The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, December 07, 1904, Page 10, Image 10

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    THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL. PORTLAND. WEDNESDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 7, lt04
10
DAMAGE DONE BY
UNINVITED GUESTS
Tanner Creek Sewer Greatly In
jured by Persons Who Fol
low Committee.
BRICKS AND CEMENT
KNOCKED OUT OF PLACE
Efforts of Ignorant People to
Learn Condition of Conduit
Result in Injury.
Damage to the extent of at least
11,009 waa auatalncd by the Tanner
creek sewr yesterday aa the reault of
the efforta of persons who accompanied
the Investigating committee uninvited
to determine for themselvea the nature
of the construction work.
When the Investigation committee
reached the place where they were to
descend Into the sewer there were a
dosen men In waiting; each was supplied
with chisel and hammer. They followed
the committee aa Soon as they descended
Into the sewer.
At frequent Intervale along the route
the men atopped and pounded holea In
the aides of the walls. Many blocka of
brick and cement were driven from their
places, and numerous holea were left.
It is estimated that at least $20 will
be necessary to repair each hole, and
that there are enough holes to increase
the amount of damage to more than,
$1,000.
"We didn't know who they were."
aid a member of the committee, "but
they followed us In and used their
chisels and hammers promiscuously.
And their efforta were useless, for one
could easily aee that they didn't know
what they were doing or anything at all
.bout the construction of such a piece
of work."
Investigation of the Tanner oreek
ewer by the mayor's committee of ex
perts and property owners Is proceed
ing today. Early thla morning) they
went Into the tunnel In search of de
fects. The air In the sewer yesterday
was - very bad. The committee walked
through the drain making a superficial
examination, but decided to wait until
thla morning to allow the air to circu
late through the tunnel.
There Is much conjecture about what
kind of a report the mayor's committee
will make. Many are of the opinion
that the Investigators will And the sewer
In a much worse condition than reported
by the former committee, appointed by
the property owners and the council,
while others are of the opinion that
the report will be favorable to the
contractors.
It will take the remainder of thla
week to complete the investigation. The
experts have been instructed to do their
work well and to find defects If there
Are any.
"It has been stated that our bank fur
nished the money to Mr. Miner for the
construction of the Tanner creak sewer
and It doesn't exsotly do us credit.'' said
W. Cooper Morris, cashier of the Oregon
Savings bank. Sixth and Morrison
streets, this morning. "We loaned the
mners a email portion ox me money
used In the construction of the Tanner
creek sewer, but we are amply secured
outside of this contract.
"And I might say further, that If It
became necesaary we have sufficient
security to justify us -in rebuilding the
ntlre sewer."
WHAT MULTNOMAH CAN
DO FOR GOOD ROADS
"T'nless your commercial body takes
thla matter up at once. It will come to
Portland and organise a good roads
league, and do a work that your body
ought to do," declared J. H. Scott of
Salem, president of the Oregon Qood
Roads association, In a letter to the
Portland chamber of commerce.
"Almost every county In the stste
has taken more Interest In this work
than has Multnomah county,' Mr. Scott
wrote, "and I believe that you will
agree with me when I aay there la not
a county In the stste that would receive
as much benefit nor la there a county in
the stat that can do so much good for
th cause, as Multnomah county.
Smaller counties have often aaked what
Is Multnomah county doing for the
cause? And the answer thus far haa
tended to discourage the people In other
sections of the state In the performance
of their duties relative to this matter.
The best commercial bodlea In Washing
ton and California are taking up high
way Improvement In great earnest, and
doing much good."
President Scott puts in an urgent plea
for Portland to send a large delegation
of good men to the state convention of
the Qood Roads league to be held at
Salem, December 11 and I. The cham
ber of commerce will appoint delegatea
to the meeting, and on their return ac
tion will be taken to form a strong
good roada organisation for Multnomah
county.
TELEPHONE COMPANY
WANTS FRANCHISE
Through Councilman Plegel, the Em
pire Electrical company of Los Angeles,
represented by Charles E. Sumner, has
applied to the city council for a 60
years' franchise for an automatic tele
phone system the franchise not to take
effect until the company haa 10,000 tele
phonea subscribed for. It la agreed
that the rates shall not exceed, for sin
gle "phones. 16.16 per month for busi
ness houses snd 12.75 per month for
private residences. The wires shall be
underground within the fire llmlta. Con
struction Is to begin within eight
months of the passage of the ordinance,
and the plant shall cost not less than
f 1.000,000.
