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THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL. PORTLAND, SATURDAY. EVEWINO. INOVSMSSR.-17., UC3.
FM HOI UVEA
'Men of Sixth Infantry Protest Against the
-Sudden Change From : Philippines Heat
Xiz. to Montana - Blizzardr.Weatltetl-j
I Member of the Sixth Vnlted Stat
infantry who, paaad through Portland
. yeaterday on ihetr way to post duty at
, Fort Mlaao)lav Montana, Fort Harrison,
.Montana, and Fort Lincoln, North Da
- kota, complained bitterly about th pol
icy of the war department lit UU(
; , them from tba Phlllpplnea and at the
beginning of winter plnoing them in the
;, coldeat region of the country. ;
The men and many of the officer! ex
; . pact much uffrlng to follow the trana
; f er from, tha torrid climate In which
,' they hare lived for tba paat II inontha,
'. ' to tha eeld climate of Montana and
North Dakota. Thay say that tha de
partmeat ahould have sent them to some
of the southern posts, where tha Change
'In Climate would not have been ao great
r Although some of the aatm paper
; -.""have called tha Sixth "the butchera of
' the army," military men regard It aa one
WRECKED ON CLATSOP BEACH. . !
...' ' '
' . 'v-i . - , '; ) .'':. - ,; ji
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i ' 1 ' I :
V'-' m . . -"i
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. ft . v. v .
. .. V . M-' .-O.i.. eT : ,V
.' h","""",r!" -.,. mk .!.-: .-- lwi' V -
. i , i --m ,-.-. a - - " . C ; ,. : .., i
' a--"' - .A xm, ' '-'Tf' ' ::'.; ! - - 4
r - ' ' - 'f -- - . , i
Lai 111 W fl-" II II 7 TlT 1 f"M I afllllHIII 1 Hill I Mill lllllalllll IMI IMIH II J
British Bark GalenJL, Near
Dvvastated District - Awuming
Normal .ojiriitbWaU., ... i.
' special DUth te The loarul.)
, Beat tie, Nov. 17. The flooded 41a.
' . trlct la fast . aaaumlnf . hormal condl
( tiona, the., water aubsldtng as rapidly
, as It rose. While tha damage will poe
. albly reach 11,000.000, It Is widely dia
. Uibuted. the railroad belns the larcest
'. Individual loaera, A . farmer near An
. burn Inet hi entire farm of 10 acre.
cauaed by the Stack river chanalnc It
eourae and uetas hla farm foe a new
) bed. ' -:.-' '
t After belnc cut off from tha world
.for 41 hours wire communication with
.: fteattla was reeatabllalMtd laet night.
' The -worst of the floods were then over
and the livers subsiding. Five deaiha
r-were reported In the White river valley,
r. W. Kallmer of Auburn. Pat Clance
' and John Vlels of Ornlla and two un
known loggers. None of the bodies wer
- ; The flood was the worst In the Stuck
' and ' Puyallup valley, cauaed by the
shifting of the eourss of the White
t rrver. Nine dearha there are reported
llut awt confirmed. r-
' The northern Pacific loaa la I!(.o0
. and the Interurban electric line $1,00,
- livestock' suffered probably aad
' crops 2M.
' The roal and fuel famine was ended
( today by the "arrival of vessels with
: PRESIDENrS PASSAGE
(Joereel goMtat aerrtee.t
' Panama Nov. 17. Landslides have
'-aased the president's special to make a
-detour, but at noon It waa approaching
Chiistobal on time.
DID YOU SAY
J "NO APPETITE'
Thn your tomach and 41vsttv nrrnnt
! asMat lrAA ha In at Kat sAnsliU. a.a
don't b ftUrmod. 3. mil Mk ym irmf
W wWwaaway ivi m VaV Ull VwliVDralMwKl
aad take a -doee
before meala and
aee hew quickly
your trouble dls
appear, it tones
the stomach, re
tore the appetite
er rsaiAJU CU.aV
Tbe genuine ha
tam over neck
ot botUa. .
r - I
of the orach bodies of the United State
Infantry. The-reaaon for. railing- the
Sixth lutehro" waa dua to their aetlv.
ity In tha Phlllpplnea. . They partlcl
pated In the. trouble In Mindanao, in
what haa al nee been called the crater
fight, where more than 00 natlvea loet
their Uvea and many men' of tbe Sixth
were killed or wounded.
