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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1901)
Poland, - Oregon.
VOL. XLL NO. 12,598.
PORTLAND, OREGON, MONDAY, APRIL 29, 1901.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
tl f ,v,f
J JL JL.
L SAMUEL, Manager
PHIL METSCHAK, Pre.
SEVENTH AND WASHINGTON
COST ONE MILLION DOLLARS
HEADQUARTERS FOR TOURISTS AND COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS
Special rates made to families and a ingle gentlemen. The manage
ment vrill be pleased at all times to show rooms and give prices. A mod
ern Turkish bath establishment in the hotel. H. C. BOWERS, Manager.
JAMES DOUGLAS RED) DEAD
Ex-TJnited States Consul and "Father
ot the Telegraph.'
NEW YORK, April 28.-James Douglas
Held, known to "telegraphers as "The
Father of the Telegraph," died today at
his home in this city. He was born in
Edinburgh, Scotland, March 22, 1S09, and
came to America in 1834. He entered
telegraphy in 1845, -when he assisted in
the organization of the Atlantic & Ohio
Telegraph Company for the construction
of a series of lines connecting Philadel
phia, Pittsburg, Buffalo, Detroit, Cincin
nati. St. Louis and New Orleans, the most
extensive service projected at that time.
Becoming acquainted with Professor S. F.
B. Morse, a mutual attachment sprung up
between them, which led to Mr. Reid's
appointment as superintendent of the
Magnetic Telegraph Company, a line ex
tending from New York to Washington.
At the same time he retained his connec
tion with the Atlantic & Ohio Company,
He entered the service of the Western
Union Telegraph Company In 1S50, where
he remained until 1889. -when he was ap
pointed United States Consul to Dun
fermlle. Scotland, through the influence of
Andrew Carnegie, who as a boy served
as messenger and telegraph operator
under Mr. Reid at Pittsburg. He relin
quished this office In 1897. The statue of
Professor Morse in Central Park, this
city. vras erected by the telegraph fra
ternity through the efforts of Mr. Reid.
,MADEIRAt Cal., April 28. While prac
ticing for a ball game this afternoon, F.
E. Kirkpatrick, a young man, collided
with another player and was Instantly
20-26 North First Street
GOOD FROM END TO END.
THE BEST NICKEL CIGAR
ON THE MARKET
BLUMAUER- FRANK DRUG CO.
i 1 i
Oregonian Building, PORTLAND, OREGONIAN
Moths Will Never Touch
" Garments put away In Manahan's Tarinc
Sheets and Bags. We sell them at special
prices this week.
The Marvel Whirling Spray Syringe
Should bo in very home. Prico $3.50
Photo Albums for 1901
Just received in our Photo Department
Lower prices, finer goods. .
WOODARD, CLARKE & CO.,
FOURTH AND WASHINGTON STREETS
O. W. KNOWLBS, 3Jgrr.
STREETS, PORTLAND, OREGON.
$1.00, $1.50, $2.00 per Day
HAVANA KEY WEST CIGAR
LEADS THEM ALL
Biumauer&Hoch, 108-110 Fourth St.
$3.00 PER DAY
BURNED TO DEATH.-
Five Persons Caught in Fire Sup
posed to Be Incendiary.
HOUSTON, Tex., April 2S.-In a fire
which destroyed a livery stable and three
residences this morning five persons
were burned to death and several others
Injured. The dead are: Job Corpping a
florist, his wife and three children.
A negro has been arrested on the charge
of having started the Are to get revenge
on his employer for having discharged
him. In the ruins were found the bodies
of the victims, among them being an in
fant which had been born to Mrs. Corp
ping during the progress of the fire. The
fire started in a livery stable, over which
several families lived. The building, a
mere shell, was a mass of flames when
the firemen arrived. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff
Hopper were cut off from escape by the
stairs and jumped, Mr. Hopper's leg
being fractured and Mrs. Hopper receiv
ing Internal Injuries.
Ovation Planned for Conger.
OMAHA, April 29. All preparations
have been made for the reception of Mr.
Conger at Council Bluffs on Wednesday
morning. His friends are preparing an
ovation. Special trains will come from
Des Moines to welcomei the Iowan to his
home state. A party of prominent towns
men is acting as the Minister's escort
from Ogden to Council Bluffs.
Street Car Men Strike.
