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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOKXIXG OBEGONIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBEB S, 1903.
NORMAL IN AUGUST
an extension of seven months. The com
mittee reports that at present market
values the assets of the firms amount to
$1,300,000 more than telr liabilities.
RAMS A TORPEDO BOAT
of Treasurer Thomas P. Taylor, ex
Mayor of Bridgeport, Conn., and of John
MacVicar, ex-Mayor of Des Moines, were
Movement of Internal Com
. merce in Month.
FEATURES OF GRAIN BUSINESS
Suspension of Wheat-Exporting oa
Pacific Coast and Exceptional De
mand for Oregon and Wash
WASHINGTON. D. C, Oct 7. (Special.)
The August summary of Internal com
merce. Including eight months ending -with
August, as prepared by the Department
of Commerce and Labor through its Bu
reau of Statistics, brings to light certain
.facts relating to domestic trade in differ
ent parts of the country, which, on the
whole, indicate normal conditions for this,
the transitional month of the calendar
The beginning- of the new commercial
year in the grain movement was marked
by some unusual features, among which
were (1) extraordinary lightness of re
ceipts compared with last year; (2) a
demand of the Northwestern milling cen
ters for Winter wheat, on account of
shortness in the supply of Spring wheat,
even to the extent of checking the move
ment of Southwestern grain to the Gulf
for export; (3) the practical suspension of
the grain-exporting trade on the Pacific
Coast, owing to the requirements of flour
milling and to the wide difference between
prices of Pacific Coast grain in England
and the price at which wheat producers
held their product; (4) the exceptional de
mand of China and Japan for the flouf
output of the far Northwest, facilitated
no doubt by the cut of Oriental steamship
lines from ?5 to ?3 per ton in ocean
Live stock receipts of five markets in
August were -2,742,699 head of all kinds,
compared with 2.5C8.003 head in 1902 and
2,743,375 head in 1S0L Of this year's total
Chicago took somewhat less than half,
Kansas City a sixth, and Omaha, St.
Louis, and St Joseph nearly a million
head. Although August arrivals exceeded
those of the two earlier years, the lead
for eight months is still with 1901, when
21,819,350 head of stock were marketed at
these markets. In 1902 the quota was
19,804,133 head, and this year 20,489,305 head.
On the Great Lakes coastwise trade for
August reached the total of 8,375,944 net
tons of receipts of freight With the ex
ception of June, this was the heaviest
month's traffic of this year. In August
1902, receipts were 6,S84,7G3 tons. A notable
feature of this month's lake traffics was
the doubling of the coal tonnage compared
with that of August 1902. This is a west
era movement from the lower Lake
ports to the three upper lakes. Out of
2.-910.C39 net tons of shipments to domestic
and foreign ports. 2,159,072 tons entered
Into coastwise trade and 751,567 tons
into foreign trade on the Lakes. Of
this total, 1,995,477 tons were soft
coal and 915,162 tons hard coaL For
eight months ending with August 13,
2i3,7oo tons of coal were shipped, of
whico 9.8C8.S60 net tons were soft coal and
3,454,895 tons were hard coal. This in
cludes all coal loaded on vessels for their
consumption en route. By way of Sault
Ste. iiarle canals for the season ending
with August, 1903, 4,622,104 tons of coal
were shipped westward, compared with
2,9S6,27 tons in 1902, and 2,691,017 In 190L
These figures do not include shipments
frf ro the lower Lakes to points on Lake
lit ron or juace .aiicmgan.
ji.u.i -. t luuuufcc uv nuy ui Da.uiL isle.
iarle canals amounted to 14.9S0.9S9 tons
"to the end of August, 1903, compared with
?o;285.6S2 tons in 1902, and 10,956,954 tons in
19iL Grain shipments totaled 11,726.457
bushels, compared with 4,214,480 in 1902,
and 7,671,110 in 190L
At the North Atlantic seaboard, the re
ceipts of grain at the four ports of Bos
ton, New York, Philadelphia and Boston,
for August 1302, were 20,933,055 bushels,
and at the two Gulf ports of New Or
leans and Galveston, 5,773,059 bushels. At
the six ports combined. 26,706,144 bushels
were received, counting Galveston ship
ments as equal to receipts. Por August
1303, the four Atlantic ports received 15,
558,937 bushels of grain, and the Gulf
ports 4,899,400 bushels. The six ports com
bined received 20,458,337 bushels. For the
eight months" ending with August, 1902,
the four Atlantic ports received 132,463,
474 bushels, and the two Gulf ports 16,
829,492 bushels, making a grand total of
149,298,966 bushels for the six ports. For
the corresponding eight months in 1S03,
the four ports received 158,998,276 bushels,
and the two Gulf ports 37,702,626 bushels,
making a total for the six ports of 196,
Coastwise coal trade on the Atlantic
seaboard for the month of July, 1903, re
ports a total of .2,468,925 tons shipped
from the four ports of New York, Phila
delphia, Baltimore and Newport News,
compared with 2,147,565 tons in June, and
2,519,025 tons in May. For the 3even
months ending- with July, 15.613,513 tons
were shipped from these four worts. tt
which 11,144,095 tons were from New
jew lorK, 3,466,993 tons from Philadel
phia, 976,797 tons from Baltimore, and
k 1,023,622 tons from Newport News. Au
gust receipts at Boston, principally by
coastwise routes, were 517,147 tons, com
pared with 538,394 tons in July, and 377,237
tons In June. For the period of eight
months, this year, 4,112,513 tons were re
ceived at Boston, compared with 2,6S4,775
tons in 1902.
