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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1903)
THE MOROTSa OBEGGHfAft . TUESDAY, BPTEMBEB 8, 190S.
BOYS IN A WET DAMP
Rain at Gearhant Gives Sol
diers Good Training.
BETTER WEATHER IK SIGHT
Blanket TosxIiiet One of the Even
ing Amusements General Fans
ton Will Review' tne yroops
GEARHART, Qr-r Sept. 7. (Special.)
After almost a steady downpour of rain
tor 24 hours, the weather partly clearecl
today and made an ideal cay in whicn to'
carry out the full routine in Camp Sum
mers. The wind having turned and blow
ing tlff from the nortn, gives. every Indi
cation of a continuance of fair weather
to the end of the encampment.
Colonel Gantenbein says that instead of
the heavy rain being a detriment to tho
camp, it was a benefit in that it gives
tho men a good training and the experi
ence of camping in weather which might
cume upon mem at any ume u tney were
called out to do actual- duty.. This is the
first military encampment In the United
States to be equipped with army regula
tion shoes, which were furnished the regi
ment before the start from Portland.
They are heavy and a good shoe for wet
Guard mount Is a very interesting fea
ture qf the dally routine. It takes place
daily at 9 A. pi. The band assists and
the drill Is very attractive.
Major Baker had the misfortune to, get
another slight injury this morning by
c'omlng in contact with a barb-wire, in
flicting a gash above one of his eyes.
Captain C. B. Winn, of the commissary
department, wishes to state that the re
port in one of the afternoon papers to
the effect that a sack of sugar and other'
articles have been pilfered from his de
partment is absolutely false and without
foundation. Captain Winn thinks too
much of the honor of the men in the regi
ment to allow the report to go Into print
Ex-Captain G. S. Mann, of Company
H, formerly Company D, surprised the
members of his old company yesterday
by sending them a large crate of water
melons for their Sunday dinner. The treat
was most acceptable and the boys of
Company H wish to thank Mr Mann.
Blanket-tossing Is one or the amuse
ments Indulged In during the early hours
of the evening. This is a very comical
scene to witness, but Is also dangerous.
However, no one has been injured as yet
in going through the experience.
It was reported In the camp this even
ing that a whale some 60 feet in length
landed on the beach about a mile above
the camp today.
This afternoon, teams from Companies
H and B met on the drill grounds and
played an interesting game of baseball,
resulting in a score of 5 to 7 In favor of
Company B. During the game the band
discoursed some excellent music on the
field near the players.
Between drills", the men find plenty of
amusement playing different games, box
ing, wrestling, fishing, hunting, bathing,
digging clams and catching crabs. The
boys are enabled to have a much better
time in this camp thdn at any other pre
viously held In the state.
Among the visitors at the camp today
were Mr. and Mrs. J. Wesley Ladd and F.
S. Fields, County Clerk of Multnomah
County, and his wife and daughters.
General Frederick Funston and his staff
will review the troops in dress parade
Wednesday lit 3 P. M.
Mr. Tarbell, of the hotel, leaves here
tomorrow morning for Portland.
Inspection at Roselmrg; Cnmp,
ROSEBCRG, Sept. 7. (SpeclalOColonel
James Jackson, U. S. A., this morning
inspected the four companies of the First
Separate Battalion, O. N. G., now in
camp here. Captain Johnson, of the
Nineteenth United States Infantry, sta
tioned at "Vancouver, Wash., and Adjutant-General
W. E. Finzer, of Wpodburn,
Or., were also In attendance. There are
about 150 men in the camp. Much interest
is bjlng manifested In the dally target
practice witht he new regular Army rifles.
The grounds are proving much better
suited for encampment purposes than
those occupied at Albany last year.
PLEASED WITH WHAT HE SAW.
Washington Congressional Party at
COLVILLE, Wash., Sept 7. (Special.)
The Congressional party, which has just
coirpleted a trip from Wenatchoe to
Grand Rapids, five miles below Kettle
Falls, arrived at their destination Fri
day afternoon, and reached Colvllle
after a drive of about. 17 miles at 10:30
that evening. The party en route to this
place comprised Senator Levi Ankeny
and his son John, Senator Addison G.
Foster and Thomas Sammons, Senator
Foster's private secretary; Congressman
Wesley L. Jones, of North Yakima; Wal
ter Christian, of Tacoma, and Captain J.
D. Miller, or the Steamer Griggs; State
Senator Stansell, of Rice, and George W.
