Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 27, 1904, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Inside the houses, whose owners had fled
In terror when the advance guard of the
drove entered thp town.
W. M. Emmel, of Portland,
Assaults Other Passengers.
Between Milwaukie and Oregon City,
He Becomes Violently Insane,
and Has to Be Held to
the Floor.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Dec. 26. (Special.)
leaping from his seat In an electric car
Rhllo betweon Oregon taty -ana .Milwau
kie this afternoon, Wesley M. Emmel
showed the other passengers that he had
wortmo vfnlentlv insane. For the next
minutes the Interior o the car was
the scene of a lively turmoil, with Emmel
the atorm-contor. He shouted and
creamed until the women passengers
were frantic He hurled aside the first
man who attempted to restrain him and
utmrkMt another with his clenched lists.
Emmel moved about the car with such
rapidity that ho was able'to dodge the
vcYtn worn fa-vine to capture him be
fore he did serious injury to hlmsalf or
others. Much of Enamel's ravings seemed
i-. h lironlred hv relicious frenzy, binco
ihra it hns hoen learned that religious ox
ltement and constant brooding were the
cjium of his mental derangement.
Afier an exciting flght of several
mmiiiM 'Kmmii whs overnowered and
thrnmr- tt th floor of the car. It re
quired six men to keep him in subjection
until the car reached Oregon City and the
1tuuim man onuld be turned over to the
authorities. He will probably bo soon com
mined t tha asylum.
Brownell Ditch Will Irrigate 1300
Acres of Virgin Soil.
TTT ATTT.T.A Or.. TW. ifi. fSneelal.
Thirteen hundred acres of land, now un
productive, will be irrigated by the
waters of the canal now being dug by the
Brownell Ditch Company. This land lies
around the old town of Umatilla Land
ing. The soil Is from five to 50 feet In
depth, Is volcanic In character and Is
generally spoken of as loose sand, but
when irrigated It becomes firm and Is
easily cultivated. It Is well adapted to
the growing of the usual cereals and al
falfa and clover as well. Pears, apricots,
peaches and apples thrive upon It, and
strawberries grow luxuriantly.
The Brownell Ditch Company was or
ganized two years ago, and at once began
to construct Its ditch. The headquarters
are on the cast bank of the Umatilla
River, about one and a half miles from
the confluence of the Umatilla and the
The main canal, when completed, will
be four miles long. About half this
length Is now completed, with a canal
ten feet wide on the bottom, ' with the
usual slopes of sides, and three feet deep.
Penitentiary inmates Prepare Christ
mas Entertainment Programme.
SALEM. Or., Dec 26. (Special.) Christ
mas exercises were conducted in the
prison chapel this forenoon by the pris
oners confined in the Oregon Peniten
tiary. The programme was prepared en
tirely by the prisoners, and the entertain
ment was very creditable. The men en-
Dressmaker Deceived by Man
Whose Songs Won HeiV
Officers Have Warrants Out for the
Grant County Gang.
!NG CREEK. Or.. Dec. 26. (SpeciaU
ttfiapts to apprehend and punish the
"bund of stock thieves in the northern part
cr Grant County continue, and it Is be
lieved that substantial progress has been
mad within the past two weeks. When
the raid against the notorious gang some
vme i4nce failed to bring the guilty to
-utiee, it was supposed that the pursuit
2, .id bee abandoned, as has so often hap
nd heretofore. But officers are trying
i t redem their pledge to follow the rus
tlers until the thieves are caught.
In this attempt a number of warrants
wre Hworn out, resulting In the arrest
of one of the prominent stockmen of the
county, with whom George Elliott, now
Fcrving Ume In the Penitentiary, had made
his home for some time previous to his
arrest. The name of this stockman is
J. A. Stwich. He was taken before Just
in G. W. Rhea, of Monument, and held
in the sum of 5600 to answer to the state
for the crime of being a party to horse
"Warrants wore also issued for the ar
rest of John Trlbbltt, George Elliott and
John Doe. The last Is generally supposed
to bo a young man who has recently left
the county, and who had been a close
friend to Elliott. The papers have not
yet been served on Elliott, and Trlbbltt
was not held. The horse in question was
said to be in the possession of Steach,
who defended the former batch of pris
oners la thoir preliminary hearing bofore
Justice Bowman, of this place. Steach
lias furnished bonds.
Whole Floor Rented for Headquarters
of Railway Commission Men.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. Dec 26. (Special.)