Lumber receipts at JJew York, both by
coastwise and by rail, have fallen off
from 324,000,000 feet for the first 35 weeks
of 1902, to 280,003.000 feet for the corres
ponding period of 1903. A similar decrease
has been reported in rail receipts.
The cotton movement for the year end
ing August 31, 1903, gives a total commer
cial supply of 10,727,559 bales, of which
5,011,258 bales were received " from Gulf
States, and 2,714,349 bales from Atlantic
States. Out of the total crop an increas
ing quantity was taken for Southern
mill consumption, amounting to 2,000,729
bales, and a decreasing quantity, amount
ing to 1.0S3.383 bales, entered into over
land shipments, while 7,724,104 bales were
received at ports. The unusual quantity
of 42,376 bales was returned from foreign
ports to the Southern seaboard.
On the Pacific Coast the quantity of red
wood, pine and fir lumber received at
California points for eight months end
ing with August in 1901, was 398,340.087 feet
compared with 566.428,867 feet in 1902, and
652,486,357 feet in 1303.
The combined Inward and outward car
go tonnage of freight at Tacoma for eight
months In 1902 was 839,496 tons, compared
with 699,338 tons in 1903.
For eight months ending with August
1902. 6.264.034 tons of freight were shipped
on the Monongahela River, compared with
6.940.782 tons in 1903.
Shipments of grain from Buffalo ele
vators in 1901 to August 31 were 8,440.320
bushels, compared with 8.611,097 bushels
in 1902, and 9,512.204 bushels in 1903. '
Anthracite coal shipments to the end of
August 1901. were 35,845.283 tons, compared
with 19.374.936 tons in 1902. and 42,431.849
tons in 1903.
Recommend Time for Firms in Pinch
BALTIMORE, Oct 7. The advisory
committee which has been Investigating
iue nnanciai condition of John L. Wil-
William Mlddendorf & Co., of Balti
more, who last week asked for an ex
tension of time, decided today to recom
mend to the creditors of the two firms
Druggists for Living Prices Only.
WASHINGTON, Oct 7. The National
Association of Retail Druggists today re
vised its constitution so as to "profession
alize the organization for legal purposes"
and to jnake it clear that the association
stands for "living prices only." An invita
tion was received from St Louis to hold
the next annual convention there.
Plate Glaas Again Ileduced.
PITTSBURG, Oct 7. Another reduc
tion in prices has been ordered by the
Pittsburg Plate Glass Company, taking
effect -at once. The cut is 1 cent a foot
and is-mado for the purpose of driving
foreign manufacturers out of the market
RUSSIA WON'T GO.
(Continued from First Page.)
Associated Press from Pekin last Spring
and disavowed by the Russian Foreign
It was said tonight on the highest au
thority that this government had reason
to believe that Russia was insisting on
the very demands which Count Lamsdorf
assured Ambassador McCormlck had
never been presented, and which Count
Casslni. the Russian Ambassador, toId
Secretary Hay were merely presented as
basis of negotiations.
It was stated by the same authority
that this Government will not feel called
upon to enter protest against Russia's ac
tion, so long as our commercial treaty,
which Is to be signed tomorrow, is ob
served and the two ports in Manchuria
promised by Russia remain open to the
TELLS JAFAX SHE CANT STEP IX.
Russia Contends Only China. Is Con
cerned in Manchnrlan Matter.
LONDON, Oct 8. The correspondent of
the Dally Mall at Kobe, Japan, tele
graphs that Baron "Von Rosen, on Octo
ber 4, presented a note to the Japanese
Government contending that Japan had
no right to interfere in the question of
the evacuation of Manchuria, which sole
ly concerned Russia and China. The note
further proposed the partition of Corea,
and suggested that Japan should take the
southern half and Russia the northern
provinces. The note was discussed by a
council of Ministers October 5 and Mar
quis Yamagata, Commander-in-Chief of
the Army, had had consultations with the
Ministers of War and Marine. The Jap
anese Government adds the correspond
ent then sent a reply to Baron Von Ro
sen rejecting the Russian proposal. A
crisis is probable at any moment
RUSSIA WON'T GIVE ENOUGH.
