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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1902)
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M3CXD tW ItlU-WKIKLT ItCTIOM HCH TUESDAY
5M YEAR-NO. S3.
SALEM, ; OREGON.' FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 14, 102.
SECOND SECTION EIGHT TAGE:.
Death 'and Destruction Reign
in Steel Trust's Plant i
LI A PENNSYLVANIA TOWN
Four Wen Hurled Into Etern
V It jr and Many Are
I Injured -
BOILER IN THE FURNACE OF THE
WORKS AT , LEBANON CAUSED
AWFUL HAVOC SOME OF THE
- INJURED HAVE THEIR EYES
, LEBANON, Pa, Nov. 13 The explo
sion of a boiler in furnace No. 3, at the
works of the American Iron & Steel
Manufacturing Company today, caused:
the death of four workmen, and about
forty others were injured. j
The dead are: John Brlcker, Walter
Turner, t James Hlssinger; William
Among the injured are: James Nine,
condition. critical; Aaron Pottiger, con.
ditlon critical; Francis; Murray, .Fran
Arnold, Geo. H. Moyer, Jos. Otis, Dan
iel McCormlck, , John Cochran, Pius
Kline, Jan. Porgat, Sylvester Wotf,
Cornelius Mader, Penrose Hurlcn, John
Kabble, Michael K. Shang, Jno, Hos
poy, Wilson Lash, : Simon -Pottiger,
and Frank Dlsslnger. , Thre are oth
ers Injured whose names arc not1 ob
tainable,' The physicians express the
opinion that several of the Injured will
die. j -- - ; .
; The boiler exploded without warning1!
The wreck of the! nine puddling furn
aces was complete. The offices of the
works were converted In to. a hospital!
and a corps of nurses were brought to
the vlm't. Some of the injured have
their eyPs burned out, others . tfielr
hands blown off. Many of them, it Is
believed, cannot live. It Is feared the
list of tho dead will b$ jnaterlally rn
creased when the rulnaof the wrecked
puddle furnaces are explored.
Many People Misting,
i Welling ton, N. "SLi, Nov. 13. Forty i
persons who were on board the British
steamer. Elingamite. which was wreck
ed November 9th, off the coast of New
Zealand. are still missing., The sur
vivors who . were rescued a few days
ago spent three days on a barren isl
and', where they subsisted on shell fish
until rescued by a passing steamer.
! ; MMM ' '
f Voleani Activity, '
Rome,! Italy, Nov. 13 Tim volcano on
Strombolt Island, off the north coast
of Sicily, has commenced an eruption.
A color?. 1 1 column of fire Is rising and
Incandescent stones are being emitted
from th craters. Many houses On the
island, huve been destroyed.
) Hurled To Death.
; Butte Mont., Nov. 13. A fire this
morning destroyed the Five Mile House'
ono of tha most famous road houses In
this vicinity. Mrs. Esther, wife of the
proprietory flung herself from an up
per window. It is believed she will
die. i v- ..' , .-v ;"'-
WAN, WITHOUT COUNTRY
STOWAWAY ON SHIP FOR FOUR
MONTHS. VICTIM OF THE
. EXCLUSION LAWS.
JtfEWj YORK, Nov. 13. Traveling
back and forth on ships which ply be
tween Havana and this port, Constan
tino Garcia, a native Cuban. Is afford
ing the! steamboat companies much
trouble1.! and proving himself to be . a
man wfthout country. He started
four months ago by stowing aw.y at
Havana. Arriving here, the Immlgra-
tlon officials . ordered him . back. At
4 Havana; the Cuban officials refused him
landIngLkecaus he as practically a
'stowaway. He was again returned to
Nrw Vouk, and was again refused per
mission ito land. The steamship com
panies arc compelled to obey the or
der, and return Garcia to Havana or
pay a heavy fine.. They have been un
able to ftnd any work aboard ship that
their unwelcome passenger can do. In
the meantime Garciaeays he Is letting
the others "do the worrying."
