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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1906)
.TIIS - OREGON DAILY JOURNAL', PORTLAND. WEDNESDAY CVZIftllO. AUCUST. 13.
- ' Judge Frazer . Decides
Down oeiiwood tiection rraua inaici-
ments; Was Regular ;
, .;. r- if '"-'rt . - ','
r.'A V--i'-.'-i' Vf : uv
; ,i' Ths irans Jury that brought the In
' dictmenta against the II men charged
. ' with conspiracy in the BUwood eleo
'"'' tten frauds has again been declared total
and regular by a ludge of the circuit
t court. Judge Fraser thie morning de-
tiled motion to quash' indictments In all
y tba cases pending. ! , v. -
''.. .Tba motions to quaah wers baaed on
- alleged Irregularities In tha drawing of
i 11 tha grand Jury and In- tha resignation
of Juror Olaf Ae-eyson. Whsn the
' dlctmeats were fllad tba aceuaad man
were arraigned tha circuit oourt and
v? directed to plead on July II. Instead of
pleading tha attomeya for these man
' filed the motions attacking the validity
of the grand Jury, thua avoiding tha
' necessity of earing whether they were
guilty or not gut Ur until the court had
V disposed of the motions.. . ;
This morning the attorney George F.
' Martin and R T. Piatt announced that
. they would submit the motions to tha
1 Judge without argument and Judge
Fraaer said he would follow tha deeta
Ion of Judge Bears In paaalng on the
same queatlons la the Bock case and
deny tha motions. Jy nd neld
that the grand Jury waa regularly
' drawn, that tha resignation of Akeyaon
" waa regular end "that the Indictments
found by the grand Jury were valid. J
". V" ;. BUy Appeal She Xesaa. ' -'V, '.
4 Attorneys Martin ' and Piatt then
- ' ' aaked to be allowed till Beptember 1
-'"''' , to prepara a bill of exceptions on which
- to base an appeal on tha question of
the validity of the grand Jury. This
. wss allowed and Judge Fraaer directed
, ' that September 1 be set as a time for
, the men accused of participating In the
. election frauda to plead. . ..
'. " It Is not considered probable that tha
, pleas will be entered on that day. how
aver. Tha attorneys announced that
FAMINE PRICES IN
Tacoman Raturnt Home Saying
' That the United State Is
Good Enough for Him. -
CONSTANT ONREST AND -
DANGER OF OUTBREAKS
Ptopl t VUdivottok Not Allowed
j to Know, of Troublg in Rutsig
' Coats Eighteen Dollars for Meal
" (SserlU Dkpeteh to Its JesraaL)
' Taooma. Aug. li. James F. Myhaa. a
Tacoman who haa Just completed a trip
to Manchuria, where ha went with the
expectation of opening up ' commercial
houses, as wsll aa at Vladivostok, haa
returned disgusted and declares that
America 1 tba proper plaoe for Amer-
. -I'have a notion that In tima Matt
churl may be a good place for Tan
kees. but at tha present there is con-
' sunt unrest and Imminent danger of aa
.outbreak. For instance, six weeka ago
nest Bunday while- I waa at Vladivostok
fears of trouble wera entertained and
- the Cossacks rounded up and Imprisoned
people. The officers do not allow
any news of the condition of affairs la
' Russia to reach tha people, and If my
friends here had sent me papers
during tha recent outbreaka In Russia
' they would all have been burned by the
. censors. . -
. Then It Is a constant holdup In those
( Russian cities. A room costs from It
to It s in gold per night. This Is Just
. for the bare room. Tou have to pay
, extra for almoat every article. In It
i tha sheets, the pillow sup. ins canaies,
i the towels, tba girl who makes tha bed
; and tha man who opens the door and
t lets you Into It. Meals cost in propor
, tlon. I paid $1 7 In gold coin for a
dinner for three persons thst would coot
- ma no more thsn 14 In Tsooma, Seattle
or Portland. Coffee costs 10 cents a
' clip, bread SO cents, tha small site of
' butter placed at your plate it cents and
' tha waiter 1 cents. I am apeaklng now
: of the cheapest fare you can get. Tou
can't get any kind of a meal under tl.SO.
