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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
' THIS OREGOTT SUNDAY 70URNAC rOItTLAl.D, SUNDAY TJOKNINO. AUGUST II. 1
Incendiary Fire Causes Car
of Djnamite at Boulder to
- Blow Up .;. and Injures
Scores of ' People WMle
' Etching Blaze. . .-
i (hail Hew by Inm WW.)
. Bouldsr, Colo Aug. 19. A th r
' suit f aa apparently faoendiary Bra,
four pwMU w'm4 and 11 ar ser
iously Injured, while ft eoore of othere
t. wer more or less hurt. .T1m dead;
,:1um O. Wlleon. aged. I.
LMlll It. LafeVT, agarf
H. A. Ramsay.
' ' Un D. L. Finch.
The seriously InJuiadU ,
J. I Fox.
T. Weeka net expected te Hv":
Mrs. Hat tie Mam amy, - .
! ! Harry Kaxnaay. c
! I Alexander Bart.' 1
' John Livingston, hurled Tl ft
dhrough an apple tree into a, flight of
Vooden stairs, breaking thro of thorn
nd falling 1 unconscious with four
broken riba, and generally badly bruised.
. I'd ward Cook. , v .. .
t , tTby till lea -. . ,'
Joo Miller. ... ' J
W. Q. Martin, .'
A. J. Bomby. '
Tho fire started ta a be sail OB-
E sloped th depot and within 10 cnln
tea had oaten Its way to ear on
ftatnlng 2,408 pound of dynamite whloh
exploded, altnoat the entire population
ll.elng standing; within a radian of 19
Igeec ' .
I A Colorado A Bout hern official claim
Ah Or waa lnceodlaxy and wan caused
y stria-era. i nree mn nnv Men nam
n suspicion- ana ar in solitary oon-
f nttment They ar J. W. Reeves, T.
iJlfer, n Colorado A Southern brakamaa.
kand Richard Woodruff.
There la not a window within a radlna
f - nine block and substantial dwell.
'Inira In the vicinity wer denuded f
ithelr plastering. The loss la esti
mated at lieO.OOO, v,.
h baheoads silent '
t. , ,y, ,
(Continued from Pat One.) -
'already produced before the Interstate
commerce commission, show that it he
pacific coast lumber trad baa proe-
years, and that In aplt of the ateady
advance of lot - her, amounting to
. 14.69 to 15.50 per thousand laat year,
and the oorrespondlac advanoo of lum
: ber price. I'aclflo ooaet lumber not
only held It own In the middle weat
'gainat a falllnc market for aouthern
. pine, but the ahlpments of feclflo coaat
lumber to tho east have inereaeed from
. 100.000.000 in 1k2 to .more than. 1.600-
DOO.OOO In 1H06. .
Records oroduoed by the . railroads
. ahow that ther wer lncreaaes in the
? 1 of feet It wa aieo broufht out. In
in- w aaninjrton rearing-Twiort mi in
' teratate commerce commlmlon 1 on-th
Portland aateway cane that durlnc the
year of the Ban FTancleoo troubles the
s1 -ber products of the Willamette valley
r mills to fiaa Fraaclso for U 10 per
i ton, paid out upwards of 1100,000 for
' carrTinw Its own lumber, supplies to
California at the a vera charter rate
of 1 7.80 per ton.
" SaUroad's Beasona, ; .
.'""Tn.ll lumber. manufactnrr elt
titahr waes and creator cost of sup.
. Dliee as causes for adranc In the
' ji rices of lumber, the railroada will
ouota the eame reasons for hi r her coat
of transportation of the lumber. It
will riuuvi wuwuuw vu v m
t road aide that fuel. wii and all ma-
, . teriale en term into tn. repairins;,
malntenano of war and eauirment coat
tnor tnan rormeriy. ana xnai rauroaa
bulldinc ooet approximately 40 . per
cent mori than In former yearn '
- Lumber manufacturers maintain that
while It 1 true that there 1 an enor
mous -demand in the eaat for Pacific
coast lumber, and that they are now
manufacturing; at a profit, the railroada
have no moraj rl-ht to appropriate tn
f lumberman's prosperity, tlsnres to be
- nroduood by both sides will, It Is be
i Jlevod. have the effect f bringing; Into
the limelight the enormous advance that
tuts bean wroua-ht by the timber owners
In the prices or ion tnat wer n row
'years a-o purchased by th foreslithted
timber syndicates at sturapaaa prloes
rana-lnr from tl down to 16 cents, these
t itnm joirs now onugmw win iv 10
. til per thousand feet delivered at th
i)' MILWAUKIE CLUB
OREGOil DOY il'itiS k
Eichard Grouse of Cornelius
; Benowned Student -f
" and Athlete, , ' .
