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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1903)
THE MORNING- OSEGQMAK, JHONBAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1908.
GRAIN FOR 'FRISCO
Steamer South Portland Sails
With Full Cargo.
MANY HEAVY SHIPMENTS SENT
Oregon "Wheat Needed as Stiffening
for California, Barley Ships
Many French Ships Are
The etearher South Portland sailed for
San Francisco yesterday -with a full cargo
of wheat, oats and millfeed. She carried
xiearly 30,000 bushels of wheat, or about
one-third of an average shipload. This
will bring the shipments of -wheat from
Portland to California ports since July 1
up to over 350,000 buBhels, an amount
which will materially aid California In
making a good showing for early foreign
exports, and will correspondingly lessen
the amount that will be sent foreign
direct from Portland. The necessity for
these shipments confirms all that has been
reported about the bad condition of the
California crop, for the San Francisco
buyers- who are taking this wheat that is
now going down are paying very high
prices for it, and are apparently unable
to secure enough to meet their demands
Another -factor that Is contributing to
the urgency of the demand for wheat In
San Francisco Is the dispatching of a
number of barley ships. It Is considered
unsafe to fiend out a barley cargo without
some wheat In the bottom of the ship for
stiffening purposes, and exporters by pay
ing fair rates for the barley portion of
the cargo have been enabled to charter the
wheat space needed aboard the vessels
at very low rates one French ship char
tered there a few days ago, accepting
7s 6d for the wheat needed for stiffening,
although she was paid 35s d for barley
Local exporters do not look for much
activity In shipping here until the San
Francisco market settles down to an ex
port basis. There are four -disengaged
ships In port, but owners are unwilling
to accept a rate which would admit of
cargoes being secured for them except at
a loss. On Puget Sound there are eight
disengaged grain vessels. The last char
ter "to arrive" at Portland was the
French bark Europe, which was taken
several weeks ago at 39s 3d, a very low
rate, but still above anything that would
now be paid for her. The outlook from
the standpoint of a shipowner Is Indeed
gloomy, and does -not show much signs of
brightening ' for many months.
HALF AIIE FRENCH.
British Vessels a Bad Second In Rep
resentation on the En Route List.
One-half of the entire grain fleet en
route and listed for Portland flies the
French flag, and the British banner which
a. few years ago floated over more than
90 per cent of all of the vessels entering
the Columbia River, has dropped back so
far that but nine of the en route list are
.sailing under It. The list Is unusually
small for this season of the year, and
contains the names of but 32 vessels.
Germany Is represented by four of these.
Italy by two, and one files the' Austrian
flag. It Is .the presence of so many French
vessels that makes it difficult for the
British and Germans to secure charters.
Owing to the French subsidy system it
is possible for the French vessel's to sail
round the world In ballast, and still pay a
email profit on the voyage. This places
fthem In an Independent position where
they can take freight at most any old
price and still show a profit' on the opera
tion, while the unsubsldlzed vessels of
other nations would ahow a heavy loss by
accepting the same rate.
Alliance Pansenger List.
MARSHFIELD. Or., Sept. 6. (Special.)
The steamer Alliance arrived from San
Francisco this morning with a. list of 29
passengers. She sailed for Portland at
4 this afternoon with a full cargo and the
following passengers: Mrs. "W. H. Klrk
man, Mrs. Sadie Colt, S. F. Bagley, Pres
ton Young, Henry Fresher,' George O.
Tolwell, Xellie Fay, "William Brown, Li.
"Weld Helnman, Martin Wallace, Ada
JJaxter, Mrs. D. Dreyer, Miss Dreyer,
Frank Page, F. P. Norton, Mrs. F. P.
Norton, J. G. Blake, Mrs. J. G. Blake,
"W. H. "Wllklns, Mrs. W. H. Wllklns, J.
"W. Bonebrake, Mrs. J. "W. Bonebrake, A.
Simpson, J. R. McGee, Mrs. J. R. Mc
Gee, A. E. Seaman. Mrs. A. E. Seaman,
"W. M. Stockton, Mrs. "W. M. Stockton,
Mrs. M. E. Sargent, Mrs. J. T. Ellerby,
Mrs. Ja E. Laughead and two children.
Miss Elizabeth Kaufman, Miss Eveline
Strahan, Miss Reta Hamby, Captain
Clara Helm, Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Van Dyke,
Miss Leon Hambyi Mrs. L. M. Noble, C.
TV. Martin. Mrs. C. "W. Martin, Mrs. E.
R. Colganogn, Mrs. L. D. Pettyjohn, Da
vid Sneddon, Robert Sneddon, James
Tates, William Yates, Paul Gerard, W.
A. Jumper, Martin Morrison, John Mor
rison, Claire Jennings, Clyde Bridges,
Fred Hofer, F. Stelner, H. Cleveland, Ed
Nolan, J. A. Weller, J. A. Boyce, W. L.