Harvey, of the town of Harvey. In the
Columbia River Valley, were also with
the party when they arrived here. Cap
tain Miller returned on Saturday to Ket
tle Falls, while the rest of the party pro
ceeded to Northport on the noon train,
and returned to Spokane Sunday, arriv
ing there on the regular passenger In the
The members of the party while here
were taken in charge by a committee of
the leading Republicans and shown about
the city and the surrounding country, as
far as convenience and time would per
mit. They visited the old army post site,
three miles north; the fair grounds, one
mllo to the east, and such other places
as happened in their way. All seemed
especially pleased with their visit to this
place, and regretted that they could not
extend their observations further into the
country by way of examining the mining,
marble, timber, farming, horticultural
and livestock resources of the country.
Senator Ankney, who made the entire
trip on the steamer, expressed hfmself not
only delighted with his trip, but much
impressed by reason of the splendid re
sources tributary to the water route and
convenient of access, which is being rap
idly populated and will be quickly opened
when the river Is thoroughly rid of the
obstructions to navigation. The Senator
is of the opinion that it will require far
Jess expense to open the river ..than is
usually estimated for this class of gov;
ernment Improvement, and expresses
himself also as being highly favorable to
an appropriation being made as early as
possible to be used in improving the
river from Kettl6 Falls downward.
AT SAX FRANCISCO.
Forty Thousand Men Participate in
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 7. Labor day
was observed in this city with unpre
cedented enthusiasm,' all stores, banks
and business houses being closed. Two
branches of organized labor In this city,
the San Francisco Labor Council and
the San Francisco Building Trades Coun
cil, paraded the streets independently, and
it is estimated that 40,000 men partici
pated in the two parades.
In the afternoon the building trades
unionists affiliated with the labor unions
of Alameda bounty in an . open-air cele
bration at Shell Mound Park, in Alameda
County, and the San Francisco Labor
rvin;Il held literary exercises, .-ct .' the
Chutes, in thjs ctty, various labor leaders,
and several prominent citizens, addressing
the large gathering of workmen.
In Montana Cities.
BUTTE, Mont., Sept. 7. Labor day was
fittingly observed as- a holiday through
out Montana, the labor organizations
generally DartlciDatinc in its celebration.
In Butte, the unions turned out in a pa
rade GOOO strong. In the afternoon a pro
gramme of sports and baseball enlivened
the day. In Anaconda 2000 union men
and women were in the procession. Hel
ena, Great Falls, Bozeman, Livingston
and Billings also had demonstrations of
a character never before exceeded in their,
history. ' A number of addresses were
made. No accidents marred the day'sv
Carried Ont Successfully.
, ABERDEEN, Wash., Sept. 7. (Special.')
Tills year the labor organizations of
Gray's Harbor planned the - biggest pa
rade and exercises for Labor day In their
history, and carried out their programme
successfully. The parade 'represented ev
ery union organization, and there were
several appropriate floats. Athletic ex
ercises were carried on In the afternoon
and a ball in the evening closed the fes
tivities. BOTH SHOOT OX SIGHT.
One Miner Killed, Another Fatally
Wounded in California Town.
TUOLOMNE, Cal., Sept. 7. Walter
Brown, a Soulbysvllle miner, was shot
and instantly killed here today by Eugene
Godat, also a miner from the same town,
who received a bullet through his head
and will probably die. "
The men met on the street this evening.
Brown was accompanied by his wife and
Mrs. Godat, and as-XJodat had threatened
to attack Brown at their first , meeting,
Brown took the first shot with his pistol.
Godat was almost as quick and returned
the fire with fatal effect, two bullets
going through Brown's body. Mrs. Ed
Russell, wife of a mining man, was pass
ing along In the crowded street at the
time and received a stray bullet, but the
wound is not serious. The shooting was
the result of a quarrel which began sev
eral months ago.
COMES TO MILTOX COLLEGE.
Professor JnmeK Main Dixon Leaves
' Washington University,
ST. LOUIS, .Mo., Sept. 7. (Special.)
Processor James Main Dixon, for nine
years professor of English In Washington
University, has' accepted a call to the
presidency of Columbia College at Milton,
Or., and will leave for there next week.
Ho received his education In St. Andrew's
College, Edinburgh, Scotland. Later he
went to Japan and taught In the Uni
versity of Tokio for 13 years.
Shot "Without Provocation.
LIVINGSTON, Mont., Sept. 7. What
appears to have been a cold-blooded mur
der, without any extenuating "elrcum
stances, occurred in a saloon at Clyde
Park, 50 miles from here, Saturday night,
when Edward ProfStt shot and Instantly
killed Samuel Lee, his former chum and
boon companion. Proffltt and Lee are
among the best-known stockmen in Mon
tana, and both are said to be well-to-do.
