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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 14, 1904)
una Oregon daily jourxai Portland, TifunsDAT evening;1 January i 4. 1904.
Entewd at th Poatnflles of Portlaed. Or.
fnr trsnsmlsaloa tbroufb tas malla aa seeood
cUu matter. " .
Pnstara fur slngl fpl: Foe. n 8. in or i-
papar, I esnt; 16 to 38 pa-, 3 ests; ovsr
':- v TZLETHOVZS. - - .;V-.:.V
Horlns fiffi Mala 600.
Editorial Boom Mala 250. ,
TOREIGK ADTEX1TSIN0 KEPEE8ENTATITX.
Vrrlin-Ben4rnitn Sjwrfsl Advertising A.ga7,
150 Niiuu Btnet, Saw lock. Tribuaa Build
ing, Chicago. ' .
STOSC8XPTX0X SATES. ' "
Tumi by Carrlsr. '
The DalJf Journal, om Tar 2!!S
' The Dally Journal, tlx months .. 3"j
t The I lly Journal, thrr months.. l-"
1 he DaU; Journal, by th week 10
Tarma aw Hall.
The Pally Jnornal, by mall, one year...... $4.00
Th Pally Journal, by mall, six months.,.. 8.95
Ihs Ilnllv Jnnmal hv mall, thrae month!.. 125
lbs Dally JonrnaL bv mall, on month 60
Th Smf-Weekly tarsal.
The Semi-Weekly Journal. 8 to 12 par aacn
Issue, all the new and full market reports, oa
in weeair journal
The Weekly Journal, 100 columns of feaoinf
each laane, Illustrated, full market reports, on
rWmitUaesa should be made by drafts, postal
Botee. express orders, and small' amounts are
acceptable la 1 aaa X-cent postafs sumps. ,
' P. 0. Box 121, Portland. Or.
. TODAY S FORECAST.
Weather conditions snd yeoeral forecast for
Ore iron, Washington and Idaho:
Moderately beary rains fell last Bleat In the
Willamette valley and Sound country. Maxi
mum wind veltnrltles of 48 miles from the south
st North Hesd snd 80 miles south at Tatoosh
Inland have occurred since yesterday morning.
-The winds tlcnf the coast are now slowly de-
Chinook conditions continue la Eastern Wash'
, Ittrton, Northern Idaho and Montana, but there
has been a marked fall la temperature In the
extreme Canadian Northwest, sod It will be
cooler In this district Friday. Cloudy sad
threatening weather will continue, with oe
realonal light rain west of the Cascades, while
lirfat snow will probably fall to the eaat of this
Maximum temperature In th last 24 boors,
54; minimum temperature, 60; precipitation, .14.
H.A1EIA0I XJ CESSES.
Louis Montgomery, aged 42,
and Ida Mae
Johnson, axed .
Harold E. Jackson, sgt4 27, snd Johanna
Louis Johnson, aged 24.
'Vreamstorinm. on Ore you City ear line, near
Sellwood; modern, scientific, complete. Charges
Adults, 836; children. $25. Visitors a. m.
to 6 p. m. Portland Cremation association.
Portland, Or. . -. , ,..! . -.:
Th Kdward H1man ITnderraktaft Co., funeral
directors aud embalmers, 220 Third street,
i Fhon 60T.
J. P. Flnley A Boa. funeral directors and
embalmers, hare removed to their new estab
lishment, corner Third and Msdisoa streets.
Both phones No, 8.
ima vrcw cemetest.
" Rlngl graves. $10. Family lots from fTS t
$1,000 The only cemetery In Portland which
?rperually maintains and cares for lots. For
nil Information apply to W. K. Mackenzie.
Worcester block, city. W. M. Lsdd, presidvnt.
Clark Bros, far towers, 288 Morrison, street
&ZAX ESTATE TtAKBTEM,.
Louis. F. Chemln srd wife to William
sjctteela. sontti 7t5 tet lot 7. block
Alkeu's addition $ too
Augusta Wnateteld and wife to E. L. 8an
born, krt 4. block 6, John Irrtngs
First addition 860
William Roberts et al. to Oeorge M. Ben-
, Park B0
AnrnstDS Wrotefeld and wife to K. R.
' .Holmes, lot 8, block 8, John Irrlng
..William E. Wllklnsoo . and' wife to'g. .