Persons said to represent tho McBrlde
railway commission force have rented for
thr- Legislative session nearly the entire
third floor of the McKenny block, where
they will maintain headquarters. A num
ber of so-called railway commission Legis
lators have also engaged quarters to
gether ia the new and centrally located
Tidence of Rev. Father Kusters. It
r w seems a certainty that there will be
a movement for a more radical railway
t . .mmtsHion law than the one expected to
V advanced by Republican loaders, and
the question may have its influence on
tho Senatorial fight.
The possibility of Govornor McBride's
name being advanced as one of the Sen
atorial candidates is being seriously dis
cussed by politicians. Although McBrlde
and hi frlneds would have little hope of
v inninc out on any matter they might
bark u from a Senatorial candidacy to
u commission Wll, it is, nevertheless, a
fact that the balance of power on the
Senatorial, and a number of lesser mat
ters, will be vory close, and a well-managed
organization, however much a mi-rwwitx-
mlcht at times prove a power.
and at the same time lay the foundation
f cr future campaigns to follow the career
iovraor McBrlde has mapped out as
rung County lawyer.
County Clerk Argues That Harney
Had Best Keep Out of Sight.
CANYON CITY. Or.. Dec 26. (Special.)
- Sam Mothershead, County Clerk of
liarney County, lias been here discussing
at some length the proposition to add by
subscription and further appropriation
l.v tH Counts- Court the ium of $3000 to
the 5MK already set aside for preparing
nn exnitxt ior uie iewis ana viarx rair.
Mr Mothershead is ounosed to such nr-
:i n, and for reasons as unique as origi
nal, lie says tnax. uie couiuy nas pieniy
of money, as has every person in the
. ountv who seeks for ymoney.
The people have nothing to gain, as
their present condition could not be im
proved.' he says. Besides. le says, the
rxhlWt would appear , but dwarfish beside
the display made by the older and near
ly counties of the Willamette Valley,
and when homeseekers found that the
vtHinty of Harney Is 140 miles from a rail
road, none but the very pdorest and most
undesirable would think .of locating there.
All to wealthier ones would certainly
find homes in the Willamette Valley.
Briefly, that capital and homeseekers may
hi'pe to Improve their own condition by
locating tin his county, but that they had
i -Iter be left to make the discovery for
Famished Brutes Devour the Larders
of Siberian Coast Towns.
SAX FRANCISCO, Dec 26. (Special.)
Pinched by hunger, droves of Siberian
bears have invaded the smaller towns of
the Kamchatkan Peninsula, terrifying the
villagers and scouring' every nook and
.orner In frantic attempts to secure food.
This story Is brought by Captain Thwlng,
of the steamer Harold Dollar, which has
returned from the East Coast of Siberia.
As a result of the bears Invasion, fam
iue Is Imminent in Siberian villages. In
many cases It was all the villagers could
do to save their lives, and their larders
food wore quickly scented by the fam
shed animals, and as quickly devoured.
Guns wore scarce and ammunition scarcer,
but wherever a weapon could be used the
bears were slaughtered by the dozen. In
Ustal Kamchatka, a village near Petrop
eviovsk. 150 of the brutes were shot down
la & single day. The majority were killed
The New Year's number of The Ore
Ionian for 1005 will be published Mon
day mornlns: next. It will be devoted
entirely to the Lewis and Clark Ex
position. The paper will be sent to
any addrrss In the United State or
Canada for 10 cents a copy, postage
prepaid. Address The Orcgonlan, Port
land, Or.
joyed the exercises exceedingly, and when
any number on the programme was ex
rentlonallv trood. they manifested their
approval with hearty applause. The pro
gramme was as follows:
March "The Fire Master" Orchestra
miii nnr-"T'm Tired" Parker
limitation W. Hltchcok
Colored quartet "Jubilee Medley"
Waits "It's' for Hor.'ller, Her" Orchestra
Tt iwiiai inn McLamara
Quartet "In Medley bongs
Duet Piano and Mandolin
Irish recitation Mulligan
Song "Mansion of Aching Hearts" Hagan
One-act farce "Judge Casoey oi onira.
Costa County. Cal.. as rence juage
Finale "Repass Band March" Orchestra
Astoria Observes Christmas.
a stout A. Or.. Dec 26. fSDCcial.) To
day was universally observed in Astoria
as a holiday. The -stores, pumic omcos
and manufacturing plants wore closed
and all business was suspended during
the day.
Miss Lena Bigelow,,Soon to Be Mar
ried, Now in Tears Because Lover
Is Arrested for Stealing a
Clock From Church.