Concessions InsulHcIent to Offset
Her Menucc to Corea.
YOKOHAMA. Oct 7.-Baron von Rosen,
the Russian Minister to Japan, had an
other conference with Baron Komura, the
Japanese Foreign Minister yesterday. The
Japanese Premier, Viscount Katsura, had
an audience with the Emperor the same
day. It is now feared that the promised
concessions on the part of Russia are in
sufficient to offset her continuous menace
to Corea, nor is the Chinese-Japanese
commercial treaty to be signed October
8, thought adequate to compensate for a
permanent Russian occupation.
A rumor current tonight says that defi
nite Russian demands concerning Man
churia and Corea have been presented to
Japan by Baron .von Rosen.
ASK JAPAX FOR PROTECTIOX.
Attitude of Russia Alarms Residents
of Corean Town.
YOKOHAMA.. Oct 7. The Japanese
residents of Jef-Wie-Ju haveflled a peti
tion with the Foreign Office at Toklo
asking that a Japanese warship and
troops be sent to protect their Interests
In view of the menacing attitudes of
Russia. The reply of Japan is not yet
The temporary Corean Minister for For
eign Affairs has been relieved at his own
The town of Jef-WIe-Ju is probably
Wiju, a Corean town near the estuary of
the Amanaok, on the frontier of China
and a great depot for overland trade with
Report Xot' Confirmed Officially.
YOKOHAMA. Oct. 7. The Press, which
reported the fortification by Russia of
Yongampho, on the Corean bank of the
Yalu River, considers" this action as a
possible casus belli, as being an Infringe
ment of Corean integrity. The report,
however, is not confirmed officially.
Taking of the Census.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct 7. General J.
P. Sargent ex-chief of staff of General
Chaffee, but latterly In charge of the
census work In the Philippine Islands,
has arrived from Manila on his way to
The census-taking began on March 2,
and in six weeks it was completed. Two
months' preparatory work was necessary
before the task 'was undertaken. It was
accomplished with the assistance of 7000
enumerators, and the Government today
is in "possession of 7,000,000 names, repre
senting the civilized portion of the na
tive population of the islands. By care
ful compiled figures, the uncMlized popu
lation is placed at about G00.O00. i
Banquet to Artillery Company.
NEW YORK, Oct 7. The Honorable
Artillery Company of Boston was given
a banquet tonight by the old guard of
New York at Sherry's. Speeches were
made by Lord Denbigh, Commander of
the London Honorables, General Ian
Hamilton, a hero of the South African
war; Major-General Chaffee, Mayor Low,
John Jacob Astor and Sir Thomas Lipton.
The Boston and London companies escort
ed the Honorable Artillery Company of
London to West Point today and the
great military school was thoroughly in
spected. Xew Finance Suggestion.
WASHINGTON. Oct -Representative
Hill, of Connecticut, in a conference with
the President today regarding financial
legislation, suggested to the President
that he advocate legislation looking to the
creation by Congress of a commission to
investigate the subject and report upon
the need,. If any existed, of financial leg
islation. The suggestion was entirely
new to the President but he said he would
take It under consideration.
Men in Postal Frauds Surrender.
NEW YORK, Oct 7.-H. c. Hallenbeck.
of the firm of Wynkoop, Hallenbeck,
Crawford & Co., job printers of this city,
arid Norman T. Metcalf, assistant man
ager of the firm, surrendered themselves
to the United States Marshal today in
answer to indictments returned against
them from Washington last Tuesday. The
men were released on $10,000 ball each for
their appearance In Washington.
Engraver Gets an Office.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct 7. The Na
tional photo-engravers' convention today
elected the following officers: President,
Louis Flader, St Louis; first vice-president
H. J. Griffith, San Francisco; secretary-treasurer,
H. C. Guedbranzen,
Closes In Honor of Financier.
CHICAGO, Oct 7. The Board of Trade
closed ati 12:30 o'clock today in honor of
William T. Baker, the well-known finan
cier, whose death occurred early today.
ANOTHER CRAFT OF SAME CLASS
UNMANAGEABLE ON TRIAL." '
Vessel Struck Badly Damaged, and
Her Crew of Seven Men Has
a X arrow Escape.