M. snd C. C Brown, lot 19. block 8,
Hfrhland Park . . IM
ririr - nninnn ... bdui
tVymour W. Bcorllle and hoaband to Proc- -,
tor V Beers, parcel land section 20,
townahlp I sooth, rang 4 esat 2,600
Wilds Back man to B. M. I-orobard, lot 8,
block 8. Wild Ros addition . 1
Th Title Guarantee 8s Trust company
et L to Anna Delude, lota 8 and T,
block 10, Hanson's rSecood addltioa . , 1,250
B. J. Ssnford and wife to Ambrose H.
Johnson, lot 8. block 9, Paradise Springs
tract ..... 200
Msy A. risher and kusbsnd to Annie Jan
Baker, lot 8. block 14. Clorerdal Ex-
tenaloB No. 2 .4,. , 1,078
The Title Guarantee and trust company to
- Bella Rosenthal. . 4 acres commencing -
north 11a 0. N. Co. right of
John M. Gear In et al to C. H. Mens.
dorffer, block 71, Esst Portland 1
Wllda and Elma Beck man to B. M. Lorn- -
Urd. 18 2-8 acres section 26, township
1 north, range 1 esat 1
Kate A. Fox and huaband to A. S. Ellis,
, lots T snd 8, block 13, WUllsms Are-
nue addition 1000
Rotbehlin Bros, to B. M. Lombard, lota.
1 to . Inclusive, block 58, Fulton Park. 888
William M. La dd and wife to Maggie A. i
Rlner. lot 4. block 204. city 8.600
William M. Lsdd snd wife to Ellen I.
bin ..... i 7.... 7.7...
K. M. DstIs snd wife to Charlea Kw,n.
rarinvoruL JDK D. DIOCK 3L Mallarmrw
.son. lot 10. block 9. Central Alhlna
,A.) K. Pwetmsn to Martin Mojo, lots 11
fld 12. block 15. ttlrerslde sddltlos..
Sheriff (for Percy Dane) to J. H. Lewis,
lota 8, 9, 10 and 11, block 8, Russell
Till W. J. Pddicord to rCbarles 8. Proe'tv
stel. lot H, block A, Portsmouth Villa
extension , ;
Mary Taylor to W. F. Taylor. Lit ' 14
.block T, Kennllworth ..... .7..."...
, Thorral Folkenlierg, administrator, to
Joseph B. Folkenberg, 1.78 acrea sec
tion 80, township 3 north, rsnge 1
Portland TTnlVeVsity " snd' ' 'the "Portland
Guarantee comnanr to 1. K pin .
si., lots 29 to U5, block 158, University
l ark g oqq
Belle Folkenberg to Tborval Folkenberg, '
,i mrjrm ari'llon OU, lOWnBBlp Z UOrth.
rang 1 west
University Land company to J. E. ' p'eY
ton. et el., lota 29 to 35, block 156. Uni
versity Psrk :
Boaallne 8. Marshall to Jaraee T. Hill, lots
-uu ., iM" ao, .orin AiDina
Martha J. lloffman and buaband to guete
... oiram, acres section so, townahlp
( 1 north, range 1 west ' 400
5t your Insurance snd ahetract t real
estet from the Title Guarantee Trust com
pany, chamber of commerce bldg.
Ts C. A. Roaln. erect one-atory dwelling st
, Florence and Mildred, to coat 81.000.
lo J. Larson, erect one-story dwelling at
Bortbwlck and Shaver, to Coat 20O.
.T? W 8". onetory dwelling at
Esat Ninth and Maaon. to cost 8400.
To Ellen I. Farnaworth, erect two-story dwell
ln. 5" Twenty-second and East Main, to
-T?. r,tt.. well. erect two-tery dwelling
JiW """k nd Thirtieth, to coat
To Cat A Powell, erect two two-etory dwell
ihga at Ksat Hlxteenth snd Holly, to cost $5 750
0 Buckley, erect one-story dwelling at
Clay and Wster, to cost $400.
-12L,EvBI"'ri ",r two-atory dwelling
at Washington and East Park. "
To C. Overbough. erect two-atory dwelling
stPtasco and Eaat Eighteenth, to cost 82,-
Your Happy Days.
If your happy days are few and far
between It la In nine cases out of ten
becauae you need a nerve and body
builder like Palmo Tablet, the irreat
cur for all forma of weakness. They
font 60a box, and are gold by the
Brook Drug company. No. 67 North
Third street and by the Janclce Drug
company, corner Grand and Hawthorne
avenue, and by Simmons A Hcpner,
drugf lata, corner Mississippi avenue and
"I Can't Go
I iich a tarrlbl headache," need
never he auld aaaln. Ur. Miles' Anti-
re In rilla quickly cure and positively
provvnt xiwauaciiv ana aui Douuy pain.
No nplatea, na-laxative, never sold la bulk.
4uarBted. ' All drtiggists. 88 doses 28 cents.
VU. MILES MEDItAL CO., Elkhart, Iod.
