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The new age. [volume] (Portland, Or.) 1896-1905, January 20, 1906, Image 1

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VOL. X.
KALISPELL, MONTANA ]
D. R. PEELER, Pres , F. J. LEBERT, V. P-es., R. E. WEBSTER, Cash., W. D. LAWSON, A. Cash.
Trem:acts a general vanking business. Drafts issued, available in all cities of tke United
States snd Europe, Hong Kong ana Manila. Collectiens made on favorable terms.
M
LADD & TILTON, Bankers Portland, Oregon
Established in 1859. Transact a General Banking Business. Interest allowed on time de
gmlu. Collections made at all points on favorable terms. Letters of Credit issued available in
urope and the Eastern States. Sight Exchange and Telegraphic Transfers sold on New York,
Washington, Chicago, St Louis, Denver, Omaha, San Francisco and various jwoims in Oregon,
Washington, Idaho, Montana and British Columbia. Exeiange sold om London, Paris, Berlin,
Frankfort and Hong Kong. .
M
OF PORTLAND, CREGON. |
J. C. AINBWORTH, President. W. B. AYER, Vice-President. R. W. SCHMEER, Cashier
A. M. WRIGHT, Assistant Cashier.
Tramsacts a general banking business. Drafts issued, available in all cities of the United |
States and Europe, Hong Kong and Manila. Collections made on favorable terms. |
NORTHWEST GCORNER THIRD AND OAK STREETS.
F{RST NATIONAL BANK of North Yakima, Wash.
i Capltal and Surplus $130,000 00
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
W.M. LADD CHAS. CARPENTER W. L, STEINWEG, A.B.CLINE
President Vice President Cashier Assistant Cashier
o ———————————————————————————————————————
Walla Walla, Washington. (First National Bank in the State.)
Transacts a General Banking Business.
© CAPITAL sioo,ooo. SURPLUS $lOO,OOO.
LEV]I ANKENY, President. A. H. REYNOLDS. Vice President. A. R. BURFORD, Cashier
e e———————————————————————————————————
JOHN D. RYAN, Pres. __ D.J HENNESSEY, Vice Pres. JOHN G. MOKONY, Cashier
B. J. hOWMA.\', Asst. Cashier. MARK SKINNER, Asst. Cashier.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF GREAT FALLS, MONTANA
Capital, $200,000. UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY Deposits $1,200,000
ASSOCIATE BANKS: Daly Bank & Trust Co., Butte; Daly Bank & Trust Co., Anaconda
' TACOMA, WASH.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capltal $200,000 Sue sius $200,000
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
OFFICERSB—Chester Thorne, President: Arthur Ailbertson, Vice President and Cashier;
Frederick A. Rice. Assistant Cashier; Delbert A. Young, Assistant Casi ier.
~ING_C AINSWORTH, Pres. JNO.S. BAKER, Vice Pres. F. C. KAUFFMAN, 24 Vice Pres.
A. G. PRICHARD, Caskier. ¥. P. HASKELL, JR., Assistant Cashier.
General Banking CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $350,000 Safe Deposit Vaults
‘SAVINGS DEPARTMENT: Interest at the Rate of 8 per cent per Annum, Credited Semi-Annually
TACOMA. WASHINGTON
—————————_—_———_—_________.___”__________fl_________________—_
ALFRED COO . IDGE, Pres. A. F. McCLAINE, Vice Pres. AARON KUHN, Vice Pres.
CHAS. E. SCRIBER, Cashier. D. C. WOODWARD, Asst. Cashicr.
THE COLFAX NATIOCNAL BANK of Colfax Wash.
Capital, $120,000.00
Transacts a general banking business. Special facilities for handling Eastern
Washington and Idaho items.
e
W. F. KETTE . sucat J. ALEXANDER, Vice Pres. . (iAo, H. KESTER, Cashier
LEWISTON NATIONAL BANK
Capital and Surpius, $135,000 LEWISTON, IDAHO
DIRECTORS—W. F. Kettenbach, Grace B. Plaflin, R_C. Beach, J. Alcxandes. C. C. Bunnel,
Send Your Washington, Idaho and
Montana Business to the
OLD NATIONAL, BANK
Spokane Washington
-_-:——______———_?——____._——,—_-___________—————-——————————————fl
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK =™"&™
Moorehead, Minnesota
JOHN LAMB, DAVID ASKEGAARD, LEW A. HUNTOON, ARTHUR H.COSTAIN,
President Vice President Cac<hier Asst. Cashier
Interest Paid on Time Depofislts
FiIRST NATIONAL BANK of East Grand Forks, Minn.