BARCELONA, April 2S. All the em
ployes of the omnibus and street car
lines In Barcelona -went on .strike today.
CROCKER THE MAN
To Be Foster's Choice for
WILSON FAVORS MARSHAL IDE
Test of Strength to Be Made Between
Senator and Ex-Senator Wilson
Is Now East, Presumably Con
TACOMA, April 23. That B. D. Crocker,
of Walla Walla, will receive the indorse
ment of Senator Foster for Collector of
Customs at Port Townsend Is the opin
ion of a majority of the well-informed
politicians of this city and state. It is
certain that were the appointment to be
made now, Mr. Crocker would get the
indorsement. It is not to be made until
September, however, and many things
may transpire In the meantime to cause a
change of programme. Most of those
close to Senator Foster believe Mr. Crock
er will be the lucky man in any event.
His selection by Senator Foster will
Immediately raise the issue of (-whether
the Senator himself or John L. Wilson has
the most Influence at Washington City.
The Wilson faction all over the state,
taking the cue apparently from the ex
Senator, are alleging that Senator
Foster long ago promised his support for
the Coliectorship to Clarence W. Ide, pres
ent United States Marshal, and one of the
leading Wilson men in the state. This tale
Is improbable to any person who has even
a cursory knowledge of state politics, for
there is no common ground of affinity be
tween the Wilson and Foster factions.
Mr Foster's every action since his elec
tion, together with the make-up of his
political following, give absolute color to
the belief that he Is allied with Levi An
keny, Mr. Wilson's greatest rival. Mr.
Crocker is an intimate friend of Mr. An
keny, and his local manager in Walla
Walla County. In fact, it is believed he
will be the active manager of Mr. An
keny's next Senatorial campaign.
Despite evidences of an alliance between
Foster and Ankeny the Wilson men assert
that the Coliectorship has been promised
to Mr. Ide. Senator Wilson Is now in the
East, and It Is believed to be his inten
tion to bring the matter to the atten
tion of President McKlnley. When
Wilson was In the Senate he was one of
a little group of Western Senators, com
posed of Carter, Shoup, Wolcott, McBrlde
and Hansbrough, who stood close to the
President. Mark Hanna flatly told J. H.
Schlvely, chairman of the Republican
state central committee in 1899, that the
President desired to see Wilson returned, a
consummation which did not occur. Since
that time there have been many evidences
that Wllspn still has the friendship of the
President, but he has been on two occa
sions, .emphatically repudiated by. $heRe-
puuucuus ojl uie siaie, ana it isi.ne gen
eral impression that President McKlnley
can no longer meet his jvishes where
they conflict with those of Senator Fos
ter, the official head of the party In the
Wilson Tells of an Agreement.
Senator Foster had scarcely arrived
home from-Washington recently when Mr.
Wilson scurried across the mountains
from Spokane, giving out to his friends
that he was going over to see the Sena
tor. Whether he actually saw him or not
nobody knows. The general Impression Is
that he did, however, and that Senator
Foster gave him cold comfort on the Ide
proposition. Mr. Wilson, after staying
on Puget Sound a few days, returned to
Spokane, and then left for the East.
Whils in Spokane on his return trip,
however, Mr. Wilson gave out that he had
reached an agreement with Senator Fos
ter whereby he was to name the Federal
officers in Spokane County. On the
strength of this statement, Harry Wil
son, the Senator's brother, told a candi
date for Postmaster for Spokane that he
would have to stand aside; that the Wil
son machine had determined that Post
master Temple should be reappointed.
This candidate for Postmaster is not
satisfield with the statement. Like hun
dreds of others throughout the state, he
does not place any faith in the report
that an understanding of any sort or de
scription has been reached between Fos
ter and Wilson. He will, therefore, con
tinue his fight for the office, and will make
It boldly as an anti-Wilson man.
No later than last week. Senator Fos
ter Is reported to have told a well-known
southwest politician that he had not the
remotest Idea of Indorsing Mr. Ide for the
Coliectorship, and there was no reason
why he should. This lends credibility to
the story that Mr. Wilson, realizing that
he has nothing to hope for from Senator
Foster, has gone East to lay his troubles
before the President.
Should the President turn him down, and
announce his intention to defer solely to
the wishes of Senator Foster In the mat
ter of Washington patronage, it will be a
serious blow to the Wilson machine.