LABQR MEN ARE
STATS TESSXATZOV OT "WAMKZMOh
TOW KZETS AT SrOXAVX AH
PROPOSES ZAW8 THAT WIU JST
rxtrzircB matters or zasvs
(Special Dispatch to Ts JournaL)
Spokane. Wash., Jan. 14. After ei
pending a considerable portion of time
during the first session In speechmak-
Ing the convention of the Stat Feder
ation of Labor ha got down to bus!
nessv Report of the treasurer and see
retarywere read and several resolutions
have already been reported and adopted,
The Spokane Railway Conductors aud
tne Spokane Brotherhood of Firemen of
fered a resolution which was unani
mously adopted. It urges the congres
sional delegation from Washington to
use all honorable means to defeat the
bill offered by the railroad companies
whtcji, woultLmake alL trains malLlralna.
The unions consider this an attempt to
give United States government protec
tion to railroad companies in case of
strikes. The. resolution asks the dele
gation to confine' railroad companies to
carrying mail only on passenger and
mixed passenger trains, as at present.
A resolution of the Clgarmakers' union
was . adopted. It pledges the delegates
to the Washington state federation to
neither smoke cigars nor smoke nor
chew ..tobacco which do not bear the
blue label of the Clgarmakers Union of
America. A resolution .favoring the
enactment of an engiieers' state license
law was adopted. It was submitted
by the steam engineer of Tacoma. A
series of resolutions were adopted- di
recting the executive board to prepare a
bill compelling all employers to pay at
least semi-monthly, and 10 pay In law
ful money, and abolishing the country
store system, whether direct or In
direct, and to provide penalties for the
violation of such laws. On behalf of
the meat cutters and butchers of Seattle
the federation directed all affiliated la
bor organisations to refuse to patronise
a firm of wholesale butcher and pack
ers of. Seattle. The Seattle union claims
that the company employs non-union
men. and that the firm is notoriously
unfair to union labor.
A Good Balaaoe.
The report of Secretary John Men
sles was read. He reported a balance in
the treasurer's hands of $222.54, and the
expenditures during the past year as
1858.78. His report included the num
ber of unions affiliated with the asso
ciation as. follows: Seattle, 40; Tacoma,
!; Everett, 24; Spokane, 20; Ballard.
1; Edmonds, 1; Snohomish, 1; Whatcom,
4; Olympia, 4; Bremerton, 1; Aberdeen.
; Walla Walla, 4; Arlington. X; Fort
The fight for the next meeting place
of the convention Is a warm one. Everett
U quite confident of securing the con
vention, and anticipates the Aberdeen
delegation will withdraw at the oppor
tune time. The Aberdeen people do not
admit this to be true.
if the most important reaolu
tions taken up by the convention is one
denouncing the ship subsidy, claiming
that it places an added burden upon the
working "people - for the benefit of the
rich and powerful shipowners and
creates a privileged class. Th delega
tion In congress is asked to oppose this
infamous and un-American effort, as
they called It, to plunder the treasury.
Another resolution was adopted which.
If followed tip In the next legislature. Is
expected to put out of business all em
ployment agencies. . Another resolution
was adopted which demands legislation
to abolish the hospital -fund system.
Xrp Away Tram Aberdeetv
A resolution from Aberdeen warned
all laboring men to keep away from
Coamopolls, "which," says the resolu
tion, "is dominated by the Gray's Har
bor Commercial company, under th
management of a man named White,
and which has an agent In all the large
cities on the harbor, for th purpose of
oorrallng men to work for $1 a day."
Th ' resolution was adopted. Another
resolution adopted ask for legislation
to prevent non-union men wearing but
tons or badges. Oussle Blase, Nettie
Lester and Mrs. Hilda Sheldon are the
three women delegates. They represent
the Waitress' union of Seattle.
The executive board was Instructed
Tuesday afternoon, to form a non-partisan
direct legislation league, for the
object of working for the introduction
of th Initiative and referendum. Reso
lutions were passed demanding better
sanitation In hotels, especially in the
kitchens. A resolution was passed ask
ing all candidates for office to refuse
to patronise or hold caucuses at th
Hotel Butler In Seattle. A communica
tion was received from the Colorado
Federation of Labor proposing a system
of labor organization similar to the or
ganization of th United States govern
ment The proposition was endorsed
and the secretary directed to wire that
fact to the Colorado federation. 'A res
olution was passed protesting against
the United States government permitting
military bands to compete with civilian
bands for employment Another resolu
tion was passed providing for the ap
pointment of a special organizer to work
among. the sawmill employes of th
state and organize them into unions.
The election of officers will occur the
last thing before th convention ad
journ. There are still a large number
of resolutions to be acted upon.
YlYt and Portland.
The Velvet and Portland companies
on Sophie mountain, near Roaaland, B.
C.; may combine. Circulars are being
sent to the stockholders suggesting the
consolidation. The plan Is to reorgan
ize with a combined capital of 2600,000,
as against the present nominal capital
of 115,600,000. By this means the com
pany will have a working capital of
$128,000. Allan Maclean say the ore
In the two properties is higher by about
$2 a ton than in the Rossland mines.