(pectal OUaatea to Tk Joeraal)
Porost Oroya, Or, Auk- The many
frlands of Richard Crouxa, whose home
ta at Coruellua, hav been dellfhted ta
hoar of hi capital sucoeaaas at Con
cordia oolleca Mllwmuke, Wlsoonsin,
wher he has boon attendina; School for
ths past nix years, and from whloh ln-
Kicbard CronM.. "
stltution h thla year graduated. Young
Crouswas th captain of the champion
aaaet Dau team oi tne stat or w lacon
aln. which won 16 straight games, anjt
has taken an active part in literary work
and debating. II will enter th Luth
eran Divinity school at BL Louis In th
fall. 11 was always regarded as a
brilliant student when he attended
school In this county and was' a hard
worker. He Is the son of Mrs. Louis
Crouse of Cornell ua and was born In
TO SPEND A , MILLION
.''.'' , 4anBannaaaanaWany - 1 t '",
- (Contlnnor'from Pag Ona)
fContlnued from Page Ona)
. fore, we, th utideraigned law abiding
jaltisens and taxpayers of Mllwaukl and
, Immediate vicinity having th true wel
fare of onr oity at beart, wish to go on
: record as apposing th maintenance of
jth notorious gambling house:
. rneier, R. H. Mclntyr. B. at. Pish and
P. M. Plsher, Richard Soott, C, L Van
7 ifcholck, A. H. Zanders, P. J. Ilenneman.
1L Mullan, J. W. Bart, H. 8. MoLaugh
lin. Oerg Maple, W. H. Grasle, Henry
fttuckr, B. Techarner, Theo. Hagerburw
'ger, v. v. Mciaugniin, a. Holt. i. w.
il chard a, Paul Boea, W. K. Nllea John
nier, x. Miner, cnaries M. Hart,
Hoesoy, J. F. Mullan, Christ Fischer;
. Crane. J. M. Hart. L. V. Bean. CL
Tattermaa, W. Brlgrs, H. Hardmelcr,
J. S. Riapd, W. N. Edwards; Oeorce
wlssitiser, M. O. Charles, James Rob
bins. V. W. Blrkemeir, W. T. Houser,
Frank Hamilton, J. C. Jahn, H. B. Mann,
O. Jones. J. R. Naah, J. W. Bauber, O.
I"" Kmmr, Praderlck Harer, William
Mooaraan, J. V. Hart. Id. iMierst, O. B.
Siarker, Prad Ztmmarman, William geU
Womon'a list, taxpayers -Mine Rose
: ennlnsar. Adelheld Lehman, Mrs, B.
rf. n.h, Mr a J. W. Orasla Mrs. rf. U
, lagenburer. Mrs. R. a. McLaughlin,
i.lrs. J. Miller, Mm Charles Hart, Mr,
liar bare Hoealy, Mr. M. B. - Brown. H.
reltgtous-eonvtotlon ar avoided. Th
Bisters of ths Holy Names aim at culti
vating those virtues wnicn ar woman s
Mitin. rlorv .wanting which no derree
of mental culture can rank her th lueal
or nerfeet womanhood.
This polioy wlli be carried out In It
entirety In tha-larger Institution which
will srowqth eurtnenc above thf Wil
lamette. The slsters-eclar that It Is
the largest undertaklnghay hav ever
attenperd and friends of Vfrwr educa
tion', throughout -th wst wilt -be sp-
riealed to for assistance. Their Income
a dependept-almoat wholly on 'tuition
fees, although th Catholfo churoh is
behind them in their work to give what
aeaiatanoe It can. Fees for higher edu
cation in th .Portland school will be
very moderate end en effort will be
mad at one to establish a. perpetual
scholarship system 1 to aid deserving
Ti?"-orrvrsatlon last venlng th" Sis
ter Superior said; "It 1 th aim of th
sistera to found' a- college devoted en
tirely to higher education.. There will
be no preparatory work carried bv the
college and Its faculty will comprise
some of th best known Catholic edu
catora ETvery department will be com
plete and th body as well as th mind
will be given aveYy eonelderatlon. Th
equipment In th laboratories will be on
an equality with that of Trinity college,
Vassar, Smith, Wellesler and th great
er eastern women' collegea
. Wish Oregon's Aid. ,
Th sisters have little resources be-
fond their own efforts, but believe
hat th good people of Oregon and th
western states will give us every aid In
an effort to provide a center of eultur
which Win attract hundred, yea, thou
sands, of young women within It walla
For years there ha been great need for
lust such an enterprise. Here In Port
land, where, the climate Is delightful and
th country new. appeals to ua as th
exact spot for th horn of such a col
leg as w hop to build. , It may be
years before our hope ar realised, but
ws shall surely succeed with th help of
th people." ........ .