While Senator Wilson has never openly
boasted of his Influence with 'the Presi
dent, there is no doubt that many of those
who have followed him In his numerous
fights have been buoyed up with the be
lief that in case of a "show-down" the
Wilson influence at Washington was still
stronger than that of Senator Foster. The
appointment of Mr. Crocker will shatter
Trying to Regain Prestige.
The reason for Senator Wilson's asser
tion that he has formed a combination
with Senator Foster Is easily discernible
to one who Is familiar with the situation
In Spokane County. Since the humiliating
defeat of Mr. Frlnk, Wilson's candidate
for Governor, last Fall, the Wilson ma
chine In Spokane County has been disin
tegrating. For years Wilson has been ab
solute dictator in Spokane County. He
has named Its county ofllcers, its dele
gates to the state convention, its members
of the Legislature. His word has been
absolute law, and men like .Judge James
Z. Moore, who have stood forth and dared
to fight him, have been remorselessly
The failure of Mr. Wilson" to connect
with the Governor's office disheartened
mony of his followers, and there was talk
of a new deal, and the selection of a new
leader. Wilson realized this, and calling
his leading supporters together, announced
that he would no longer be a candidate for
office. He afterward repudiated this state
ment, but it gave several of his support
ers. Including Register S. A. Wells, of the
Spokane land office, a chance to get off the
In the present municipal campaign
there has been much muttering among
Republicans against the nomination of a
Wilson' man for Mayor, and for the first
time in his life Mr. Wilson has had to
fight under cover in Spokane County.
Heretofore he has simply called his lieu
tenants together, and told them what he
wanted. This time ne nad to keep his
candidate in the dark, knowing that an
open fight for him meant defeat. Dr. C.
G. Brown, the nominee for Mayor, is not
unfriendly to Wilson. In fact It is be
lieved that he will be guided, if elected,
by the wishes of the Wilson machine, but
he was not the first choice of the ex
Senator. His alleged friendliness, however,
may cost Brown the election.
To sum up, therefore, and to put the sit
uation roughly, Mr. Wilson's assertion
that he is in a combination with Mr. Fos
ter is for the sole purpose of convincing his
former supporters that he Is not "a dead
one"; that he still has a pull, and that
his power to deliver goods to his hench
men is not entirely gone. Take all pow
er to deliver patronage away from Senator
Wilson, and every bit of political Influ
ence which he ever had will be gone. On
the other hand "If he demonstrates that
he has power to put Mr. Ide In the best
political office In the state, his stock will
go up several points.
Mr. Wilson is a candidate for Senator.
There can be no doubt on this point. It
looks now as though he will not make an
open fight, but his personality will be felt,
and he will eagerly watclithe chance to
get in. He owns the Seattle Post-Intelligencer,
and through Its columns is dally
making warfare on his political enemies.
The establishment of a new daily In Seattle-
by L. S. J. Hunt will seriously
cripple the power of the Post-Intelligencer,
but as no one believes that Mr.
Hunt's paper will support Levi Ankeny,
Erected in Honor
State monument which will be unveiled at-Champoeg, Thursday. The cut shows
up on the Identical spot where the meeting to organize the first civil government west
years ago this week.
the latter will not be directly benefited
by its establishment.
The general desire among Mr. Wilson's
enemies, particularly those in the An
keny camp, is that -the establishment of
the Hunt paper will cut off the profits of
the Post-Intelligencer, and that Mr. Wil
son will thereby default In his payments.
This would mean that he would be crowd
ed out, and that Mr. Ankeny, who has
almost unlimited capital to back the
paper in its fight against Hunt,, will be
able to secure control. Mr. Hunt, as
sisted by ex-Governor McGraw, Lieuten-
ant-Governor McBride. and a host of otn
er West Side politicians, will probably at
tempt to elect a King County man Sen
ator, probably either Harold Preston or
Samuel H. Piles. With Wilson in con
trol of the Post-Intelligencer, this would
mean a three-cornered fight. With An
keny in control of the Post-Intelligencer,
It would mean a straight fight between
him and the Hunt candidate. Mr. Wilson
without an organ would be an inconsid
erable figure in-the politics of the state.
Who Mr. Crocker Is.