NEW YORK. Oct 7. The submarine
torpedo boat Shark during- a trial at
Greenport. L- I., today, rammed the tor-
pedo boat Dahlgren, which, with fier
crew of seven men, barely escaped sink
ing. Junior Lieutenant C. A. Nelson took
the Shark out for a trial and steamed out
Into the middle of the bay, making sev
eral quick dives. When she reached the
opposite shore she headed back for a long
spin under water. Suddenly she rose
less than 20 feet from the Dahlgren,
which was lying at the dock. Lieutenant
Nelson signalled to reverse her engines,
but her headway was too strong, and
she crashed Into the port side of the
Dahlgren, tearing a hole four feet long
through the plates just aft of the Dahl
gren's engine room. The only mark on
the Shark was the tearing- of the paint
from her ram-like bow.
Lieutenant Miller said afterward that
the strong ebb tide made the Shark
momentarily uncontrollable. He had fig
ured to run to the surface a short di
stance from the Dahlgren, and prove the
Shark's ability to run close to an enemy
and then back quickly.
GREAT ROYAL WEDDING.
Prince Andrew and Princess Alice
Before Two More Altars.
DARMSTADT. Oct 7. In the presence
of a notable gathering which Included an
Emperor, an Empress, a King and two
Queens, the marriage of Princess Alice, of
Battenberg and Prince Andrea of Greece
was celebrated today according to the
rites of the Lutheran and Greek churches.
The wedding party, whose dresses and
uniforms made a very effective spectacle,
assembled at half-past 3 o'clock In the
old castle, and then crossed the castle
yard to the Castle Church. Prince
George of Greece, with Princess Victoria,
led the procession, and they were followed
by the Grand Duke of Hess, with the
Czarina, the Czar, with Queen Alexandra,
the members of the Greek royal family,
and finally Prince Louis of Battenberg.
with his daughters?" Princesses Alice and
Louise. The church was filled with diplo
mats, the local authorities and the royal
The Protestant ceremony lasted three
quarters of an hour, the officiating clergy
man being Rev. Dr. Peterson. The party
then, amid the ringing of the famous
chimes, drove in the reverse order to the
Greek 'Chapel, a mile distant where they
were greeted by a large crowd. There the
marriage ceremony was celebrated accord
ing to the Greek rites by Arch-Priest
Janischeff, a Russian choir performing
the music service. All then returned di
rectly to the palace.
The bride wore white crepe de chine,
with orange blossoms and a bodice of
polnte de Venice lace. Queen Alexandra
was dressed In purple tulle with sequins
and had a diamond diadem. The Czarina
had a gown of white tulle embroidered
with silver arid wore a Russian diadem.
The Queen of Greece was in gray satin.
A family dinner was held this evening,
with 42 covers. Afterward the wedded
couple started In a motor car presented
by the Czar for Hellig, to spend the
honeymoon. The town is beautifully illu
minated tonight and the wedding was
favored with splendid weather.
The gifts to the bridal couple include a
massive silver epergne from the King and
Queen of England and a magnificent dia
dem of brilliants from the Czar and
NAB HIM FOR CRANK.
White IIoHse Officials Arrest a Con
WASHINGTON, Oct 7. John Decker,
of Norwich, Conn,, who evidently is a
mechanic, about 44 years of age, entered
the White House soon after the doors
were opened this morning. The officials
thought from his .actions he was a crank
and arrested him. He was not armed
and made no resistance when placed
under arrest He was turned over to the
Decker was examined later In the day,
pronounced insane and was removed to
the Insane asylum.
Connecticut History of the Man.
NORWICH. Conn.. Oct 7. John
Decker, who Is supposed to be the man
under arrest In Washington, has been
employed for the last two years at the
factory of the Thames Arms Company.
He Is unmarried. At the office of the
factory It was said that Decker came
there yesterday morning dressed In his
Sunday clothes and announced he wanted
to give up his Job, saying he was going
away. He was paid off and left As
far as has been learned, he said nothing
about where he was going-. The man
ager of the Thames Arms Company says
that while Decker wag peculiar, and
was not considered particularly bright
mentally, he never showed any signs of
LIPTON PUTS UP CUP.
Perpetual Challenge Trophy of $2500
for Design and Seamanship.
NEW YORK. Oct 7. The World will
Sir Thomas Lipton desires to put the
constructive ability of Herreshoff and
other designers of both the old and new
world to a test and also to try out the
seamanship of sailors of all nations In
crossing the ocean. A 52500 cup, a per
petual challenge trophy for which the
nations of the world may compete annu
ally, is to be the offer of the Irish
WHIPPED BOY TO DEATH
Berlin Tutor, Who Tied Student to
Bed to Flog Him, Is on Trial.
BERLIN,, Oct 7. The trial of Andreas
Dlppold, a private tutor, who tied Heinz
Koch, the 14-year-old son of Director
Koch, of the Deutsche Bank, to a bed
and whipped him to death, began today.