B." Zandera " Mra
Soring. Mra C.
Pfenhlnrer, - Mra Parah
-v. - vr.
arah K. Bean. Mra
W. H. Kd wards, Mrs. A, E. Glass. Mra
Kionara Bcott, Mrs. J. H. WU llama
Kate Casto Ella M. Casta, Mrs. William
Moaaman, Mrs. Mart Mann, Mra. Tripp,
Mra J. Wetiler, Mr. M, L. Robert,
Mra M. J. Faxnsworth, Mra William
Orasla - ; ..... .,
- .. s ' ' llwoad'a . . vr ,
Th following Is th latter from Mr.
Ballwood, who algnad th olub Indorse
"Mllwaakla Or, Aug. 1 HOT. Mr.
T, M. Fisher Dear Sir; I notlc you
ara getting up a counter petition a go Inst
th on previously circulated. I hope
?ou will suooeed. Although I signed
h former on I hav changed my
opinion and do not bellav a person can
live up to hie Y. M. C A. principles
and keep bis nam on th petition, and
by so thinking I ordered the solicitor
and tk district attorney to, re move my
name. If It will help you any yon may
Stat It la ordered erased." .
(Continued from Pag Ona)
v Mr. H. M. Lea veil. Boolean.
: Matthew Trunkel, Spokana '
.' J. B, Hack. Montrose, Colorado.
Albert Bishop, Weetf all, Oregon.
Carl Kupper, Spokane.
John Behulenberg, Bpokana
E. R, Johnson, Spokane.
M. u. riacK. jnomroee, oioraoo.
in xouowing ar
not expected to
Charle - , Holllngsworth,
SB. Johnson, Bpokan. ''. '
tt H, M. Leaveii, Spokana " -.
J. B. Hack, Montroaa Colorado, .
'Th timber on a claim near Estacada
was sold for about 110,000. '
Scientific Optical IWethods
Every case of imperfect vision, whether simple or
complicated, is gone right to the foundation of the '
trouble and nothing is left undone to insure the ut '
most satisfaction by , the knowledge and long ex- -1
.'v.v. perience of our optician. ,..';::',-. .:.f,V
OCULISTS PRESCRIPTIONS ACCURATELY FI LLED
wV T rar avals' av ar SMm -
Corner Third and Washington Streets . , -
Opticians Diamond Importers
and work under govoiaaninrai. super
vision until all grievances may? be ad'
lusted. - - -rt ' ' -
President Bmall from Oakland tela'
graphed that In hi opinion there would
be a general strike Sunday, Ha said:
' "The anion telegraphers ara going to
Quit telegraphing tomorrow everywhere.
Including San Psanoisea. Th prevail
ing sentiment Is to strika", y
Both Bid Batlrte...
Wesley Russell, acting president, for
th local Situation, declared tonight that
he is nerfectly satisfied with th way In
which tha atrlka la being conducted- In'
"I hav n' fears of th on t com a" he
said. ' On th other hand Superintend
ents Capln of th Postal and Cook of
th Western Union, declared that th
outlook was good for them, "We ar
Kttlng men steadily," they 'said, "and
Monday w hop to b In first-class
shapa" , . .. h . -.. , , .. -.. -
f MAP GIVES SCHEiTEi
Contlnn4 from Pag -Ona)
due northeast to Spokana Crossing th
Columbia river , at a point on a line
drawn straight to Connell, It intersects
th Northern Paclflo and O. R, A N.,
and passe through Delight, Fletcher
ana wemis, connects witn tn estab
lished Milwaukee survey, a few milss
east of Cow lake, and again crosses th
Northern Paclflo at Cheney, From Ta
coma northward It follows closely th
shore of Puget sound. It makes a total
of eight crossing of th Northern Pa
clflo railway la th Stat of Washing
ton. Reoentlv ' Messrs. Fluellen. of 8no-
kana and Hunter of Taooma, heads, of
th Milwaukee land purchasing depart
ment on this coast, have been making
extensive purchase of tlmberlands all
along tn rout or tn Norm uoaat sur
vey from Cowllts pass to Chehalla
They hav also operated extensively in
th Grave Harbor district, and In' Clal
lam county. In all they hav purchased
many thousands of acres or timber
landa and hav also Invested heavUy In
lands that are known to contain coal
deposlta A ,
'Bnrvay Kept Qui. . .