Farmn Loans Negotiated. Fire and Cyclone Imsurane: Writ.en. Does a
General Banking Busidess.
Capital, $50,000 E. ARNESON, Pre:. G. R.JACOBI Cashier
4 Per Cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits
BISMARK, NORTH DAKOTA
Established In 1879. Capgpltal, $lOO,OOO. Interest Pald on Tims Deposlis
C. B. LITTLE, President. F. D. KENDRICK, Vice President. |
8. M. PYE, Cashier. J.!. BELL, Asst. Cashier. |
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSAGTED.
Of JAMESTOWN, NORTH DAKOTA.
The Oldest and Largest Banking House in Central North Dakota
Collections made on all fiints in North Dakota. Foreign and domestic exchange bough
and sold. Telegraph transfers to all parts of America.
THE FIRST NATIONAL, BANK
OF DULWUTH, MINNESOTA.
CAPITAL, $500,000 SURPLUS 725,000
U. S. Government Depositary.
GEORGE PALMER F. L. MEYERS GEOQ. L. ELEAVER W. L. BRENHOLTS
President Cashier Arst. Cashier Asst. Cashier
o LA GRANDE
La Grande National Banlt “orccon
Capital and Surpius, $120,000
DIRECTORS: J. M. Berry, A. B. Conley, F. J. Holmes, F. M. Byrkit, F. L. Meyers, Geo. L.
Cleaver, Geo. Palmer. e
DAVID H, BEECHER, SIDNEY CLARK,
President. Cashier.
Union National Bank
Incorporated 1890
CAPITAL $lOO,OOO
Pays Interest on Time Deposits
' THE OLD BANK CORNER
Grand Forks,
. NORTH DAKOTA
PORTLAND, OREG()N;j'rURDAY, JANUARY 20. 1906
fn 2 Condensed Form for Our
Busy Readers.
EAPPENINGS OF THO CONTINENTS
A Resurme of the Less lmpufwi_'j_ a
Not Less Interesting Events
of the Past Week. ‘4‘3'{'-';
— e
‘Y
Taft wants the government to lay &
cable to Panama. é :&
Roosevelt has been asked to bring
about peace in Turkey. ¥
France has expelled the Ven:fi
envoy and will make a naval attackon
Castro.
Hamburg Socialists and °police
clashed and a number of the latter are.
wounded. a 3
An American has been arrested int
Russia for aiding the revolutionary
movement. d
Eighteen men were killed by an ex
plosion in a coal mine 25 miles from
Charleston, W. Va. 3 ?
A scandal has broken out in Engl‘fi
over the recent election. A number of
prominent persons are involved. i
The house will pass a bill suspengf'a\_
ing the eight-hour law on the isthmus
during cuustruction of the canal. &
The signatures of American women
who desire to see Smont ousted from
the senate fill 80 volumes and will be
distributed among the senators. = =
An attempt has been made to kill
ex-Governor Peabody, of Colorado, by
placing poison in his food. His daugh
ter is seriously ill, but will recover. =
The price of glass will be in¢
10 per cent by the trust within the
next two weeks, and another advange
of b per cent will be made a we?fi
ater .
Fire almost destroyed Convoy, &
small Ohio town.
Another American miner bas ‘been
killed by Indians in Mexico. T
- All revolutionary leaders to befia
are being arrested in Russia.
A great blizzard has swept KEastern
Washington, Eastern Oregon aud Idaho
Jaspar Jennings, the Grants Fass boy
on trial for killing bis father, has been
found guilty.
A new gas company has been formed
in Portland and will ask the city coun
cil for a franchise.
Great Britain and Russia have agreed
on & common course of action at the
Moroccan conference.
Russellville, a small Arkansas town,
has had ite entire business section wip
ed out by fire. The loss will reach
$300.000.
SBccretary Root declares that the
policy of America in the Moroccan con
ference will be to see that there is a
square deal.
Chief Engineer Stevens says the
eight-hour law greatly hampers work
on the isthmns. He also opposes the
appslication of the Chinese exclusion
law to the canal zone.
An examination of the books of the
atate treasnrer of Kaneas shows a short
age of $78,000. Former Treasurer
Grimes is willing to make good any
shortage that occurred daring his term.
France is preparing to whip Castro.
The Morocco conference is in gession.
Marshall Field has rallied and may
recover.
' Election returns in Great Britain in
'divate a Liberal landslide.
! J. C. Napier, a negro, has declined
to become United States consul to Ba
hia, Brazil.
