt whiskey substitutes, which are put
on the market for profit only, and which,
far from relieving the sick, are posi
tively harmful. Demand "Duffy's" and
be sure you get It It is the only abso
lutely pure Malt Whiskey which eon
tains medicinal, health-giving eualitles,
Duffy's Pure Halt Whiskey is sold in
sealed bottles only i never In flask or
nulk. look for the trade-mark, the "Old
Chemist," on the label, and be certain
the seal over the eork la unbroken. Be
ware of refilled bottles.
"A CBACXEB-JACX."
Manager Brown of Frits theatre
says his show next week is a "cracker
Jack." Nothing like it has ever been
given at any theatre in Portland before.
Songs, dances, music and mirth every
afternoon and evening. The kind that
makes dead people laugh and live people
IS CHEAPEST
Gregg Shorthand Touch Typewriting x Budget System of Business Bookkeeping
yV. A HA tV... aVMMMM . . . l . J . ... .
. . ""." " wuiii in uur
and private schools than any other three
nM.vm-i.aMMv iu easiest to
you for the-dutie; of a fTrt"rar accountant laoW ua,,fl"
... iTw x,jrf r?"VSi clnflc method of operating the type
writer by sense of touch. Gives absolute command of every key
Day and Bight School. Open All the Tear. Tree Catalogue,
HOLMES BUSINESS CdtLEGE
YAMHILL AND ELEVENTH STREETS
VOW XBJUr BTEB BEPOBB
ISeeauae of Improved facilities. Superior
Instruction In spelling," grammar, writ
lng, arithmetic correspondence, com
mercial law, bookkeeping, buslnesa
forma, shorthand, typewriting, office
work, etc. Hundreds of our graduates
are now In business for themselves, or
at work for others aa bookkeepers and
stenographers thousands more will be.
Open all the year. Students admitted
any time. Catalogue free,
PORTLAND BUSINESS COLLECX
PABX ABB WASBTBQTO. '
eV. P. AJUkTSTBOBO, U.JU PrlaotpaL
TOO IATZ TO CLASaiTT.
FOR 8ALB Fine Frnch ranir, with galvanlaed
Iron hood, npw bollrr and atand, iron snelvee.
Adreae Boa K. 9. care Journal.
January Clearance Sale
of Books
In full swing. Big values for amall money. Examine our books
and. prices. :-; . , I ..."
SHAXESPEABS COMPUTE, 8 . vols. Sale price... fa.M
TBACXEBAT COMPUTE, 10 vols. Sale price. ...$3.75
BAWTKOBBB COKPUDTS,' vols. Sale price 13.93
SCOTT COMPUTE, W vols.' Sale price. ,..,...',.. ,..8.M
BXDPATH'S HZ8TOBT OP TBB WOBXB, 9 vols'. Sale price
- ' - .17.50
MANT, OTHER SETS OF LIKE VALUE. A LARGE COUN
TER OP LATE FICTION. 11.60 VALUES,, ,,,,,, , .... .590
ALL CALENDARS AT HALF PRICE. ALL STANDARD LINES
' REDUCED. v TBZS XOBTX OBXT. .,. ....
- .0..M....
MR. CHARLES HEITMAN. (
-
Pneumonia Cured
Consumption Beaded. Off.
"Gentlemen: I am a living evidence
of the wonderful curative, powers- of
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, I had three
bad attacks of grip, followed by pneu
monia, which left me with a hard cough.
w4 want. rMH.AMM -a U . k 1
me; I was fast sinking Into consump
tion. A neighbor brought me a botilo
of Duffy's Pure' Malt Whiskey . which,
had cured her of chills. I began to feel
better after the first few doses and
eight bottles completely cured me."
Mrs. H. C, Alllngton, 71 Amherst street,
Nashau, N. H. , , . ...
Duffy's Brought Bealth and Vigor.
T have used Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
key for over twelve years as a medicine .
and recommend it to all who are suffer
ing from a run-down condition. I was
troubled for a long time with insomnia
and stomach complaints. I went to
Colorado and several health resorts,
without being benefited. ; I doctored for
both these troubles, but was not cured.
Was Just in the right condition for
chills and pneumonia with fatal results,
Klnally I commenced, to take Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey and it put new 11 f
and vigor Into my whole system; Of
late I have slept well and my stomacli
does not trouble me at all. I am in ro
bust health, and Duffy's cured me."
Charles Hettman, Stillwater, ..Minn.
Sold by all druggists and- grocers, or
direct, $1.00 a bottle. Interesting medi
cal booklet free to anyone. DUFFY"
MALT WHISKEY CO., Rochester. N. T.
enjoy themselves as never before. The
big Sunday matinee la a corker. The
boys will all be present and there'll be
a rousing good time.
Every young man and woman should
have one or more debentures In the
Colonial Security for the protection of
father or mother, in case of your death.
i
ecnooi ana are taught m more public
systems combined. .
learn, eaaiest to write, easiest to read.
BEHNKE-WALKER
BUSINESS COLLEGE
: ' ITS ABBS B&OCX, . i
BXXTK AB9 MOBBISOW.
If you are thinking of attending bus
iness college, itr is to your Interest tit
call on us.
Business oourse, mos.. M
Shorthand oourse, men. . BO
Telegraphy oourse, mos. 4. so -
, Two courses combined, not.. , . 60 '
Two courses combined, la mos.. . so
, Bight school, mos.. ........... as
We secure positions for all oiir grad
uates, ... .
Individual Instruction. Open an the year
EBB POB CATAX.OOVB.
THIRD
and
AL.DER