Proflitt surrendered himself to the author
ities immediately after the shooting. The
two men had been drinking and a quarrel
arose as to who should run a dance to
be given by Lee. When Lee declared that
Proflitt must come as a guest and noth
ing more, it is .said that Proflitt drew his
gun and, without warning, fired two shots'
Gt close range into the body of Lee.
Modesto Farmer Mnrdcrcd.
MODESTO, Cal Sept. 7. Modesto, is ex
cited over a murder that occurred a few
miles south of here early this morning.
W. S. Moore, familiarly known as Sum
mers Moore, was killed by L. P. Reeves.
Word reached Modesto early In the morn
ing that Moore's body had been found
In the road by passers-by. The1 Coroner,
District Attorney, Deputy Sheriff and
Constable started for the scene. The dead
man was lying on his face n the road,
his bodv still warm. It Is Understood that
j there Is a woman in thex case. Reeves Is
in 2aiL wnen ne was toia mat ne was
suspected, he admitted shooting Mooie,
but claimed self-defense. He acknowl
edged that he had had trouhle with Moore
during tho past year, but refused to state
the cause of ,tho ill feeling.
Trouble Among the 'Sargent's Crew.
ASTORIA, Sept. 7. There is trouble
aboard the ship Sargent, which ar
rived from Bristol Bay, Alaska, Friday,
In refusing the Chinese crew permission
to come ashore. Chinese Inspectors Mc-
Feron and Bogard are aboard the Sar
gent, and refuse the Chinese the privi
lege of coming ashore for the reason that
they signed In Portland when the Sar
gent started for Alaska last Spring. The
oflicers say the Chinese must be checked
off in Portland under Government regu
lations before they are freed from the
ship. The Sargent is detained for want
of a tug to , tow her up the river, and
awaiting the arrival of one from Port
land, the Chinese crew naturally grow
Victim of Strange Malady.
MISSOULA, Mont., Sept. 7. J. R. Bas-
kerville, an Associated Press operator of
this city, died tonight from an affliction
which resembles spotted fever. The mal
ady is believed to result from the bite of
an insect which is similar to a woodtlck.
peculiar to this section of Montana and
which baffles all medical skill. Basker
vllle was stricken upon returning from
an outing In the mountains.
- Clatsop County Tax RolL
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. 7. (Special.) The
1903 tax roll for Clatsop County is to be
presented to the court September 2S. While
no definite figures are as yet obtainable.
it Is expected that the roll will show an
Increase In the valuations of nearly. $L-
500,000 over last year. The greatest In
crease is understood to be on timber
lands, which have largely advanced In
value during tne past lew years.
Asked to Boycott the Line.
HONOLULU.v Sept 7. The Interisland
Steamship Company has discharged Its
white firemen and oilers and substituted
Chinese in their stead.- Representatives of
the union In this city have appealed to
the Pacific Coast unions to refuse to han
dle freight carried on coastbound vessels
which is loaded on the vessels here from
the steamers of the Interisland Steamship
Goes to Colorado Mining School.
BOZEMAN Mont, Sept. 7. Dr. F. W
Traphagen, at the head of the scientific
department of the State Agricultural Col
lege, and- one of the best-known chem
ists and scientists of the Northwest, has
resigned to accept the chair of metal
lurgy and assaying at the Colorado State
School of Mines at Golden, Colo.
Cargoes of Salmon Fleet.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 7. Five vessels
of the Alaska salmon fleet arrived today
from the North. They are the ship Isaac
Reld, 45,000 cases of salmon; ship Sin
tram, 53,000 cases; Star of Italy. 61,729
cases; Indiana, 49,255 cases, and the bark
entine Skagit 2350 barrels of salmon.
Overdne 'Bark Arrives.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept 7. The over
due Norwegian bark Arabia, reinsured
for 25 per cent arrived today from-Glasgow,
somewhat battered from a conflict
with the elements off Cape "Horn, but in
good working trim and ,wlth her cargo
' Shipment of English Gold.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 7. The steam
er Sonoma, which arrived today from
Australia and Hawaii, brought a shipment
of English gold, valued at ,jO00.
Two Senatorial 'Candidates
Washington Politicians Are Unde
cidedas tp. Wio "Will Succeed to
the Toga Railroad Influence
Xot Yet Brought Forward.
TACOMA. Wash., Sept 7.-(Speclal.)