The regiment a lived aetreral daya ago
from the laland on tno tranaport
Thome a. The mea were landed at Bao
Franelaco and arrived la Portland r
terdar o'n three apaclal train. They
left thla mornlnc over the O. R. N
for tha arms- noata where they will
finlah their term of 'enlistment. The
Sixth went out from Fort Leavenworth
Knut ii mmithi era on their aecond
trio to the Uland. --Th flrat time
they went waa after the Spnlsh-Amrl-can
war. ataylnit until 10!. They are
In command of- Vajor R. R. Steadman.
Geaxhart Photo by Woodfield
British Bark Peter Iredale, Near Fort
Steven Photo by TWoodfieldT
IVERNA STILL SAFE
(Continued from Page One,)-
lety for keeping hia.veaael outalda ao
long commended him for keeping away
While the atorms were on. .
"If only the bark Peter Iredale and
Oalena had held orr ahore a little
longer,'' said Mr. Kerr, "they would bo
afloat today Instead of plied up on the
sands of Clatsop beach.
Thetis Has ao JUtomea.
Tha revenue cutter Thetle which
went la eearch of the Ivwna laat
Wednesday In rrspunse to request
from the Portland chamber of . com
merce, haa notyet returned to "Port
Townsend. It Is conaldered quite like.
ty that aha will find tha object of her
aearcb now that she is off the caost
somewhere and evidently working back
to the Columbia river. .
The Iverna ' haa been off the coast
alnse October 1C, when aha . waa sighted
by the French bark Bully near Tilla
mook Rock lighthouse. Her charter to
the - Northweetern warehouae company
to carry -wheat- to Europe expired
Thursday. - ,
MINNESOTA MEETS .
- . INDIANS ON GRID
IJnennl Special Berrlee.l
Minneapolis, Nov. 17. Two hundred
Indlen from White Earth a nd Cass
Lake reservation are here to wltne tn
game this afternoon between Mlnneaota
and the Indiana. Tba betting in' thla
city favora the Oophera, . but the In
diana ars confident. - Minnesota" hopes
to Increase Harvards' score of five
agalnat CarUsls. . . . , . . i .-
. Thankful If They CMI Tarkey. '
(8prtl PiptHi te Tb ioaraal.t -Pendleton,
Or., Nov. 17 Turkey win
be short for Thanksgiving here. Few
have been offered as yet to the locsl
dealers.' Farmer report that turkeys
did not do welt thla yearr and the sup
ply will be about half what It usually
la. Ons firm, which shipped over 1,099
turkeys to the Portland and Seattle
markets last year, will not make any
shipment st all ths yes r. and the deal
ers will da well If they supply the local
Bfa Mora indictments.
San Francisco. Nov. !(. No additional
Indictments wer returned by therand
Jury Investigating municipal graft laat
night, and adjournment was taken until
,:'' - -,-
wwmmmxKmrrzT-A(mkiw . . mil iafciwipwywi
Avoid alum and alum pnos
phatetddn label law requires that fill
the ingredients be named
on the labels. Look out
for the alum
NOTE. Safely lies In buying only
V Royal : Baking Powder; which i is a
: pure, cream of tartar baking powder,
and the, best that can be made.
HEARST SPENT $256,370
IN HIS CAMPAIGN
Estimated That ' Real Expend;
' Kures Were Much Higher,
- Averaging Thirty a Vote.
IJonraal tottit Serrhv.)
New York" Novs IT. William Ban.
dolph Hearst has jCertlfied- to he secre
tary of state that he apent $2B8,S70.21
In promoting his .canvasa. Governor-
elect Hughea haa certified that he spent
ttlf.SB in promoting his canvas.
Politicians showed Intereat when they
heard what Hearst apent. Not sinoe the
law requiring candidates for public of
fice to file s Hut of their campaign ex
penses went Into effect a number of
year ago ha anyone els seeking the
favor of voters admitted apendlng' any
where- near that sum for suctr purposes.
targe'aJ'ThlS'Tram- la. the -total doee I
not begin to compare with the actual
amount Hearst apent from the .beginning
of his right to bo governor. He spent
many thousands ot dollars to get the
nomination and In organising tha Inde
pendence .league, attributing free mil
llona of copiea of hla paper, and other
wise booming hlmaelf. A conservative
eetimsts is that every vote ha got for
governor coat him St .centa.
B1GGERS LAID T.OHEY Oft
OTHER MAH'S TRICK .
V ..... ' -JJ :.
Four "Hundred "Actual" Dollars,
and Paper fot'a Thousand
- Sensational Pendleton Case.