" When I went to leave tha place It cost
me 17 to hsve my passport signed up
' properly. When tha country becomes
' more stable conditions msy chsnge but
lr it is no plaoa for Americans now." -
YOUTH ARRESTED FOR :'
v INJURING OLD MAN
-v - i 1
- esSBasyessssBBBBBBSsssssss S
(.'. ' flseetal IMspetch to Tse Jasrnsl.l .
. Chehalis, Wash.Aug. II. Dan Van
Imman, a young man II years of age. Is
r In tha county Jail here, awaiting the
outcome of some' trouble he had Batur-
day with James Patterson. fellow
i employ at the funltur factory. Van-
Imman was feeding lumber Into a ma
' chine at the factory and Patterson was
effhearlng. Vanlmman, It Is claimed,
' was feeding the timbers faater than
.they could be taken away, and Patter
eon. after asking him to go alower, is
, aald to have thrown a small block of
wood at Vanimman to call his attention
ft the fact that he must not feed the
'machine so fast. At this. It Is claimed,
'.Vanlmman seised a piece of hardwood,
, 'j by 4, and -hurled It at Patterson,
striking him acroas the face, breaking
" his nose and fracturing his skull. It is
, possible thst Patterson msy not re
cover, Patterson Is an old-tlms resi-
,. dent of this section and at one time
.. lived In Olympla and also In Tenlno.
v HOLIDAY FOR OREGON
Salem. Or, Aug. II -The governor
tki. Miminf ieaitesl a nrArla.mattM
making Monday, Meptember I, a holiday
on account cI nmoar umj.
CASTOR I A
Yor Xafaats and Children. .
Uj rt J Yea fori Atop E::jbt
r Baart Um
Body Which Handed
mr . ,. V w k ' -
Ing that the facta oharged do not con
stitute a crime, and that even If the
accused men had done everything' they
... t.-.-4 with' in tha Indictments It
wss not sufficient to constitute a viola
tion of tha law. . Tness wnnrmri win
be filed by September I. and, the time
. m - , w AjM.tiaf men will be
OK piUMUMia vi - .
further postponed, until the court haa
passed on ine qmiironi reiwi
demurrers. ' "
Attorneys Martin and Piatt . . thla
morning expressed themselves aa be
lngonndent that , the court would be
compelled to .auataln their demurrers
and release theH men accused of as
sisting In tha colonisation of Sellwpod
May JfoUow aaM' muling. v
' Beforti the grand Jury found the in
dlotments - they asked Judge Bears for
a ruling Involving apparently the aame
questions.-namely, whether oertaln acta
constituted violation of tha law.
Judge Bears, after considering the mat
ter at some length, expressed an opin
ion that such acta . do . eonatltute a
crime, and tha Indictments were then
returned by tha grand Jury.
Bhbuld It develop that the queatlons
that will be raised have already been
paaaed upon by Judge Bears, It Is con
sidered probable that his ruling will
be followed again, and In auch a caae
the trlala would, probably be proceeded
with during .the Beptember - term of
court; , which begins Beptember 4. .
. Tha men who were Indicted for con
spiracy In -the Bellwood election frauds
are: B. F. Boynton. W. P. Jacks, T. R.
Baldwin. A. R. Dlmlck, O. W. Olson,
John Schneider, T. C. Holland. Herman
F.. iJiBrecque, O. Plaaa. A. E. Finch,
J. W. Reed, Alfred Drill and ' Merton
SWEPT 001VN r.!0UTA!H SIDE
Two Men Carried on Crett of
"Torrent and Rescued
, ' Physical Wrecks.
I (Jaersal Seeds! Service.)
Ssn Bernardino, Cak, Aug. II. B. O.