United States Senator Addison, G. Foster
and Ed S. Hamilton held a conference
today, - at which it is understood the Sen
atorial question was discussed freely be
tween the two men. When the confer
ence was over the sltuatioh had not been
changed very much, but .politicians main
tain the way has been opened to a set
tlement some time during .the present
There is one thlng"that Senator Foster
has made plain since he returned to Ta
coma, and that is that he Is not dodging
the issue. He declares he is willing to
settle tho question of Pierce County's
.position In the next -Senatorial fight im
mediately, and he will probably give a
definite announcement as soon as he has
consulted with political leaders of the
Senator Foster holds that his trip to
Eastern Washington, which twice de
layed a definite understanding as to Ham
ilton's candidacy, was not made for tho
purpose of evading the conference with
Hamilton. Foster explains that the excur
sion of the Congressional delegation had
been planned for several weeks, and that
when the time came he merely left Ta
coma to join Senator Ankeny and Con
gressman Jones. That he left Hamilton
hanging In the air was a mere incident.
Foster's explanation was probably en
tirely satisfactory to Hamilton, for since
the conference both men have appeared
more at ease than they have during the
past few days. There is hardly any ques
tion that Foster was badly worried when
he came to Tacoma today, but he has got
over that pretty much now. Hamilton
ihas been on edge for several days between
a pledge to Foster not to take any defi
nite action until the two bad conferred
again and the importunities of friends to
mae a formal announcementfof his can
While Foster has no doubt an ambition
to succeed himself, he is bound by a
pledge not to Interfere with Hamilton's
nght should the latter desire to make
one. In the event he Is willing to get
out of the way, the possibility of "Ham
ilton's entering the contest without a
definite understanding Is enouga to cause
the senior Senator considerable worry.
Moreover, Foster has been anxious- to
know the feeling at "home," and this
probably caused some of his anxiety.
Politicians predict the outcome accord
ing to their own prejudices, but It is be
lieved by the more conservative that
Hamilton has been forced too far into tho
fight to ever withdraw. If this Is true.
it Is hard to figure how Foster will op
pose him, especially as the latter has
carefully avoided committing himself
this Summer. All he has authorized his
friends to say whlie he has been feeling
the nnlse of the politicians is that he is
to, be considered a candidate untip he an
nounces himself , out Sf the race.
"The man In office Is always. considered
to be a candidate to succeed himself, isn't
he?" laughed Senator Foster recently,
when an attempt was made to pin. him
down to a definite, statement. And then
of Hamilton, who was being discussed
even then, Foster added: ""Ed's a good
fellow, and has always been my friend.
I don't want to fight Hamilton." '
Pressure has been brought to bear upon
Foster during the past few weeks by
politicians close to the railroads, but not
actually In control of'rallroad politics. It
Is figured from this that theso politicians
wanted to keep Foster In the fight until
they could straighten out some political
nhiddles, and it Is this pressure that Is
probably responsible for the uncertainty
of Foster's action at present
The settlement of the Pierce County po
litical problem will probably come in a
few days. Prominent Republican workers
and business men will call upon Foster
soon and discuss the matter with him.
He is expected to call some of them into
conference with him, and It Is believed
If the showing of friendship for Hamilton
Is strong Foster will get out of the way.
It is likely that the Hamilton committee
or the "forces held together in the move
ment to make Hamilton the Pierce Coun
ty candidate will play an important part
in these conferences! The Hamilton move
ment Is headed by Mayor L. D. Campbell,
who is a close friend of Senator Foster,
and who has been allied With the faction
which has helped Foster In the past Un
der the clrcumsfances, the showing to
Foster should have a strong Hamilton
Resolution of Sympathy.
FOREST GROVE, Or., Sept 7. (Spe
cial.) Rev. Mr. Kennedy received the fol
lowing telegram today:
EAST PEPPERELL, Mass., Sept. ,7. The
following resolution was passed by the
church and the Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor September Oc
Resolved, That we express our heartfelt
sympathy for and perfect faith In the In
nocence of the Rev. R. HS Kennedy, who
was for years pastor of this church and ex
emplified In his dally life the' teachings of
our Lord and Master.
EVANGELICAL CONG. CHURCH.
Did Not Win the Pennant.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Sept 7. (Special.)
The report In Monday's paper to the
effect that Hoquiam won the Southwest
League pennant is without any founda
tion. They did not win the pennant but
merely won the game from Aberdeen and
tied the latter team for first place. Presi
dent Fink has announced that It will
take either a single or a series of games
to decide who the pennant-winners are.
If Hoquiam refuses to. play, the pennant
will be awarded to' Aberdeen. It appears
that three of the games won by Hoquiam
in the series this year were due to un
fair umpiring by one Phllbrlck, who has
an Interest in the "team, and they lost
one to Olympla on a protest made, by
that team. Each team has now won 11
and lost 7 games.