BELLINGHAM. Wash.. Dec 26. (Spe
cial.) Deceived by her lover, whom she
believed to be a model man, Lena Blge
Iow..a dressmaker of this city. Is on the
point of nervous collapse, while her erst
while lover, W. G. Munsey, alias Rogers,
alias Miller, lies in the city Jail to an
swer for stealing the clock from tho
Presbyterian Church, and other burg
"I first met Munsey when I was visit
ing at Caldwell, Idaho," said Miss Blge-
low. "The day I arrived, August 2. I
heard some man singing In. the jalL 1 foil
In love with his voice, and asked Sheriff
Waston, who was singing. He replied it
was Munsey.
"The next day I saw Munsey at tho
pump getting a pail of water. I wroto my
name on a piece of paper and dropptd
it In his cell, which he acknowledged with
a slight bow. After that we oxchanged
greetings frequently until I left for Bel-
llngham. Munsey was In jail for steal
"After his term expired, he Kvod at
Pocatello, Idaho, and on November 29,
came to this city to see me. He t..ld me
he was the foreman of a stone qiarry in
Seattle and was getting $125 a montn. He
also said his uncle had died in Ok'.anomn.
leaving him all his estate, consisting of
125 acres of land, ISO head of caf:ie and
J1S00 in the bank. It was our mt6ntion
to go there to live after our marriage.
I have had Implicit faith in Mr.
Munsey until now, but now I know that
he has lied to me before this thing hap
"When I marry a man it Is. not for hl3
money but his love and his honor. I don't
see how Mr. Munsey can expect nie to
have any respect for him now. I have ic
celved two letters from him this morning.
asking me to go to the jail to see him, but
I shall not go."
Mrs. Louisa B. Hartery.
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec 26. (Special.)
Mrs. Louisa Bodd'y Hartery, one of
the pioneer women of the est, has
died in Haywards, Alameda County.
few miles from San Francisco. She
was; 74 .years of age. Mrs. Hartery and
her daughter, Mrs. ifatherjne Hatton,
were the only survivors of the massa
cro attending the Modoc Indian upris
lng in 1872, and Mrs. Hartery. then
Mrs. Boddy. was the only woman 10
receive damages from the Government
for losses in the uprising. She lost her
husband, two sons and a son-in-law.
who were victims of the massacre. The
remains will be taken to Jacksonville,
nr. where Mrs. Hartery will be laid
beside her husband and sons.
Mrs. Eugene "V. Hogan
COLFAX. Wash., Dec 2C (Special.)
Mrs. Eugenia Vermel Hogan, wife of Col
nni "R. R. Hocran and mother of Hatha
ryne Ridgeway (Kate Hogan), the noted
elocutionist, died here this morning, aged
mure Hpr death, was due to paralysis.
from which she has suffered for some
time. Mrs. Hogan came to the Palouse
nmtrv iHth hor famllv nearly 20 years
ago. and the family Is one of the most
widely known in this section, uoionei
Hogan is In 111 health and quite feeble
at an advanced age.
Mrs. Orilia K. Frink.
vauth YAKIMA. Wash.. Tec. 26.
(RnoMni i-Mrs. Orllla Kenvon Frink. for
merly of Waitsburg and Rltzville. died
here last night at the home of her daugh
f.r Mrs. Frank Carv. after a short slck-
ced 06 vears. The body will be
spnt tn Waltsburcr on Tuesday for inter
ment. She was bom la Illinois, and came
tn this state with her husband In li&A
and settled In Rltzvllie, ana later at
n well-known business man. died three
years ago.
Should read the analysis of the New
York Life financial methods in the cur
numbers of the Era Magazine: 10
cents, all news stands.
Real Estate Transfer.
Marguerette Berni to C. Sengstake,
lOoxl 00 feet S. E. corner block 55,
Holladay Addttlon S
E. C Hurlbert and wife to w. G. Mc-
Kean, tot MOCK -o. James juhu
First Addition to St. Johns
Columbia Valley Trust Co. to U V.
Thornton, lots 20 and 30, Tlfft's sub
division block 4. Smlthson Land Com-
lany Addition
Elsie R. Riley to E. Epton, C acres in
S. E. U sec. S2, T. 1 X.. K. 2 B
Mary M. Morgan and husband to same,
S. Vi lot 4. block 11, Mt. Tabor Villa.
Sarah M. i'hllllps to T. Johnston and
wife, lot 2. block 4. Center Adflltlon..
P. H. Marlay and wife to F. P. Walker,
lot 10. block H. It. R. Shops Addition..
Anna Thurlow to Mrs. J. Tufts, lot 0,
block 20. James Johns' Second Addi
tion to St. Johns
Alice T. Pague and husband to D. J.
U.rln. Inl it lilntr A AuAon 'inn 111.
ditlon .' -'. J50
Vk lioer A. xxuii uim wue iu r. m. rvuvv-
ley. lot 1. block 'C IC. Irvlngton.... 3.800
Caroline Exley and husband to G. E.