Paterson, Newton Ford, B. Coleman, Wil
liam Hick, G. W. Brown, J. N. Ostrom,
G. Erlckson, A. J. Brown.
Xushagnk Has Xo Infection.
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. 6. (Special.) Dr.
Earle, Government quarantine officer at
this port, received a telegram from the
Secretary of the Treasury late last even
ing, directing him to dismiss the charge
of violating the quarantine regulations,
which had been made against Captain
Reynolds, of the American bark Harry
Morse, and the three young men who
brought the captain ashore from his ves
sel before she had been examined by the
The telegram states that, Nushagak
River, from -where the Morse came, Is not
Included in the list of Infected Alaskan
ports mentioned- in the special -ruling now
South Portland "Went Craxy.
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. 6. (Special.) As
the steam schooner South Portland, which
arrived down the river about 4 o'clock this
morning, was attempting to land her pilot,
she took a sheer in and collided with the
wharf at the Lindenberger cold storage
plant, carrying away several plies and
damaging the wharf to the extent of about
She also collided with the steamer II
waco, which was lying at the Copeland
wharf, breaking several windows and car
rying away a portion of the rail on the
latter vessel. The South Portland was not
Hume Back From Bristol Bay.
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept 6. Steamer
Mary D. Hume, tender to the Pacific
Packing & Navigation Company's cannery
on Bristol Bay, arrived from the mouth of
Nusnagak today. She reports that the
season with a salmon catch about equal
to that 6f last year closed August 15.
The cutter Bear, with Judge Wlcker
sham aboard, arrived at Nushagak August
to hold court.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. C Left up at 4 AM.
Schooners Irene and Seaborne. Sailed at 5
A. M. Steamer South Portland, for San Fran
cisco. Sailed at 0 A. 34. Schooner Alvena,
for San Pedro. Arrived at 1 P. M. Barken
tlne John C. Meyer, from Saa Francisco, Ar
rived down at A P. St., and sailed at 5 P:jM.
Steamer Aberdeen, for San Francisco. Arrived
at 5 P. M. Steamer Elmore, from Tillamook.
Condition of the bar at S P. M., moderate;
wind, northwest: weather, cloudy.
San Francisco, Sept. 6. Arrived Steamer
Newberry, from Gray's Harbor; barkentlne
Arago, from Columbia .Riven-steamer Czarina,
from Coos Bay. Sailed Steamer Rosecrans,
for St. MlchaeL
Hoqulam, Wash. Arrived Sept. C Schooner
Robert Hind, from San Francisco, for Aber
deen. Sailed Steamer Centralis, from Aber
deen, for San Francisco.
ABOLISH DEFENSE FUND.
Stormy Session of Chicago Federa
tion of Labor.
CHICAGO, Sept. 6. Following the di
rect charge that money thus far col
lected by assessment from the various
labor unions of Chicago had been wast
ed and consumed In salaries, the Chi
cago Federation of Labor today abolished
its defense fund. After a stormy'' ses
sion during which lies were passed, in
criminating charges were made and fis
ticuffs were narrowly averted.
James Bowman, formerly ex-president
of the American Federation and J. J.
Fdtzpatrick, organizer, said that the pro
ceedings of the meeting and the events
that led up to them were a disgrace to
-union labor in the United States.
Charges of dishonesty were openly made
against several prominent labor leaders,
and recommendations were made that
these men be suspended.
After a stormy session the Federation
decided to adopt a compromise plan and
to apptt a committee to Investigate
the charges against the men mentioned.
Serlons Fire in South Carolina.
COLUMBIA, S. a. Sept 7. Fire which
started at midnight destroyed the South
ern Railway offices, Howie's photograph
gallery and Mlnaugh's clothing store. The
M. Desportes and Mlnaugh Block are
badly gutted. The fire originated in the
CRUSHED BY A SLIDE.
Sixteen-Foot Bank Caves on Three
One Barely Escapes.
LOS ANGELES, Cral., Sept. 6. Mike
Jessy, John Crans and Sabin, three
laborers, were crushed to death by the
caving in of a 16-foot bank at the excava
tion for the site of a new hotel on Sixth
and San Joaquin streets. The men were
burled alive under tons of earth.
John Bunch, another laborer, working
In the trench, saw the slide of earth start
and barely escaped. His legs were "caught
by the cave-In, but he was pulled out with
Murder Mystery at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 6. The police have
another murder mystery to solve as a
result of the finding of the body of
an unidentified man In the river at the
foot of Lucas Avenue. A bullet hole
between the eyes, discovered when the
body was taken to the morgue. Is the
basis for the theory that the man had
been foully dealt with and later devel
opment at an autopsy held over the
body strengthened' this theory.
Astor Gives to Cancer Fnnd.
LONDON, Sept 6. William Waldorf As
tor has contributed $100,000 to 'a. fund to aid
the research for a cure for cancer.