. (BpreUl DUpatrb to Th Journil l
Pendleton. Or.. Nov. 17 A sensational
gambling caae' has oom to light in
Pendleton and warrants ' have been
sworn 'out for the srrest of Roy Btew
art and Sam Endlcott. The former has
n irreimi aim h pleaded gwtwy
and has been fined 17 by Judge Fits
gerald. Endlcott will, be brought be
fore the judge as soon as ha Is located.
Dr. O. W. Blggers, a retired physician
of La .Grande, is the complainant. He
alleges hs was robbed ot 1400 by the
two men end waa In line to loaa 11,000
more. Hesys- he sst- tn a gam of
poke'r at the Rainier beer hall, of which
Stewart ls-th proprlotom The others
In the game were Stewart, Endlcott and
a ' man whose nam Hlggera did not
Blggers alleges that In the first game
the trio won 1400 from him. But he
-4tlU-fcad a-certlfloat of deposit for
11.000. and they then Induced, him to
try his luck sgaln In hopes of redeem
Ing hla loaaea. Hi dec I area that while
the- game-was -on -an eatra-card -was
slipped into his hand by ' one of the
other players, who then pretended to
JliMwr ih m n rl inuMt Rl.nrl
' of cheating. The gambler then picked
up all the money In the pot, taking also
the f 1,000 certificate of deposit. The
certificate of dposlt wss from a L
Grande bank. Slrfce the game payment
! haa been stopped by Blggers, be says.
Should Blggers' story be sustained It
Is probable that both men will be In
dieted In the circuit court-for-larceny
of the 11.000 certificate of deposit.
THIRTY-TWO CENTS TO
(Jo-jrMl Special gwrlca.)
Washington. Nov. IT. Reports to the
comptroller of the currency show that
the depositors and credltora of the
Aetna Banking and Trust company of
this city and Butte will receive about
31 cents. At the Butte office, out of
over 1400.000 of asrtets. over 1200,000
Is declraed worthlesa by the receiver,
Nearly 1150.000 Is doubtful. The total
of llsbllltles is placed at t47(,000. -
- Mrs. mttaer Dies a peadletea.
(.Metal DUMtrk te The JoenuLI
Pendleton. Or., Nov. . IT A lira Sarah
Ritner. wife of Joaeph Rither, Is dead
here of pneumonia, after art illnesa ot
only 14 hours. Mrs. Rttner waa bo.-n
at Weat Lebanon, Indiana county Penn
eylvanla. In Ifttt. She was married to
Joseph Ritner In 1141, snd they mnvs,1
to California the same year. In lla3
they came- to Pendleton, -. Besides -her
husband ehe leaves five children. Tha
funeral will be held from the Presby
terian church this afternoon.
where you can use it 'twice-a-day.
It helps the poor teeth ; preserves,
brightens and whitens the good
ones and leaves a pleasant after
tastf.. Ask -your dentist. ...
In handy IKtal oac or bottlea, SIM,
PRELIMINARY HEARING OF
Former Indictment Ignored and
New Complaint Filed Em- 4
bezzlement Case Up Later.
(SiMelal DlapatHi te The loeraal.)
Butte, Mont.. Nov. 17. The prelimi
nary hearing of F. K. Oaralde, former
ly -of Portland, Ore., the former cashier
of, tha, Aetna Banking and Truat com
pany, 'la In progreaa In -luetic court.
The charge agalnat the oaahier of tha
defunct bank ia brought by the county
attorney. It alleges tha atatutory offense-
of accepting money after - ha
knew tha Institution waa Insolvent '
Neither the county attorney nor the
attorney general haa taken any further
ateps to prosecute Oaralde on th , in
dictment returned by the grand Jury.
It ia expected Jia wiu be tnea on in
embosslemoat chsrge after . this com?
Dlaint Is disposed of.
Oaralde admits that the money -was
taken after word had coma from Wash
ington labout the branoh bank there,
but it waa returned to tne aepoauora
within two daya after the bank cloeed
Its doors, October it. - Th deposits
were not entered with the-rest of the
accoiinta, but were laid ' aalde to be
returned to th deposit or a
ENGINEERS REFUSE RAISE
OF TEH PER CENT
Brotherhood Will Continue Fight?
ing,for Mileage Basis
Offer Not Just. V
(Journal Bpeeial Bervlr.) '"
Cleveland. O...Nov. 17. The advance
of It per cent In th wagea of th rail
road employe th country over. In Uu,
of all other demand, aa proposed by th
railroad managers, will not bo accept'
of the Brotherhood of Locomotive En
gineer aay hi organisation will con
tinue fighting for the mileage basis and
eight hours. A general strlks Is not
contemplated at thla time, but tha fight
will be carried to a ftnlah.