R. 3 E.. excepting 30 acres 6,000
jj. w. neynoiu io v. ivejiiuiu, par
col land In J. O. DetmlnE 2-acre
David B. Newman and wife to H. A.
Ridgeway. lot 11, block 12. Proebstel'a
Vlmmn T?.TBmUKPn tr A. E. Jaokson.
parcel Ferry Frettyman's D. L. C... 20,000
James "W. Cook and wife to C Xelson,
lot 0. block J. Cook's Addition 325
Sheriff to C V. Gay. lots 9 and 10,
block 1; lots 13, 14 and 18. block 2;
lota 15 and 10. block 3; lots 23 and 24.
j. n no VilnV S. Into 1f.?l In.
elusiveblock 0 Gay's Addition 1.S80
same to urvgon vo., iuut m aiuwd uu
dlvislon. lots 28 and 28, Glenhaven
Park, and other property
Addle Bryan and wife to M. -Morris, lot
1 block 2, Goldsmith's Addition, and
strip 5 feet wide off south side lot 2. .
diaries L. Brubaker and wife to C. O.
Reynolds, lot 10, block 10, Laurel wood.
E. I, Aiken and husband toll. A, Kell
her, lot 3. block 4. AVer's Addition. . . .
Sarah Buckman to B. M. Lombard, lots
1 3, 8 and 10, block 1 ; lot 2, b!ocl? 7,
Wild Rose Addition
George F. Huesner and wife to Thomas
Howe, lots S and 4. Be Lath mutt &
Oatman's Uttle Homes Subdivision
Ho. 1
Married to Earl of Suffolk and Berk
WASHINGTON, Dec 26. Miss Margue
rite Hyde ("Daisy") Loiter, the youngest
daughter of the late Levi Z. Leiter and
Mrs. Mary T. Carver-Lelter, of Chicago,
was married at noon to-day to Henry
Molineauz Paget Howard, the nineteenth
Earl of Suffolk and Berkshire. The cere
mony occurred in the Leiter residence in
this city, the Rev." Roland C. Smith, rec
tor of St John's Episcopal Church, olll-
ciating. Only the larally witnessed the
ceremony. The couple left later for New
York and expect to -call for Eagland next
A Royal Chinese Authored.
Herbert A. Giles, in Nineteenth Century.
Tho Empress Consort of tho Emperor
Young Lo of the Ming dynasty in A. D,
1405 committed to paper her thoughts on
tho behavior of women undor the title of
"Instructions for the. Inner Apartments,'
I, e., for women. These are arranged
under 20 headings, with an additional
chapter on the education of girls. The
Empress lays much stress on gentleness
good temper, economy, kind treatment of
the young and of relatives, but thinks
that speech unrestrained Is the real rock
upon which most women split.
If your mouth Is like a closed door
your words will become proverbial: but
If It Is like a running tap no heed will be
paid to what you say."
In her additional chapter on education,
which Is really a more or -less doggerel
poem of about 350 lines, our authoress
will be considered very disappointing by
some. So far from pleading -for higher
education for Chinese women, she urges
only that a girl's governess should teach
her pupil to practise filial piety, virtue.
propriety, deportment, good manners and
domestic duties, as a preparation for her
entry Into married life. Then, if she has
no chllden to continue the ancestral line
she is not to show Jealousy, but rather
satisfaction If her husband takes a sub
ordinate wife. Supposing that he dies be
fore her, she will be left like earth with
out its heaven, and must transfer her
dependence to her son, and summon up
her resolution to face widowhood until
death. Mount T'al may crumble awayt
or she may have to walk over sharp
edged swords, but this resolve must not
pass from her. Examples are given of
heroines of all ages who have died by
hanging or .drowning rather than violate
their marriage vow:
"Their bodies indeed suffered injury In
life, but their names will be fragrant for
10,000 generations."
Virgin of the Snows.
Kansas City Star.
An aluminum statute of the Holy Vir
gin now crowns the snow-covered pinna
cle of the Dent du Geant, In the Swiss
Alps, at a height of 13,170 'feet above the
Father Louis Clapassou, cure of Cour
mayeur, known all over Switzerland as
the "mountain-climbing priest," collected
the money to have the statue made, and,
accompanied by three fellow priests and
several guides, he himself orected the
monument on the mountain top, after
nearly losing his life In the attempt.
Over slippery ice-bound rocks the party
had to climb across unsafe snow
patches, up perpeendicular chimneys and
steep slabs of smooth rock like the sides
of a house, they wended their way with
their burden, clinging for life to ropes
fixed to iron stanchions in the rocks.