Helnze. with a younger brother, who was
also fearfully punished, lived with the
tutor in a secluded house. A medical
board has -decided that Dlppold is sane.
He alleged that he whipped the boys on
the authority of their parents.
THE DEATH ROLL.
"Well-Known Brooklyn Financier.
NEW YORK, Oct 7, John Loughran,
aged 83, president of the Manufacturers'
National Bank of Brooklyn, and one of
the best-known financiers In that bor
ough. Is dead from pneumonia. When
Mr. Loughran felt death approaching,
three days ago, he called his servants
to his bedside, predicted within a few
hours the time of his death, and calmly
bade them farewell.
League of Municipalities.
BALTIMORE. Oct 7. The seventh an
nual convention of the League of Ameri
can Municipalities began here today. It
was announced that Charles Bonaparte,
president of the National Municipal
League, who had been expected to speak
today, could not be present and It was
stated that he would address the conven
tion on a later day. The annual reports
AMERICANS MORE HOPEFUL
Alaska Boundary Arguments
Be Concluded Today.
LONDON, Oct 7. By tomorrow evening,
the Alaska boundary tribunal will prob
ably have finished all its labors except
the pronouncement of its decision. General
J. M. Dickinson, of the American counsel,
expects to say the last word In the con
trovers ey before the adjournment of the
afternoon session, after which the com
missioners will consider the arguments
among themselves in private. They are
not expected to take long before announc
ing their decislpn or disagreement
So fully have both sides of the question
been threshed that there will be little to
be said when the commissioners meet in
private", and It Is generally believed If the
arguments have had any Influence they
have already had their effect Nothing
which had been adduced Is believed to
have weakened the previously expressed
opinions of the Americans and Canadian
members of the tribunal. What Influence
the contentions have had on Lord Alver
stone Is naturally the chief point of in
terest and surmise. Unless he sees some
reason to disagree with the Canadian case,
the tribunal' can quickly agree to disa
gree. If the American case has Im
pressed his lordship some Interesting
private developments are likely to occur
which may delay the decision. In any
case the best-Informed opinion Is that
some result will be reached within two or
three days after Counsel Dickinson has
closed his arguments.
The Americans interested In the caso
today expressed, though In a guarded
manner, a more hopeful view than they
have hitherto held.
General Dickinson resumed his argu
ment before the commission this morning
In excellent voice. He continued his con
tention as to the meaning of the term
"coast" as employed In the treaty and in
the negotiations. '
All sides admit that Mr. Dickinson" Is
making a strong summing up for the
United States. He ideals minutely with
each point raised In the speeches of Attorney-General
Carson- and Christopher Robinson, K. C,
of Canadian counsel, endeavoring to refute
by means of countless references to legal
authorities, and continues to hold the mem
bers of the commission and other auditors.
Interspersing his argument with humor
ous and other illustrations, which are
listened to with evident pleasure by Attorney-General
FInlay and other opposing
counsel, and by the Commissioners them
selves. Mr. Dickinson emphasized the American
contention oh the meaning of the word
"coast" and concluded the morning ses
sion with declaring there could be no
doubt Judging from the maps, that the
coast line must run .as claimed by the
Mr. McCormlck, the United States Am
bassador at St Petersburg, was among
those present at the proceedings today.
Mr. Dickinson, during the afternoon,
maintained that all the maps showed a
uniform understanding that the boundary
line ran around the heads of all bays and
Each government concerned, during the
70 years following 1825, either put forward
or accepted as correct maps snowing this.
It was not until 1S9S that Great Britain
claimed the- line should, run elsewhere.
The lease of the territory to the Hudson's
Bay Company left no doubt anent the
understanding between Great Britain and
Russia regarding the extent of the lisiere
or strip which Russia was to obtain by
the treaty, which correspond with the
present American' contention.
WESTERN UNION WINS.
American Bell Telephone Company
Must Pay It Large Sum Sued For.
BOSTON, Oqt. 7. A decision involving
a very large amount, and reversing the
finding of the United States Circuit
Court, was sent down today by the
United States Circuit Court of Appeals
In the, case of the Western Union Tele
graph Company et al vs. the American
Bell Telephone Company.
The suits grew out of the alleged action
of the Bell Company In changing Its
course of business and receiving stock
In part for rental of telephones. In which
rental the Western Union alleged to have
a share of 20 per cent under contract for
patents furnished. The telegraph com
pany held that the total amount of stock,
said to aggregate about $18,000,000, was as
much rental as the cash received, and
sued to recover the proportion alleged to
belong to It The Court of Appeals holds
that the plaintiff can recover.
NEW TARIFF AGREEMENT
Transcontinental Lines Agree on
Division of Asintlc Trade.