TONNAGE EN ROUTE AND IN PORT
Vessels Chartered or Available for Grain Cargoes From
Mar. 17IPort Patrick"
Aug. 6Duns Law
May 16La Bruyere
June IGiMarechal Turenne
April 16) Professor Koch
May S Amiral Halgan
May 24 Cresslngton
May 6 Europe.
July 16 La Fontaine
May 22 Arthur Fitger
Aug. 21 Germiilne
June 2lCouncy of Invernesi
June 27Francisco Gulseppe
July lb 1 Marie
July 2IEugenle Fautrel
I Arm en
Gen. de Sonls
Total tonnage en routo and listed, 56.252.
Aug. 6Grand Duchess
Aug. 25)Red Rock
Aug. 23 Emllle Galllne
Aug. 26 Windsor Park
Total tonnage in port 11,263.
GRAIN TONNAGE EN
June 17IP. Killiecrankle
June 14 Marguerite Dollfus
Aug. 7 Strathdon
Aug. SJClan Robertson
Aug. 5 Pass of Brander
Aug. 13ICol. Ville. Marenll
Total tonnage enroute and listed, "58,770.
Br. ship '
July 31Port Stanley
Aug. 9 Leicester Castle
Total tonnage in port, 24,447.
BONDS MAY BE VOIDl
Cofvaiiis Schpoi District Sold
STATE LAND BOARD SHUT OUT
Law Says It Shall Be Mandatory on
School Officers First to. Offer
tho Proposed Issuo to .
SALEM, Or., Sept 6. (Special.) While
the Corvallls School district is saving
$1300- by violating the school law, as stated
In the news, dispatches Saturday, the
state school fund will lose five times
that amount, or 6500. An act of the last
Legislature requires ail school districts,
before issuing bonds, to give the State
Land Board notice of the issue and give
the board' an opportunity to purchase the
bonds at par value, the bonds drawing 5
per cent Interest The purpose of the
act was to provide a means of investing
a part of the surplus money lying Idle in
the school .fund.
The act does not compel any school dis
trict td borrow money, but provides that
If a district does borrow It must give the
state the first opportunity to do, tho
lending. The Interest on all loans Is an
nually distributed among the schools of
the state on a per capita basis.
The Corvallls school district according
to the dispatch, made a bond Issue of
$SO0O and did not offer the bonds to the
State Land Board -at 5 per cent interest
as required by law, but sold them to pri
vate investors at 4 per cent interest
thereby saving, during the term of the
bonds, about 51300. The district, therefore,
will, pay tp the private capitalists about
55200 In interest, while it would have paid
to the state $GG00.
The act passed by the last Legislature,
after providing the manner in which
bonds shall be offered to the State Land
Board, provides that "it shall be man
datory upon all officers In charge of school
districts for bond or -warrant sales to first
offer tho proposed Issue of bonds or war
rants to the State Land Board and
any willful failure to comply herewith
shall be deemed a misdemeanor, punish
able by a fine of not less than $10 nor
more than $100, and the District Attorney
of the judicial district for the proper
county must prosecute such offending of-,
fleers upon the request of the State Land
Since the offering of the bonds to the
State Land Board is mandatory, there is
a possibility that the bond Issue will be
CARNIVAL TO RUN' ANOTHER DAY.
Oregon City Festivities End on Wed
nesday Evening No Mornl "Wave.
OREGON CITY, Sept 6. (Specials
There was noth'lng doing at the Oregon'
City free street fair and carnival today.
Because of the incessant rain, no attempt
p. u. Angl's,
P. L. Angl'e
J. J. Moore
P. L. Angl's.
IN THE RIVER,
1692JP. L. Angl's
ROUTE TO PUGET SOUND
1635 1 Hamburg
p. L. Ang"is.
ON PUGET SOUND
"was made to conduct any of tke several
attractions, although, tha management
disclaims having any intention of doing
As a result of the "bad weather Sat
urday and today, the management has
decided to continue the fair for another
day, and will not conclude the carnival
festivities until Wednesday evening.
There will be a big Labor day demon
stration tomorrow, while something both
attractive and entertaining will be doing
Jboth Tuesday and Wednesday.
The threatened, moral wave, alleged to
have been contemplated by the ministers
of the city and having for its purpose
the closing of all saloons and suppression
of all street attractions, failed ,to ma
terialize. The saloons wero conducted,
and with the exception that the street
fair was not run wide open, the day was
observed after the usual custom.
BERKELEY-OREGON GAME. OFF.
Reliance Team Wants io Play Two
Games in Portlaad.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, Berke
ley, Sept 6. (Special.) Word ha3 been re
ceived by-rGraduate Manager Decoto that
the University of Oregon team will not
come to Berkeley this year. The proposed
game between the two elevens would have
been tho first since 1900, when California
went down to defeat by a score of 2 to 0,
but now ,that the match is off, it will be
at least another year before the plgskln
klckers can again try each other's mettle.