To add to the dangers, a furious snow
storm came on and several times the
guides bearing the statue were nearly
swept from the mountain side, but at
last they succeeded In reaching the sum
mit. In the midst of a snowstorm great
holes were drilled in the rock to receive
the iron supports of the statue, and two
hours later the statue of the virgin was
securely fixed on Its mountain pedestal.
Then, on the edge of the precipice, with
the snowstorm still raging, the vicar of
Courraayeur. Father Vesau, attached by
two strong ropes to the face of the rock,
performed mass, more than once inter
rupted by the fury of the elements.
Clearance Sale
Our Gigantic Clearance Sale starts today Tuesday, December 27th. This sale will be a memorable occa
sion will mark an epoch in
It is impossible to emphasize too strongly, or impress upon you too convincingly, the money-saving
importance of this great annual clearance sale
Every section of the store participates in this general clearance
and every department offers the most unusual values. All winter and Holiday goods, all odd sizes and pieces,
all goods mussed or soiled in the Christmas rush must be cleared away, and we
; employ the quickest and surest means to accomplish this end
LOWER than ever before LOWER, we believe, than any other store in Portland. People have learned
from past experience to expect much from Roberts Bros.' during these Annual Clearance Sales,
but this year their expectations will be far surpassed
Mohawk Building
3rd and Morrison
Halifax, Arcadia, Powder
Works Is Destroyed.
A Habit to Be Encouraged.
The mother who has acquired the habit
laln's Cough Remedy saves herself a great
amoulll ui uueoiauao tutu uuajci v.
Cougbs, colds and croup, to which chil
dren are susceptible, are quickly cured
of a cold to result In pneumonia, and If
given as soon as the nrst symptoms of
Croup apucur, Ik win jsicvciiL uie UllBCK.
Tkic T-amfAv rnntn!ni nnfhlnc Inltirlnmr
and mothers give It to little ones with -a
leeiine oi pencui security, ooiu oy an
druff Eists.
Country for Twenty Miles Around Is
Shaken Up People in City Are
Showered With Fragments
of Window-Panes.
HALIFAX, X. S., Dec. 25. A portion of
the Arcadia Powder Company's "Works
at Waverly, ten miles from this city,
blew up today and the concussion shook
the country and broke windows for 20
miles around. Fortunately, no one was
killed or seriously Injured, although ten
of the employes who had just left the
powder works when the explosion took
place were thrown violently to the ground
and stunned.
The plant Is situated a mile outside of
Waverly, yet every window In the town
was broken and many people on the
streets were cut by the shower of broken
glass. The property loss Is estimated at
Steam Shovel Wrecked by Dynamite.
CHICAGO, Dec 26. An unexpected ex
plosion of a stick of blasting dynamite
today fatally Injured three men, Injured
a score of others and partly wrecked a
large steam shovel on the Chicago drain
age canal near Lockport. 111. More than
100 men were working within 200 feet of
the dynamite when the explosion occurred.
All were thrown from their feet, 20 being
bruised and lascerated by flying stones
and dirt.
Perfect Misunderstanding.
Saturday Review.
"We sometimes hear of friends, of lovers.
even of married people between whom it
Is said a "perfect understanding: exists.
For them none of the strife and bicker
ing, none of the disgusts, displeasures
and disillusions of ordinary folk. They
live, like the gods In the rarelied atmos
phere of their high mountain looking
down, it surely must be, with a lofty dis
dain on the quarrelsome pigmies below.
Their minds are clouded by no shadow
of doubt. They gaze into each other's
eyes and And perfect satisfaction. Each
anticipates the want of the other until
at last . . .
But the picture Is becoming too fair.
"We hear of such people, but do we ever
see them? Are they not rather like the
people who have seen ghosts friends of
our friends? And perhaps It is as well
that this 'should be so. Perhaps, after
all, this "perfect understanding' for
which many people strive, and strive in
vain. Is only one among the many false
Ideals we set up for ourselves which are
valuable only because they are unattain
In novels and in plays our interest only
begins to be awakened when mlsunder
standings between the hero and the hero
ine creep In. "When things go right and
it dawns upon the hero that he has been
making an ass of himself, or the heroine
realizes that her suspicions are quite un
founded, then we know that the end Is
not far off. "And they lived happily ever
after." So, too, with the books and plays
about married people. "We could not en
dure them unless they misunderstood
each other. Life b not altogether dif
ferent from plays and novels. It is, of
course, terribly deficient In artistic form
Its tragedies have a way of culminating
In farce and its farces In tragedy. But
in its essential Interests It Is the same.