Custer and R. A. Manuals of Los An
geles, - while attempting to scale tha
summit of Mount Bsn Bernardino yes
terday, war caught in a cloudburst and
carried on the creat of a torrent down
tha mountain, being depoalted among a
mass of logs, rocks and other debris at
ths mouth of tha canyon, dlveated of
moat of their clothing and cut and
bruised In a shocking manner. One waa
temporarily demented and ' hla com
panion had difficulty In preventing
htm from wandering Into the wilds,
where death Inevitably must have over
taken him. t .
For two hours tha mtn wandered about
tha mountains in a driving rain, at last
reaching Seven Oaka, where medical aid
waa secured. Todsy they were brought
down the mountains, both of them
physical wreoks. .
(Continued from Page One.)
treasury did not have them to snare.
All demands tor small bills in exesa
of 1400 or $600 lots are being refused.
Wlthla-the next few months the'
treasury will be unable to add to the
volume of II. 11 and IS certificates, and
a money famine of more or leas seri
ous consequence will follow. Secre
tary Shaw will be unable to furnish re
lief until eongresss enacta a law au
thorising him to Issue more silver cer
tificates of small denominations, or pro
viding some other means of increasing
the volume of circulating money.
When the crcp movement geta under
full awing the pinch will be felt. The
treasury now holds 14,04 4,l In silver
dollars, which represents the amount
available for Increasing tha present
volume or i, i and II bills in clrculs
tlon, The bulk of the natlon'a busl
ness Is dona with 11, II and II notes.
The treesury has. from time to time.
Issued silver certificates aggregating
l47T.ooo.ooo. For each dollar so Is
sued tha secretary haa separated a
silver dollar from the reserve stors In
the vault a. 'Tie has now. left only
trifle more than 11.000,000, and no more
can be coined after they are gone.
(Continued From Page One.),
"They look gay aa If they had takes
The commander ordered the troops to
wheel and the girl was taken to tha
colonel at the barracks and then to' tha
parade ground, and thrashed' In 'the
presence of officers, tearing her cloth
ing and raising welts cn her bsck so
swollen that tha doctors can't tell the
extent of the internal Injuries. -
Soma papers printing the news of tha
sssault were confiscated. Popular in
dignation Is at whits heat.
The emperor . today reviewed tha
troops. Cheers' greeted the csar wher
ever he appeared. .There wera no signs
of dissatisfaction In the army. The
empress and the queen of Greece rode
amongst the troops with the emperor.
Just -as 'the review started tha csaro
vltch began to cry. His father took
him beslae'nlra on the saddle and tba
troopa laughed and cheered. ,
Attempts were made toflsy to murder
a number of jollra officials at War
aaw. Twenty murders were reported to
tha police. Tha chief and captain at
Wloclawek have been assassinated,
BIG STORM ASSAILS
(Jesraal Bpeetal Berrlee.) "
Des Molnee, Aug. II. A terrific elec
trical rain and wind storm Is raging
throughout the entire atate. A number
of fatalities ware reported. Including F.
A. Bamsen, a baker, who was killed by
lightning at Ankeny. Tha parade of the
Philippine veterans and Eleventh bat
tery hag beea poetponed.
FOR TEXAS GOVERNOR
IJeornsI Sseeisl Berries.) -El
Peso, Tex.. Aug. II. The recular
Republicans today - nominated W, A.
Averill for (overaor of Xaxaa.
Entomologist Recommends Gov
ernor Adopt Drastic Meas
' ures to Stamp Out Pest.
HESSIAN FLY FOUND
V v IN WESTERN OREGON
Suggested That Executives of Oregon
'.' aj)d Washington Have Crops Aban
doned for Threa Years in Affected
(Special Dlspe'cs te Tse tarsal.)
Salem, Or..- Aug. II. Governor Mead
Of Washington ' Is - snxlous .about tha
presence of tha Hessian fly In the wheat
fields of that - stats and the ' ultimata
effect on the grain-growing induatry. .
Governor Chamberlain received a let
ter today from tha covernor of Wash
ington inclosing a letter front the presi
dent of the Washington Agricultural
college and a paper by the Waahlngton
state entomologlat on tha Hessian fly.