In consideration of th franchise the
city Is to have the free perpetual uaa
of 26 telephones and 117.000. payments
to begin In 1901 at 11.000 per year, and
Increase gradually each year until the
bonus la paid.
ACCUSED OP BTTJKDf
(Special nispeteh to The Joorml.)
Helens, Mont, Dec. 7. Charged with
having murdered Homer K. Werd by
shooting him in his canin on the road
between White Sulphur and Nelhart.
Alex. Orlst and H. H. Metxger are In
custody here and will today be taken to
Meagher county Jail at White Sulphur
F). rings. Mefsger has confessed, ex
onerating Oriel, but says he had a part
ner In the crime, whose name he re
fuses to divulge.
cithimi'
(Special Dispatch to The Journal t
Dsylon. Wash., Dec. 7. At ysster
dsy's municipal election bold here the
( Itisens' ticket won toy a good major
ity. . F Jackson was elected mayor:
W, A. Ftary. treasurer; R M. Bturde
vant, clerk, H. K llamm. attorney, and
Dr. C ft Day, health officer. A good
vote Was polled.
MYSTERIOUS GIRL
IS IDENTIFIED
Young Woman Found Under the
Fir Trees Known as Madam
oieelle Andree.
IS UNCONSCIOUS AND
UNABLE TO TELL STORY
Strange Man Was Seen Hanging
About the Spot Where
She Was Discovered.
In the detention ward at Qood Samari
tan hospital lies the mysterloua woman
who was found unconscious yesterday
morning under the lonely firs In a vacant
lot at Beech street and Oantenbeln ave
nue. She Is In a comatose condition
with rare Intervale of consciousness.
She has spoken a few faint words to
the attendants In apparent truth and
confidence. She declared that her name
was "Orgele." the name inacrlbed In red
thread on the handkerchief that waa
found clasped In her hand. She also
said that she was married, but refuaed
to tell where her husband waa or where
she had laat seen him.
When questioned concerning the man
ner In which she reached the desolate
spot where she lay beneath the trees.
she sinks Into unconsciousness.
Mad Assumed Mame.
It la known, however, that for the
past seven months she has resided at 16
North Fourth street At that place she
went by the name of Madamolaelle And
res. Her real name Is borne by promi
nent residents or the east side.
She is 24 years of age, and has been fil
for several weeka. She was under the
cars of Dr. William Jones for nervous
troubles. Last Monday night she left
the place, 11 North Fourth street, at 10
o'clock. She waa nervous, she declared,
and muat walk. She wandered aimlessly
about the city for hours, and crossed the
river. The nervousness Increased until
the woman waa in a fit of mental aber
ration; still she pursued her blind Jour
ney until exhausted she lay down.
Strange Man lsBJ line tad
Such Is the opinion of City Physician
Zan and hospital attendants. Others,
Including polios officers, have different
theories. They base their beliefs on
the report that was made at police head
qua rtera of a man who la thought to be
Implicated In the case.
"I waa going to my horns, TT0 Com
mercial treat, between 0:10 and 10
o'clock Monday night." aald John May
field, a bookkeeper In the auditing de
partment of the Oregon Railroad A Nav
igation company, whoae uome Is only a
short distance from the place where the
girl was found, "when I saw a man at
the corner of Beech and Vancouver
streets, a block from Oantenbeln street
"He didn't seem to be standing still
exactly, but I can't say which way hs
was gOlng. At any rate, when I ap
proached he aaked ma where Ivy street
was. I told him. but he didn't seem
to pay any attention to me, and want
off towsrd Wllllama avenue.
"He wore a alouch hat pulled down
over hla eyes and his coat collar was
pulled about hla throat, concealing his
features. Hla hair waa long. He waa
fairly well dressed and apparently about
16 or 10 years old. I remarked to my
wife when I reached home that he was
suspicious looking and waa not there
for any good."
It Is stated at the hospital that the
woman will recover.
TREATY WITH CHINA
CONTINUES IN EFFECT
As ths treaty with China expires to
day many local authorities havs ad
vanced he theory that the Chines ex
clusion law Is no longer operative. Un
less the law should be re-enacted with
out delay they hold that there la noth-
ng to prevent residents from the Flow
ery Kingdom from coming here by the
shipload, and in order to land they will
not have to go through the formality of
consulting United States Immigration
agenta further than to prove that they
are not paupers or affected with a con
tagious disease.