Our misunderstandings are the memor
able events In OJr lives. They give the
necessary spice to existences that would
be otherwise Insipid. (It Is impossible to
feel bored or listless when one has on
hand a series of promising misunderstand
ings.) If we really knew our friends how
Bored we should get with them. How
tired we really do become of tHem when
we think we know them. It Is only tho
unknown quantity or quality in them
that offers any attraction to our pursuit
of their acquaintance. As soon as we
understand, or think wo understand, we
feel a sort of contempt for them. There
can be no use in spending any length of
time with a person you thoroughly under
stand. You know. In advarice. just how
such-and-such a situation will appeal to
him. or what he will say or do In given
circumstances. But the man whom you
are not quite sure of he Is worth while.
He may In an instant flash before you
quite a new Hjrht on the matter. He mar
bewilder, stagger or disgust you, but he
does not weary you.
Women, the wise and charming among
them, have always understood this. They
recognize the power of eluslveness.
Throughout the ages they have endeavor
ed to shroud themselves In a mystery
that should baffle the understanding of
"Andrea" Given In Washington.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 26. "Andrea."
the new. tragic play by David Belasco
and John Luther Long-, with Mrs. Leslie
Carter In the title role, was given Its
first presentation on any stage in Con
vention Hall tonight before-a brilliant
audience that taxed the capacity of the
newly transformed theater.
Among- those in the audience were
Secretary and Mrs. Morton. Admiral and
Mrs. Dewey and Admiral Schley and
many diplomats.
M!s8 Maxlne Elliott IH Goode, city
and maid. New "5forkD McMillan, S F
Miss S Perry. NY iB T Shaw, wife and
M A Tack, N Y I child. San Franclscc
Mr and Mrs LB IHJ Ottenhelmer S T
Stearns, elty E J Fraaler, Eugene
P Marks, San Fran T H Curtlss, Astoria
A J Stelnraan, S F E S McElroy, Everett
F C Stlmson. San Fran)c B Hurley. Tacoma
E P Hough. Wash DC F I Dunbar and wf
C H Miller. Wash D C Salem. Or
H K Frlchman. BolselC S Moore. Salem
A E Charlesworth, !0 A C football team
Seattle pr A C Steckle
W S Whitman, St Pljp L Rose
G T Ketchman (g H Root
M Hoff, Baker CltyjD V Walker
T Gorman, Baker Cl A Bundy
A B Wood, CottageGiK L Cooper
A Kroger. NY c D Little
R M Geppart. DenverW G Abrahams
L Schllsky, NY 'j Emily
D S Jordan, StonfordlW Burrows
J Carew. N Y (Mr and Mrs Trine
C F Allen, LewistnK Stelner
W II KIrkpatrlck. E Rhlnehart
Cleveland B Bowers
C Cherry. NY G Anderson
Mrs A Pitt, NY :F Stlmpson
R -C Herz, N Y F A Williams
W E Burgess, S F W Dunlap
S Welnshank, S F IR Walker
W D Ward, San FrnlG G Goodman'
Mr and Mrs H W IE Sweek
Goode, city IE P Harding
Miss H Goode. -city f
J E McGrath, Hood RJ Dyn. Vancouver
Luke McGrath. do iMIss Lula Rauck, do
C L Hubbard, DallasjG B Abbott. Memphis
R Waggoner, HIIlsbrJL H Zlegler, lone
Victor Kindt. Hlllsbrjw E Marshall. lone
P J Nordoft. PendltnJames Jones. Portland
B Elgin, Carlton !R W Ogg. Seattle
W E Muston. DallasjG B Holllng, Seattle
C Vertlnes. Seattle lArthur Lilly. Corvallls
Miss Moreland. Seattlflra L Wlthrow, Goble
D B Thorp. Vancouv
S II Musslewhlte,
Nampa. Idaho
Mrs Jones, Vancouver
A W Fry, Aurora
G C Cole. Corvallls
F J Bannard. Kalama
Barney May. Harrlsbg
W E Nell, Nampa IA L Bratton. Harrlsb
M Jones. vancouveriT J Kirk. Athens.
Mrs Kirk, Atncna
J A Kirk, Athena
A W Kraus. Aurora Mrs Kirk. Athena
J A Browns, Cleone A A Tanbulck. G Pass
C S Knight. T Dalles
W M Grover. Woodbn
W W Brlggs. Harrlsb
W E Mallory. Gr Pass
J P McManus. PHotR
J H Probst, Albany
J R Cartwrlght,
Mrs Cartwrlght,
J V Cartwrlght.
I Harrlsburg
Alfred L Baker. Collin
Mrs Baker. Collin
Ed Bartley. Corvallls
R A McCulley, Halsey
J M Hoag. Blalock
Chas Phillips. Dallas!