ADVANCE-IN SALARIES. :
PITTKntTllO, Nov. 13. -Notices sign
ed by 3. M; Walls, general superinten
dentof the West Pennsylvania Rail
. road, were posted in the offices of the
company at Allegheny today to the ef
fect that an advance of 1 per cent,
would ps. made. In-the " wagea r all .em
ployes" pefmanently In the service of
the -Pennsylvania "system est of Pitts
burg-who were now receiving ie
$200 in moiith. to take effect November
1, 19H2. - . - . -
TO STOP ROBBERY
PUNISHABLE BY DEATH WHEN
COMMITTED BY THREE OR'
, 1 MORE JN MANILA. '
MANILA. Nov. 13.-The United
States CominiKslon itas passed an act
to assist the suppression of ladroldisin.
It makes highway robbery committed
by three or more persona a capital
offense. ! .
A convict lori doe not require proof
of the actual commission of the crime,
the existence of a band of brigands
under arms being sufflclenti sTJe
penalties are prescribed tor tnose
t-- , 1 i - - -
lng ladrones ta the commission of
crimes. The Commission ha also
passed a sweeping vagrancy apt. drawn
up so as to reach both dissolute natives
and foreigners, and It haa enacted a
law . requiring officials to warn the
people of the impending ' danger of
famine and to urge the raising of crops
of quick-growing foodstuffs. The Gov
ernment i Is furnishing 1 seeds and will
use public, lands for this purpose.
CLAIMS' HbAJON REWARD
COTTAQE GROVE MAN THINKS HE
IS ENTITLED TO THE
$250. t '
EUGENE. Nov. 13-Walter Cochran,
of Cottage Grove, haa filed a claim with
the county court for the reward of $250
which was offered for the arrest and
conviction of the murderer of Benton
Tracy. The claim of Cochran for the
reward is based on the alleged fact of
haying given the officers information
which led to the apprehension of Bert
Heaton. who was last week convicted
of the crime. Sheriff' Withers, 'who
pursued and arrested the man after
considerable detective work, has not
filed -a claim for the reward. He says
the county paid his expenses while on
the hunt, and '- he Is a salaried of
ficer and was only doing his duty, for
which he la paid.
THE SOUTHERN PACIFIC COM
PANY TROUBLES ARE PLEN-
TY. JUST NOW.
SA,N FRANCISCO. Nov. 13 A com
mittee representing the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers is in conference
with II. J. Small, superintendent of mo
tive power. About three weeks ago the
engineers handed to Mr. Small their'
demands for a new schedule of wages.
The demand Is for an increase of 20
per cent., and has been under consid
eration by the officials of the Southern
Pacific. , i i '
Assistant to the President .Krutt
shnitt is, conferring with the Railway
Telegraph Operators, who have asked
for an advance in wages. '
I TRIBESMEN DEFEATED
GOVERNOR OF TOTUAN, MOROC
CO, ROUTS THE KABYLO IN
.SURGENTS HARD FIGHT. ,
LONDON, Novfc 13. Dispatches from
Madrid say that the Governor. Of To
tuan, Morocco, at the head . of ' 1,000
men, marched against the Kabylo In
surgents, and after five hours' fighting
succeeded In routing the tribesmen.
S."B- essssMassssssMsassswsw spuwi
RUNNING NIGHT AND DAT,.'
GRANT'S PARS, Nov. 13. The fac
tories of the Sugar Pine Door A Lum
ber Company In this city are running
night, and day In their, attempt to
cateh up with the large amount of or
ders they have on hand, , Owing to the
large number of buildings to be erect
ed here, the local demand for lumber
is far greater th,an itjhas ever been
before, and the mills are kept busy. in
supplying the .home demand, alone,
without regard to the outside orders. At
night the box departments of the fac
tory are. operated, filling, the orders
that are almost Jdally coming in for
boxes to supply the orange orchards of
California. , There; are a number of
targe orange, orchards In Southern
California that depend on the J rant's
P&sa factory entirely for their supply
of boxes. ATI of the orchards prefer
sugar pine to any other wood for box
material. It is lighter, more durable,
and does not' cause the fruit to smell
"woody, as is. very often the case
where other woods axe used In the
making of boxes. ; r
An Interesting Life.
5ome g Facts Concerning the Career
, of Well-Known Physician.