Chief Stone believes the offer of the
rsllrosds ts an evidence of their weak
ening. HeTiOlde that a general 10 per r,t
advance, while It would help some
unions,, would not be Justice to others
whose members are not ao much con
cerned as to wagea aa they are In the
questlona of hours, recognition of the
unions and a different basis of comput
The Brotherhood of Railway Firemen
Is contending for the eight-hour dsy
and la settling down for a elege, which
It is expected by them will laat two
year.' .-' " ' : "
RAILROADS FIGHT FLOOD -
t N ' . , V
(Continued from Page One.)
Tha Columbia river ia rising rapidly
today, and from reporta received by
Weather Observer Beals It Is believed
th stream will ' continue to rlae, and
osalbly go thre feet higher. This Is
not expeoted to affect the Willamette
at Portland. The Willamette today
reached a a tax of II feet snd t Inches.
and will possibly go a few Inches
hlsher. but the danger point la paaaed.
and the river will remain atatlonary
tomorrow and begin falling slowly
-- ivowte Blve raUlBf.
The steamer Mascot today brought
the news that th Lewis river at Wood
land has fallen 4 feet and f Inches, and
no further damage there Is sspeoted.
At Kelso, the Junction of th Cowllts
and Coweman rivers, - effects - of - the
flood sppesr to ' be greater than elae
where. but th town I protected by th
railroad grade. It I aald, and th dam-
ag I not great. Tha flood-bound
Northern Pacific train at Kelso wll
have ho difficulty In returning to Port
land tomorrow, should it be decided to
bring the train in.
By Monday It Is xpected"thgt th
stranded traveler In Portland wlll be
gin thinning out, but other' crowds de
tained elsewhere having Portland aa
their destination will becoming In. It
Is estimated that nearly 1,000 travelers
are now held In Portland by th flooda.
'; Towboata Are Baiy.
Towboets ar busy on th Columbia,
Wlllamtt and smaller streams, trying
to recover sawlogs that hav gotten
away from th boom companies, .a
great many logs are being caught and
assembled In convenient bey. Th
Willamette river haa risen It ft Hsd
It not been for extraordinary praeao
tiona taken by the engineers In charge
of the construction of the Wllaonvllle
bridge of the Oregon Electric Railway
company, the works under construction
there would hav son out Today th
pier ar . uninjured, although the flood
has submerged the cofferdams. The
workmen re employed at guiding logsj
snd drift away from the plere, and a 1
searchlight which wilt be put tn aervlce '
tonight will enable them to carry on
thla work at night urjtll the rood sub
When some peopla get Into troubl
they think all their acqualntsnces
should drop everything ls and help
them oub. j:. . . . - . .
HE COHES -.-RIGHT
BACK AT II
Baker Jumps Into the Air and
t Lands on His Opponents
, With Both Feel L J
SAYS HE DOES OWN
STATE PRINTING PLANT
Declares He Purchased ; Lecd'i ' In
tercet and All Whitney Put in New
' la Motor Says Duniway Mad
Him Offer for Plant
: Tba following - statement has been
made by Frank C. Baker, rn regard to
th ownership of the state printing
plant, which he' allege la bl property,
and which haa been disputed )n part by
aeveral persons who mak eiaira mat
they know the status of the plant. . The
statement of Mr. - Baker la herewith
minted In .full- ' ,'
-"Portland,-Or.r Nov. 47, 190 To tha
Editor. Quite a heading you put oa
your wiiteup concerning the atate print
ing . omoe agitation. rot . example:
8aya Baker Hasn't Plant' to Oivc
Aaaertlon Made by Men That He Owita
Only Part of Stat Printing Shop-
Better Part Owned by Others, They. Bay
Off or" to Present Plant to - Stat
Looked Upon by- Politician aa Flrat
Move In th Fight -Against - Duniway
and Hla Friends.' Th fellow who write
heada for The Journal Is certainly oa
to hia job.