From th beginning th heads of th
Milwaukee management, from President
Earling down, hav declared th in
tention of building th Paclflo coaat ex
tension to Portland. They nave thus
far mad no survey under th nam of
th Milwaukee toward thl city, but
very other Indication points to th
carrying out of their plan under th
nam of th North Coast road. Their
heaviest timber holdings ar In Clallam
county, Washington, which la tha ex
trem northwest part of th Olympic
It 1 apparent that they would not
be Justified from any conomlo stand
point tn hauling this lumber south clear
around th lower extremity of Puget
sound and north to Taooma and Seattle
for eastern hlpmnt via Snoqualmi
pasa - ., ,'.,. j .
The Oldgfalalef Shawl. ; T;
. From tha Cleveland Plain Dealer. '
Does any on ever see a specimen of
th old Paisley shawl nowaday? Tet
bow much In vogue they used to bt --
Paisley has been famous for Its tex
tile fabrics aa far back as th year 1196,
and th Industry grew steadily until in
11X0 there wer as many aa 7,000 looms
In tha town. . : .. -..- - v
About tha beginning of the last eon
tury th weaver commenced to imitate
th renowned Kasmlr shawls, some of
which wer brought to western Kurop
by th French on their return from the
campaign in Egypt
Th Ill-fated Empress Josephine wore
on of th Kashmir productions, and th
graceful manner In which she did o
gav an Impetus to the fashion for
donning such articles of apparel. There
was a demand for eomethlng similar.
Th Cost and difflonlty of obtaining the
real article led to Imitations, and Pals
lay gained the first position by Its splen
did sample of work. . . -
It was somewhere about th year IR08
that the making of the Paisley shawl
waa commenced, but in the year 1820
th hand loom waa perfected for this
kind of manufacture, and It at one
achieved ouch great popularity that the
sal Increased by leaps and bounds and
In 1114 th output of ths Scottish town
was valued at 5,000,000 per annum. . '
Th aale continued with period of
depression resulting from bad times for
some 10 year morv when the vogue bw
fan to decline, and th manufacture of
his one celebrated shawl entirely
eased in th seventies. ,
'Continued froni Pag Ona)
Francleoo bis headquarters and fight
th great battle in th Wean Percy
Thomas, past grand president of th
union, was placed in charge of th con
teet her tonlehc He had delegated to
him every power vested In the president,
wlill not actually holding the title. Mr.
Thomas had absolutely nothing to say
concerning the situation, contenting
himself with watching and awaiting de
velopments. ... V
Obviously, fsar has entered the heart
of those who run th great machinery
of th two companies. For two day
messages like this hav been flashed
Into their offices: ,
- "Flv Hundred Postal men hav quit
In Chicago." "Th Denver operator hav
left their gays," "Port Worth wires un
manned," , . - , . ,
' ew York Operators BssHssa.
" And thus the news ticked to ths mag
na tea, - auguring, for them, a strugaTe
more bitter than that of mi, a strug
gle that will Involve practically all of
North America from present Indlcationa
Palpably there waa a spirit of unrest to
night among the operators her aa they
reoelved th new from th west.
Aa . th brethren in citv after eltv
abandoned their key th mea murmured
approbation, it would hav taken lime
to cause them to quit their desks and
walk jut Many waited for order to
reoelv no messages from; non-union
operators, and determined that If such
an ' order came to -them they Would
loin the great body tha la erlpylln th
Tomorrow there wilt be a meeting of
local union No. It at Manhattan Lyceum
and it Is probable that the question will
K HtetU n, visit " ...
Companies) Xav Broken Piouilses.
: President Ahern of Local No. 1 called
th meeting in auswer to a petition
from the operators. The men wleh to
protest against what they call th pad
faith of th two big companies.
It Is alleged that promisee mad to
th commissioner of labor concerning
arbitration between the 1 corporations
and 'their employes have not ben kept
and of the 10 Western Union men dis
charged many months ago, only one has
been taken back, although the company
promised to Investigate the cases and
relnetate if It was found that they bad
committed no other offense than Joining
the union. . ' 1
Vloa-Presldent Adams ef the Postal,
today tn eplte of the ominous state of':
affairs, endeavored to treat the matter
lightly. He said: I ' t
"The Postal Telegraph company Is
fully prepared for any strike movement
on the part of It operators W have
made arrangements with 'enough loyal
men -to be able to handle ail important
buetnos in oas a striks is ordered.