B. D. Crocker, the prospective An-keny-Foster
candidate for the Collector
ship of Customs, Is comparatively a new
figure in politics. Until the last few
years he was not very well known. His
political shrewdness, however, is gener
ally recognized, and It Is said had his
advice been followed upon one or two
occasions, Mr. Ankeny's political fortunes
would have prospered better. He Is the
accredited spokesman of the Ankeny men.
In Walla Walla County, and is the coun-"
ty's representative of the Republican
State Central Committee. Mr. Crocker Is
something of a diplomat, but he prefers
running politics with a club or an ax
where he has power to do so. He has a
strong personality, and it is evident that
in future political fights In Washington
he will have to be reckoned with. Mr.
Crocker is a prosperous business man.
The Northwest Is a section in which
those who expect to join the Hunt move
ment anticipate having their own way.
The transfer of Mr. Crocker to Port Town
send, where the Custom-House is lo
cated, will mean that Lieutenant-Governor
McBride, who will be the mainstay
of the Hunt faction, will have a foeman
worthy of his steel. It will mean a bit
ter fight, a condition in which Mr. Mc
Bride and Mr. Crocker both revel.
Gold Proiinction of Cripple Creelc.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., April 2S.
Carefully compiled statistics by the
Gazette show that thf gold' production
of the Cripple Creek district, up to the
close of the present month, makes a
grand total of over $100,000,000. Gold was
first discovered In this camp in 18S9.
TRIP OF PRESIDENT
McKlnley and Party Leave
TRAIN MADE UP OF SEVEN CARS
Will Be One of Finest Ever Rnn
Over Any American Railway Sys
temGrand Reception Planned
at New Orleans. '
WASHINGTON. April 2S. The train
which will carry the President and his
party for the next seven weeks on their
of the 52 Men "Who Organized tKe Provisional
Government, May 2, 183.
trip through the United States reached
here this- morning. It Is one of the finest
trains ever run over any American rail
way system. The start will be made at
10:30 o'clock tomorrow morning, with
Frank Larmond as engineer, and W. W.
Albright as conductor. Both are trusted
employes of the Southern Railway. The
Southern Railway Company will have
charge of the train from Washington to
New Orleans, and at this point the party
and train will come under the super
vision of the Southern Pacific Railroad.
The train, which Is practically new, is
made up of seven cars. VThe President's
own car, the Olympia, is in the rear of
the train. Next to the engine Is the com
bination baggage and smoking car, fol
lowed by the new dining-car with a ca
pacity of 40 people. The next two are
compartment cars with seven staterooms
and two drawing-rooms each. The fifth
and sixth cars are handsome 12-sectlon
drawing-room cars. The President will
retain the Olympia as far as San Fran
cisco, and there will be transferred to the
Lucania. one ot the finest private cars
in existence, in which he will make the
return trip to the East. The Olympia Is
70 feet long, -has five private rooms and
one sofa section, and will accommodate
nine persons. The Lucania has accommo
dations for 13 people. The President and
Mrs. McKlnley will have their meals
served In their own car.
At the White House tonight It was an
nounced that all was In readiness for the
trip. There were a number of callers
during tire afternoon and evening to say
good-bye to the Chief Executive and his
wife before their departure.
ALL READY AT NEW ORLEANS.
Presidential Party Will Be Tendered
a. Grand Reception.
NEW ORLEANS, April 23. The pro
gramme for the reception of President
McKinley and party Is complete. The
train Is expected Wednesday afternoon
and will be met by a military and civic
parade, which will escort the visitors to
the St. Charles Hotel, where they will
be tendered a banquet In the evening.
Thursday morning there will be a car
riage ride to points of- interest, including
a reception by colored people at Southern
University. About noon there will be a
reception by the Louisiana Historical So
ciety at the Cablldo, where the transfer of
Louisiana territory took place. In what
is now the Supreme Court room, and an
ovation by school children in Jackson
Square, opposite where the Ameriean flag
was hoisted. The party will then board
tho steamboat City of St. Louis for a
view "of the harbor, escorted by the gun
boat Scornlon. revenue cutter Stranirpr.
j and a large fleet. The visitors will then
be escorted to the Southern Pacific depot,
where their train will start for the West.
Unique Programme at El Paso.
EL PASO, Tex., April 2S. Letters from
numerous members of the Legislature
state that they will be in El Paso dur
ing the visit of the Presidential party.