ThMia rvf nnr readers who have had
occasion "to visit Salem during the past
six months, or nave reaa me saiem p
ron niinnt fall to have noticed. the in
terest taken by the entire community
In the nCr-fep-'w of Dr. Darrlri. t phytl
ian m-hn him heen HDendinsr the sum
mer there.' This medical and electrical
expert la no stranger to the citieens cn
aw urt rtf Orezon. as he has had his
headquarter In Portland for the past
15 years. Previous to tltit.time ne naa
practiced In the great! ctttes'of the
world and the Bast. Hia great success
i T I r. n f ..nrlnir his ron I InllOllS reSl-
dence there having been a matter of
much comment through the entire
Northwest. i i r w
: f row ir!i Dr.'narrin na(
divided his time between h'.s work and
foreign travel, not cartnr to aevoce
kiMuif mni imiouslv to his exacting
rrofession- Wtth this View be'' haa vis
ited aorne of the smaller town in Ore
gon and has found his timr f.tlly occu
pied without the repon?i'IHty of a
. . . . . MA..
corps of assistants wnica w uu
ossaiy in Portland. 4 " ; '; ;
We call attention In thla-Issue to the
fact that Dr, Darrlr is now In Wood;
ttr it Hotel Woodburn avid win
remain until December 1st, only.
. HOTEL PORTER S BIG STEALS."
NEW YORK, Nov. 13. Patrick.' Bo
Ian,' for seven years a trusted porter
at the Holland House, has been arrest
ed In a Bowery pawn shop, where he
was endeavoring to P-'?'"35
necWace of pearls valued at $2,500. The
Prisoner was taken to ro htiMr
iers. where he U al(J to have given in
formation which IU lead to the re
CovTry of Jewels-valued at $12,000 etol
erl some time ago from the apartments
of Mrs.-W. J. Matheson, wife of a
wealthy manufacturer " " i -
The police have been1 much workeJ
up over the robbery, km there was a b
lutefy no clew, and had t ven
UT the hope of success, when to de
JTctlves observed Bolan
pawnshop. The robbery I. PIJ I Jo
have been effected by gaining entrance
to the apartments through a window.
. : -: : 1 . . , , , , . . ,
Labor Leader Counsels Peace
He Fears Danger
TO THE TRADES UNIONS
Conflicting: Claims of Juris-
: fiction May Cause '
THE AUSTRIAN REf CHSRATH
WITNESSED SERIOUS DISOR
DERS YESTERDAY WHEN LEG
ISLATORS FOUGHT ON THE
FLOOR OF THE CHAMBER.
NEW ORLEANS Nov. 13. President
Sarnuel Gompers, , at. the American
Federation of Labor Convention today.
delivered an impassioned warning to
the members of the organisation that
the immediate future of trade and
labor assemblies was 'seriously endan
gered by conflicting claims of jurisdic
tion, made by different bodies. Unless
such Nthingj Wvere fixed In calmness
and bandied with modification, he de
clared, the. matter would come to a
point .where laboring men would vflght
with laboring tnen from behind barri
cades,. In the manner In which' men
deal with mortal foes. His warning
of danger and counsels of peace and
modification. met with axheartr re
sponse from the assembled delegates.
v ; . -
Telegraphers To Unite.
Pittsburg, Nov. 13. A convention f
the commercial telegraphers from au
parts of the country has been called to
meet In this city November 2th. Dele
gates from aoout fifty cities are ex
pected to be present.: The object Is to
form a national organisation. At
present there are two national organi
sations, and a number of local organi
sations which aire affiliated with
neither. ! . -? ' ,
-The executive council of the Federa
tion of Labor decided to call a con
vention and amalgamate the three sec
tions, after which a charter will be
issued. The call for; the convention
was ' Issued by President Oompers,
ffom the American Federation head
quarters at Washington.