As a result of his investigation it
wa decided to continue work on the
Velvet and to continue to explore fur
ther with the diamond drill, and to take
measures 'to complete the concentration
plant which will have a capacity of 40
tons a day. Owing to the heavy cost
of getting the ore to any of the smelter
by wagon the management has decided
to concentrate the ore, and then treat
it on the spot in a pyrlte furnace. .
Hew School Scheme.
The board of education ha hit upon
a scheme to economize In school room
and school teachers and Anally to work
the city schools back to a" new basis
for the division of the city into school
districts. The principals of the schools
who do not each teach a regular room
of their respective buildings are to teach
four of the studies of the highest class
of the school. The board at its last
meeting decided that the teacher of the
highest grade In the building will have
oversight during the study hours of the
classes taught by the principal as well
as her own. For this she will receive
extra compensation of $40 per month. It
Is planned, by having the principal teach
them, to keep the children In their own
grammar schools until thay are ready
for the. high school. In a few year
Jit 1 Aoped by this scheme to have all
PATTI IN PORTLAND
ADELINA PATTI, BARONESS CHDERSTROM
When Mme. Adelina Pattl appear on
the stage at the armory tonight there
will be about $8,000 In the box offloe.
This is the diva's first and she says her
last trip to Portland.
Not only Portland residents but people
from all part of the state are Interested
in the appearance of th famous singer
and the mall orders for seat have been
the largest in the history of local play
houses, aggregating probably $2,fttr.
This is Pattl's only concert in Oregon.
The armory has been fitted up as comv
fortably as possible. The opening num
ber will be given at 8;16 o'clock prompt
ly and carriages may be ordered for
10:S0 0 clock.
As encores tonisrht Pattl may select
solos from such selections as "Coming
Through the Rye," "Home Sweet HomflT
"The Last Rose of Summer," or Charles
K. Harris' "Last Farewell," which was
written especially for this good-by tour
of the diva.
Mme. Adelina Pattl arrived in Fort-
land yesterday afternoon and only th
few watching for her knew It lb
train was delayed by a wreck and did
not reach Portland until 3:35 o'clock,
even hour late. - A carriage was In
waiting and the diva stepped from ber
special car, "Crag-T-Nos," accompanied
by her husband, Baron Cederstrom, her
manager. Marcus Mayer, ana ner tnaia
and drove to the Hotel Portland. There
she was whisked into the elevator and
th next appearance of Pattl before a
stranger's gaxe will be when she steps
out on the stage of the Armory tonight
"Will Mme. Patti see anyone?"
Mr. Mayer laughed good naturedly
at th question. "Pattl would not see
the president of the United States to
day," he replied. "We had a wreck to
day, but I guess you know that, and this
Is one reason why Pattl must excuse
herself from the fatigue of a talk. She
very seldom talks, anyway, even to us,
and I suppose that is why ah retains
her remarkable voice."
Patti can hardly be called beautiful.
She ha an almost regal carriage, her
cheeks are round and fresh, she walks
with a springy step and carries herself
as erect as a soldier. t
Baron Cederstrom, her husband,
stands more than 6 feet in height, with
a soldierly ease and confidence that
comes largely from an athletic tendency.
He is also pleasing to the eye and
hardly looks his 33 years. He wears a
imple traveling suit of gray and a
the schools in the city preparing their
own children for the high school and
then none of the children in the. gram
mar grade will have far to go. Th
board 1 considering the tendency of
citizens to walk across the school lawns
during the winter months. The board
attempts to maintain a small park
around each school building and Is con
sidering some measure to protect them
in winter, as the paths always show in
Ore Showing of Oour d'Alene.
The Coeur d'Alenes last year pro
duced $7 per cent of all the lead mined
in the United State. The total produc
tion of this country was 289.000 tons,
and the output of the Coeur d'Alenes Is
estimated at 106,760 tons. The produc
tion of the Federal Mining A Smelting
company, which controls the Standard,
th Mammoth, the Tiger-Poorman, and
the Empire State-Idaho mines at Ward
ner, Idaho, was a llttl less than all
th lead produced in the district The
production of silver ; Jh the Coeur
d'Alenes in 1803 is estimated at $.750,000
ounces, of which the Federal "company
produced 3,660,000 ounces. The total
silver production of the United States
was 56,350,000 ounces. s
Leaves for New York.
Mrs. Annie Malander of Heller's Mil
linery, store, leaves tomorrow for New
York and other millinery wholesale cen
ters, to make her spring and summer
purchases. The reputation of this old
and well established house for the dis
tribution of high art In millinery will.
If possible, be eclipsed this year. Mrs.