CHICAGO, Oct. 7. A new agreement re
garding Asiatic trade was entered into to
day by representatives of transcontinental
Southern and Southeastern railroads
at a meeting held In Chicago In the
office of J. C. Stubbs, traffic director of
the Harriman lines.
Hereafter the Southeastern lines will
fix the division of rates east of junction
points, and transcontinental lines will fix
the divisions west of junction pdlnts, and
there will be no deviation from the agreed
basis, unless the matter Is previously dis
cussed In joint conference. Traffic man
agers of the various lines will meet In
Louisville next Monday to perfect the
agreement and check the rates.
PRESIDENT AT WEDDING.
Daughter of General Young Is Mar
ried to Captain Hannny.
WASHINGTON, Oct 7. A distinguished
party witnessed the marriage this after
noon at St Thomas' Church of Miss Eliz
abeth Young, daughter of Lleutenant
General Samuel B. M. toung. Chief of
Staff of the Army, and Captain J. R. R.
Hannay, of the Twenty-second Infantry.
Among those present at the wedding
were President and Mrs. Roosevelt, Miss
Alice Roosevelt and Admiral Dewey.
Court Will Not Release Cruiser. .
NEWARK, N. J.. Oct 7.-Supreme
Court Commissioner John A. Miller hand
ed down a decision refusing to grant the
motion of Assistant District Attorney
Parker for the discharge of the cruiser
Chattanooga, which Is In the hands of
the Sheriff of Union County, who seized
it some time ago on attachments issued
In favor of materialmen who hold claims
against it aggregating $34,102.03. The
cruiser Is in the Crescent shipyards at
Ellzabethport under construction.
In Jail on Seduction Charge.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Balek Cerzal, of McCormlck, was lodged
In the county jail yesterday, charged
with seduction. His alleged victim Is
Frances Katowskl, of Pe Ell. They are
Polanders. Cerzal claims his innocence.
He was unable to give the 5500 ball re
quired. Fullback Seriously Injured.
APPLETON. Wis., Oct 7. Irwin
Church, fullback on the Lawrence foot
ball team, was seriously Injured today.
In a scrimmage he was kicked on the
head, and he remained unconscious sev
Rear-Admiral Forsyth a Benedict.
SHAMOKIN, Fa., Oct 7. Rear-Admiral
James McQueen Forsyth, TJ. S. N., re
tired, of Philadelphia, was married today
to Miss Caroline Adell Helfensteln, of
Milk Plant Rushed With Orders.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Oct 7. (Special.)
The Chehalls milk condensing plant is
now receiving almost an even 12.000 pound3
of milk daily. It is paying $1.0 per hun
dred for the first half of October, after
which the rate will be $1.32. The com
pany has no trouble in disposing of its
output, being unable to fill its orders. It
will soon install a new can-making ma
chine to supply Its own demand.
AT THE HOTELS.
J B SIcCune. Ttrwfnn
Mrs T "Walker, PIttsbp
MUs Cabbage, do
A C Walker, do
O Isaacs. N r
X V McLeod, N Y
V N Kctchum. Chiro
T V Walker. do
3 E Nelson, Rochester
F W Cowling. Boston
C Shlrek. S F
u wormser, N Y
J T Hurst, Detroit
H S Mitchell & wf.
P Corbetts & wf, N
u u Eaton, S c
J Rosene. Seattle
TjMrs Jamleson, dau &
J TV- Esmond, Chicago
R Alexander, Vane, B
W E Hall. X Y
C F Corke, Welser
G H Grover, Salem
Mrs II B Meyers & dau.
J Hendry, do
W H Sears, N Y
I W Eddy. Pt Blakeley
E G Griggs. Tacoma
H N Turrell. Boston
M Keller. St Louis
W G Burt. Chicago
F C Edmonston. Clntl
C PhlllpDs. Chicago
L Hirsch. X Y
J H Day. Dayton .
L. W Waterhams, S F
B B Dane. X Y
Mrs R M Pratt Boston
W C potts wood, Mpls
T W Jackson. S F
C F Williams. Sacto
E J Fraser. Eugene
ti Ci McKinley. do
H X Whlthee. Wis
A G Prouty & wf. S F
U S G Kuhn, Victoria!
m. - snteias. .Pittsburg
M D Brandsbarj- & wf.