Hut that view is entirely wrong," de
clared Chinese Inspector Barbour this
morning. "The exclusion law will re
main In force until It la repealed, modi
fied or re-enacted. It Is true that It was
made up largely from ths old treaty
with China, which ceases to exist from
this date. But a new treaty Is being
prepared, and until Its completion and a
new exclusion act haa been pasaed by
congress the old law will continue in
force. Thla la the opinion of the most
talented legal lights In ths country."
PORTLAND HAS WON
HONORS IN NEW YORK
Of ths 14 prints which were Sub
mitted by smateur photographers of
Portland to the American Federation of
Photographic societies three competi
tors were successful. Miss Bsrtha lin y
man had a landscape accepted, O. M.
Ash, two marines, and Qeorge F. Hoi
man a landscape. The federated socle
ties opened their nstlonal salon In New
York recently. At the closa of ths salon
the accepted pictures will be exhibited
and will reach Portland In April.
WASHINGTON PICKS
SITE FOR BUILDING
The Washington stats commission to
the Lewis and Clark exposition Is at
the fair grounds this afternoon selecting
a site for the state building. They were
accompanied by P. C. Freeman, secre
tary to the president, carrying an arm
ful of mapa and diagrams.
Chairman Oeorge W. R. Peaslee la
presiding over the meeting of the com
mission. to debate aTBoao nimtai,
(Journal Special KerTlce )
Philadelphia. Pa., Dec. 7. The debate
between the University of Virginia and
the University of Pennsylvania will be
held In Houston hall this evening, snd
It promises to be one of the most Inter
esting events of the university yesr:
The question Is embraced In the follow
ing: "Resolved. that the Fifteenth
Amendment to the Constitution of ths
I'nlted States Should be Repealed."
The Virginians will argue in favor of
the negro vote.
Postmaster John W. Mlnto Is confined
to his home st 741 Overton street with
a ssvere attack of the grip. He was
taken ill suddenly last Mondsy evening,
and has been confined to his bed since
that time. It Is said that his condition
la not serious, and that he expert to be
bis to attend to hla official duties ths
latter part of this weak.
GREAT CONFERENCE
OF CHURCH PEOPLE
Bishop Moore Working to Have
Methodists of Pacific North
west Meet Here.
IMPORTANT CHANGES
IN THE ORGANIZATION
One Head for Publishing Houses
and Consolidation of All
Benevolent Societies.
A great conference of all the Meth
odists in the Paclflo northweat may be
held In this city next summer during
the Lewis and Clark exposition. Bishop
D. B. Moors of the Methodist Episcopal
church haa returned from hla long Jour
ney of episcopal visitation throughout
ths United States and will work during
the winter montha in the interest of the
meeting.
In speaking of ths proposed Joint
conference. Bishop Moors stated that he
Intended remaining In the northweat
during the winter season, having Port
land as his headquarters. He intends
visiting ths different sections of the
country over which he -is advisory
bishop. Hs desires to become better ac
qualntsd with his people. In order thst
hs might be aa beneficial as possible
to them In educational and church work.
"We hop to hav a great gathering
of the conferences of the northweat here
next fall." he continued, "at the time of
the Lewis and Clark fair. The different
conferences have already been aaked to
appoint committees to prepare for the
exfrcYses. ' ' s
"We desire to cultivate acquaintance
ship which will isad to greater unity.
We wlah to have a well defined educa
tional scheme and carry it out. With
auch an organisation as we propose we
will be able to wield a great Influence
In the Interests of our church and our
educational institutions."
Blshoo Moore ststed further that in
all probability ateps will be taken to
ralae large endowments ror tne wuiam-
ette university at Salem and the Puget
sound university at Tacoma, and to give
substantial assistance to academics and
emtnarlea.
While In the east the bishop attended
ths semi-annual meeting of the bishops
of ths church which was held at New
Haven. Conn. Their buaineas waa to
nlan the work sf ths spring visitation
and to appoint the committees desig
nated by the laat general conference.
The most Important or these commit
tees Is one to consolidate all benevolent
societies of the ohurch In one grest so
ciety and another one to consolidate all
publishing houses undsr ons head.
The latter committee wni nave me
greatest task before It, according to
the bishop. The church controls a large
number of great publishing houaes and
book establishments. Hs says the at
tempt to bring about the consolidation
will he made In all good faith, and if
the members of ths committee cannot
find practical and aatlafactory plans to
carry out the work the matter will be
left to th next general oonferenc.