Malander' wide acquaintance and ex
tended knowledge of the millinery busi
ness particularly adapts her for select
ing for the trade of Portland. Besides
the usual high class lines of exclusive
millinery a line of novelty good hereto
fore not handled by this bouse will be
added. Mrs. Malander, who purchased
the Heller's stock a few months, ago,
conducted the largest millinery store in
Spokane, where her reputation for high
grade artistic millinery was never sur
passed. Ladles of Portland and vicinity
who want something new and exclusive
in high art millinery should watch for
Mrs. Malander announcement or, her
return. ' . ' - .
2COTKSB CXABOED WITH OBZKB.
7 .' (Journal Special Service.)
. Allentown, Jan, -14. The formal trial
of Mrs. Becktei, charged with being th
principal and an accessory to the mur
der of her daughter Mabel, began this
morning,., gh.plded not iullty,. ,
- FIRST TIME
Scotch cap rests easily and becomingly
on his head. The baron can be Inter
viewed, but not wtth extreme satisfac
tion. His answers' are largely confined
to simple negative or affirmative nod
of the head.
Failing In an interview with th diva
herself, the' manager was asked why
Pattl refused to be interviewed.
"Partly on account of the fatigue it
would mean to her' voice and partly on
account of an aversion to submitting to
inquiries," wa the reply, and then he
added. "She has been made to say ab
surd things and consequently declines
to say anything."
Patti's volee may not be all that her
manager claims for it but this la hr
last publlo appearance; the first - and
probably the only opportunity for the
younger generation to go and see and
hear the singer who in her best years
had no equal In the world of song. On
the present tour the attendance has been
limited only to the capacity of the thea
tres. Today Pattl talked to no one; sh
never does on the day sne sings.
Th program will begin at $;15
o'clock, and is as follows:
Serenade for violin, 'cello and
piano (first time) C. M. Wldor
Miss Rosa Zamels, Anton Hegner and
Miss Vera Margolies.
Alt "Lend Me Tour Aid" ('The
Queen of Sheba") Oounod
Violin solo "Rairs Rusaes"
Miss Roza Zamels.
Piano solo "Rhapsodl Hongrolse,
No, 11" .... L!ssV
Miss Vera Margolies.
Air "Vol ch Saplte" (L Nosse dl
Mme. Adelina PattL
'Cello solo (a) "Lento flu Con- ,
(b) "Gavotte" .... .Hegner
(c) "Dance of the
... Falrle" ....... .Popper
Prologue "I Pagliaccl" .... Leoncavallo
-Claude A. Cunningham.
Violin olo "Prelslied aus Die Me!s-
Miss Roza Zamels.
"Air des Blgox" ("Faust") Gounod
Mme. Adelina Pattl.
Duet for tenor and baritone "Ales-
sandro Stradella" Flotow
Messrs. Vrlgo and Cunningham.
THOUSANDS IN BLUE
AND GREY HONOR HIM
(Journal Special Serrte.)
Atlanta, Ga., Jan. 14. Th moat lm
preasivo uneral ever held in the state
was glvtn General Gordon at 10 o'clock
this morning. Addresses were mad
by Governors Terrell of Georgia, Hey
ward of South Carolina, Jennings of
Florida, and several other noted speak
ers. , The procession was three miles
long. Including General Barry, com
manding department of the Gulf, with
his full staff and a company of United
States regulars followed by 3,000 Con
federate vetrana and Grand Army men,
marching side by side. ' By proclama
tion, memorial, service were held in all
town of th atate between 10 and 12
o'clock this mornings General Gordon
was burled in the Soldiers' cemetery.
. TO SETTLEMENT
(Waahlngton Bureau of Th Journal.)
Washington, D. C, Jan. 14. The sen
ate Indian affair committee- today re
ported favorably on Senator Foster's
bill for opening to settlement the un
allotted portion of the Col villa Indian
reservation in Washington.
XX TOV BATS DYSrSFSXA, BEAD
. . TZXS.
Th old way of taking pepsin, bis
muth, etc., to cure dyspepsia Is all
wrcng. They may be put up In tablets
or in liquid, the result Is just the same.
Th object is to create arlficial diges
tion, but this does not make a cure.
Stop taking the pepsin, etc., and you
have your dyspepsia or indigestion back
again. People use cocaine or opium for
nervous troubles and. sick headache, it
does not 1 cure, stop taking the drugs
and the pain and dlstrewa return, Th
only Common Sense Method is to drive
out of the system the cause of dyspep
sia and sick headache by cleansing the
stomach and bowels, at the same time
using a medicine that will act on the
liver. This forces through the glands
of the stomach the digestive fluid that
nature Intended. In thl way you cure
dyspepsia, Th medicine that cures
dyspepsia by this method ts celled Dr.