The entomologist states that the fly
exists In Clarke county, Washington,
and to a certain extant In other eountlea
and bellevea It got there through hay
and straw ahipped from Oregon and the
east to tha army posts at Vancouver,
Walla Walla and Spokane.
He continues to say that tha fly can
be found In various Willamette valley
and western Oregon eountlea and gives
a history qf tba pest on ths Pacific
coast. Ha says it was Introduced In
California In 1114 and in Oregon in HIT
and again In 1100, He ; recommends
that tha governors of Washington and
Oregon try to Induce ths legislatures of
tbess stataa to paaa laws prohibiting the
growing of grain of any kind In the
districts where the' Hessian fly has been
aeon- for two or three, yeara and that
the chief exectiflvee aak ths war de
partment to exercise due diligence about
buying 'hay and straw for tha army
Governor Chamberlain has written to
the government In regard to tha army
posts and Is doing sll In his power to
bava tha pest killed out In this state. '
However, bo believes that the Wash
ington entomologlat has been Incorrect
ly Informed about the aproad of the fly
in Oregon., as tha authorities at Cor-
vsllls have reported that no one atopped
growing' wheat on account or tha Hes
sian fly but rather because other crops
paid more revenue.
In regard to the spread of tha fly.
Governor Chamberlain has In his pos
session a letter from President Thomaa
Jefferson, written In Philadelphia in
1711. to, Charles Thompson, secretary of
congress, la which he tells of the ap
pointment of a commission to Investi
gate tha Heaslan fly.
It would seem from this that tha pest
Is no new thing and caused ths govern
ment officials Just as much troubls In
the early days of tha republic as now.
SCHOONERS USE TUGS '
V INSTEAD OF SAILS
Aberdeen, Wash.. Aug. It. Aa experi
ment that will be watched with interest
by mlllmen Is Just being tried by the
8. K. Blade Lumber company. It la that
of having lumber-laden schooners towed
to their destination by tugs Instead of
trusting to tha vagaries of ths winds.
This -morning -thStug .Darlnir-of the
Graya Harbor Tugboat company, left
for San Francisco having in tow the
Wataon A. West with 1.X40.000 feet of
lumber, and the R. C Blade, carrying
171,000 feet The tug Is In command
of Captalu Johnson. If tha trip la made
in aafety tha Daring will return with
two empty vessels, which will be loadeaf
in turn. It la expected that the trip
will be made In this msnner In a week
or 10 days, instead of taking from two
to three weeka, ss Is often the esse
when under canvas.-. J
This will be a greet ssvlng In time
as well as in wages. The great demand
for lumber In Ban Francisco la tba
primary reason for the . experiment,
which is ssid to be the flrst of the kind
HOW IS THAT COMPANY OF
John St. Fittenger, the State sad Besl
dsat Ageat, sag Beoolved the Follow
.. lag letter From tha Oleas Falls Sa
suraaoe Co, of Yew York, .
' Glens Falls. N. T.. Aug. 1, 1901.
To Glens Falls Agents: The following
is sn abstract from this company's 111th
semi-annual statement submitted on the
llth of July:
Gross sseete vrvrrr7TTT7rr;4,!.4l6.ll
Capital stock .. Izoo.ftflO.OO
Unpaid losses .. 747.1JJ.00
Unearned pre- - J
mluma ....... M17.00t.ll 1,584.178.11
Net surplus over capital
and ell llablllttea 1.71l.tl!.0l
There figures Include the company's
San Francisco loss of about 11,000,000,
leaving, aa you will note, a policyhold
er's surplus of tl.lll.tll.
At this data mora than half of our
Ban Francisco loss has been paid and
General Agent Greenalet advlaae that all
adjustments and payments may be com
pleted by .October 1 next. In spits of
many complications and aerloua local
diffioulties. tha Glens Falls' prompt be
ginning of adjuetments, and patient and
satlsfsctory treatment of claimants, has
been appreciated with pleasant men
tions, - ,i
All things considered, the "Old And
Tried,' even with Its considerably de
creased surplus, was never compara
tively stronger thsn now. Toms cor
dially,', ft. A. LITTLE. ,
(Continued from Page One.)
clous clroumstsnces surrounding tha
death or where It Is evident that there
has been foul play, The cost of tha In
Quest, I want It understood, cuts no
figure with ma If there Is any resson
to hold an Inquest I hold It. As to the
caae of Bherrod. it is plain thati ths
death was accidental. Tha causes
might have been prevented, bat that is
not my concern. There waa nothing
Suspicious or criminal about ths death.