Candidates for the Reliance eleven have
turned out for the first time, and the team
promises to be above the usual standard.
Over 20 players have signified their inten
tion, of turning out during the season, they
for the most part being college players and
graduates. Reliance will line up with
California on the Berkeley grid, for the
first time on September 26. Negotiations
are now in progress between the Reliance
management and that of Nevada, and
there Is a possibility that the latter team
will play at Berkeley on the19tn.
Reliance Js still desirous of playing two
games In Portland during the holidays, one
on Christmas day and one on New Year's.
During the intervening week, a side trip
will either be made to PUget Sound ,or
to Salem to play the Chemawa Indians.
Football practice Is in lull swing on tho
Berkeley gridiron every afternoon.' and a
record-breaking squad of men Is outFresh-
men with hlghschool records are greatly
In evidence, and the 1907 eleven "will be
particularly strong when It goes up against
the Stanford freshman team on October
OARSMEN ASIC FOR POINTERS.
Berkeley Boating Club Directors
Correspond With Portlaad Clubs.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA,
Berkeley, Sept 6. (Special.) The college
year of 1903-04 will see more interest taken
In aquatic sports at the University of Cali
fornia than at any time since the founding
of the institution. The college boating
club has taken a new lease of life, and
having secured a greatly Increased mem
bership list, it will add to its equipment
The dorectors of the club are In corre
spondence with the Portland Rowing Club
with the idea of securing Information as
to the best class of shells to purchase,
and other necessary details a"s to the
proper management of the club. It Is as
sured that as soon as definite information
has been received from the-North, at least
three shells will bo secured, and possibly
Owing to the fact that the club Is situ
ated on the Oakland estuary, several miles
from the university, there has been at
times In the past a flagging Interest In the
organization. Now, however, an energetic
set of directors has taken the affairs in
charge, and many Improvements will bo
Not daunted with the defeat at tho
hand3 of the northern organizations dur
ing tho Summer months, California will
in all probability send another crew to
Portland and Puget Sound during tho
Spring of 1904. Work will commence as
early as possible, so that when the that
time comes the university will have a
team that will make a namo for Itself.
RECOVERS STOLEN HORSE,
Jackson County Man Finds Property
EUGENE, Or., Sept 6. (Special.) T. J.
O'Hara, of Tolo, Jackson County, was in
Eugene yesterday and recovered a horse
stolen from him several weeks ago. The
horse was In the possession of W. S. King,
a farmer living near Eugene. He claims
to have bought it of one Ray Hurlburt,
Who is suspected of being a member of- a
.gang of horsethleves recently operating
under the leadership of Elliott Lyons, who
was hanged here for the murder of W. W.
Hurlburt 13 already under bonds for ap
pearance before the Jackson County Cir
cuit Court next week to answer a charge
of horsestealing, and If he escapes on that
charge he will have to answer for the
theft of O'Hara's horse.
ALBANY 3IEN WILL ATTEND.
Sleeting at Newport to Consider Ya
quina Bar Improvement
ALBANY, Or., Sept. C (Special.) J.
K. Weatherford, chairman of the com
merce committee of the Also Club, Al
bany's commercial organization, haB re
ceived notice from Major W. C. Langflt
of a meeting to be held at Newport, Sep
tember 15, to consider improvements in
the channel at the entrance of Yaqulna
Bay harbor. The meeting will determine
what action should be taken to bring
the- question before Congress at its next
The Also Club has taken the matter up
and a large delegation of business men
and citizens of Albany and also men from
other towns Interested will go to New
port on the 15th to attend the meeting.
Heavy Rain In Lnne County.
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 6. (Special.) This
section was visited by another heavy rain
yesterday, which caused hop and fruit
men considerable concern. They say that
the damage so far Is trifling, but much
more of it will "ruin thousands of pounds
of hops and cause the prunes, which are
almost ripe enough for the dryer, to
burst and spoil.
Theodore C. Thorp.
INDEPENDENCE, Or., Sept. S. (Spe
cialsTheodore C. Thorp died at his
residence In Independence this morning at
12:30 of Bright's disease. Mr. Thorp was
born "In Cljry County, -Missouri, March 9,
1829. He came to Oregon in 1S44 and lo
cated three miles south of Independence,
oh the Willamette River. He married
Sarah C. Hedges December 8, 1857. He
was a charier member of "Valley Lodge
No. 42, L O. O. F. of this city. He leaves
a wife and one daughter, Mrs. Opal Good
man of Cottage Grove.
After living a short time south of Inde
pendence he moved and took up a dona
tion land claim where the town of Falls
City Is now located. In early life he
engaged with good success In mining both
in California and British Columbia. He
then returned to this county and engaged
in the flour mill business both at Falls
City and Rlckerall. Mr. Thorp was one of
the best known men of Polk County's
earliest pioneers and leaves a great host
of friends among the older men.