General Foote III.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 7. General Lu
cius H. Footo-has been seriously 111 at
his residence in this city. General Foote
represented the United States for years
in South America, and for four years in
the Orient He was the first Minister
from this country to Corea. General
Foote's condition Is much improved to
day, and should the Improvement con
tinue, he will be out In, a few days.
AT THE HOTELS.
C S Fee, wife and IC R Davis; city
family. St Paul
F W ValHe. city
W J Etocker, England
E A Ransom, Seattle
Mrs E Martin and
maid, San Francisco
G S Virden, Clnclnnal
E E Nelson, San Fran
Lcong Koo Cheu. China
Tow Chee. Chma
Cheoung Chank,- China
Miss Kang, China
Miss Choy, China
Miss M M Young, Van
cower A Husband, St Paul
T J Gorman. Seattle
T J A TIedemann. S F
D rl uidd. san Fran
H S Williamson, S F '
P L McDermott, N T
A Osier, New York
A H Keyton. N Y
R W Rupe, San Fran
J H Cadogan, S Tr
R M McCorthey, St
L McMullcn, S F
E E Moore and wife.
W B Price. Los AtttleslG Buffum, St Louis
Mrs C W Price, do JMrs T It, Lyon, Redland
W T Henrr. N Y
Miss L Lodge, Los
"C L MCClure, Chicago
M il Johnson, Jr, Van
couver R Bernhardy, 8 F
G E Willis. Newark
t Dejfion, N J
J F Cutter, San Fran
A B Wood, Cot Grove.
G B Hosier, Kan City
W Baymann and wife,
A Hlrsch. Kentucky
S Rosenfeld, do
H F Long- and wf, S F
M P McDonald, Jack
J Hughes, Jr, La
C I "Whiting, Iowa
C T Whiting. Iowa
G A Hadsell, USA
J Gochant. Pa
a t oaricK. a f
Mrs W B Borah, Boise
iirs a gonna, Boise
il Feder, San Fran
D G Werner ancr-ttlfe,
F G Hammer. S F
L R Dennlson, Spokne
t: u van Court, Chgo
P -Solomon, N Y
K Mayer. New York
A R Judge, Jr and wr,
J Gardner, San Fran
N G Bulkeley, wife
and family. Conn
'Miss Franklin, do
Mrs C H Craven, N 3
Mrs B Tat rum, N Y
Mrs A B Chase, Jr,
F H Oilman, Chicago
Miss R Perkins, N Y
Mrs M L "Whaley, S FjH F Ralston, Scotland
F W Dunstan, Chicago
W Wolf, San Fran
C S Morris, N Y
R H Glover and wife,
E S Hooper, Denver i
A G Kerns and wife,
Emmd. Nicholas, do
C W Fulton. Astoria
J F Hlckey and wife,
Mrs H Long, Namm.
Ml M C Hlckey, Nornpa
Miss J Hlckey, Naropa
W C Dewey, Nam pa
C R Hlckey, Nam pa
J D McGowan, Wash
J P Hasson. USA
B F Renner, Jacksnvlll
J W Orme, London
Mrs W R Neely, Tenn
Mlrs H L Jones, do
H C Gearin, city
May.am and s?n, do
R J MltcLell. USA
G A Heldlneer. SDOkne
H Ellers, city
-A. ti tilers, city
M G Hall, city
E L Craw, Ft Wayne
in c rMr Ar. i
R P Forbes, Cleveland
Mrs J A Kimball and
dtr, Salt Lake City
A J Kins. Omaha IW C Adams. Dalles
W W Whipple, Astoria W R Hudson, Palmer
J H Duncan, Astoria
F A ShonqUest, do
Jirs xseison .sillier,
E M Hall,, wash
W Sell, Spokane
E Lantor, city
O H Crandall, Qulnn
Mrs Crandall. Qulnn
Miss Crandall, Qulnn
C Stafrln, Dallas
Blanch Jeffreys, Toledo
Mrs T P Fish, Toledo
J H Lelsh, The Dalles
F Malerlck, Tacoma
Mrs Malorlck, -Tacoma
C B GrlRg,. Tacoma
Miss G Miller, Ccntrala
Miss B Miller. do
P C Baber, Jncn City
J P Anderson, Tacoma
W" H Pearce. Seattle
C O Cook, Seattle