Howevsrt I don't believe th Postal will
be seriously -haanpered by a walkout of
lta employee, ., . , ... -v.
Adams aUpeotafweneral brtk.
"Our ma a ger has beetv assured by
enough Individual telegrapher wha are
members ef tha union that they would
not go out If a atrtke were ordered as
they nav no grlevancea - . -
W coarse there I always a large
President Small Wires.Chi
cago Officials That Bay
atj Operators Will Walk
Out Stock Market Badly
Shattered by Strike. ' . ;
(Beetst ewa ay Lengeat Lsase4 wlra) '
Chicago, Aug. 1-In both tha Wst-.
ra Union and Postal effloe. JaUgrams
wra being received at thy windowa
They wer taken, bowevep subject to
delay. Tha moat rgntwra sent to
th operating room. whT. after soma
difficulty tty wr djepaUhed. It waa
claimed by the atrUtere tonight that
10 per cent of the uslneas was being
done by means ait : special delivery
stamps. Doxcns pt mail eaoks were be
ing pent to thg postofflce -last night
from both office . ' " '
tt waa fortunate for th commercial
exchanges that today -was a half holi
day. In the few hours before tha noon
hour the market worn pieces. w
faCD . that haunts the
blackboards and depended on th tele
graph for Information. Wild wer the
fluctuatlona Certain stocks were frac
tured, split, .hammered and sent glim
mering downward. f v -'''
vPanlo srarrowly Avarted. ,
yanle almost seised New Tork. Chi
cago stood th shock with remarkable
fortitude. There war no falluraa But
what-wlll happen by Monday la a horse
of another color.
Meantime th Western Union and th
Postal stand firm, refusing to yield,
denying any concessions whatsoever, de
clining to treat .witn tneir tormer em
ployes In any capacity. "They are as
forgotten," was the eomment made by
Superintendent Cook of th - Westsrn
Union last night "We will win. Bus
iness is not entirely out off. Many of
our wires are working. More will be
singing, the glad tidings Monday."
President Small was telegraphed to
come to Chicago at once and personally
take charge ct tha situation. He prob
ably will leave San -- Francisco early
tomorrow morning. 'He has telegraphed
New Tork to gt slow and be euriaof
their way before walking out. -s
; Win Appeal to Booaerelft.'
Chicago Commercial bodies here si
preparing to appeal to President Roo
velt and the Interstate commerce com
mission to da something for th relief
of trade. Most conservative brokers
and banker do not anticiDat general
serious narm. ntiu tney conresa mat
there ar bouna to be neavy losses.
What they ara now trying to avert Is
a nanlo. If one should be threatened
the business 'men - of Chicago will
aak ti nresMent ta tirAtei eomflnerca
h Indurfna the nnerafors to coma baarfnimbw of itinerant telearanher In New
uih wnv are iirrti raui to iinxi
on tho slightest provocation. But then
men aca in the minority. I . believe,
however, that a Strike will b ordered
either Sunday or Monday." -
Despite the allegution that th men
hav no grievance , members of .the
union tonight after v hearing of this
f statement, laughed at rt and aald" theyi
aii. xiaa grievances. . '.
' . - ITew Tork on Delicate Oroaad.
"Whil It i officially announced to
day bv th leader of tha Commercial
Telegraphers', union -that there -was no,
danger of a strike here before the union J
can pass on the subject at the meeting j
called for-tomorrow, th greatest unrest!
waa manifested when th 'night ahlft -went
on duty last night. I
It was known here thaf ieveral men 1
were being rushed to Chicago. While
It was denied: that any action had been
taken officially by th union to pre- i
vent operators her from working wire
out of Chicago manned by strlkebreak-,
ere, it was taken by general consents
that such an eirort on tne part or tn
companies would result In a strike her.
J. Barclay, assistant general manager
of th Westsrn Union, declared that by
Monday, his company would- have 250
men In Chicago.. If Barclay thinks he
1 able to hav tnat many men in Chi
cago by that tlm h la probably greatly
DODIIES 1TOLD VOWS OFFICE
Entire : Fore Walk Oat at' Okln-
' : .f bom City Exrept Managers.
. (Beant Mews by Loncest Lxseg WW.)