Funeral of Charles Hartrnmpf.
FOREST GROVE, Sept 6. (Special.)
The funeral of the late Charles Hartr
rarnpf. who died of chronic peritonitis at
Portland Thursday night "was held in the
Christian Church here this afternoon.
Deceased was 32 years old and had re
sided, here about 12 years, coming here
from Minnesota with his parents. A
widow survives him. Interment wag In
tho Naylor cemetery, under the auspices
i of tho Woodmen of tho World.
Free delivery of letters by carriers at tns
residence of owners may be secured by obcerv
Ing the followlnc rules:
Direct plainly to tho street and aumber of
Head letters -with the writer's full address.
including street and number, and request an
swer to ber directed accordingly..
.ueiiers co strangers or transient visitors in
the city, whose special address may be un
known, should be marked in the left-hand cor
ner. "Transient" This will prevent their be
ing delivered to persons of the same or similar
Persons calling for these letters trill TllpflSA
state date on which they- were advertised.
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Acklch. Mrs T -tr
Alden; Mrs Lucy Letkley. Thos W
a A Pcarl Lelbowecz. Rebeka
Ambler. II O t n t
Andashule, Miss LucyLcnch. w S -
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Anderson: John t .1
Anaerson M wm r.u.' DQll
Appcrson. Mrs Jennie LwisMrs V
a lit ' r2u- urnos, Miss
Arthur, ;W M Link. Preston TT
Archmanspn. Mrs L Lindsay, G H
A H -g Lincoln. Miss Jessie
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Arnold, Wm (3) i.tnd. W W
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Carri McMichael. E IK
ErX. ilrs A C ?5S3? "
hErown. Miss Bessie- MapeTarr " -
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Lraper. Miss Norma ?f?'.S"
Drinker. Miss Flor-jE?0' 55
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Field A Farker, Miss Maymo
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(2) Pearson, Oliver
Gates. Mrs, Q'J N Cth stPlcws. H P
Gee. E H
Poue. W G
George. Fred B
Q lb-on, Maud
Glbscn, D W
Glafke. Fred L
Goodwin, Mrs Mae
Goodard, E G
Gordon. Mrs Carrie
Gould & Co
Graham. R S
Gregg, D S
Green, Mrs John
Green, Mrs M L
Gurln, W R
Hoff, Mrs Emma
Hylond Luni Co
Hyde, J W
Havllna, Miss Delia
Haas. Mtas Mary
Haywood, Chas F
Hale, A H
Hall. W Fred
Hall. Edw A
Hall. Mrs C P
Fopple, R L
Pomeroy & Co, Messrs
Portland Cafe. The
Portland Transfer Co
Tortland Powder Co
Potter, Mrs Vrank
Pratt. G F
Price. W H
Rhoudes. Mrs L J
Ray. Ellen E (est
Hawllngs. Mrs Maud
Itastncr. Mis Bertha
Rasmussen, Herr K.-2
Ring, J W
Raymond, Mrs Mae
Rlech, Chas T
Rf-es, Mrs P
Record. Miss L M-2
Bold. Mrs Frances S.