The pretender to the Morocco throne
is again active. He has 6,000 well
armed troops.
Henry Pratt Judson, dean of the
Chicago universit, will succeed the late
President Harper.
The Dunlop Milling company’s plant
at Clarksville, Tenn., has been damag
ed by fire to the extent of $250,000.
A severe wind storm throughout In
diana caused the loss of three lives,
many injuries and serious damage to
buildings of all kinds.
Mayor Dunne has asked for more po
lice to stop Chicago’s murder epidemic.
Attorney General Moody has declared
it will be lawful for the Agricultural
department to publish the names of
thoee companies who sell adulterated
seeds.
A party of Texas men were to have
visited Eastern and Northern cities,
but the trip has been abandoned on ac
count of high rates demanded by the
‘railroads.
“ It is eaid that Hermann is determin
ed to take his seat 1n the house.
BURTON WILL HELP.
‘“any_\Obstacles in Way of Appropria
: tion for Columbia Jetty.
Washington, Jan. 19. — Chairman
QGMn. of the honse committee on riv
ers and harbor 3, today gave a hearing
to Benators Fulton and Gearin, H. W.
Scott and J. N. Teal, of Portland. on
the Columbia river jetty project. Rep-
Tesentative Jones, of Washington, who
i 8 8 member of the committee, wae
algo present and took part in the dis
cussion,
- Mr. Burton is thoroughly familiar
with the situation at the mouth of the
Columbia and is fully aware ot the fact
that it wonld be good business policy to
‘make an appropriation this session, not
80 much to extend the jetty as tc pro
tect the work that has been done dur
ing the past season. He realizes that,
unless an appropriation is made, the
#ea end of the jetty, and particalarly
the unprotected tramway, will be left
&t the mercy of the heavy seas and lia
rfiifle to be damaged to the extent of sev
eral hundred thousand dollars.
. But, while Mr Burton is in sym
pathy with the Oregon men and while
the recognizes the wisdom of an appro
priation to protect the new portion of
ithe jetty, he is not willing to give any
fassurances that such an appropriation
iwill be made. There is no general
river and harbor bill this session, and
it is a eerious question in Mr. Burton’s
imind whether it will be poseible to
jput through special legiglation in the
‘interest of only a few emergency pro
'j_ects. |
Mr. Burton stated, and the Oregon
delegation agreed with him, that it
would be utterly impossible to pass a
lgpecial bill making an appropriation
for this one project. Such a bill would
he amended in the house and senate by
the addition of appropriations for in
numerable proiects until in the end it
would become a regular river and bhar
bor bill, and under existing conditions
a bill of that character would stand no
show of passage.
~ But there are three or four other pro
jects of importance, where emergencies
lexist similar to that at the mouth of
the Columbia. Unless appropriations
‘are made this session for the preserva-
Ltion of these works, the government
{ will sustain a heavy loss. Mr. Burton
is considering the advisability of re
| porting an emergency bill making ap
%’“:4 iations for these epecific projects
#* he is not vet satisfied that
:* {» ill coi d g & ) 1 ithont
i ing wroended -t " prdce- mEETcthet:
‘projects. 4
Mr. Burton, becanse of the condi
tion that exists in congress and because
of the difficulties that stand in the way
of special river and harbor legislation,
will hold out no promises to the Ore
gcn representatives, though he freely
admits his interest in Columbia river
improvement and expresses his per
sonal belief that an appropriation
should b 2 made.
An apnropriation of $1,800,000 can
not be had, but it is possible that
$400.000 may be procured. Mr. Bur
ton explains that it woald be impossi
ble to pass any bill which did more
than provide funds to protect work al
ready done.
EACH ISLET A REPUBLIC.
Russian Revolution Spreads to Dots
of Land in Baltic.
St. Petersburg, Jan 18.—in addition
to the Caucasus and a few localities in
Siberia, the open revolt is now chiefly
confined to small islands off the Baltic
coast, where the difficulty of landing
troops hampers the subjugation of the
revolutionists. The icebreaker Yermak,
carrving detachcments of marines and
infantry, has been unable to reach -the
principal island, Osel, at the entrance
to the Gulf of Riga, and is now await
ng a light-draft steamer to land the
troops.
Following the example of their
brothers on the mainland, the peasan
try ot evea the tiniest islands in the
Baltic have instituted independent re
publics. One of these, on the islet of
Linsuitt, probably the smallest state in
the world, already boasts of a second
revolution and a second president, the
citizens baving risen and overthrown
the first president. The present chief
‘magistrate, Jamneenson, ie addressing
‘them in proclamations as ‘‘my faithfal
}subjects."