Paul Miller, Athena
J H Wrteht. Starbuck
F D Palmer, Starbuck
jaiEs Maggie Jones,
A B Merscreau, Seattle;
uora owning, tendon
u narrow, Athena
H R Hogue, Milton
M J Blanche, Buffalo
G F Stunrls. N Y
J R Unton. St tPaul
t Engle, Ashland
a uray, Vancouver
Mrs Gray, Vancouver
Master Gray. do
Thos Lundy, San Fran
Miss Engle, city
G J Gessllng, Hood Rv
W E Hutchinson, city
M Menthoyd, New
Mrs Menthoyd, do
S L Thomas, Hallerston
W E Loughmlller, Eu
gene Mrs Loughmlller, do
G C Fisher, Whatcom
Mrs Fisher, Whatcom
M W Bunton, Fargo
H O Freeman, Mlnnpls
F M Power. Chehalls
.airs i.unay, san Fran
E J McCabe, Sacmto
M Lynch. San Fran
Mrs Lynch, San Fran
Mita Lynch, San Fran
Mrs N.N Dinan, do
Nora Miller. Olex
Mable Strickland, do
airs a Hieinmetx, 8 F;
w v fia.ii, Asmana
Mrs Pfaff, Ashland
W D Farnsworth,
G W Wood. Davton
J H Ren fro, Roseburg
J M Alexander, Wash
W H Blnghardt. SalemfR W Anderson. Seattle
x j fccroggin, sncrldan'll Jackson, Seattle
Mrs Scroggln. do
5 A Laynes, Langdon
MUs Laynes, Langdon
A Meders, Tacoma
C Butler, Pt Tpsnd
J H MendenhallT S F
F H AVestbrook, Rose
F Middlebrook. N Y
J W Thomas, Salem
C C Wilson, Salem
J Werner,'"- Salem
Mrs Werner, Salem
W Smith, Salem
Mrs Smith, Salem
H Garetland. Baker
Mrs J Decker, do
L J Bailey, Kansas
N E Dodd, Iowa
C O Baker, Iowa
Mrs Baker, do
F Fisher, Monmouth
J T Condon. La Center
Mrs Condon, do
Mrs M Worch, N Y
J B Mathews. N Y
E C Post, Dundee
G M Love, Tanana
H J Wilson. Canyonvll
Mrs S Kerwln, Des
Mrs L Lester, do
W M Grover, Woodbrn
J H McGee. Ashland
W C Cheney, Iowa
Mrs Cheney. Iowa
Master Cheney. Jowa
P M French. Dalles
O J Kelly. Freewater
Alma L Wagner, Iowa
ti w uixon. Seattle
W G Bean, Walla W
A Lovejoy. Ager
R P Rlggs, Salem
Mrs Rlggs, Salem
Miss Crawford, city
J Grlgsby. Vancouver.
J Netz, Washougal
iC C Prlsley. Grant's Pa
K Beden. .Minneapolis
IMrs Bedcn, do
S O Hall, Brooklyn P Butler, Aberdeen
D A Densmorc, Salem ;L M Brown. Burns
A R Kanage, San Fran:E G Dedrlck, Sumpter
C H Payne. Astoria H C Hlckey, Supmtei
H W Jordan, Astoria IF Balrd. Sumpter
C Dunbar, Seattle J G McCorkle, Ala
v a Dunn. Seattle fMrs Wise and family.
C G Nelfner, Seattle
A Hahn and family,
M B Lawler, Brooks
W H Kirkman, Walla
G Ayre, Duluth
W A Wright, SpokanejJ J Crosby, Seattle
Mrs Wrlcht. SDokone
H WIckwerth. Cal
G A Heldenger, do
Mrs Heldenger, do
Miss Heldenger, do
Thos Tomson, San Frn
W Lund, Kansas City
A Lund, Kansas City
Maggie Ennls, Sioux
Ina Ennls. do
Mrs WIckwerth, Cal
H E Harris, San Fran
R E Harris, San Fran
Miss C Wiley, city
Miss Corbett, City
M E Heldlneer, Spokne
Helena Humason, city
J Wagner, For Grove
O G Barlow, Hlllsboro
Mrs W P Hall, Perkins
W H Ward, Oakland
Miss G Newell, McMln Mrs Ward, Oakland
LeRoy Brown, Sllvrton
Jas Prlser, Cal
C L Schetllln, Cornelus
Mrs Schcinin, do
F L Horton, Aberdeen
Hazel Butler, do
E Bassett Milwaukee
D M French, do
Mrs French, do
Frank Laird, Butte
Bert Davis, Butte
S Heltzel, Butte
E F Fairchlld. S F
H, D Wood, Heppner
G J Currln, Heppner
R F Hynd, Heppner
THE ST. CHARLES.