Richard. Mrs R A
Richards, Mrs Geo
Richardson, Miss Cora
Ray, A L
Icobson. E F
Robblns. H J
Hamilton. Miss Lllllanltobertson. Alfred W
Hamilton. Miss KlttleBogers. Miss Besulo
Hair. II ton, A Rood. Swan
Hamilton Drug Co Rollins. Mrs C E
Hamilton, Mrs J A Resell. Mrs Daisy
Hamilton, Ada Ross, Mrs Fanny
Hacshew. E F Rothchild. Maurice
Hnnw. Harold Rose. Mrs Ada
Hanlon, Mrs Mary Rotbmann. Robt
Haran, Mrs Geo
Hanke. Man z
Hansen, Mrs Julian
Hansen, J M
Hansen. Mrs J R
Harold. Miss Rose
Harcourt. Miss Inez
Harm an, N E
Hardin. -J W
Ross, Mrs Susan B
Robb, Mrs Harry
Ross, Miss F Mao
Roes. C Winters
Rourke. lira L A
Rowe, M D
Ruble, Miss Mattle
Ruhe. J F
Rundlo, Mrs IT T
Rundlo, Mrs N T
Runyan. Rev A W
Ruggles. Frank A
Ryan, Prof T R
Ryan, Mrs A-3
Scpp. Miss Zllpmar
1. Harris, H J.
Sands, Rev J" D-2
Sunford J Richard
San Francisco Saw Co
Bar ford, Mrs Mary
-St Clair, Mrs Byrdye
Schurmer, Mrs Anna
Schlemm, Miss Clara
Schmidt, J ij
Schmidt. Messrs & Co
Schneider, W T
Scott. J E
St-ultz, Mrs C D
Semmer, Miss Hattley
Sewell. w H
Haines, M A
Hatch, David C
Hatcher, jars A L-
Haines, Miss E R
Haines. Mrs H A
Haynor, Mrs Ellen
Haines, Miss Mabel
Hayes, cn r
Hayes, Chas P
Hetsus, Miss Maud
Seirtitn, Mrs W C
H liter, Mrs Mary E Schrunk, Mrs Jno
Heaworth. Earney Shelley, Mrs W F
Heater, Guy .Shcehan. Michael
Hedberg, Miss Emmabnerman. Mrs J-.oia
siueicis & wiaeman
Hector. I R
Henry, Geo B
Shoen. D B
Simons, W T
Singleton. Mrs M
Slater, Miss Ella
Smart,- Rupert W
Snyder, A M
Smith. Elec H
Smith. B F & Co
Smith, Miss Edna
Smith, Mrs Jane
Smith, Ira S
Hervey, Mrs Emma
Hlrsch, Miss Ida
Hlrtch, Miss Ras't
Hicks, R I
HIcley. Mrs H O
Hlgglns. Miss FlorencoSouthall. T
Hirslns. Carv D
Stanley, Prof Hugh
Steadman, Miss L-2
Srlddle. Gei?? Jr
Hildlng, Mrs Brita
Hill, Miss Melissa
HI1L H A
Hill. Miss Madge
1 insnaw, w M
Hotchkiss. A J
Hobert. C C -
lodges, Leo E
Stoltr, C H
Hodson, Miss Mamie Stone, Mrs Eugeno
Honenden, A H S stone, air Eugene
Hood, W F-2
Stone, Miss Genevieve
Stcvall, B F
Strong, Miss Elizabeth
Strtrge. Jno V v
Stratton. Mrs Myrtle
Hogan. M M
Hogan, Mas John
Hogue, Mrs Lizzie
Hoicomb, W H
Holgate, Mr3 Holla
Holms n, John W
Holman, Miss Alice
Sutherland, H L
Holmes Confectionery Sutton, Mrs Alice
Swltcker, Miss Aggie
Swank, D E
Tyler, I S
Tclor, Miss Llzzlo
Thomas, Mrs Ella R
Thomas, A H
Thomas, F H
Thomas, Thos H
Thomas, Mrs N J
Thompson Mrs Cora
Thompson, Mrs E A
Holmes, F J
Holmes, Mrs Kate
Hooker, R A
Howe, Mrs Blanche
Howard, Mrs Laura'
Huston, Frank L
Hudson & Henry
Huffman, Mrs J T
Hugglns, Frank O
Humphrey, J O
Thompson, Mrs a J4
Hunt Miss Grayce, L Thomson. Gust
Hunt, Geo Tlmms, Miss Emma
Hurst & Co
Tomls, Miss Llzzlo
Kuse, Grlffot R
lvey, J W
Ivereon, Sigurd A
Inventor. C H
Irving. Jos F
lobln. M E
Todd, J H
Tomllmron, Henry M
Tomllnson, Mrs D
Tomllnson, Mrs W C-2
Innian, R D
James, Miss ConstancoTownsend. E L
Jakolj3sen, Vlllhelm Travis, Jiair
James. Mrs S R Trevor. F
Jdy, Rev Eugeno H iroy. miss weiiio
Tunney, E F
Jacobs, Chas J
Jewell. Mrs Anna
Jenlvon, Miss Ruth
Jennings, J F
Johnson, Mrs Chas
Tutue, K. A.