BlahoD Moore will not start on his
spring ltlnsrary until March. At that
time he will go east to preside over the
Washington. Bsltlmore, Kast oerman
and Vermont conferences, and also to at
tend the spring meeting of ths bishops.
which will be held either in Washing
ton or Louisville.
ECH0 0F COTTON DEAL
IS HEARD IN COURT
An scho of the February cotton ram
page waa heard In Judge Cleland'a court
this morning when the suit of Overbeck.
Starr, Cooke A Co., commission mer
chants, against J. C. Roberts was heard.
I'he commission people claimed that
Roberts sold cotton short in the face
of a rising msrket on January 16. 1904.
On February 1 Roberts closed out his
deal when the price was near 11 cents,
sustaining heavy losses, smountlng to
11.526. which the company la attempting
to collect.
Roberts testified that the first sals
of cotton was made without hla conaent,
and that subsequent sales were made In
an effort to break eveiu He said that
on February 1 h gave no order to close
out his deal, but went to ths seaside,
where h remained until February 14,
when the market dropped below 11
centa. and he telegraphed the company
to close out his deal. The answer was
that he had been closed out on February
1. He claims the company acted with
out ordera and that he Is not llabls for
the loss of 11,(11 sustained.
FINDS ADOPTED SON
A CONVICTED BURGLAR
(Special Dispatch to The Joernal.)
Seattle, Dec. 7. R. L. Klnsler, the
convicted burglar awaiting to be taken
to Walla Walla for entering the Wilton
hardware store and ateallng a quantity
of stuff, turns out to be the adopted
son of Richard J. Dufrane, the million
aire team owner and dray man of Chi
cago. Since October, 1101, Dufrane, who
loves the boy aa his own son, hss been
hunting him all ovr th country, and
arrived here a few daya ago, where hla
search ended when he embraced Klnsler
t the county Jsil. The scene wss sn
affecting on and Jailers left th corri
dor until the first meeting was over.
The foster father will remain here
working for the pardon of the boy. who
Is but. 19 years of age. and promises
that If he Is successful hs will take him
back to Chicago and try to make a man
out of him.
TWO BOATS 0OUXDB,
While going down the river at noon
the steamer Ruth ran into the ferry-
oat Active, which Is opernted between
ark and Bast Morrison streets. There
were about a dosen passengers on the
ferryboat at th time of th accident.
Th latter craft waa struck amidships
snd carried down stream a short dis
tance. During all this tlm th passen
gers on the small vessel were In a panic
and It was a difficult matter to prevent
some of them from Jumping overboard
Finally they all succeeded In climbing
aboard the Ruth, which landed them
afely at the Ash-street dock. Th Act
ive Is not badly dsmsged.
COTJW.T OF aTOWOm DISCUSS BATES.
(Journal Special Service )
Springfield, III., Dec. 7. Th su
preme body of th Court of Honor, a
fraternal organisation founded In 1$IS,
aid which has a memberahlp of about
7lw000, began a special session In this
eity today to decide upon the question
of raising ths rates of the order. Those
in attendance at the meeting Include
representatives of the state courts of
Illinois. South Dakota, Ohio, Colorado,
California, Nebraska, Mlnnesots. Mich
igan, Kansas, Iowa and Indiana,
PLUMBER FOUND
WHERE THE LEAK WAS
Escaping Gas Explodes, Severely
Injuring Three Men, and
Doing Much Damage.
Three men narrowly escaped death or
serious Injury, a partition between two
Mores was blown out and much dam
age done thla morning by an explosion
of gas In ths tailor shop of C. H. Lsn
at 2Vi Sixth street.
A gas meter wss put In the shop last
night, and it leaked. When Lane ur
rived thla morning he opened the front
and rear doors to clear the atmosphere
and sent for a plumber named Ulue.
The plumber climbed a ladder, and, tak
Ing a match, began examining th pipes
ulong the celling. An explosion result
ed. Blus wss knocked off the ladder
ana severely oruisea, nis eyeiasnes were
singed off and his fac was slightly
burned. Mr. Lane waa atandlng In the
front door and waa ..hurled Into the
street. William Dolan. an employe of
th tailor, was knocked down and had
his head bruised.
The force of th explosion waa such
thut the rear end of the partition sep
uratlng the tullor shop from the Jewelry
store of B. Wolfel was demolished and a
cap knocked off a pip in th front of
the store. Flames shot through the par
tltlon and soon the walla were burning
fiercely.
An alarm was Bent into fire head
quarters, and the flamea were extin
guished with a chemical engine before
thy attained dangerous neaawsy.