Aa to suicides, I have been advised by
District Attorney Manning that 1 am
not required to hold an Inquest except
when there Is reason to believe that
there was - foul play. Whan It Is a
plain caae of suicide I do not hold aa
Mr. Flnley also asld that ha Is doing
sll In his powsr to prevent accidental
deaths snd thst he wss Instrumental in
the Independent Brotherhood of Elec
trical Workers taking up tha matter snd
preparing an ordinance 10 safeguard the
Uvea of the uaemea.
The Accumulation at Dig
Terminal Points to Be
Put on Sale at 104
; first Street c
Every year .there is an accumulation
of unclaimed merchandise at different
terminal polnta In tha United ktutea.
imported goods on which tha payment
of duty is refused are left at tha dif
ferent custom houses for disposal. Ex
press packages misdirected and with no
label to show whence they cam are all
returned to . certain, polnta - by the ex
press conipaales fOr dlaposaL But the
largest quantity comes from the rail
road centers In the United Htates. ,
Thousands of tons of unclaimed tner-
chandlae, accumulate every year from
wrecking of freight trains alone; wrecks
of which ths publlo at large never hears.
Thousands of tons are left yearly on
account ' of 'unpaid -freight charges
There are ao many, causes. su6h aa fail
ure In business, deaths and other acci
dents which throw the freight back on
the railroad and steamship companies'
handa that they are too many to enu
merate. -. . .
There are three principal points where
these goods are sent for disposal. They
are: Jersey City, N. J.. where moat of
tha New Tork freight terminals are lo
cated; Chicago, where tha goods from
ths south and middle west are disposed
of; and Portland. Or., ; where all un
claimed merchandise Is sent from the
Paclfle Slope, sines tha Ban Francisco
dlaaater. Formerly all unclaimed goods
weat or the Mississippi river were -sent
to Ban Francisco for disposal, now they
coma to Portland. It being the next
largest and beat dlatrlbutfhg point on
tne racino coast.
Tha Consolidated Merchandising Com
pany has contracted with tha several
terminal companies for all ths un
claimed, srtleles not disposed of at
private sales. This includes evVry ship
ment left on the - hsnds of tha con
signer for different reasons. If a wreck
occurs on any railroad and tha fratarht
is loosod from tha cases or whatever
package It comes In, even .though ths
goods are not damaged, the railroads
settle the claims snd dlsposs of ths
merchandise to their best advantage.
we have secured the spacious quarters
at No. 104 Firat street (In tha heart
or the wboleaale district) for this sale.
104 First street' Is located between
Washington and Btark streets. Here
wo will sell at retail or wholesale to all
comers tha flrst lot of merchandise re
ceived -this year In' Portland. The aale
of theae goods will start on Friday
morning at t o'clock and will continue
for 10 days. In which time this first
conelmmsnt muat be aold to make room
for another consignment held In ware
The flrst consignment eonslsta of 10
caaes of Ladles' Summsr Waiats, each
caae containing 100 waiats of ths best
of workmanship and material; 10 caaes
of Men's Clothing, Bummer snd Fall
styles, from some of tba most world-
renowned makers; a ease averages about
100 suits; 10 esses or Boys' Cloth Bults,
representing about 100 suits, or a com
plete line of boys' suits of all slses and
material; II caaes or 1,100 Men's and
Boya' Overcoats, light, medium and
heavy weights a shipment probably in
tended for this FaU's aad Winter's busi
ness; 100 cases of miscellaneous articles
of Msn's and Women's Furnishings and
Wearing Apparel, such as hats, caps,
skirts. Jsckets, wrappers, waists, shirts,
neckwear, shoes, holsery etc A partial
Hat of articles and prlcea will appear in
tomorrow's daily papers. Everything
muat be sold In 10 days. Values will
cut no figure. Ths goods must be sold
and we have put prices on them thst
will induce everyone reading this ad
vertisement to lay in a supply of cloth
ing, etc., for immediate and future
wanta ' Wa have segregated all 'wearing
apparel -from the other merchandise we
have in storage and will close this out
first. Our next consignment consists of
Hardware, Toole, Machinery, Kitchen
Utensils, etc. Third lot dry-and fancy
Groceries. Flour, Sugar. Canned Vege
tables and Meats, ate. Each lot will be
on aala for 10 days, or less If disposed
of before that time. All articles will
be displayed for convenient examination
in open bins snd on tables, with prices
In large plain figures.