Turner, L C
Union Employment Co
Vail. W I
Johnson, Miss Cather-Van Norman, Jack
ina Van Schorck. Wm
Johnston, Frank Van Alstlne, Gordon &
Johnston, Harry G Co
Johnson. Mrs Clara FVetrch, Andrew
Johnson, Albert Vcrdln, J
Johnson, Miss Clara Wagner. E E
Johnson, Mrs Fannie Walto, Ernest
Johnron, Frank Waldron, Geo
Jchnton. Mrs Alice Walker. Dr A B
waiKer, Jessie u
Wallace, Miss Edna
Walters, Mrs J P
Walters. Mrs Frank
Warren. Mrs Bernard
Watts, Geo E, M D
Watts, O W
Weeks. Mrs R H
Wilbur, Wm W
Wills & Wheeler,
Johnson, J T
Johnson, Otto K
Johnson, H E
Johnston, James H
Johm-on, B W
Johnson, Wm S
Jones. Mrs Chas E
Jones. Mrs Leonard
Jones. J R
Jones, Miss Ida
Jcnes, Mrs S F
Jones, Seymour H
Keyser, Mrs J
Kamerer, Robt W
Kresey, Mrs Horace
Keller, Dr G M-2
Kellogg. G W
Kelley, Mrs A W
Kenney, J D
Kemnon. Mrs F G
Kcranen, J A
Klser, Alvln H
Klnnls, B D
Klnkard. B W
Klnyon. Mrs Hattle
King. H C
King, J R
Klrkendall. J R
Knox. W Slater
Wf-ndorf, Mrs A
White, E E
White, Mrs J. H
White, W J
White, F H
"White. R S
Wltte Medical Springs
WIHerstcn. Mrs C
Wllklns, W B
V, llllams. Walter
Williams. Mrs F B-2
Williams. W B
Williams. N T
Kobble. Mrs Mat
Kasbabo, BIrdo Wlg-WlUon. Miss Addle
and Wilson, acrt
Koch, Louis Wilson, Mrs J
TComatoclc. Mrs A F Wilson. Mrs Pearl
Koontz, Miss Nettle Wilson. Jas Spauldlng
.uuirei, AURUBU V Jlll.-tt.iur, M i'
Lnricrre. Mrs A Woman's Club
Ladd, W A Portland
1-afferty, Marguerite Woodhouse. Alfred
woeanams. a u
Woodard. H F
Woodard. Mrs Fred
Wood. Clark A
Wood. C F
Wood. T B
Wolfe. Mrs J T
Wright. Miss Emma
Wyant. Miss Joslo
Yott. Mrs Hatilo
La Favorite Rest
Lang, Edwin R
Latimer, Miss Anna CYoung, Mrs F C-2
Young, ev w tu
Lcrekamp. Mrs Gu4
Lawson. John A
Lawhed, T M
Laurence, John W
Yountr. Wiley E
Young, Morton D
Young, M K
LeForce, Dr D A
Vcgel. Mrs L A
F. A. BANCROFT, P. M.
Elected Teacher at Salem.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 6. (Special.) The
.Salem School Board has elected Miss
Myrtle Davis, of McCoy, to a position In
the public schools In the place of Mrs.
Myra Nichols, who has recently resigned.
The Salem schools will open on Monday,
Ticket Office 122 Third St. ihone 680
2 TRANSCONTINENTAL o
TRAINS DAILY J,
Direct connection via Seattlo or
Spokane. For tickets, rates and
full information call on or address
H. Dickson, C. T. A., Portland, Or.
JAPAN - AMERICAN " LINE
For 'Japan. China and all Asiatic points, will
Abont September 19th.
For South-Eastern Alaska
LEA"VE SEATTLE 0 P. M.
Steamsnlpa COTTAGE CUT y
CITY OF tiEAXTLE or ClTi
OF TOPEKA, Sept. 2, 8. VJ.
14, 20. 20, 2S, Oct. 2.
jtenjar vonanct at S&a
Francisco wim company's
steamers for ports la Call
lorata, Mexico ana Humboldt
Bay. For further lnrormauoa
attain folder. Rlht la r..,.
ts ch&nr ateamerd or aJllnjr dates.
AGENTSCHARLES H. QLElll. am Wash
lEKton it. Portland; T. W. CAKLETON. oi
Pacific av,. Tacoma. Ticket Offices 113 James
st. and Ocean Dock, Seattle. San Francisco
Ticket office, N Montgomery t., C. D.
DUN ANN. Pan. Pass- Agtnt. Saa Francljcx
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE
Steamers Altona and Pomona leave dally
(except Sunday), 0:40 A. M.
FOR OREGON CITY
Steamer Leona. leaves dally, 8:30, 11 A.
IL. 3, 6:16 P. M. Leave Oregon City. 7. 10
A M., 1:30, 4:30 P. M. Bound trip. c.'
Ticket rood on Oreson Cltv cars.
Harris, Mrs H
Dock toot Tartar tf Pbo&a Mala 40. v
t TRAVELERS' GUIDE.,
an Union Pacific
3 TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY
Tir-ilT.V Piitlm.n if...t4nl .. .1...
lng-cara dally to Omaha, Chlcaeo. Spokane;
tourist sleeping-car dally to Kansas City;
ally conducted) weekly to Chicago. Kansas
vt Acuuuut uuur cars ise&ia ireej, 10 uti
UNIU.S" DiiPOX. Leave. ArriTo.
CHICAGO-PORTLAND 9:20A.M. 4:30 P. M
SPECIa,. Dally Dally.
For tbe ast via Hunt-
SPOKANE FLYER. 8:00 P. M. 7:35 A. M.
For Eastern "Washing- Daily. Dally,
ton. Walla Walla, Lew
lstcn, Coeur d'Aleru
and at. Northern polnt
ATLANTIC EXPRESS 3:75 P. M. 10:30 A-M.
For the East via Hunt Dally Jallr.
OCEAN AXD) IUVBI?. SCHEDULE.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO 8:00 P. M. 5:00 P. it,
bteamer Geo. W. Elder, From
September 0. ID, 20. Alaska
Steamer Columbia, Sep- Dock.
tember. 4, 14, 24.