j u j oss. sumpier
3 B FlecKensteln. city
W K Cohn. N Y
S Cohn. do
C H William?. X T
X W Heppner & wf,
J Gardner, S F
T K "Wilkinson. S F
W Hancock. USA
Mrs M V Miller, Seattle
J S Moore, Ky
u b ryer & wr. seatti
C R Armstrong & wf,
C F Hathaway. Denver
C W Evans, Boston
S R Sheridan. Rosebrg
i' uuingan. Alpena
M J Henchon. Seattle
j uampDeu. jr. a jr
J W Fordnev. Saclnaw
J S Gurnee,. city
C M Ingram & wf. X T
J A Howerton, Ilwaco
W F Holdness, Seattle
H C Slgler. Lo3 Ang
Miss Slgler. do
uen Hawkins, do
W Graham, do
Perry Graham, do
Geo Smith, Kelso
B F Jones. Toledo
Ed Olsen. Tacoma
E I Starbuck, do
M C Sanders. Plqua. O
J A Cunningham. Ohio
W T Coburn. Grant's :
J L Moore, do
Mrs A S Bush. Bay Cn
E I Sprague, Ocean Pk
Mrs Sprague, do
Mrs E B ransom, McM
H Goetz. S F !
T X G Reynolds. Taco
G B Walster. Chicago
o f .Mason. Seattle
W E Knapp, Rochester
F J Devine. Albany
A C Sanford. Shanlko
Mrs Sanford, do
R J Prltchard. Seattle
M I Thomas, Boise
Geo Van Gaasback.
Mrs Gaasback. do
A G Berry, The Dalles
E W Kayler. Prlneville
J M Cornel Ison. Pendltn
Mrs Goetz. do
lUoblnfon Menthon. do
1 here is
uenuine-isyrup Ui JlgS,
The Genuine is Manufactured by the
California Pig Syrup Co.
The full name of the company, California Rig Syrup Con
Is printed on the front of every package of the genuine.
The Genuine-' Syrup of Figs- is for Sale, in Original
Packages Only, by Reliable Druggists Everywhere
Knowing the above will enable one to avoid the fraudulent imita
tions made by piratical concerns and sometimes offered by unreliable
dealers. The imitations are known to act injuriously and should
therefore be declined.
Buy the genuine always if you wish to get its beneficial effects.
It cleanses the system gently yet effectually, dispels colds and headaches
when bilious or constipated, prevents fevers and acts best on the
kidneys, liver, stomach and bowels, when a laxative remedy is needed
by men, women or children. Many millions know of its beneficial
effects from actual use and of their own personal knowledge. It is the
laxative remedy of the well-informed.
Always buy the Genuine Syrup of Figs
MANUFACTURED BY THE
A luxury that
has become a
A D Miller. Seattle A F Stevens, Sliver Cty
G H Crandall. Ohio H. M Stevens, do
Mrs Crandall. do E R Comett & fam.
Miss Crandall, do Condon
San SIngletary. Seattle H McCormack. McCrmk
Mrs E Stewart, ForestP E Gregg, St Louis
Grove Mrs Gregg, do
A. R Woodcock, Corval-I H Plant. Chicago
Us R Plant, go
E C Klrkpatrick, Dal- Mrs Plant, do
las R m Spoon. Backelly
Mrs Klrkpatrick. do A A Smith. Astoria
Mrs r M towards, C S Temple, Salem
Mcs Temple, do
Miss Edwards, do
A R Lewis, RIckreall
Mrs J A Pike. Xewbg Mrs Lewis, do
Miss Dorothea Pike. doJesse Walker. Salem
L D SIsson. Los Ang .Mrs Walker, do
J T CHne. Sumpter IMrs Mallett. Grant's P
Mrs C L Gilbert, HoodlFrank Geddes. Baker
Mrs Geddes. do
Capt Downs, dd
H A Voxpahr, Canby
Mrs Voxpahr, do
A Pens. S F
Tena Holtorf. city
J H Petherick. S F
H W Sessions, S F
F G Morrison, Idaho
P Wolf. Goldendale
J M Cola, do
J D Howard, do
B S Foskcrs. do
Ella Cooper. Tacoma
L D Plnkston. Oakland
R M Cramer. Coi-vallis
Marie Swltzler. Elma
F E Davey. Salt Lake
Mrs Davey. do
C H McCoy, Spokane
Mrs -sicuoy. cio
J D Mofflln. Pa
Mrs Momin. do
H H Fagan, Iowa
J P Fagan, do
A Hauser, Lewiston.
J Blssett, Antelope
E C Samples. Goldendl
Mrs Iv Buck. Lyle
Miss S E Buck, do
Miss G Huffman. Ilwa
Miss E Huffman, do j
F F Park, Glenwood
T Wlgman, city
J Clark Sprout. Grand
Susie M Billings, Ohio!