W A Burr, Roseburg
Harry North, do
F Lagene. do
John Truland, do
Myrtle Hamilton do
A H Tryer, Harrsbg
W Carl Rowe, Harrsbg
Frank Wallace N Y
Dan Cronln, N Y
M T Nolan, T Dalles
N Whealdon, T Dalles
J J Bourman. Condon
A M Peters, Condon
J W Rulck, T Dalles
E Hodson, Gaston
Mrs Hodson. Gaston
F B Leslie, Tacoma Geo E Black, Seattle
W S Lysons. Kelso IH N Nelson. Seattle
Mrs G Dysert, CentrlalMIss Georgia Lawrence
Mrs Wm Irvine, Ar- Seattle
lington Miss Iscluc Tnorne,
Miss Ethel Irvine.
B F Laughlln. T Dall
Ed M Hill, Dufur i
J A Woolrlg. lone
F C Hamilton. Wtnlk
Frank Austin, Wlnlk
E J Slocum, Eugene
Maater Slocum, Eugen
jsa smith, Corvallls
G C Avrey,
Tom Nolan, do
N B Avrey, do
C A Danneman, Cleon
Bessie Danneman,
O W Boring, Boring IM C Chestnut, Clatsk.
S Mellanen F Erdman, Eufaula
C Raappana iPhlllp Chanc'ler. FIsKr
B W Mosher Geo Hick, Independn
is Biierson Mrs GA Peterson-...
Chester Ttader,
A H Emersion
C A Godins T Dalles
Leo H Hofli Woodlnd
W T RInp and ram
lly. Seattle
J L Ridgeway. Albany
u D iiyDee, lacoma
It TT ir...l.nn T.OAtnil I
Mrs J Summers.
Grant's Pass
Mrs Slocum. Eugene fJ W Welch, SUverton
Mrs Welch. SUverton
Mrs T M Remedy,
do SUverton
S J Beck, Lexlntgon
C C Schmand. Wlnlk
Mrs ET O Keck, N Y
C A Taylor, Kelso
May Danneman, Mrs Taylor, Kelso
Cleone Miss Taylor. Kelso
H Woodcock, CorvallsiC E Houston. Seattle
F Washburn. Clinton E C Hall, Clatskanle
B Carrlngton, Astorlal
W T Scholfleld and
wife. Astoria
C V Brown, Astoria
C E Bowen, Salem
A B Powers, Knappa
W H Lee, Wasco
E V Carter. Ashland
Mrs Walter E Gowle
Baker City
N B Avery. Corvallls
E R Newland, Colfax
E S Coltron. Wasco
Squire Farrar, Salem
G S Wright. McMlnnv
Mrs J M Haberly.
F A Wa- n.and wi.
I Forest Grov
Mrs C C Van Orsdale.jJ C McCue. Astoria
Pendleton R J Nichols. Astoria
O H Byland, Vale Robt Mays. Edmondtn
J M "Shelley. EugenelMrs T N Murphy, La
J P Burstrom. Ashldj Grande
J B Tolman, Union iMlsa Irene Murphy,
W H White. Seattle I La Grande
Geo C Dufur, Kalama G M Booth. The Dalls
Grant Mays, T DallesjF W White. Jleppner
D J Cooper. T DalIcsEUa White. Heppner
Miss Mildred Cooper,!Mrs Clarke, Heppner
The Dalles lO W Oden. Arlington
Mrs EUerson
W F Cash, Hood Rvr
W H Storey, Castle R
C M Cooper, Caldwell
W Murray
C J Hannan, city
Miss Emmons, city D Dyck, Woodland
carl JUriggs
N O Jackson, RalnlerjW M'Harrell. Tia. Cen
C Ross. Knappa IR S James, Gray's R
M Ross. Knappa JG G Biggs. Vancouvr
E Qulgley. Svenson IE G Carter, Carson
E L Finch. ClatskanlelC Enstrom, Carson
R PInkham, C!atskanH Bean, Salem
F Qulgley. Svenson F P Kunckle, Pendlet
A Nelson, Svenson
A Campbell. Ballston
A J Washburn, Stella
P A Courtney, Oswego
A J Johnson, Clatskn
L Nlcord, Cathlamet
N Patton, Spokane I
Mrs Patton, Spokane
D P Dobbins. Wal Wl
Mrs Dobbins. Wal Wl
Miss Dobbins, W W
P Nairn, Salem
L B Chase. Woodburn
J F Grant, Woodburn
J T Parnell. Goble
F Beatty. Chemawa
F A Hall. Rocky Pt
H Peters. Seattle
EIQuIgley. Svenson
A J Goulter, Ilwaco i
M F Garvey, St PaulW F Farmer and wf.