A competent staff of salespeople will
be engaged to give quick and satis
factory service, and you will receive the
same attention when buying one article
aa you would In buying by tha ease.
We hsve decided to retail thess goods,
as most of the dealers sre overstocked
snd ars attempting with, all manner-or
clearance sales to reduce their stocks.'
snd are not able to buy any goods at
any price. Orders received from out
of town by - msll wilt be filled and
shipped the sams day as received and
freight will be prepsld on sll orders-of
110 or over. Any goods not proving
entirely satisfactory can be returned and
money will be refunded.
All cars transfer to, ths door, 104
First street, between- Btark and Wash
Ins tan streets. I-ook for our sdvertise
ment in tomorrow's (Thursdsy's)
papers, Telegrsm. . Journal and Ora
gonlan. The Consolidated Merchandla
Ing company, 104 First street, between
Washington and Stark streets' Posl
tively no goods will be on sale before I
o clock Friday morning,.
KILLS HIMSELF AFTER
- CARVING UP FAMILY
'. . , ' .
( Journal Special Rerrles.) '
Batavla. 111., Aug. II. Emll Bemer
this morning armed himself with a rasor
and attacked Ma wife Snd brother-ln
law.- Ernest Frantsen, then committed
suicide. 'Frantsen Is dead and the
woman dying. ' v
(Continued from Page One.)
Porter of Bsnta Crus, but- Porter is no
Bsndow and may prove too weak to win
sven with tha aid of the railroad. In
that event Herrin might point his finger
at Congressman J. N. Gtllst of Eureka
before blowing ths whistle.' The rail
road has first esll on ths loyalty of nu
merous dslegatea throughout the state
and Herrin will have mors votes to trade
than Ruef. If GlUet provesunsatls
fsctory, Herrin may possibly throw his
Strength to Oovernor Pardee, and this
can happen only in caae Hayes looms up
as a dangeroua candidate. Herrin would
teke Pardee as ths lesser of two evlla,
but he may upset all calculations by
bringing out a new candidste at the
eleventh hour and putting him through
wlU s rush. '
C. C. . Cornelibus. Says Uves of
Americans In Northern States
Are in Constant Peril U. S.;
Consuls Refuse Help. '
Thousands of Americans are desert
ing their oropartr In northern. Mexico
and returning to. their native land
through fear of the uprising that la ex
pected to take place between Beptember
II and II, according to G. C. Cornellous
Of Chihuahua, who arrived at the Im
perial hotel yeaterday, ' .'.-'. ',."'"
"The condltiona in Mexico are ' be
coming grave,' said Mr. Cornellous. "snd
there will be trouble of the worec xina
before the affair Is ended. I haVe Just
received a letter from a -friend, - who
writes that the day befqre he wrote the
letter ha was attacked in hla mine -by
seven Mexlcana Ha shot and killed
two and wounded two more. , He bound
the remaining three and turned them
over to the authorities.
"We have to bo on the alert au the
time. Wa never know when our Uvee
will be taken. I have had two friends
assassinated, one of whom I took Into
Mexico, The feeling against the Ameri
cana la entirely due to Jealouay. The
lower classes are but Instruments In
the hsnds of ths middle class, who are
doing everything In their power to rid
the country of Americana They have
formed societies and direct their tirades
agalnat . tjje Americana They think
tnat tney wui eventually arive - ae
XJringoes,' ss they call us, from ths
country. They will. too, unless our
government helps us. , .