Vienna, Nov. 13. Herr Schnat start,
ed disorder in the Relchsrath today,
by shouting. "You Germans are a lot
of pigs." Thereupon a number of
German deputies, cast themselves upon
Schnat, shouting, "Smash him"! "Kick
him," which they proceeded to doi
Eventually Schnat was thrown down
a gangway to the bottom of the amphi
theatre. The fighting continued forva
quarter of an hour after the suspension
of the sitting. : Throughout the dis
order the combatants wcro encouraged
by hearty plaudits from the strangers'
gallery. . -
Foreigners Banquetted. '
Waahlnrton. Nov. 12. A bsnouet
waa given at the Arlington Hotel to
nieht. in honor of reDresentatlvea of
the foreign commercial bodies, who
came to America to attend the dedica
tion of the New York Chamber or
Commerce. Among the speakers were
Secretary Shaw and Major General
Mr. Wu Henored.
v. vnrk. Nov. 13. Wu Tins: Fans.
the Chinese Minister, was the guest of
honor of the Silk Association, of Amer
ica and the American-Asiatic Associa
tion at a banquet tonight. The guests
Included Mayor low, w r.
J. J. Hill.
MISSOURI BRIBERY CASE
VERDICT OF GUILTY INSTRUCTED
IF J URY BELIEVED BUTLER
OFFERED MONEY. '
' COLUMBIA. Mo, Not, 13. Argu
ments in the case of Ed Butler, the St.
Louis millionaire and politician, being
tried on the charge of attempted brib
ery, began today before Judge I lock a -day.
The Judge "allowed three and orfe
half hours to each side. Corrick Bish
op opened for the atate. and was fol
lowed by Judge Crum for the defense.
When Judge Crum had concluded his
arguments. Attorney Andrew Maroney
took up the time until the noorr recess
for the state. At the afternoon session
Prosecuting Attorney Murray spoke
for the state and Charles P. Jqhnson
for the defense. Ctreuit Attorney Folk
cloeed ror the atate.
In his is struct ion Judge Hocdey di
rected the Jury to find a verdict of
gulHy If they were aatlsfled th.t the
defendant had at any time before the
passage of the garbage ordinance and
the letting of the contract offered Dr.
Chapman $2,300 or any other sum with
the intnflor. of Influencing his vote.
- COLLAR BONE FRACTURED."
THE DALLES. NevC 13. Raymond
Cobert a young man residing at End-,
ersby, about eight miles from this city,
suffered the fracture of hla collar bone
yesterday. Young Cobert and hla cous
in were riding horseback along the
country road, and young Cobert, being
ahead, his horse stumbled and threw
the young man to the ground, arid the
horse - and rider Immediately behind
him. struck him, breaking his collar
.bone. - ... . .- . - . : , ; . , '
To Rob an Express Train In
FRUSTRATED BY ENGINEER
The Bandits Were Captured
by the Sheriff and His
GAMBLING IS SUPPRESSED IN
SPOKANE AND WARRANTS
HAVE BEEN ISSUED AGAINST
SEVERAL OF THE HOUSES POL
ITICS SAID TO BE THE CAUSE.
FRANKFORT, Ind, Nov. 13 -Four
men attempted to hold flp the Morton
Express, at Cyclone, today. The trait
slackened speed on striking torpedoes
on the rail, but when the engineer fac
ed four revolvers, he threw open the
throttle." The four men fired rapidly
and often, but all the trainmen and
passengers escaped without Injury. The
sheriff and 'deputies afterwards caught
the men, who gave the names of Chas.
Johnson, James Mock, Frank Smith
and Harry Gray. f
; Spokane, Wash., Nov. 13. For the
first time in twelve years open gam
bling ts practically closed in Spokane
tonight. Chas. Bumham, Secretary of
the People's Party County Central
Committee, today swore out warrants
against four houses. Bumham refuses
to state his motive. Some bf the gam
blers say he threatened to close them
If they refused to throw their vote for
him for' State Senator in the recent
election, . . i
Sand Point, Idu, Nov. 13. The find
ing of another corpse in the river near
this place hasNlisclosed the fact that
the funeral services, held over the sup
posed remains of George Shw, last
dmmer, were reallyXheld over some
person who has not been Identified.
Hhn.v was a well known young man Of
Wilbur, Wash. : He .mysteriously dis
appeared, and when -a "body was found
In the river a. few weeks later, terribly
decomposed, the shoes were recognised
by Shaw's relatives and a funeral fol
lowed. A few days ago another body
was found, and a peculiar purse found
ih the pockets, shown to relatlveswas
recognised as one which George had
carried. Further Identification was
made of the clothing. The identity of
the first corpse Is a mystery.