Oklahoma City, Okla. Aug. 18-
Telegraphers employed In th.a Western
Union and Postal offices her walked
out on a strike at S o'clock this' after
noon. ' Only one man, Manager O. VL
Lnwa. la on duty st the Postal and he
refuses to aocept any new business for
transmission. Manager H. Q. Robinson,
Chief Operator K E. Leach, Night Oper
ator is. n. Jong ana operators m, u.
Chenoweth and Mike Connolly, th lat
ter a brother-in-law of Manager .Robin
son, ar on duty at the Western Union.
The assistant - - bookkeeper and two
messenger boys are sitting at the tele
graph tables acting as dummies to im
press the public. All the clerks and
mesaengers In both offloes, .with the
exceptions noted, walked out with the
telegraphers. . - , .
The force at the El Reno Western
Union office, consisting of the manager,
two operators .and .-two messengers,
closed the office and went home.
The ' cause of the walkout at both
places waa th refueal of th operators
to work with non-union men at points
already on strlka Th only outlet for
Western Union business from th points
since Friday night Is St. Louis.
Thirty-five operators ar out in Okla-
V . - f .
HELKXA IS PICKETED
If not you have no idea what a comfort and convenience it is to have an ac
IT if ' -
It's an honorable and dignified credit system that appeals to the good judg-,
" ment of every man. It permits you to purchase the furnishings for one room
or your entire house NOW when you need the goods and to pay us a few dol
lars each week or each month as you earn the money. Just select the goods
you want and tell us what terms of credit will be convenient to you. '
Our stock of dining room
. ,f urnitufe is complete. Gold
en oak, weathered oak, early
English and solid mahogany.
Ws have just received a The largest and best assort
large shipment of Dressera . ment we ever had is still un
in which are tha Utest pat-' . broken. We can give you a'
.1''.' ' '
terns from the world' best
factories. Come in and let
ua show you this season's
bed in a color,, a bed in any
design, a bed at a reasonable
. ' It K t-j
' I 1- m I .... ,.s
Novis the time to buy Refrigerators.;. W .-Jewel Stoves -and nga--tha-best-on
' have put the prices down to cost ana in . earui. xou cannot iuwu w wiuiuui una
' some cases below cost. - W. d not Intend fuel aaver when you stop to think that one
' :. . . r . i iii . - J w akanan ate bsm Ttf" aWaaeTSi aM mm
'o carry , theffl: over-tor ntxt season. ,,..
' - - . . . - - -'- - - - - , - ,
dollar a week will buy one.
FIRST -'AMD.. T&YLOB
Western tJnlon office, has failed ta at
feot a aettlemcnt of the atrlka '
, At S o'clock tonight vote was taken
on the final oropoaltlon of the company,
which was unanimously rejected.
Having failed to gain their first de
mands nat Operator J. E. Ryan be re
Instated and the -other operator and
chiefs who walks! out W edneaday be
f lven their old positions tn salaries
he opwatore tonight presented an Ulti
matum demanding an eight-hour day.
free typewriters. , a maximum salary of
1109 and a minimum salary of MS and
recognition of the union. These de
mands practioally embody the demands
of the operators of th entire country.
An engineering eomraltte wa op
polnted at the meeting tonight for i.e
purpose of finding ways and means by
which the striking operators wiU b abie
to make a living In positions outside of
telegraph offloea ,
Mr. Stewart returna to Ban Francisco
tomorrow. " f ' t m '" ,''
' , METNEAFOUS MEX OUT
Office la Not Accepting Bnalneas Ez
, ,':. , cept. Death Sleaaagea. v
fflamt Maws h Loncest Leased What .'
Helena Mont., Aug, lfci-Of th fore
Of - 40 men employed by th Western
Union In thla city, only th day and
night chief remain at work, while a
picket committee of strikers 1 doing
guarol QUiy irounv m premises. ' me
Company I not accepting anv business
or transmission save in case of death,
which th official ar willing to trans
mit. The volume oi Business is normal
ly so great, that It would be foolish to
attempt to handle any considerable por
tion of It. The result is that all la re-
lusen witn tne exception stated.
Tha strikers nav wired President
? mall that thev are with htm In his
f forts to bring about aa eight-hour
workday. They will meet again tomor
row. No on ha applied for work, nr
pave wm new mn ueen sent II ere.