Gunn's Improved Liver Pills. They put
the body in condition so that the differ
ent organs can do their work in a nat
ural way. Druggists sell these pills at
60 per box, or we will send them post
paid, on receipt of 25c in stamps. Sam
ple sent free. It only taken one pill for
a dose. Address, Dr. Bosanko Co., Phil
adelphia, Pa. , . . '
01 BIG RANGE
MxxuoirAxma oattxbkb v or
BOBTIWXSTEBS XA1T9AS COTS
"- in txs nan with tzb set
2XXBS SBTEBvUa . KTtVLBP AJTD
(Weekly Market Letter from George B.
Longan, Kansas City, Ma)
- Kansas City, Ma, Jan. 9. One of the
most deadly and bitter range wars in
the history of 'Kansas is about to end.
The millionaire cattlemen, Charles A.
Dewey and his son. Chauncey, have de
cided to abandon the field in Northwest
era Kansas and locate 'their ; big herds
in some, other place, probably in some
other state. For year the Dewey have;
controlled . the greater part of several
counties In Northwestern Kansas. They
have -added to their lands, buying tax
titles and all mortgaged land that have
been used by small farmers until their
ranch-fencesexten romr-th -Burling
ton . to the Union Pacific tracks, 60
miles. These steady encroachments on
the grangers have caused bad feeling.
Fences have been cut and fights have
been of frequent occurrence, between the
cowboys of the : Dewey ranch and the
granger. A few months ago Chauncey
Dewey and two of his cowboys met five
members of the Berry family of gran
gers. A fight resulted and two Berry a
were killed and three wounded.. Each
side claimed self-defense. Dewey and
his men are charged with murder, and
the trials set for next month. A day
or two ago the announcement was. made
that the Dewey lands are for sale. Th
big cattlemen have given up th field, ;
Cattl for Xiondoa. ''-?'
Two trainloada of cattl that left
here thl week are being rushed to Bal
timore, Md. where they will be sent to
London, England, for beef. The cattle
are of two widely different kinds.- Soma
came from the northwestern ranges of
Montana and Washington, and the oth
ers came from Texas. They have been
In feed lots in Kansas, near Concordia,
for some time. The owners believe that
with good prices in London th cattle
will make good money. . They should
reach the other side in a month.
Grant Gillett,' the cattle plunger, who
fled from Kansas City to Mexico in 1898,
leaving behind him debts that a million
dollars will not pay, has been threat
ening to return for months, hut h
hasn't reached Kansas City yet. He
is in Fostorla, O., from where he con
ducts his negotiations. He wired a Kan
sas City newspaper that he was coming
her to meet hi creditor. His credit
ors met, but no Gillett arrived. O. W.
Hurd of Abilene, Kas., Gillett' attor
ney; came from a conference with Gil
lett Instead. Hurd said that Gillett had
not decided to trust himself in the
hands of hi creditors. He will. Instead,
make his offer, which, it is reported, will
be mining stock in his Mexican mines,
through his attorney.
World's air Uvea toe k. .
Some of th leading livestock experts
of the country met N. H. Gentry, chair
man of the livestock commute of the
world affair In St Louis. In Kansas
City this week to figure out a detailed
classification for the big live stock snow
in connection with the exposition next
summer. Regarding thl show, Mr.
Gentry, said: .'.-- .
"The livestock show at , tne wona s
fair will be four times larger than was
ever made befor anywhere or any time
in all th world. We have' thirty acre
covered with splendid barn for the
shelter of livestock, and these buildings
have cost four times as much as was
ever spent before for such purposes. The
world's fair at Chicago gave 1140,000 in
prises for livestock. The St Louis
World's Fair association has given $260,-
000 for livestock premiums. Missouri
has given $100,000 and other states and
breeders' associations will give enough
to make it foot up one-half million dol
lars in premiums.
Mr. Gentry said that he would recom
mend four general classifications, cattle,
sheep, horseaand hogs, with premiums
as follows: Twenty-one thousand dol
lars for horses, mules and lacks; $21,000
for cattle; $13,000 for hogs and $10,000
for sheep. The remainder, of the $100,
000 set aside by the Missouri commis
sion for the live stock -exhibit will be
spent 4n additional premiums over out
sid competitors and current expenses.
Cattl Prics Better.
Price for cattle, while generally low.
hav held up remarkably well the last
two or three weeks In the lac or lib
eral runs. Th indications are for big
movements for some time and prices
ar expected to be front steady to bet
ter, with of course a freauerjt naa aay.
The total supply of cattle at th five
western markets last week amounted to
over 163,000, an Increase of more than
46,000 as compared with receipts of the
week before and 12,000 more than in
the corresponding week in 1903. The
local receipts amounted to about 40,000,
an increase of 14,000 over th week be
fore and a gain of 6,000 over a year
ago. Chicago received 71,300, against
61,800 the week before and 63,800 a year
ago. The Increase in the movement was
naturally expected following the cur
tailed movement in the three preceding
weeks and for the holiday period.