The programme for the reception will be
unique In many respects. The ladles of
the party will breakfast at the
residence of Don Inocente Ochca,
in Juarez, Monday morning. The
breakfast will be given In the
large patio of the old residence and the
menu will consist of rare Mexican dishes.
Some members of President Diaz's Cabi
net are expected here to represent -the
Mexican President, but it is not yet
known who are coming.
WANTED TO SEE PRESIDENT
Crank Is Refused and Arrested on
Suspicion of Insanity.
WASHINGTON, April 23. Harry Fink
elsteln, a well-dressed man about 34
years old, who says his home:Is in Cleve
land, Is locked up at the police station
here on suspicion of being insane. Fink-
(Photo by Hon. Otto Schumann.)
the monument as It will appear when set
ot the Rocky Mountains was held, 53
elsteln went to the vicinity of the White
House this morning and said he wanted
to see the President on urgent business
of a private nature. He became rather
excited when refused admission and was
then arrested. He has a number of letters
of recommendation from well-known
sporting men In San Francisco and Den
ver, recommending him under the name
of Harry Stone. This name he assumed,
he says, because of family troubles.
VIEWED FAIR BUILDINGS.
Fully 30,000 People Paused Through
Gates of Buffalo Exposition.
BUFFALO, April 23. Today's attend
ance at the Pan-American Exposition
was very large. Fully 30,000 persons
passed through the gates, about 75 per
cent of them paying for admission. Al
though the exposition Is still far from
complete, every one seemed satisfied with
what there was to see. The managers
of the exposition had been working for
a 'unique distinction that of having all
things In readiness for the opening day,
and had It not been for the storm their
hopes would no doubt have been fulfilled.
As It Is, the "sandpaper" finish the man
agement has strived for cannot be ac
complished by May 1. An event on the
opening day, next Wednesday, will be
the flight of 5000 carrier pigeons, carrying
the news of the opening of the exposi
tion. MRS. NATION RELEASED.
Will Return to .Tall After Fnnernl
of Brother Is Over.
KANSAS CITY, April 23. Mrs. Nation
was In this city seve-'l hours tonight
on her way to Lewisburg. Kan., Jo at
tend' the funeral of h ' brother, Charles
Moore. She was relar" from the Wichi
ta jail today on her ot recognizance,
with the understand": r that she is to
return to the jail as soon as the funeral
ceremony fs over.
HAS NOT RESIGNED.
Denial of Report Concerning Car
ROME, April 23. The Italia denies the
assertion made yesterday by the Patrla
that Cardinal Rampolla has resigned.
. Plague in Asiatic Turlsey.
CONSTANTINOPLE. April 23. Three
cases of bubonic plague have occurred
at Bazra, Asiatic Turkey.
Camp of Insurgent General
HE MANAGED TO MAKE ESCAPE
Rebel Major Killed and Several
Staff Officers Captured Cailles
Has Been Paying Prlee for
Heads of Americans.
MANILA, April 23. Captain Wilson
Chase, with a detachment of the Twenti
eth Infantry, April 28 surprised the camp
of the insurgent General CalHe3 at Dug-n-Dugot.
situated nine miles northeast ol
Cavinti. In the Province of Laguna. Cail
les was at his camp at the time of the
American attack, but managed to escapi.
Captain Chase's force captured his Adjutant-General,
five others of his staff ofll
cers. 14 men. 20 rifles, a large amour t
of ammunition and stores, and all tfe
papers and personal effects of the Flllp.no
General. Major Velo,. insurgent, was kJ I il
during the engagement, as were Corpo-l
McGIIl and Private Ttpps, both belongi.1,;
to Company A. of the Twenty-flrst. ik ,
eral columns of the American troops c i
tlnue vigorously to pursue General OaL
les. General Cailles recently offered a rew.ir 1
of $10,000 for the head of Captain Edwrl
N. Jones, Jr., of the Eighth Infant-v
For more than a year past Cailles ha-i
commanded the Insurgent forces operating
to the east of Bay Lake, not far frara
Manila, He Is said to be a French haii
caste. He has a reputation for vlndl.'
tiveness and cruelty, and Is one of th?
two or three Filipino leaders still In thn
field who have clearly Ignored the observ
ances of honorable warfare. The society
of Mando-Ducats, whose practice It was
to assassinate and bury alive those of
their countrymen who accepted Amerlcia
sovereignty whenever the latter fell in o
their hands, operated with the cognizance.