DIFFICULTIES SET IXED
BOTH RAILROADS AGREE TO AL
LOW EACH OTHER TO
VANCOUVER, K. C, , Nov.-. 13 The
trial of the injunction suit ngalnst the
Vancouver, Victoria A Eastern Rail
Way waa dismissed today. The terms
of the settlement are that the Great
Northern will withdraw all measures
tending to obstruct the building of the
Kettlo Valley Railway . to Republic,
Wash. - The Kettle .Valley Railway
agreed to withdraw the Injunction suits
in the British Columbia court, and to
impose no further obstacles to the
Vancouver, Victoria A Eastern.
: SHEEPMEN SELLING FLOCKS.
NORTH YAKIMA. Nov. 13 Thomas
Haverty, a well, known sheepman of
this place. Is selling his sheep to quit
the business. He say the grazing land
Is about played out In" Central Wash
ington, and to feed the sheep the year
round, there Is no profit In it. A num
ber of other sheepmen are reducing the
is of their flocks and preparing to
gradually go out of the business and
enter into other more profitable under
takings. Coffin Bros-, who have been
the leaders in the industry In the Yak'
ima. valley for a number of years, have
mid a larae part of . their- flocks.-and
have had their bfg Horae Heaven ranch
up for sale for some- time. The result
will be a greater number of holders
of small flocks. The rder of the In
terior Department In directing - that
only 13,000 sheep b permitted on the
Rainier forest reserve this year does
not meet with favor, but It la better
than net at all. for last spring the
Kheepmen and others were given to
understand - that no atieep would be
permitted on the reserve net year.
ROGUE DID DAMAGE.
GRANTS PASS, Nov. 13. The Rogue
reached a high water stage as a reilt
of the recent heavy rains, but as the
downpour has slacked the river is
again getting back to Its normal stage.
The track used in hauling out rock
for the crib fillings at the power dam
of the Golden Drift Company were
washed out, and some- other damage
done, though not enough to cause any
serious delay. Manager Amant has a
large crew of men ae work putting In
the floodgates for. the race and fore
bay preparatory to the Installation of
the turbines At the dam of the Con
dor Water at Power Company consid
erable damage Is reported to have been
dene by the high water in the washing
out of the wing dams put In to protect
the main structure until Its comple
tion. Aalde from this np da ma are was
done to the Tolo. enterprise and work
is continuing the same aa ever. - .
"NEW ARTJ HERE TO STAY. .
NEW YORK, Nov. 13 The exhibi
tion of modern decorative art at Turin
If a I
has closed, says a Rome dispatch to the
Time by way of London. The finan
cial and artistic success of the exhibit,
the correspondent observes, may be
said to prove that what Is known ; as
the "new art" has taken firm root. In
cidentally the exhibition raise, the
question whether one of the effects of
the huge modern fort ones may not be
to create, especially la te United
States, conditions under which master
pieces equal to the models may again
' 71LL SEI.'D S4.00 FREE' I
Franklin Mile, M, O., LL B. the
CcUbrated Chkajo Specialist, Will
Send - $4.00 Worth of His New
Special Treatment Free to Each of
Our Readers. ; .
When an experienced physician of
fers to give away 340.000 worth of a
New Treatment for diseases of the
heartv nerves, stomach or dropsy, it is
conclusive evidence that ha haa ereat
faith In 1C Anl whth hundreds of
prominent people freely testify to his
unusual skill and the superiority of his
New Special Treitrnent. his liberality
1 certainly worth y j of serious consid
That Dr. Miles Is -one of the world's
most successful physician fa, proven
by hundreds of testimonials from well
known people. One ipatlent cured alter
'failure of elevea Grand Rapids ohysl
cians, two after Beting given up by elx"
and seven Chicago physicians, another
after nine leading doctors In New
York City, Philadelphia and Chicago
failed. 1000 testimonials evnt upon re
quest. M -
5 The eminent Rev. W. Bell. D. D. rf
Dayton. O.. Gen. Sec'y of Foreign "Mis
. sions. wrttea editorially In The State
Sunday School Union: W desire to
state that from personal acquaintance
we, know Dr. Miles to be a most skill
ful specialist a man- who . has spared
neither labor nor money to keep him
self abreast of the great advancement
in medical science."