Th receipts of stocks and feeders m
proportion to the total supply are de
cidedly amalL A firmer feeling pre
vailed throughout last ween, mces ad
vanced 10 to 16 cents early in the week
and th advance was held to the close.
Th best stockers and feeders are selling
at $3.90 to $4.10. Stock cows and heif
ers have been scarce and are 10 to 13
cents higher, and good stock calves ar
about 26 cents higher.
Sheep Prioe Good.
The sheepmen are still piling up the
wealth so far as the stockmen are con
cerned. Sheep prices are good and the
indications are fine. Last week the mar
ket was steady to-10 cents higher, Re
ceipts for the week here aggregated
20,650, against 8,000 the week before and
16,275 a year ago. Receipts at Chicago
were 82.600, against 78,000 the week be
fore and $6,000 a year ago. The five
western markets had 165,160, against
118,600 th week before and 132,600 a
year ago. Offerings were all fed and
as a' rule fat. ' Although receipt were
twice as large as the week before, they
were hardly sufficient to satisfy the de
mand. ' Lambs were th most desired.
Sheep and yearlings were the most plen
tiful, and dressed meat men took . the
entire supply for local slaughter. Lambs
sold up to $5.85 with the low mark $5.
Yearlings brought $4.65 to $5.26, sheep
and yearlings $4.25 to $5, ewes $3.36 to
$4, wethers $3.86 to $4.40.
VAUXLT VTXPBD OTTT. 1
' (Journal Special Service.)
Terre Haute, Ind., Jan. 14. -Mrs. Elisa
beth Wardle and her two daughters,
aged- 7 and 11 years, were suffocated
to death in a fire at their residence this
morning near Atherton; The father Is
serving a 20-years' sentence in the peni
tentiary for an assault on the 11-year-old
Mocha and Java coffee will be served
tonight at the social affair of Mar
guetlt circle, Royal Neighbors, .
Removing FrccKIes ... $5.00
Removing Moles. 50c to $1.00
Superfluous Hair (treat
Shampoo... :. $0.50
, ' .' v . -, . .. . . :
FACIAL WRINKLES AND
- BLEMISHES REMOVED AT AN
EXPENSE ' COMMENSURATE
WITH THE SERIOUSNESS OF
' THE CONDITION OF THE
'FACE, BUT --.ALL ' CHARGES'
WILL BE FOUND AS REASON
, ABLE AS THOSE MENTIONED.
AND NO MATTER WHAT MAY
BE SAID OF OTHERS, THERE
: HAS NEVER YET BEEN A
VOICE RAISED CONCERNING
THE TREATMENT ADMINIS
TERED BY MADAME VAUGHN
EXCEPT IN WORDS OF
'PRAISE. SHE IS THE
IN THIS CITY, AND BESIDES,
YEARS OF EXPERIENCE HAS
PERFECTED HER IN THE
WORK IN WHICH SHE IS EN
GAGED, MEN OR WOMEN
afflicted with facial
disfigurements, as small
pox pittings, eruptions of
the skin, blotches upon
the face, birthmarks,
wrinkles, "eczema of the
scalp, dandruff. or any
other thing that mars
the comeliness " of the
countenance. are invited
to call upon madame
vaughn, ascertain " her
methods, get their ad
dresses and chat 7 with
persons she has treated,
persons who have given
permission to use their
names and there will be'
no question but that
they will be convinced
of - '. :
OF HER SYSTEM THAT MAKES
THE AGED APPEAR YOUNG
AND ROBS TIME OF ITS DE
GRADING INFLUENCES) UPON
THE HUMAN PHYSIOGNOMY.
ALL . l
NOTHING WILL BE, 8LIGHTED.
THE LADY, IS IN PORTLAND
TO BUILD UP FOR HERSELF
A PERMANENT BUSINESS AND
THESE ARE THE TIMES WHEN
SHE IS MAKING REPUTATION.
SHE THINKS .MORE OF THIS
THAN 8HE DOES OF THE COM
PENSATION SHE RECEIVES
FOR THE PLEASANT- SERV
ICES SHE PERFORMS.
MME. M. VAUGHN
Phone Main 706 '
Office: 301302 McKay Bldg.
: HOOD RIVER FARMS
On of the finest-fruit farms in Hood
River Valley jmust be sold at once, a
owner must devote entire attention to :
business in Eastern Oregon. -Farm con
tains : 127 acres, over half cultivated,
with all improvements; 1,600 bearing
apple trees in prime, produces 2,600 to
8,000 boxes yearly. best marketable ap
ples; new house, modern, cost $2,200; :
new apple-house, cost $500; 4-room :
house for hired man; good barn and out-j
houses . and first-class water system;,
beautifully situated, 6 miles from town,
on main Mt. Hood road. Price $180 per
acre. Terms -and full particulars call
on or address -
Geo. W. Berrian,
337 Tallin? Bid. ' Phone, Main 0034.
A Bargain at $1,000
9 ACBS8 At Rockwood. Or., on Base -
Line woad, 10 miles from city, -6
, miles from Montavllla;. cleared;.:
1 house and barn near store, church. 1
hall and schoolhouse;' will give ab
stract; perfect title., , .