G W Ward, Tacoma
Mrs Ward, Tacoma
E Porter, Ilwaco
Mrs E G Llntz and
H W Vlckcrs. Wasco
Mrs Seiser, San Fran
Bcs Sargent, Dalles
D M Fowlkes, Aberdn
D Logan, Astoria
Ed Fowler, -Goble
L E Lcmount, Astoria
Mrs Lemount, Astoria
L Iversen, St Helens
Ruby Roblson, Dalles
Miss M Dennis, Kalma
M Li sebrlng
A J Sebrlng
Mrs Mabel Sprig,
J W Collins, ChampoegJohn FUhberek
Mrs A E Bowman J Hamilton. Indiana
Homer Swearingon A H Plummer, do
W F Crampton J Welsh. Seattle
J L Young, St Helens G A Hauck, -Eugene
G T Hedrlck. Ilwaco
W A Markham. Colo
J R Hixon '
I A Hornecker, Sandy
F E Kopper, Sandy
G A Peterson. Astoria
H A Walker, Seattlo
B E Marshal, city
Mrs C E Needham,
Mrs J C Reed, AstorlaiJohn Simmons, Stella
Alice Reed, Astoria A Brewer, Ilwaco
E Reed, Astoria iA Clattcnberg, Llnd
H Lonev Nebraska I N Sargent, Dalles
Mrs Loney, Nebraska Mrs Sargent. Dalles
Mrs L P Manning, W Papc, Los Angeles
The Dalles . T Dalton, Butte
H W Jenkins, Boon- ij B Overton, Browns
ville, Mo vllle
F N Scott, San Fran C B Vantress. Walla
Mrs E J Stackpole, ' Walla, Wash
Grant's Pass F Blackwood
Miss A J StackDOle. do-A HoDnold. Wasro
i-ai ianey jiirs a o Quick. Carltn
Mrs D V Butler, do
D Morlarlty, Stevenson
Mrs Morlarlty. do
G A Phlppen, Idaho
L McKce, Goldendale
G W German, Pacific
Miss R Adams, Brooks
D C Ellis, Astoria
J B Llbbey, Warrenton
j waaaeu and family.
W Johnson, Salem
H Glenn. The Dalles
i aiunson, Scavlew
J F Graham, Clntskne:Mrs A Wolf, Cornelius
O Morlby, Freeman
R G Hanes, Tacoma
F G Stevens, Fllnton
W F Phillips. Cornelus
G M Lcbe. Eufaula
o u Reeves, Salem
J G Berry. Yanderbllt
Mrs Wiest, Stella
A B Seiser, San Fran j
Ilotcl nrnaswIoU. Seattle.
European plan, popular rates. Modern
improvements. Business center. Neir
American plan: Rates, $3 and up.
Hotel Donnelly, Tacoma.
First-class restaurant In connection.
rtafnler Grand Hotel, Seattle
European plan. Finest cafe on. Coast
ndors. naval, military and traveling men.
. Rooms -n suite .and finale. Free shower
ir- Jr up )( i Tiiinhw trnp.
VOU are as good a
1 judge of hat-styleas
the best hat-man on earth.
v Then you can see that
GORDON hats are of
the $5 sort.
We' know hat-values
and you take our ' word
for it the quality is of the
$3 kind. (GORDON
as a name in the .hat
world is like the mint
mark on a coin.)
44 GORDON, hats" is
an easy phrase. to say;
try it and say it the next
time ydu want a hat of
To his contemporaries, the
hero of the "midnight ride"
-Wis notable rather as the ex
pert sUversmlth. The tradi
tions of his craft wcje followed
who gave his name to
the Gorham Co., and
tie traditions of sound
quality and tasteful de
sign have been carried
on to the present day.
In time to come the
Gorham trade - mark,
vthe Lion, the Anchor
and the 45, wilf be as
eagerly looke'd for as
is "Revere" by collect
ors of our own day.
Good Housekeeping is a " homey n
magazine original, bright and' full
of good cheer. It has a distinct fla
vor, which fascinates and yet helps
every member of the family father,
mother, daughter, son. Its growth
is phenomenal yet stable over
5 00,000 regular readers every
month. At least 160 pages each issue
finely illustrated by leading artists.
An Illustrated Magazine
FOR ALL THE FAMILY
Wjuters most prominent in their
respective spheres are contributing
real Good Housekeeping matter,
covering both the homely details-of
.everyday work, and, in a bright and
readable way, the principles underly
ing all questions affecting home life.
$1.00 per year- 10 cents a copy.
A free sample copy to all requesting.
Good Housekeeping wants a subscrip
tion representative in every city and town
in the west. To those who wilf "give all or
'a poition of their time it offers attractive
work and pavs exceedingly liberal commis
sions. It will nay you to investigate. A
postal card will brins: particulars. Write
at once so as to be the first In your field.