Expect To Get Increase.
Indianapolie, Ind.. Jan. 19.—Adjuei
ment of the wage scale, which was ef
fected at a meeting held at 7 o’clock
night, was the first etep towards the
paramount business of the convewntion
of the United Mineworkers. That an
increase in wages will be the principal
feature of the report of the scale com
mittee is no longer in doubt, and there
is very little doubt among the majority
of the delegates ‘hat their requests for
more money will be readily conceded
by the op.erators when they meet in
conference.
Peace With Insurgents.
SBan Dominge, Jan. 19. — A trealy of
peace between the insurgent generals at
Monte Cristi and the government was
signed today on board the American
cruiser Yankee. This assures perfect
tranquility throughout the republic.
Monte Cristi is now in the hands of the
constitutional government forces.
Business Affairs Taken Out of
Hands of Prophet.
Appointment of Triumvirate Dowie's
Accession to Demands of Fol
lowers and Creditors.
Chicago, Jan. 18.—John Alexander
Dowie has been permanently removed
from financial control of the Zion City
industries, according to assurances giv
en the big creditors by the financial
agents of the community. The ap
pointment of the triumvirate, with
great ostentation, it is mow declared,
merely cloaked Dowie’s accession to the
demands of Zion City and ite creditors
that all business arrangements be tak
en from his hands, leaving him religi
ous leader only.
The awakening of the people of
Zion has come at last, according to one
of the large creditors in Chicago today.
Fy ““They have been open in saying,’”’
'he declared, ‘‘that they awoke too late
‘and found that in Dow e they had
‘something‘ in the nature of a cross bhe
‘tween a ‘white elephant’ and ‘the old
man of the rea’ hitched on them.
““Dowie has squandered money in
a most profligate manner,”’” said this
creditor. ‘‘His trip around the world
cost over $1,000,000. He drew on the
treasury for it. The trip to New York
cost half as much. It was given out
that the followers paid their own ex
peuses. This was hardly true. The
recent trip to Mexico was another ex
pensive luxury for the old man. He
spent thousands there. And for all
these expenditures all Zion City has
got out of it has been a few pale fire
works.
“‘The fact of the matter is that cred
itors have been promised for months
that if they were lenient Zion’s officials
would get the old person out of the
o 4% : i
. - e X ~7~ 4;‘-'1 & i ‘ e
HER NEW PRESIDENT.
France Elects Fallieres, Leader of
Radical Elements.
Paris, Jan. 18.—Clement Armand
Fallieres, president of tha senate, was
today elected president of the republie,
to succeed Emile Loubet. His only
rival was M. Doumer, president of the
chamber of deputies. The total vote
in the national assembly, consisting of
the senate and chamber of deputies
meeting jointly, was 849, and the vote
wae: Fallieres, 449; Doumer, 871;
scattering, 28; not voting, 1.
Althongh several candidates were
meuntioned for the presidency in suc
ceesion to M. l.oubet, including M.
Fallieres, president of the eenate; M.
D wamer, president of the chamber of
deputiee; M. Barrien, ex-minister of
justice; and M. Leon Bourgeois, the
former premier, the real contest was
hetween M. Fallieres and M. DNoumer.
M. Fallieres had the support of the ad
vanced Socialist and Radical groups,
constituting the ‘amous party which
sus'ained the Combes ministry. M.
Doumer, however, was a formidable
oppon-nt, whose election to the presi
dency of the chamber of deputies last
vear, after breaking away from his
former connection with the famous par
ty previousty referred to, gave the first
blow to M. Combes.
When the first figuress were given
out, there was an outburst of enthuei
asm, which was renewed after the cor
rected figures, giving Faillieres 449,
thue increasing his already clear major
ity, were announced.
M. Fallieres returned tn Parig from
Versailles, escorted by a military guard
of honor. He will take over his new
‘duties February 18.
Castro Buying Machetes. ‘
Havana, Jan. 18 —A German merch- |
ant who deale in machetes informed the
Associated Press today that he was
questioned recently by A. L. Bresler,
an American, formerly a resident of
Detroit, who is the Nicaraguan consul
here, with reference to the purchase of
10,000 machetes for the Venezuelan
government. The negotiations, the
merchant said, were interrupted by the
sailing for New York yesterday of Mr.
Bresler, who will goon return to Ha
vana. Mr. Bresler lived for gome time
in Venezuela.
““See America” Conference Great.