ALTHOUGH WELL FED
THEY PINE FOR DOG
Party of Igorrotes Arrive in Seat-
tie and Friendless Canines
Take to the Woods.
(Special Dispatch to The Jonrnal.) I
Seattle. Dec. 7. Seven Igorrotes. en
rout from the St. Louis fair to their
far-away home In the Island of Luson
are quartered In a Qreat Northern car in
the freight yards. They are an intel
ligent lot. four of the five males speak
ing EUgllsh fluently, ths one of th two
women being able to make herself well
understood.
They are all anxious to get back to
their native clime and tell of the won
ders of the great country they have seen
and which, they declare. Is greater than
they ever dreamed of. They will remain
In the Islands for several montha and
start back to the United States in tlm
to be In Portland for ths opening of the
Lewis and Clark exposition.
The Igorrotes are the dog eating tribe
of the Philippines and their appetites
have not chsnged sines they came here.
Their arrival waa announoed with an ad
vertisement for dogs and although the
city ta well filled with friendless canines
at all other tlmea there doe not seem
to be any available now. They are being
fed on beef, cabbage and other American
dlahes but are not slow to announce that
they pine for dog and an effort will be
made to create a favorable impression
of Seattle with them by supplying their
demands before they depart for the Is
lands Thursday night
On Sunday a second load of th na
tives of the Islands will arrive her and
sail for horns on ths same boat
SHRINKAGE SHOWN
INSTATE FRUIT CROP
The annual report of the Oregon state
board of horticulture will be ready for
th legislature January 1. President E.
L. Smith of Hood River arrived In Port
land this morning and with Secretary
ieorge Lamberson, la hard at work com
piling hla annual statement from those
that have been transmitted from th
various districts bv members of the
"board. Full reports from every dis
trict excepting the fourth have been
received, and the fourth district report
will be sent in this week.
President Smith saya there haa been
a falling off In the aggregate of th
Oregon fruit output thla year, cauaed
by the great shrinkage of th prune
crop. But there haa been a good In
crease In the production of apples,
pears, peaches, cherries and other
fruits.
"The largest new planting haa been
done In aouthern Oregon thla year." he
aays, "where a great many applea have
been planted. There have been 10.000
acres of new apples planted In Hood
River. Heavy planting has been carried
on also In the Orsnd Ronds valley.
Many English walnuts are being planted
in Oregon, and they do well here."
JOB PRINTERS ASKING
FOR HIGHER WAGES
Th wage standard of printers In Port
land Job offices has for aome years been
40 cents an hour.' A year ago ths print
ers, who were getting $3.(0 per day,
made a demand upon employers for an
eight-hour day, with the Bam wage.
This was resisted, and a compromise
was effected, the eight-hour day being
granted, but the wage continuing at the
rate of 40 cents an hour, which worked
a reduction of the dally wage to $3.30.
The printers a few weeka ago demand
ed an Increase of the dally wage, to $3.10
for eight hours. Employing printers
are responding to this request by saying
they will accede to the demand for $$.(0
a day. but that the length of the day
must be nine hours, as before. A promi
nent employer said today that the lssus
Is one in which thsre is much room for
argument, and that it was lmmaterisl
whether the men worked nine hours or
eight hours, so long as the wage did
not exceed 40 cents an hour. He ex
pressed the opinion that printers in Port
land are receiving more pay and are bet
ter situated than are the printers of any
other city on the coast.
ROOSEVELT'S INTENTIONS
WILL HAVE NO EFFECT
(Journal Special Rertlee.l
Chicago, Dec. 7. Tho attorney for
th railroads represented. In defense of
the uniform bill of lading, which la now
the subject of Inquiry before the inter
state commerce commission, todty de
clared that Roosevelt's announced In
tention to recommend a government
control of the affairs of common car
riers would have no effect on their
plans to enforce the bill.
Despite these statements the report
Is current that a hasty conference has
been called to eliminate some of the
objectionable features of th bill. Five
leading lines have announced - their In'
tout Imi to not adopt the bill, but others
say It will be put In force. The testi
mony of the shippers Introduced before
th commission In to the effect that th
adoption of the bill will amount to 20
per cent Increase In rates, which will
eventually come out of the consumers.
Aleo that the rallroada hav. entered
Into an agreement to enforce th terms
of th blU.
TO THE ROCKPILE
WITH ALL TRAMPS
Mayor Williams and Engineer El
liott Decide Hoboes Mutt
Work for Board.