Cam Get STo Sattsfactloa.
"Wa can get no satisfaction from
our consuls In Mexico, because they are
all engaged la business down there and
any aid thay would give ua would-be
construed by the Mexicans aa a direct
slap at them and they would proceed
to destroy the consuls' business. I re
ported - aa ' outrage to our consul at
Torreon and he told me that he could
do nothing because It would jeopardise
"The upper class recognise the work
that has been done by the Americana
in opening up and developing the re
sources of the country, but they cannot
do anything. - The remaining classes
are Ignorant and think that If It were
not for Texas they would be able
to cross the border and whip the teat
of the United Btatea New -troops arc
being established throughout northern
Mexloo and every move that, can be
made is being done by the Mexican
government to forestall the attack that
will be made by the thousands of cow
boys, ranchers and soldiers of fortune
across the border la Arlsona, Nsvada
and Texas, la case trouble should occur.
"What Kasleo Would Xdke.
' "Mexico would like to have It become
believed that Americana are attiring up-
trouble that would eventually lead to
aliclng off a part of her territory. - The
Americana down there are rapidly becom
ing the rulers and will form a repuDiio
In time that will seek admlaaion Into the
United Btatea as Texas did earlier la our
Mr. Cornelloua la accompanied by Mrs.
Cornellous and they will remain In the
United Btatea for about a year. Mr. Cor
nellous said that he intended making In
vestments in Oregon that would occupy
his time about that long,' when he ex
pected to aee some sort of a solution of
ths problem in Mexico.
(Continued from Page Ona)
whom he publicly denounced as having
caused htm enough trouble to drive the
ordinary maa to the drink that la red.
Trouble and misfortune brought them
togsther. It Is said, and in the amoke
and chaos that followed the great ca
tastrophe there was Joy In ths hearts
of at leaat two of the homeless thou
sands of the southern city. '
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon visited Port
land lest week. Each, however, wse
extremely reticent - with -reference to
their family affairs.- Among' the ac
quaintances whom Mra Gordon met
while In this city wss Special Agent
Foster, ths government's secret service
operator, who Investigated the ehargee
of counterfeiting agalnat -the woman.
A counterfeiting outfit - was found
among her effects at the Portland hotel
Immediately after her aenaatlonal ar
rest. ' -
To him Mra Gordon made, no refer
ence to the renewal of affection on her
part and that of the man whoae coun
terfeit she married in Vancouvar, Waah
lngton. She spoks on general subjects,
but Incidentally mads tha remark while
In the city that when the opportunity
came aha Intended to decorate the coun
tenances of certain newspaper men with
Those who have followed the wonder
ful matrimonial ventures of the weman
have beea unable to locate the "dummy"
shs married in Vancouver. He. gave
the name of S. B. Gordon of ' Coos
eounty, but ths real E. 8. Gordon of
that county read of ths wedding while
in Los Angsles and personally , Investi
gated. Hs wss unable to solve the mys
tery, but others said that the woman
Induced the "dummy" to take part In
the ceremony simply that she might
establish a clslm , to . Mr. Gordon's
weslth In case of his death.
Ths statement was msde to Ths Jour
nal by a close friend of Mr. Gordon
that he and the woman were married
and Irving together in North Bend.- In
caae they are married Mra Gordon .may
have trouble In explaining the mar
riage which, according to the teatlmony
of rfte officiating minister, she entersd
Into In Vancouver last November. -
fFOUR -SERIOUSLY . MJURED
III AUTO GOLUSIOIl
Motor Trie td Cross Ahead of
'Frisco Owl Car and Is Com
; pletely Wrecked.
(Joans! Special Berrlee.)