The late. Prof. J. 8. Jewell. M. D..
said. "By all means publish your sur
prising results." Prof. J. P. Ross. M. D
Ex-Pres. of Rush Medical College,
wrote .In 1ST): "Dr. Milea has taken
iwu courses oi. my private instruction
in diseases, of the heart and lungs.;
Mr. Truman DeWeese, editor Chicago
Times-Herald, states: "Dr. Miles cuied.
me of yeara of Inherited headache and
dizziness." The well-known manufact
urer of Free port. III., J. C. Scott, says:
"I had fruitlessly spent thousands of
dollars on physicians until I consulted
Dr. Miles." Mrs. Frank Smith, of Chi
cago, writes: "Dr. Miles cured me of
dropax after five leading physicians
had given me up." ,
This new ays tern of Special Trat'
ment is thoroughly scientific and im
mensely, superior to . the ordinary"
As afl afflicted readers may have $1
orth of treatment free, we would ad-
vltte tnem to send for it at once. Ad-
dressVDr. Franklin 'Miles, 303 to 20&
Stste street, Chicago. III.
When welting mention the Weekly
Oregon Statesman, Salem, Oregon. J
EDITOR'S SAD ENDING
COMMITTED SUICIDE AT LAKE
VIEW BY TAKING DOSE OF
Chas. A. Fitch, who haa been em
ployed on the Herald, printed at Lake
view, Lake ounty, for some time past,
says the Southern Oregonlan. on Wed
nesday afternoon last waa found in hla
bed unconscious, having taken a dose
of laudanum or morphine a few hours
before. He died soon afterward. . .
The deceased wentto Lakevlewi from
Cheballs, Wash.;, last spring, and in
company with W. J. Moore published
the Herald. Recently he has been
giving way to melancholia. - It Is said
his wife and family refused to go there
and live, and that Fitch could not live
In Washington on account of his
health.. The fact that he was destined
to be separated from his family proba
bly preyed upon his mind, and In a
moment of desperation he took the
fatal dose. ... ,
Fitch Is survived by a wife and three
children. He was about 49 years of
age. In 189 he was the usion candi
date for State Printer, and stood well
In the Journalistic fraternity.
The Tiding says that last Sunday
Fitch received a certirteat of member
ship and Insurance policy In the sum
of 12.000 from tlw Lakevlew lodge of
A. If. W made In ftver of his wife.
The Masonic lodge of Chehalls wired
a claim for the body to Lakevlew and
requested Its shipment to that place.
It understood that the deceased waa
also a member of the Modern vkood
men of America.
WANT THE n TO VACATfc
CHINESE NEWSPAPERS TRYING
TO CREATE STRIFE BETWEEN .
-GERMANY ANp BNOLAND.
SHANGHAI, China, Nov. 13 Unuau
aliy strong articles are appearing in the
Chinese newspapers declaring that, by
the withdrawal of the British troops
fjom HHangh! to WH-Hal-Wel. an 1
the withdrawal of the German troops
from here to Klao Chou. the Indepen
dence of the Yangtse valley Is still
menaced. The Chinese want the Brit
ish and Germans to get out of China
altogether. The papera add that a
conflict between Germany and Great
Britain Is inevitable.
. AIRSHIP A SUCCESS
MADE SEVERAL TRIPS THROUGH
AIR AND PERFORMED,
NANTES. France, Nov, 13. The. aJr
hip built Tor Brothers Lo Baudy made
a successful trip today. Several free
ascents and descents were effected ac
companied by evolutions n all direc
tion!. The flying machine returned
each time to the point of departure at
the rate of twenty-five miles an hour.
There were four persons In the car.