'Mr. W. II. Leeds, my auccessor aa
atate printer.' put In Quite a lot of new
type (over' 14,000 worth) during hla
term, In which I had a 26 per cent in
tereat; and at the end of hla term when
w eetUed up our affaire I became aol
owner of hi Interest therein.. As t
Mr. Whitney, the present state printer,
the only Intereat he 1 haa In tha atate
printing office printing malerlala la an
electric motor, which ha added to the
plant with the understanding that It
ahould be hla own property. ' :
"Aa another proof that I own tha
above plant, and that he considers It
worth something, permit me to remark
that Mr. Duniway made me an offer ex
actly aa roilowa: 1 win give you is.&oo
for your printing materials known aa
the state printing plant)- 1,0 down,
balano on or before on year at per
cent: provided, however, that If I should
be placed oa a salary, you ar to return
to me all tha money I ahall have paid
you . loaa 100 month rental.' And he
even went ao far as to go to Salem
and examine th plant and prepare an
Itemised list of tha materlale, which
waa to be a part of the bill of sale. -
'For tha preeent. let th above auf-
flce. My .next them will be the fol
lowing txt, auggat4 by a member of
th legislature from thla county yes
terday, namaly: 'Certain aspirant
during tha primary election mad thm
alvea hoara yelling 'Reorm, reform,
reform So why not let 'em have itr
- - '7BANK C BAKER."
(Continued from-Page One.).
property. ' If the condition to pay the
percentage were a covenant upon the
Jand, or bound the successors of the
original company tnat would settle the
. "In a decision by- Judge Prim of th
tat supreme court in 1(7 In a man
damus proceeding to compel th lock
company to furnish a commission with
datargardtng their earning th court
neia ina in pumio naa a proprietary
interest in me iockb as pari owner, isui
It haa neves been held that th giver of
a bonus for th construction - of any
quasi publlo Inatltutie hav an Interest
In it becauee of tba giving of the bonus.
"There are a great - number of de
cisions to the effect that a law which
' C7UMD OOM S U kCPTIOsT. ;
Mra. B. W. Evans, Clearwater, Kan.,
writea: "My husband lay aick for three
inontha The doctors said that ha had
quick consumption. We procured a bot
tle of Ballard s Horehound Syrup, and It
cured him. That was six years ago.
HI nee then we have alwaya kept a bottle
in the houae. - We cannot da without It.
For cougha and colds It haa no equal."
J6e, too and 11.00. Sold by Woodard.
Clark at Coi .
u ey r
mm lav -aatanw
5:SJ P. LI.
SMfJ Walsllrfliiinfl Board
SILK FLOSS i SOFA
. . t t
STEINBACD & DREDER
ARB COMINQ S
Stcinbiich & Drchcr arc Now
; in New York City ,
doe not apeclfy that a condition ahall
apply to aubaequent owner doea not
make th condition binding on Veuoh
aubaequent ownera, and there being no
provision in th act of 170 that the
payment of the percentage is binding on
the successors of the original company,
the court cannot see how tbe percentage
can be recovered.
-The main object of the legislature
was evidently to cheapen freight rate
for Dolnta along th river, and thla haa
been accomplished. .There waa no ef
fort for it rear by tn atate 10 coiiecc
th 10 per cent ; . .
Under all th vldnc prentd aaa
case cited the court muat hold that no
legal right exlata on tha part of the
atate against tb present owners of tha
Attorney F. . Hoiman. repreeeming
the Portland Genera! Electric company.
stated that It la the intention ot Attor-ney-Oeooral
Crawford to appeal to the
supreme court for a final decision of
the ease.' . - -.-.- '
Governor Chamberlain waa present in
the courtroom and was an inieresiea
listener during th reading of th de
cision by Judg Frr.
TAFT FACES JURY
- (Continued front Page One.) "
the notea hlmaelf and atgned fictitious'
Oamea, which In Itself would constitute
forgery. A warrant for Taft's erreet
works of art
t . a
p ": ' ' of tllc ' 1 '
imported especially ior uiis occasion. .
Opening hours from 6:30 to 10 p. m. ','
Lxccllcnt music provided for the enter
tainment of gucstiv ".. ;
You Are Cordially Invited."
to 9:CD P. ; '
sold before this time
I B I ana. JF
i ai 1 a. u w. w. . a a.
will b plaeod In th hands of the aher-
iff. . -.-'
J. A. Wasco and Oorg W. Black,
handwriting experta, teatifled befor th
grand Jury this morning.- It was atated
that their testimony related to the note
given by Taft to which were signed the
names 'of fictitious persona That ad
ditional Indlctmenta may be returned
agalnat Taft Is believed to be probable.
9. ft. Kese Bies at AxUngtom.
' T Arlington, Or.r Nov.-l 7. U- oaa.
well known In eastern Oregon and
western Washington, died her at noon
today. " - ' . ; ' '-.-. i .
November 17, at the Southeast
Cor. of Tenth and Washington
in this city, many of these
and other treasures, being
Importers of Oriental Rugs and
Oriental Treasures- '
. ... rl ,