Mrs Smlthson SzZ chd,
Mrs L Jette, do
!J W McDougall, Grnt's
D T Sommervllle, do
Mrs Sommervllle, do
R B Magruder. city
G W Gates. Chicago JD W Haldeman. Asto
H Holly. Coburg
H J Bowers, city
Mrs Holly, do
E II Hofer. Jacksonv
Dr J F Calbreath. Sa
Vm Beck, city
K Osborn. Astoria
Mrs Bowers, do
w 5 Post. St Paul
Mrs Post, do
Bertha M Henderson.
V Wing, do
E Schultz Vancouver
B F Brock, Stella
H T Webster. ClackamfM Wlndllng. do
P A Stokes, Astoria
L Blake. S Bend
A K Gilbert. Salem
A D McKenzte. city
John Xewton. do
F I Dunbar. Salem
Harry Taylor. Eugene
L M Sovey, Astoria
J D Brown. S F
Daniels Ruff. S F
P C Gearhart. S F
D P Fullerton. Seattle
I M llaberiy. Sal cm
Mrs Haberly, do
I W Marshington. S F
k o PMUiDS. wash
Man- Phillies, do
A W Williams. S F
A H Gammond. S F
C Monger. Sacramento
Mrs Monger, do
Wilson Brown, Aberdn
J P Cox. Walla Walla
L M Rice, Seattle
Mrs M A Johnson. dolA H Waterman. Eugert
A S Huff. Arlington.
O Klnesly, The Dalles
ii .N Bowman, city
Mrs Bowman, do
W F Allen, city
Mrs Alien, do
J it Haley. Pendleton
J A Ward. Arlington
Mrs Ward, do
Ira Erb. Salem
fRJCZ rSTCr2NTS PHt-aOTTlfi
MOGUL SMOKX, MAKLS
io for is cents
Cork Tips or Plain
Mrs P. A Stokes. Asto IT B Xewhanstn. Aahll
Mrs C W Fulton, do Mrs Xewhanscn. do
J X Wise. Boise W H Odeil. Suk-m
Mrs J M Wise, do H H Hewett. Albany
THE ST. CHARLES.
E K MacGillvray.
B W Ctement. Jr.
David MarMry. do
Mls K Sv.-lnfcler. Gr
Virgil Sharp, do
E E Randle. Hood Rvrl
Ed G Gardner, do
A M Curtis, do
Mrs Curtis, do
M L Byrd. do
W O Morrow. Indn
Louis Freemaa. Clatska
John Cates. Cascade L! Ethel Wilson, do
K G St Clair. Monroe
.V C Holmoa. MeMlnnv
m ilson. do
O C Rhude. do
J T W Williams. Grant's
C R sutton. Indn
Mrs Williams, do
IM Garhom. do
P E Chandler. Aberdeen
A B Chandler. Seattle
Thos Courter. city
D A Mills, ilo
T C Esberg. do
John Peterson, do
B F Harper. Pendleton
J E Blair. Enterprise
W H Dodson. tin
T W.Morgan. Scappoos
E L Roy. do
F E Mitchell. Aberdn
Annie AVikstrom, Ka-
I" G Wlkstrom. do
Paclflc Cadon, Cathla-
C H Mattoon. MonmthiM L Good & son. Ar
John O'Xell. Seattle llngton
m Craswell. CottrelllR L Patton. Ostrander
C H Purvis, ChamnoeglO II Belknap. Haystack
G M Thorp. Gresham (Frank Barr. Gray's Rv
A Hughes. St Paul (John Stewart, tlo
Mrs Lee V Mattle. do I Bart Peebles. Clatskanl
Mrs A Bailey, do
JJ W Dunn. Gervais
IWm J Davis. Forest Gr
iFrank Penrose. Indp
IA Chalmers, eltv
Warren Wilson, do
r w rimViv rin
Mrs M L Tucker, do
G M Andrena, GarUInrWas Parker. Holbrook
it L fatratlley. GreshamlR W McLeod. cltv
Mary Weber. S F T R Xlckeiaon. Dalles
O Grames. Xewberg J B Yeon. RalnU r
P M Edwards, do H J Braver. Oak Point
D Butts. The Dalles IG R Shaw. Clrone
Mrs A D Blrnle. Cath-lO W AxtelL Moro
lamet IS C Eider, do
Miss E Peterson, do !
Hotel Brnnsvrtclc. Seattle.
European plan, popular rates. MjOdern
Improvements. Business center. Near
Tncoran Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. 53 and up.
Hotel Donjielly, Tacoma.
First-class restaurant jq connection.
Rainier Grand Hotel. Seattle,
European plan. Finest cafe on Coast
Hdqrs. navaC military and tnwelmg men
Rooms In suite and :jjnSIe. Free shower
baths. Rates, $1 up. H. p. Dunbar, prop.
The St. Helens Hotel. Chehalls.
American plan. Fi .-at-class. $1.30 to 52.50.
f: -i&J&f r'-30 W-Sm