Tho Phelps Publishing Co.
Pacific Coast Office,
59 Columbian Building, San Francisco, Cal.
AT ALL NEWS STANDS
ALCOHOL, OPIUM, .
Write for Illustrated Catalogue
First and -Montgomery
Sts., Portland, Or.
Telephone, Main 394
THE SCENIC HOTEL"
OF THE WORLD
This magnificent Tourist Hotel Is
Seattle's most prominent architectural
feature being situated upon the high
est point of land In the down-town
district 300 feet above sea level. It Is.
however, easy of access by private
tramway, by regular hotel conveyance,
by street car or by carriage. The
scenery from the Washington Is the
most superb to be found on the Pa
cific coast. The appointments and fur
nishings of the Washington are en
tirely modern and high-class; the cuis
ine and service most satisfactory. The
rates are exceedingly reasonable for
a fashionable tourist hotel. "
Write for Illustrated Booklet.
Scott's Santal-Pepsin Capsules
A POSITIVE CURE
7or Inflammation or Catarrh
of th?Bladder and Diseased
Kidneys. No euro no par.
Caret quickly and Perma
nently tho worst cases ot
no xaatt-rof how Ions stand
lag. Absolutely harmless.
Sold by drusjristn. Prico
$1.00, or by mall, postpaid,
81.00, bozes i $2.75.
THE SAMTAL-PEPS1H CU..
5JLEK-DA.YIS DIU?U CO.. 1'ortlaHtl, Or.
No" Summer Bowel Tf oubles
W 1 Hit . 'W
hot, feverish conditions, and keep your insides cool and healthy. To
do it, use a medicine that is not offensive to the taste and not harsh and
violent in its action. There is only one safe system-cleaner to take in the
summer time, because it will not cause diarrhoea or griping, and that is
ling ttieSloinachs andBowels of
ness andrtest.Contains neilher
;NOT 3$ Aft C O TIC .
Aperfecl Remedy for Constipa
Tion , Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF Sleep.
Facsimile Signature or
EXACT COPY C5Wr?AFPER.
if The Onlv CiVr '
53 " E3
Thatfs the same to-day, to-morrow, forever.
5c here, there, everywhere.
Hie Largest Selling Brand of Cigars in the World.
The Band Js the Smoker's Protection.
' YOUNG MEN troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains, bash
I fulness, aversion to society, which deprive you of your bandhood. UNFITS YOU
FOR BUSINESS OR MARRIAGE.
I MIDDLE-AGED MEN, who from excesses and strains have lost their MANL.Y
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES, Syphilis, Gonnorrhoca. painful, bloody urine.
Gleet, Stricture, Enlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele, Kidney "
and Liver Troubles, cured without MERCURY AND OTHER POISONOUS DRUGS.
Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED.
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific. He uses no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment.
His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who describe their,
trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered In
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or address
DRe WALKER, 181 first Street Corner YamhjH, Portland, Or
Not for me X Fm safe from all of them
and happy. The heat of summer causes
organic matter everywhere to decay. All
dead vegetable or animal matter rots if
. All 1! i. 1
not kept on ice. iu unaigesiea
food in the human body will fer
ment a hundred times as quickly in
summer as in winter. Consecjuence
stomach, liver, bowels poisoned,
thrown out of order sour stomach,
gases, colic, diarrhoea, dysentery,
cholera, appendicitis, and in some
regions yellow fever and the plague.
Little-children suffer terribly every
where. What does good 'sense tell
you to do ? You can't keep the hu
man body on ice, and the drinking
of ice-cold drinks does more harm
than good because (t stops digestion and chills-the
internal organs. The proper thing is to keep all
impure and unnecessary matter out of the body
every day, not give it a chance to.sour and decay
in the stomach and bowels,, and poison the blood
and the whole body. In this way you will stop all
Best for the Bowels. All druggists, 10c, 35c, 50c. Never sold In bulk;
The genuine tablet stamped CCC. Guaranteed to cure or your money
back. Samplevand booklet free. Address
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York. 661
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
TMS CENTAUR COMPANY. NSW YORK CITY.
The Only Cigar
I Bears tlie
IvX For Over
I Thirty Years
una 1 uiun
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In tho treatment of chronic diseases, such aa liver, kid
ney and stomach disorders, t constlfiatlon. diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings. Brlgrfct's disease, etc
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
Such as piles, fistula, Assurer ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges,' cured without the knife, pain or con
finement. DISEASES OF MEN
Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, lm
potency, thoroughly cured. No failure. Cures guar