For Astoria and way 8:0o P. M. 3:00 P. M.
points, connecting -with Dally ex. Dally
etearatr for Ilwaco and Sunday; except
North Beach, steamer Saturday, Sunday.
Haasalo, Ash-st. dock. 10 P. M.
POTTER SAILING DATES (Ash-st. dock)
September 1. 8:45 A. M.; September 3, 12 noon;
September 5 (Saturday), 1:30 P. M.
FOR DAYTON. Oregon 7:00 A M. 3:00 P. it.
City and Yamhill River Tuesday Monday,
points, Elmore, Ash-st. Thursday "Weda'daj;
dock (water permit- Saturday Friday
FOR LBWISTON, Ida! 4:03 AM. About
ho, and way points. Dally 5:00 P. M,
from Rlparla, wash., except dally ex,
steamers Spokane or Saturday. Friday.
Telephone Main 713
POHTLAXD t ASIATIC STEAMSHIP
For Yokohama and Hong Kong, calling at
Kobe. Nagasaki and Shanghai, taking freight
via connecting steamers for Manila, Port Arthur-
INDRAPURA SAILS ABOUT SEPTEMBER
For rates and full Information call on or ad
dres officials or agents of O. B, t N. Co,
8:80 P. M.
for Salem, Rose-
Durg, Ashland, Sac
ramento, . O g d e n,
San Francisco, Mo
jaw, Las Angeles.
El Paso, New Or
leans and tne East.
Morning train con
8:30 A M-
7:00 P. ac.
nects at "Woodburn
(dally exceDt Sun
day) -with train for
Mount Angel. Sll
Wendllng and Na
7:30 A M.
4:00 P. M.
io:io a ac;
connects at Avooa
bum with lit. An
gel and Sllverton
3:50 p. at
118:25 A M.
Dally. IIDally, except Sunday.
PORTLAND-OS WBGO SUBURBAN SERVICa
Leave Portland aally for Oswego at 7:30 Xt
M., 12:60. 2:05. 3 5, 6:20, 0:25, 8:30, 10:ia
P. M. Dally, except Sunday, 6:30, 6:30, 8:33,
10:23 A M., 4X). 11:30 P. M. Sunday, only.
Returning from Oswego, arrive Portland dally
8:30 A M.. 1:55. 8:05, 4:35, 6:16. 7:35. 9:63,
11:10 P. M. Dally, except Sunday, 6:23, 7:23,
8:80. 100. 11:43 A M. Except Monday, 12:20,
A M. Sunday only. 10:00 A M.
Leave from same depot for Dallas and Inter
mediate points dally except Sunday, 4:00 P. M,
Arrive Portland 10:20 A. M.
Tbe Independence-Monmouth motor Una oper
ates dally to Monmouth and Alrlle. connecting
with S. P. Co.' s trains at Dallas and Inde
pendence. Flrat-class rebate tickets on sal from Port
land to Sacramento and San Francisco; net
rate. $17.50: berth. $5. Second-class fare. 310,
without rebate or berth; second-class berth,
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe- Ala
Japan, China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third a&q
Washington streets. Phone Main 712. .
Pnget Bound WmnedoftLTa-
Harbor Ptats .'..........-- VM
North Coast Limited for Xa
coma. Seattle, Spokane.
Butte, St. Paul. New York.
Boston and aU points East
sd Southeast 3:00 pxa 7:09 ttft
Twin City x-.vf0 ir Ta
coma, Seattle, Spokane,
Heieoa. bu Paul. Minne
apolis, Chicagu, rew Xork,
Jjoloa and aU points Sut
and boutneast 11:45 pa 7:01 Ml
Pugot bound - Kanaas Clty
fct. Louis Special, for Ta
coma, Seattle, Spokane.
Butte. Billings. Denver.
Omaha, Kansas City, St.
luls and all points East
fn.i Scutheast 8:30 am 7rfX) tm
ii trains dauy except on South Bend branca,
A. D. CHARLTON, Assistant General Pas
senger Agent. 233 Morrison it., comer Thkd
S. S. "Ohio"
SAILS FROM SEATTLE
ON OR ABOUT OCTOBER 3,
Nome and St. Michael
CONNECTING FOR ALL POINTS 0.1
Yukon, Tahana and Koyukuk
)7 FIRST AVENUE. SEATTLE.
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
Un JO j,
Leaves. UNION DEPOT. Arrive.
Dally. For- Maygers, Rainier. Dally.
8:00 a. m. Clifton. Astoria. War
2:30p.m. renton, Flavel. Ham- 11:10 a. m
(SaC mond. Fort Stevens,
only.) Gtarhart Park, Seaside.
Astoria and Seashore
7:00 p. m. Express, Dally.
(Except Astoria Expreo ' SMoaa
Bat.) Dally. t
d A "STEWART,
Comm'J Agent, 248 AWer tU
J. C. MAYO.
O, E & P, A