4d ACBES in fruit belt In Southern
i Oregon; 6 miles from Woodvllle, on'
8. P. R. R.; has been logged off and
. v could be put in, fruit very easily; in
a rich mining-country $500 cash
take It. :.. A .-V.. , . ; ... ; .
828 Bussell Street, Portland.
FOR SALE ON EASY PAYMENTS
Best opportunity in th city to get a
horn that will double in valu in the
next 13 months. Inauire at
JTXBST ST. BOOK 10.
4-B00M KOUSB and lot for sale en In
stallments; house new; located in
block .95, Sellwood. ' - "
1H TOtST ST, BOOH 10.
$75(l Lots ln Doschers Second Addl
tlon. next to 1905 Fair; only (ew
left: easy terms. v
$1000 Two fractional corner lota, with
,ww small eottaara: Goldsmith nl
Mississippi aves. . .
$1100 Corner lot" & W, corner lTth
Pl,w and Madison. ,
$1250 For inside and $1500 for cor-
714WV , 20th. , Pettvrrava. sinrl
Sl&On Quarter block. Twenty - fourth
piuvu and Reed. A
46x100 and modem cottaga, T01
$4700 Jjo1.0, kveojr' na Twinty-
$I6000Fe1t"netl08 " ,n W1"" ! !
$32000 100xl0(' Sixth street
Several warehouse sites ad
, Joining terminal ground.
Over the River
jygLot 2, block 26, Woodlawn.
J tj0 And up, lots in Furr Addl-
Lot 8, block 89, Piedmont
', ' ; .: v.. .. .
Lots in Irvlnfrton. ;
Lot and "cottage, 684 East lltb.
st. near Rhine. .
sjonfl Lot and cottage, 726 East; Flf
"uu teenth street
$1200 60 160 Eug8n' nMUr "mlMnB
tHftft 3 lota and well-built houM and
flOUU barn. Arbor Lodge.
(JN 100 x 100. East Eleventh and
CTfaftfl 6 acres, facing St Johns oar;
vW Dest buy in that vicinity.
CTfWi 40x90. 8-room modern howse,
9VUV 106 Maple st. South Portland.
C?iVWi 0 acres, facing Base Lin;
)WU worth $100 an acre.
t?lftfl 8 lot. S. E. corner 17th1 and
WW Weidler, Holladays Addition. ...
C?iAA J sightly lots and desirable eot
tap; a, Pag st and Gantenbaln
t?lfWi 8 lots, southeast corner lTttv and
t??flA Half - block, larg hous and
;V)UU barn. East 16th and Rhtn.
tKflrt 40 acres near Johnson Crk,
p OOUVI this ,la0 0f Mt. Scott; all fenceU;
nearly hi under cultivation.
CKftfi 100x121 and modern house, East .
?OOUUAh nar 20th; want an offer.
ti?fi Corner lot and l-room modern
U house. East 13th and Couch; wUl
tak part in trade.
rCAAA 6 acre, highly Improved; prch
WV anj. lares, modern house, bam,
windmill; could not make Im-
Brovement for $6,000; near Ht
ft AAA on acre. East Third and Steph
JOVW ens: 600 feet railroad frontage;
8 old cottages on the land.
Corner lot and on of th most
modern and ideal home on Tlll-
' amonk street; improvements ar
worth the money.
tOCHft Will buy one of th flnet home
77UUU at Mt Tabor, with two acre of
land; will .exchange for city
tnCfMV Half-block; running froipEat
?ldw First to E. Second, on Wah
;; Ington, facing both tracks.
We are authorised to offer for sal
the beautiful home of J. C Havely, lo
cated on Woodstock car line, consisting
of one acre and a half of ground, all
set out in bearing fruit and choice
shrubbery, with an unobstructed view.
The dwelling la of Colonial design, was
built ln 1893 by day's work, and cannot
be duplicated today for double the cost.
Anyone wanting a suburban home will
do well to see this property. It is go
ing to be sold at a bargain. Part ln
trade. For further particulars, se
246 Stark St.
WHERE TO BUY
The very BEST bla'ee to purchase
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE Is at '
GILMAN AUCTION AND
N. 418 Washington street and No. 108
JiVV,1. BETTER than th
INSTALLMENT plan. Call and see how
much money you can SAVE by purchas
ing: from us. '
S. N. L. OTTOMAN, Manager.
A graft scandal has burst forth al
Kansas City, Kas. : Being Just over tha
Missouri line there hasTlwa.ya been
aanaer ox contacian. . .".