''.f-''v'$! OVERTURES FAIL
Special Agent Stewart Unaneeeaafny
4 ' in Efforts at Los Aagriea. ' ', -
(Iteerst Hews by Lmfeet Leaaad Wire.) '
J..y?AV'"' 10. Special Agent
Ethelbert Stewart, of the department Of
commerce and labor, acting aa mediator
betwearc the striking onerators and th
here, ,. i
, stopped and stomachs settled by
S yeara of our. ,
"Tastes Use soda water." A
At PrasiisU everrasere. loa aad SIA.
f r?ni4 Pmaa hv- Srieclal Leased Win.) -'
' Mlnneapolla Minn., Aug. 10. The
strike fever seized the -Western Upton
telegraphers here today. AU of them,
with two or three exceptiona Jeft their
keye when N. M. Hansen- one of the
telegraphers, was discharged because ue
refused to work the Chicago wire with
a non-union - man at h other end.
Among those who quit are Included the
operator who handle quotation In the
chamber of commerca As soon as
operators In ' other offices heard of
Hansen's dismissal they Joined the
etrikera It le quite likely that opera
tors of ths Postal and North American
companies will declare a strike If any
of them are dismissed for refusing to
work with non-union men. ; . ...
' SPOKANE. READY TO QUIT
at 1:80. this afternoon. At Meridian.
Mississippi, aU of ui( Weetern Unlon'a
exoept the manager of the office, walked
out, and the Postal operators ar expect
ed to quit at any minuta .
. All telegraphlo communications in the
state and Indian Territory were cut off.
Operators employed by the Westsrn
pnlon struck, at Beaumont, Texas, at
The'p'ostal operators left their keys
at Augusta, Oeorrla. and If men walked
out. Sixty-five Western Union men are
on atrtke tonight at Nashville, Tennes
see. The strike at Dallas, Texas, spread
to Houston today, men in th Western
Jlnion offices there refusing to handle
allaa buslnssa " . ..:' "
7v"l CINCINNATI ON FENCE "
Operator Still Working bat May
' Leave Deaka Today.
(TTmted Preet .by Sseeial leased Wire.) "
Cincinnati, Aug. 14Clncinnatl oper-
Bellered That North American Op- to moTnTn. ti walk' oul
errors W01 Also DecUre Strike. Hh.7v
Measace Thero Are Being- Received
, , ; by the Wa of Portland. ,. :
' faf.l nt.rv.lrh ta The lonrnaLt . '
Bookana Wash., Au. 10 The local
operators of the Western union ars ex
pected to -o out at any hour. Because
the operators at Helena were Instructed
. r-hiravn wire thev walked out
snd meage wer received her today
via Portland. It 1 olalmed th Port
land operator 'ar svmoathetlo and will
not handle any more message and th
Ppokane operators ere nvnnw v '.
If an attemot Is made to send messages
hOra i'OSISl pp,r.iwil mimv wyw-
ed to be called. out, ,
; ' southern lines err ' '
fit. Loots Walk Ont Spread to Ten-
' tieaaee and Indian Territory. "
ttnlted FreM hy Bpet-lal lsed WIM -
Sb Iouls. Aug. 10 Nine hundred
hperatora are Idle tonight In St. l,ouls
ml the business her Is paralyzed.
Brarcely a dosen operator r left at
the key. -Wt of the mechanic and
manHKers are long unused to th work,
(tlx hundred Western Union- went out
and 10V Postal. The strike cams st
InWthe Western Union and 60 of the
strlkem were girls. Hnlf an hour loter
the scene ws repeated at the Postal.
Tonight It Is rumored that the Asoo
elnted Frees men go out at midnight.
Advices from the south IndlcMe a
general tie-up In- the system el Mm-
nis, IBS men, in tn western union
n me i'ostai oiiice, went out
a telephone meaaaae from General Sec
retary Russell at Chicago Instructing
htm to call out th operator her. Th
men will respond readily. Tomorrow
afternoon they ar to hold a mass meet
ing to discuss tha whole question. Th
Western Union company officials stale
their belief that Cincinnati will not be
drawn Into the strlka- - ,-.? --.
St Paul. Aug. 10. One hundred and
six out of the total of 110 operators em
ployed by the Western Union tn this
olty walked out this evening. Included
In the ranks of the strikers Is "Dad"
Ward, who handled one circuit, tb Wi
nona local, for IS years, - , - .,
' Atlanta Oa, Aug.-10 Th entire op
erating force of the Postal "Telegraph
company, including IS, .quit work to
night. .V" ' . j.'..'-'-. .-' ' ;f
St. Louis, Aug: 10. At B-'m. all
Western Union telegraphers went on
strike hera, about 100 tn number, , . ..