CHIEF HUNT IS MUCH
ANGERED AT THE ORDER
Portland Will Now Be Left Out
of the Itinerary of the
Pilgrims.
Life In Portland will hereafter prov
to "pilgrims" to be snythlng but a pleaa-
ant dream of a warm bed for th night
and one good meal In the morning. Af
ter several conferences Mayor Williams
and City Engineer Elliott hava decided
to place tty prisoners at work on th
rockplle. A alte has, been leased and
guarda for the prlaoners appointed, and
tomorrow morning ths "kangaroo oourt"
and "Kangaroo Judge" Hunt will pass off
the scene.
When Chief Hunt was Informed this
morning by D. P. Llllls. deputy city en
gineer, who acted under instructions
from the mayor and the city engineer,
that a rockplle site had been secured and
that he would be expected to feed auch
city prisoners as will b required to
work an hour earner tomorrow morn
ing, he flew Into a rag.
'What do you mean? he roared. l
won't take any orders from you. Tou
needn't think you can talk to me at all.
Jfou bring me a written notice or you
won t get any consideration here at an.
Llllls Informed the chief that he haa
merely conveyed to him the meaeage
with which he had been Intrusted by
th mayor and th city engineer.
I won t take your wora ror snytning,
shouted Chief Hunt "You bring roe
a written order." '
The deputy city engineer Immediately
left the station snd reported what had
happened to Mayor Wllllama. In a few
minutes he waa sent back to the station
with a written message to the chief.
Hardly had Chief Hunt glanced at its
contents, when he grabbed his hst and
started for th mayor's office on a run.
It is said ths order of the mayor waa
peremptory. .
According to the ordinance City Engl
neer Elliott will have charge of th
rockplle gang. A decision waa reached
by Mayor Williams to renew tne lnsti
tutlon about 10 days ago, and aince then
he and the city engineer hay been plan
nlng for 'It Negotiations were opened
with A. 8 Pattullo for th lease of a
block of property at King and Jefferson
streets several days ago, and the lease
wss signed this morning. Charles
llulma and 8. O. Hlrsch hav been Ap
pointed guards.
A rockplle waa established under nier
of Police McLaughlan and was largely
the means of keeping th city fr from
sn-undesirable class of persona. Chief
Hunt abolished th institution shortly
after taking office. His plan haa been
to have Acting Detectives Vaughn and
1 1 ell ye r gather In hoboes afternoona and
evenings and bring them before nim.aa
"kangaroo Judge in th morning. The
men war then ordered to leave th city
and were cortd as far as ths railway
station.
BENCH WARRANTS n
OUT FOR BURGLARS
Bsnch warranta wars Issued this
morning for the arrest of O. R. Feeley
and William Gutman. Indicted by th
grand Jury for larceny on two counts,
and for F. B Brown for the theft of
0,000 cigars from the Oregon Railway
A Navigation company. Thsy war ar
rested at once, and will be arraigned to
morrow morning.
Feeley and Gutman are charged with
entering th residence of B. O. Vaughn,
52H Union avenue, on November 9, 1904.
and taking wearing apparel. It ta also
charged that they stole from the rooms
occupied by Eva Burrowa at 1(( Second
atreet, $100 worth of wearing apparel
and jewelry.
Kate Fralney. In a suit for divorce,
saya that In April. 104. and again In
November, 1904, her husband attacked
her with a rasor, threatening to take her
Ufa and that he has otherwise abused
and mistreated her aince the date Of
their marriage In Portland In April, 133.
She alleges that he works as a day la
borer and earns $3 per day, but for th
past two years she has been compelled
to live In a "ahanty" for which they pay
$3 per month rent. An order restraining
th defendant, John Fralney, from mo
lesting the plaintiff during the pendency
of this suit was granted.
Mrs. A. M. Wolter alleges general
grounds of cruel and Inhuman treatment
in her ault for a divorce from J. H. Wol
ter. They were married in Portland on
November 20, 1903.
Mary P. Grant says that she was mar
ried to John Gfant at McMlnnvllle, In
April, 1891. and that he deserted her
during September. 190V for which ah
asks a decree of dlvorcsSv
Winter Rates to Yaqulr
xns oouinern i-acinc to. will sVL on
Wednesday and Saturdays of each weal
until March 31, 190$, low rate roun
trip tickets to Yaqulna, limited to CO
days from dsts of sale. The sale of
these excursion tickets during the winter
month Is a new departure and has been
brought about through the deslrs of our
local sportsmen to enjoy the exceptional
ly fine hunting and fishing privileges of
thst section.
vbasb case oobtuiubp.