Salt Lake City, Jan. 18.—The Com
mercial club committee baving in
charge arrangement for the ‘‘See
Americal First’’ conference in this city,
January 25 and 26 announces that rep
resentation is now assured from all the
trans-Mississippi states and from Du
lath in the North to New Orleans on
the South.
NO. 39.
MARSHALL FIELD DEAD.
Pneumonia Takes Away Millionaire
Chicago Merchant.
New York, Jan. 17.—Marshall Field,
of Chicago, millionaire merchant and
a leader in th dry goods trade of the
world, died at the Holland house in
thie city at 4 o’clock yesterday after
noon, after an illnees extending over
more than a week, beginning with &
bad cold and developing quickly into
pneumonia, which affected both lunges.
Mr. Field, although 70 years old, made
a fight against the disease which the
attending physicians characterized as
braver and stronger than would have
been expected of a man many years his
junior. Mrs. Field and other mem
bers of the family were with him when
he' lapsed into the period of uncon
sciousness which ended in death. Imn
an adjoining room were many persons
prominent in the business and eacial
life of Chicago, intimate associates of
Mr. Field, who had gone to New York
when the seriousness of his cond:tion
was made known to them.
An outline of the funeral arrange
ments was decided upon last night.
The body will be taken to Chicago this
morning on a epecial train over the
New York Central and Lake Shore sys
tems. There will be no service of any
gort in this city. It is planned to hold
the funeral service in Chicago at a date
to be fixed, either from the Field resi
dence on Prairie avenue or from the
First Presbyterian church, whose pas
tor, Rev Dr. Morrison, will, in either
case, be the officiating clergyman.
FIXED SUM FOR HARBORS.
River and Harbor Congress Proposes
Change in Methods.
Waehington, Jan. 17.—The National
Rivers and Harbors congress today
adopted the report of the committee on
organization, recommending the elec
tion of the following officers: Presi
dent, Harvey I. Goulder, Cleveland,
Q.; one vice president from each state
represented, to be named by the dele
gations; Colonel Williem H. Love,
Baltimore, secretary; E. H. BShare
wood, Philadelphia, treasurer.
Among those recommended for the
executive committee were John W.
Ferris, fan Francisco, and A. H. Dev
‘ers, Portland. '
The executive committee is charged
with the duty of actively prosecuting
the work of secaring regular and in
cgned annmal appropriations for the
improvements of rivers and harbors of
the entire country, and to this end to
take such steps and use such means pa
will tend to mold public sentiment in
favor thereof.
Regolutions were adopted declaring
that the national government should
put river and harbor bills on a par
with other great appropriation bills by
annual appropriations, and direct all
isucb work econcmically and continu
ously, with~ut the waste incident to
intermittent efforts. The resolutione
urge an annual appropriation of at
least $50,000,000.
SWEPT BY BLIZZARD.
Wind Reaches 100-Mile-An-Hour_Gait
in Montana.
Anaconda, Mont., Jan. 17.—For two
hours this afternoon Anaconda and
Deer Lodge valley' were swept by the
fiercest storm in many years. At the
weather observatory above the Washoe
smelter the velocity of the wind regis
tered as high as 100 miles an hour.
Several inches of snow fell. The storm
subsided at 6 o’clock.
A special to the Standard from Bose
man eays the Gallatin valley was
swept by a 40-mile gale and the storm
has been raging all night.
Helena, Jan. 17.—Helena and Cent
ral Montana was visited this afternoon
by a blizzard which lasted about an
hour. The blizzard followed a light
ning and thunder storm and was imme
diately preceded by a hard gale. The
wind attained a velocity of 42 miles an
hovr. The temperature went to 16
above.
Missoula, Jan. 17.—A rather heavy
blizzard visited this part of the state
for the greater portion of the day.
During the morning the wind blew a
gale and in the afternoon considerable
snow fell. The temperature was about
at freezing point all day.
| Errors Make a Shortage.
Oakland, Cal., Jan. 17.—R. A. Mad
dern, postal inspector of this division,
has discovered discrepancies in the ac
count of Charles J. Harrington, clerk
in charge of the money order division,
indicating a shortage of several hun
dred dotlare. This morning a repre
sentative of Harrington deposited with
Postmaster Dargie a sum sufficient to
cover all the apparent discrepancies,
which Harrington says a due to a maul
tiplicity of errors which have been per
mitted to go uncorrected. He denies
any intention at embezzlement.
Hermann Sworn In.
Washington, Jan. 17. — Binger Her
mann is once more a full fledged con
gressman. He took the oath of office
just before the house adjourned this
evening, went downstairs and drew hia
mileage and departed, and not a dozen
men in congress were uware of what
had happened.

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