If not the support of General Cailles. U
Cailles were captured. It Is doubtful If h
could claim Immunity for post actions
under the terms of the amnesty. In Janu
ary of this year Cailles offared a rawnl
of $10 apiece for the heads of all Ameri
cans brought to him.
LUZON PROVINCE PACIFIED.
Turbulent Region Now Hails Philip
pine Commission With. Joy.
NUEVA CACERES. Province of Souh
Camarines, Luzon, April 23. This turbu
lent region Is now nearly pacified. Tlw
Philippine Commission has traveled M
miles by river to this point, having es
tablished provincial government for Nort:x
and South Camarines.. The Commissioners
have been greeted with banners Inscribed
with "Long- live the Commission," and
Cmt.wlth, the friars." The question as to.
w.hether a native or an American shu.l
be Governor has been settled by the ap
pointment, until such time as an election
may be held, of Lieutenant George Curry,
of the Eleventh Cavalry. Major Henry
B. McCoy, of the Forty-fourth Infantry
was appointed treasurer and Lieutenant
Elmer O. Worrlck, of the Forty-ninth In
The population is estimated at 150,0ft).
The people are peaceable, but the morals
of the masses are lax.
Ordered to Philippines.
VANCOUVER BARRACKS, April 2S.
Major Allison, chief commissary of tho
Department of the Columbia, yesterday
received orders to go to the Philippines
as soon as he was relieved here, which
will.be In about a month.
Suicide of Lincoln Business Man.
LINCOLN, Neb., April 23. Norrl
Humphrey, for 23 years a leading busi
ness man of Lincoln, committed suicide
tonight by shooting himself. Financial
troubles had unbalanced his mind.
SUMMARY OF IMPORTANT NEWS.
Americans surprised Filipino camp. Rebel
Major was killed and several staff officers
captured. Page 1.
Two Americans were killed In engagement.
Turbulent province of South Camarlnea, Lu
zon, la nearly pacified. Page 1.
Von Waldersee reports four engagements. In
which Chinese were badly defeated. Page 2.
General Ketterlee reports that Chinese only
left Kukuan when they were forced to do
so. Page 2.
LI Hung Chang compliments American stanii
on indemnity question. Pago 2.
Report denied that Cardinal Rampolla has re
signed. Page 1.
Ottomans aslc help of French to rescue ex
Sultan from living grave. Page 2.
Alblans are said to be committing wholesale;
atrocities in Old Servlo. Page 2.
President McKlnley and party leave "Wash
ington today. Page 1.
James Douclas Reid, ex-United States Consul
and "father ot the telegraph," la dead.
Cincinnati woman calcimines her husband and
a saloon-keeper for selling him drink.
James Callahan was acquitted of complicity
In the Cudahy kidnaping. Page 2.
B. D. Crocker Is expected to be Collector ot
Customs at Port Townsend. Wash., despite
protest of John L. Wilson. Page 1.
Repairs to cost $3000 have been reeommended
for Astoria Federal building. Page 3.
At least four Washington officials are charged
with nepotism In selection of deputies.
Hon. J. C. Trulllnger. ex-Oregen legislator,
and prominent citizen of Astoria, la dead.
Portland and Vicinity.
City Indigent sick will reeelve care, notwith
standing the refusal of the Health and Po
lice Committee of the Council to pay hos
pital bills. Page 10.
Rev. E. P. Hill says the proposed raidiflca
tlons of the Presbyterian ereed hl satisfy
the radical and conservative Kmnt3 ot
the church. Page 5.
Programme for the unveiling of the monument
In honor of the organizers of the Provisional
Government. Page 0.
Death of Dana Mathlot, son of one of Oregon's
first exporters of wheat. Page 8.
Portland Baseball Club defeats tho Mount
Hoods on a muddy diamond. Page 10.
Police arrest three men who robbed a Wood
burn store. Page 10.
Rev. J. F. Ghormley says the hope of Israel
Is in the acceptance of Jesus. Page 8.
Jerry E. Bronaugh lectures on "Better Citi
zens." at First Baptiut Chureh. Page 8.
Prospect good for a large salmon pack In Brit
ish Columbia and on Puget Sound. Page 10.
Building activity on the East Side. Page 5.