The M. O. Nease case was continued
thlB morning until tomorrow for argu
ment to the demurrer to th indictment.
RATIONAL TREATMENT
r
Stomach Diseases
Discard I njuriovis Drug
filycozonc
A Harmless Powerful CermkWe
Endorud hy l.tadmg Fhysitiatu.
Send twenty-five cent! to pay postage
on Frit TruU BottU. Sold hy leading
druggisU. i
MOT tinUISI WITHOUT SIT SIOISTUSf
S2M PRINCI ST.. NtW YOMK.
WsffTi res Sues Bjoosiat on aanefui Twutsbwt
MISS BRANDT WILL
SHINE AS A STAR
Well Known Actress Will Co on
the Road with New York
Success.
LINCOLN HART WILL BE
MANAGER FOR INGENUE
For a Time Will Appear Only as
Far East as St.
Paul.
Lincoln Hart, proprietor of The Quid
and 'i own Topics, announced this morn
lng that Miss Louis Brandt has signed
a contract to play under his manage
ment for a term of three yeara. begin
ning Sept 1, 190$. She will be featured
in what la described as "a New York
success," and It la understood that Mr.
Hart is now negotiating for "Mrs. Dsn'
Defense," in which Murgaret Anglin and
( buries Klchmen appeared with great
success under Frohman's management.
The announcement that the clever
young Ingenue of th Columbia stock
company. Is to become a star la of more
than ordinary Interest to her many
friends In this city, which has been her
home for several months. Her she Is
a great favorite, professionally and so
cially. In her work with th Columbia
company she has exhibited unusual tal
ent In light roles, but it was not gener
ally known that Miss Brandt waa ambi
tious fpr the emotional side of acting.
Manager Hart state that he has solid
financial backing, and will begin at one
to lay plans for th future. The first
season he contemplates playing only the
west, going as far east, perhaps, aa St.
Paul, but gradually he will thrust his
young star toward Broadway. The new
deal will in no way Interfere with Miss
Brandt's present engagement.
Louise Brandt is a Kentucky girl, who
studied music with the Intention of go
ng into opers. She studlsd acting under
Rose Ey tinge In New York, snd waa suc
cessful In securing small parts on Broad
way and In Rochester, N. Y. Afterward
she became Ingenue of th Empire stock
compsny In Toledo, O.. and from that
city came to Portland to join th Colum
bia forces.
Mr. Hart Is well known as a thaatrlcal
manager, having engaged In that busi
ness for a number of yeara and hla ex
perience, combined With th ability of
hi star, ought to assure th success of
th Interesting project.
WERLEIN WILL NOT
ACCEPT L W. JONES
Treasurer Saye the Principles of
American Liberty Are In
volved in His Case.
City Treasurer J. K Werleln still de
fies ths civil service commission by re
taining J. S P. Copeland as clerk In
his office and refusing to appoint Ed
win W. Jones, the only applicant whose
nam was certified to th treasurer from
the commission.
Rumors that Werleln was to be ar
rested today on complaint of ths com
mission for not complying with the city
charter have not materialised. He I
still of th opinion that drastic measures
will be taken In order to fore him to
do as th commission desires.
"I believe I am right In the stand I
have taken." said Werleln today. "Th
principle of American liberty I Involved
In this mstter, and I do not believe It Is
right to force me to take any person
they thrust upon me.
"I do not desire to have any serious
trouble with the commission, and I am
willing to meet them in conference and
explain my side of this question.
"From this time on I will be very busy
In my office, and to bring In a new man
and train him for the work that Is be
fore me Is almost Impossible. I WSS
without a clerk here for several montha
and I told the members of th commis
sion thst If thsy would bring me a good
man whom they could personally recom
mend I would sccept him. I waited un
til a short tlm ago, and thsy sent me
no one, and I went out and engagsd Mr.
Copeland. I have trained him for the
work, and I intend to keep him here, as'
he suits ma
"I was told by Mayor Wllllama that
two of the members of th commission
were In favor of meeting me half way
In thla matter, but the other member
wanted to force me to accept Mr. Jones."
It Is understood that Treasurer Wer
leln has secured Henry McGinn as his
attorney, and City Attorney McNary
was looking up the status of th case
this morning.
Bound to Please.