San Francisco, Aug.-11. As the result
of a oolllslon between an owl ear of the
Eddy street line and an automobile at
the corner of Webstsr street stan early
hour thla morning, four men are eel
oualy. If not fatally, hurt. E. J. Baumen,
Joseph Murphy? John Iawaon and West
IOwry were victims. The auto tried to
croes the trsck ahead of tha rapidly
moving westbound esr. ' j
ffhe auto was struck xairiy ay ue
EOT D2WE M
V .wist w nu TOW TMM
Is the best- most up i to - date and satisfactory Interior
, Piano in the WortcJ
' Just call and aee, hear and operate it and you will know
; the fact for yours elf,
A TUT WT&& OOWTTsTCTI TOT TW4T OtT ,
, aat u tiruT tbdj. - . ' - r .
The Knabe Angel us haa not bean ad vertised In, this ter
ritory to sny great extent The Oral full carload of An
gelus Playera ever shipped to Portland has Just arrived.
Don't Make the Mistake -
Of paying a big price for an ordinary Instrument, when'
i the same money will buy the very beat tha Knabe An-;,
elua. It will pay you to Invest! e-nte TO 8EB, TO
EAR and you will then know THE TRUTH, f -
icviBT-Aveaivus ' srMyavsoT-Awow'i.Te .-
. TIOTOm TAXKTVS KACaTTjriS AVS SIOOSBI
Allen & Gilbert-Ramalter Co.
com. sxKTX ajts
must be properly digested and assimilated to be of .
any value to you, otherwise it ie a source of harm '
instead of aToodV -,
If not digested, it ferments anrT decays, causing
"sour stomach," heart burn, nausea, headaches '
flatulence, bad breath and other discomforts; . , ' ,
compels proper digestion of the food and eends the
food nutriment through the blood into all parts of ',
Ihe body. .-. . .r '-'
The tissues are thus built up and every organ is .
restored to health and strength and put In perfect
condition. ' - . -
v . Disease is driven out to stay out the causa
: Is removed. , - . "' ; - ;;-... -. ;
:'.'-:.- ' ' PlaatergrDle, BfUv ' "
"' I have prescribed Kodol quits oftea ia uy practice. .
sad have fonad it a very aJBdeajl remedy for all- .
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-- KODOL DIGESTS
' Dlu Mill WUa it
I usms M amb as
I trial, m SS sea stsfc
: MAKE0 THS -TOMAOH
Sold by Skidmore Drug Co.
The BREAKERS HOTEL
minim ii i li; i il'"S-! Hfi'WW
UAsrjro) euatata saioat o tme faoztxo btobtsiwes.
Bleeuie Ugkt. Stsem. Bot aai Cold Salt Water Is ery Iss. Buy Tickets te a earners.
Parts, Coaatr. Wesh. restetsee Asdrese, reskere. Week.
WO. M. Iaoo Pace.
First Life Insurance Company Organized In Oregon
Has Lower Guaranteed Premium Rates Than Any Other Company
Reliable Men Desired as Representatives " ' ' ' 1
. . , . a MimnUt.!, : vrarksft
iroiiT " " , , -
Baumen 'and Murphy were thrown aom;
dletanoe xo one siu, wnm w
Lowry were caught under the car, and
It waa some time before tney couia oe
released. Bauman was badly nurt in
ternally, and it la doubtful If he ran re-
over. . ...'?''..'
Others were cut and oruisea air over,
..... . v. - s-tM, n tYtmtr Intitrlae la
unknown. Tha place where the accident
occurred wee at ins ioot or tne jenr
Minn erada. and cars usually run
Tery rapidly at that point. .
WHAT YOU BAT
tue.tiS at U. !.
and Woodard, darks ft Co.
11 M. -.' ,r-. T.
(81 L Water Street
Bealty Ooaapaajr Orgaaiaed.
i (Bpeetal Diapstck Ths Jovraal.) ".
.- Sal em, Aug. II. Articles of Incorpor
ation wars filed In the office of the seo
retsry of state by A. W. Anderson, M.U,
Woolf and Ososr Boken, of Portland, or-
ganlilng Xhe Northwest tevelopment J
i 100,000 end the company will engage in
general real estate business.
Tea 4re not property looking eat fo
Wo. 1 aalesa yea watoh The femtaal