The President Leaves Train
for the Camp
WORK ON PLANTATIONS
Was Suspended -While the
Negroes Gathered at
TO VIEW. THE NATION'S CHIEF
NO DEMONSTRATIONS AN-S
THRACITK COMMISSION BEGINS
ITS SESSIONS IN SCRANTON
SMEDKS. M las., Nov. 13. The Pres
ident and partv arrived hete at 3:45,
and started immediately tor the camp,
about fifteen miles distant. The camp
la on the Little Sunflower rlxer. and as
the trail Is rough, th chances nre that,
It was -after-dark '.before .they reached
camp. . .
-Work on the neighboring plantations
was suspended this afternoon, and'sev
eral hundred negroes were at the sid
ing when the train stopped. ' They
LoeJ their white teeth In broad
grins, but made no other demonstra
tion a the President stepped from th
Scranlon, Ph.; Noy. .13 The Anthra
cite Strike Commission are here and
In readiness to begin . the hearing of
the differences existing between the
miners and employes. - The- - sessions
will begin tomorrow morning. Each
side will have an array of attorneys,
and It Is excreted two weeks will be
taken up In -the hearing of witnesses
on each side.
A Senatorial Candidate.
Colorado Springs. Col., Nov. 13.-
Irving Howbcrt, the banker hh; min
ing man, announces himself a Republi
can candidate" for the United Stntes
Senate. Howbert was Chairman of the
Republican State Committee In the
campaign when Governor White, Popu
list, was defeated for re-election.
. KIRK CASE HEARD
SUIT FOR PARTITION OF REAL
ESTATE --FLORENCE GATES
GRANTED 111 VOItCE.
In department No. 3 of the Slate fir-
cult Court yesterday the case of Joneph
W. Kirk, by Matilda M. Kirk, guard
Ian. plaintiff, vs. Peter P. Kirk, ct a I,
defendants; a suit to partition . real
property and for contributions, ' was
tried and submitted and taken under
advisement by the court. This is a
suit ih which the plaintiff, Joseph W.
Kirk.' by his guardian, sought to re
cover an Interest In the estate of his
father, Peter Kirk, deceased,-who. died
before the tlalntlff was born. The
court has granted the heir a iiortloti
of the. estate snd the present action Is
brought to partition the property.
The defendants claim that they have
settled' all accounts against the estate
constating of the payment of some
Outstanding notes, and they ask that
the plaintiff be required to pay a pro
portionate share of the notea. M. T?,
Pogue is the attorney for the plaintiff
and W. M. Kaiser for the defendant.
In this department yesterday Flor
ence I, Gates 'waa granted a decree ot
divorce from John T. Gates, .upon the
gruonds of desertion.
CHINESE SERVANT HELD
LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR OF THE
PHILIPPINES STRUCK A SNAG
IN SAN FRANCISCO.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 13 Luke K.
Wright. Ueutenant Oovemor of the
Phlllprlne. left for the Kt tonlaht
without his Chines servant. Wright
applied to Collector Htr.itton for per
mission to lake his Chinese servant an
long as he remains In ihN country.
With the utidTWni(lln tht the ser
vant woolrf te tken txirfc to MnniiH,
with tb official." Collector HtrttO;i
denied the request.
PLEADED NOT GUILTY
TOWNER SAVAGE ARRESTED
CHARGED , WITH CARHVING
J CONCEALED WEAPONS.
Towner Favsge, young man of thl
city, was arrested yesterday upon com
plaint of Alvln Jones, upon the chai;
of carrying concealed weapons. '-II
waa arraigned before Justice rf, th'!
Peace E. 1J. Horgan'and pleaded "not
guilty to the charge. r
The hearing is st for 3 p. m. to
morrow. FINE PAIR HORSES
8. L. "Burke, of Dallas, came over
yesterday with a fine spafl of draft
horses which he had sold to G'-o, Ot
linger, who Is building the Dallas &
Fall City Railroad. Th horses will
be shipped to Portland this .morning
DEATH OF AGED MINISTER.
CHICAGO. Nov; 13 Rev. James Hill,
D. D., aged S. senior member of it
Indiana conference of the Meth':i-t
Episcopal church, died touay.
. Smith's Dandruff Pomade
stops Itching scalp upon application;
three to six removes all dandruIT an !
will stop falling hair. Price &0c, at all
druggists, i . j "