Santa Claua haa taken possession of
our entire store for th balance of this
month, where he has successfully In
stalled his headquarters for holiday gifts
suitable for and appreciated by all young
and old men and women, from th most
comfortsbl furniture, moat attractive
apparel for man and woman, ornamental
clocks, watchea, silverware, pictures, to
to the daintiest bric-a-brac Everything
immense varieties, and in order to en
able, our customers to Indulge In glft
buyiitg without feeling the burden of the
expense we not only have marked our
merchandise unusually low, but have
decided to extend during this month still
easier terms then usual and the payment
considerably smaller. All goods deliv
ered in plain, unlettered wagons East
ern Outfitting Co.. 392 Washington st.
MISS DOUGLAS WILL
COME TO COLUMBIA
The management of the Columbia
Theatre Stock company, realising that
It will be some time before Miss Edith
Angus can return to her position, has
engaged Blanche Douglas to succeed
her as second woman. Miss Douglas
was formerly the wife of Ralph
t'ummlngB, and has for two or three
seasons been with th NIU-Moroco
stock compsny In Los Angelas and on
th road. She will arrive here the latter
part of next week.
JOHNNY WALKER HAS
AGAIN DISAPPEARED
For the third time little Johnny
Walker haa managed to escape from the
Boys' and Ulrla' Aid society. The
pot tee have been looking for him stncO
Saturday morning, and It has been
learned that a woman aided him In
evading rapture by providing him with
a suit of boys' clothing, sa hs wore a
gin s dresB when he escaped.
People who extend help to fugitive
wards of th state lay themselves liable
to the law. if the boy is located he
will be forced to divulge the name of
LVEi
"TMI OLpiST TRUST company!
IN OREGON."
IW11I bit i per seat latoroet on aay mm
a Cortlnootoo of DopooK to run were I
neaths strelsht. for i
ec $M
I usware. w. lane ear
Oeaaeei
a for I
1 cam s uopooi
t te res
it per
roars.
wun . laurast m
seat, as
assBl-aaaual coupon attaohod
luni of SSOQ
eur ssi ill!
and upward, w Issue
coruscates or
i payabto on
darsjeal
can wttk
ai por com
. aaHaaa' la oar book ot
which wo will sob yea w wot
eomo snail ouwii la our sou
i Daaawtmoat, and pay .per
llaioroot. cofTospoMtae as!
-.per east
ISO OOUOll-
All quootiono anaworod by i
oaal lotion
19 Talrd St root
J 1
V.-ra.
B. L PAOatl
1 o. ooiyrs
Asst. Boer
OOLTH
PLEASED WIFE
And whv shouldn't she be? The laun
dry has Just come and. as usual, we did
It first-class, and ths absence of ssw
edges and torn button hole is calcu
lated to please any wife.
THE TROV
All work called for and delivered
. promptly.
Wetrt Side Office. IBS Fifth Street.
Laundry, Water St.. Bast Side.
For Friends of
Santa Claus
W have th moat complete line of tools
tool cheats and labor-saving devices
ever offered any one or aet will mak
the moat acceptable of Xmas gifts to
Mechanlo or Amateur W hav hand
some toy sets of tools for gifts
Avery & Co.
82 Third Street
Is adapted to all who arc run
down physically and mentally.
It strengthens and builds up and
thus restores lost vitality, ill ef
fects of malaria, chronic diseases
and impure blood. ,
For Sale at
KNIGHTS. 307 Washington.
fTT-HTg, CKaTTS A BOTTLE.
the woman who aided him, and her
prosecution will follow.
Johnny Walker Is only yeern old.
but is an Incorrigible of the worst type.
This la the second time he hae escaped
while wearing girls' garments. Ha
slipped away at night shortly after be
ing pieced In the custody of the society,
snd has been punished by being made to
wear feminine apparel. Superlnendent
Gardner thinks that ths wearing of sueli
clothes also acts aa a deterrent to those
who would attempt to escape, but In
Johnny's esse there was an exception.
TatAOaC
T TOKOBBOW.
Tomorrow afternoon there will he sn
Indoor track meet at the Columbia uni
versity gymnasium, between a team
representing the soldiers from Van
couver barracks and the Columbia uni
versity track athletes. This Is th first
affair of the winter athletic season at
ths 'varsity, and considerable Interost
Is being taken In trie event.
Lumbago
Got aetaat RefW BOB ox
Painkiller Sxz
TO Mor
av s gTi xwr bT 'qTtMbVJV
MRS. WIMSLOW'S
SOOTHING SYRUP
Elo' sad
TWI1
let
1