St Pant. Mlnn Aug. '10. A11 teleg
raphers here In the employ of the West
ern Union walked out at 1:40 tonight.
LOG CAMPS TOLL OPEN
"' ', (Continued f rotn Page ' Ona) ,
thtg amount will not be accessible for
the mills until the latter part of the
year, so that really there are but 110,
000,000 feet available at thl tlma. . To
th casual observer thla the logger
declare, seems an enormous quantity,
but it would, run the mills . only for a
month or six weeks, sine they consume
st the rat of 76,000 feet a day and ar
steadily increasing their Output, several
mills having returned to double shifts.
Therefor It is . considered a 'small
enough margin to work on so that with
even 100,000,000 feet in the water the
logger need not fear a drop of prlcee
unless the bottom should fall entirely
out of the market, all over the world.
. California Situatloa.
It ta stated that the California situa
tion la looking up somewhat, especially
In the southern part ot th state.. This
would hav a tendency to strengthen
th market and open a better outlet
fur the mill having water, shipping
The loggers maintain no organisation,
but gat together aa individuals when
ever trad conditions meks tt expedient
and there ar no record of the meet-
Inga excepting those committed to mem
ory by those In attendanoa ' The ques
tion . of boarding the employes wss
brought up again for the third tlma and
it waa learned that tt a week, with
room, now seems ta ha the nrevalllnn
charge for board at th cam pa, while
single meais bring ze cent, une propo
sition to reduce wages wad passed' up
because ao far none of th camp had
been - overrun with heln aeeklna em
ployment On the other band It I"
feared that some of tha camp will
bav to run abort handed until th men
return from the fisheries, hop ranches
or wnrai ueias, wnere many ot mam
have eoent the eummer.
Those who attended the gathering'
re: 8. A. Craft of the K. C. Bhevlln
Timber company. O. Ooodsell of the
Ooodsel) Logging company, 3. E. Blaster
or tne mair ivogging company, k. b
Collins of the Ontrnnder Railway Tim
ber company, J. , Byerly of the BUver
I,ake Kan way at Lumoer company, K. n
Barr of the Cowllts County Localntt
company, K. W. Ring of tha Oregon.
Timber A Lumber company, A. Olson or
the Deep River Logging company, P. y
Fower of th Cowllts County Lor-af
company, P. Connacher of tSiaf'Vltif
Fall Logging company, E.JswTjhleld
of tha O. K. Logging comfuny, A. W.I
Clark Of th O. K. Logging companyJ
Oeora e R. Johnson of th W. W. John-I
son Lumber company, K. 8 Farrell or
the Deep River Logging company, H. Ci
Clair of the Twin Falls Logging com -I
pany, E. E. McClaren, of the MoClarenl
Logging company, L. 8. Franck of thej
L. 8. Franck Logging company, Harry
Powers of tha Cowllts Logging eom4
pany, Ajoeri una ot in mix igging
mm mm ' '.j
Correct T rouse ra for Rowers.
From tha Washington Star.
Captain DeForeat Chandler of the
United States signal corps was lament-)
lng th numerous balloon accidents that
hav recently occurred..- .
Captain Chandler, himself aa axpar
"But Inexperience Is usually ta M
blamed for these accidents. Th aeron
aut goes up alona before h ha thorl
ougniy learned hi business..-indeed, I
have seen some aeronauta ao untrle
that they remind ma ot an episode tha
befell my tailor. '
"A young man visited, my tailor th
otner any ana said: 'I'm a rower and
want to be measured for two pelre o
rowing pants th kind with th slldlni
Big Missouri Potato Patch.
' ' Prom th Canton Nwa
'Th blaaest tomato oatch In th
United Statea If not in th world. Is lo
eated .In Clark county, Missouri, Just
south of the Dea Moines river. i
In this patch there are 1T0 acres oi
tomatoes, . and It la exactly a mile lif
length and about one third of a milt
In width. The rows. If stretched out lit
a straight line, would extend for almost
10 mllea ,
' V atuntlhf fog Troa.nl. I
"Tt lived In California 10 years, and
am "till hunting for trouble In th wa4
of burns, sorea, wounds, bnila eutei
sprains or a case of piles tlvt Buckf
len s Arnica Salv won't qutc Vrure.'
writes Charles Walters of All!f""
Ulerra Co. No us hunting Mr.
tera; It cures or money refunded at Ivc .
Pros Pharmscy. JSo. I