O C Purdln, St Paul! St Paul
R C Peters. Kelso
E Glazier, Kelso
K Blackwood, Scapps
E Colvln, Marshland
R W Ingram, Marshld
Culbcrtson, Clatskn
L McCanley. Aberdeen
A E Coe, Astoria
A Narcuson, Adna
C Alberson, Astoria
T Nlchlas, Seattle
R E Gray .Kelso
F J Sanford. Kelso
E Estes. Kelso
G Schnlbly, Wal Wal
Nell Hunt. Sx'enson
A Coltes. Rainier
P Culbertson. Clatskn
N Chestman, Clatskan
J H Peterson, city
W M Slsk. Oakland W E Williams and wf.
Miss Nan Cooke. T Dl
Mrs Dr E E Fergusen,
The Dalles !
W F Nelson. The DHs
S B Huston, Hillsbro
Carl Huston, HUlsbroi
J Schlumpl and wife,
J C Davenport. Spkn
H R Keon, city
J S Cooper. Independc
Gordon Baker McMlnn
J W Hartman. McMnn
E W Haines. For Grov
Carl Vlrtrees. Seattle
C D Drain. Drain
W L Eas3on, Seattle IC W Parrlsh, Burns
R A Chapln. ChlcagojDr J W Bean. Tacoma
Albert Loebell. SInga-Mrs J W Bean, Tacom
pore M E Lucas, Aberdeen
Dr E R Seeley, LostlnjMrs M E Lucas. Abenf
G E Fish, Spokane W W Scott. KlamathF
Percy Garrlgus. HepptR J Wolcka and fam
Etta Nelson, Salem lly. Hood River
C J Simeral and wlfe.lMrs O V Herman
Salem I Hood River
Lizzie Cornelius, Sa- IC E Houston, Seattle
lem IN E Carmine. Abrdeen
H L Holjiate. USD S J H Free, Boyd
F L Kent. Corvallls M A Zollinger and wf.
M Clyde Phillips. Corl Vinton
Mrs B F Irvine and w D Simpson. N P RR
son. Corvallls )T C Luckey, Astoria
Mrs B W Johnson, Mrs Luckey, Astoria
Corvallls A S Bush. Bay Centr
Geo W Irvine and wf.iMlss Bush. Bay Centr
Corvallls L L Bush, Bay Centr
P M Klrkland. Indep W W Traviillon.
F M Klrkland, Indep Baker Clty
G H Lee, Corvallls
J McFarlond. OstrandW W Harwood, Hlsbr
Mrs Hartley and C E Stahl
H T Whitney
John Hutchlngs. Tac
E H Warren, Tacom
child, Kelso
Jas Manary
Amos Elliott
J N Hartley. Kelso
S A Chappcll, Corvals
W E Starr, Corvallls
J E Buchanan, Corvl
P A Cunningham. Ast
Mr Fucbs
Mrs Fuchs
A C Gunn, Agate
A D Lawrence. Agate
G H Moss. Shedds
C J PInnet. Ostrandr
Jack Ward, OstrandrjMiss Grace Rich,
Joe Nelson I Wllholt
lJohn Sands. Tacoma
W H Wright, Seattle
G D Goodhue, Salem
B T Merrill. Carlton
Mrs Merrill, Cartlon
S M Halliday. HUlsb
Henry Chambers,
John Erlckson
Miss Ethyle Rich.
R Wood. Hood River
H B Coleman, Hudsn
Mrs Coleman. Hudsn
James Near, Warrent
Gus Berry, Wllholt
IR L Eberman, Seaside
Barnle Lambert,
D N Cochrane. Orient Bud CofTeyr Seaside
J B Yeon, Rainier IW S Markwell, Clatslc
John Baker, city IGeo Glldez, Catlln
J W Reed, Estacada R A Wallace, city
J H Duholm" iFred G Conley. Gresh
O D Lavender. RainrtM H Horton, Burns
J C Sparks. McMlnnvE Jones, RIckreall
C Egan, So Bend jj W Baker, Salem
C Peterson, Chlcaao
W H DUley, Corvallls!
A C Rush, Los Ang
Frank MUIer. L A
Miss H Rush, Los An
F M McElfred, Salm
H J Taylor, Pendletn
J L Howard and wf,
Miss Howard, Heppnr
Wm Gregory. Br Veil
Mrs Seabott, city
D Harris. Calgary
R B James, Chicago
Chas H Dunnell, Che
J B Jones. Tacoma
F E Warden. Tacoma
T A Hopkins Seattle
A D Stork. Seattle
B W Rhodes and wf,
Mr3 M Smith. Duluth
A B Tulair and wire,
T E Keffe. Seattle
H A Gray and famllyiA B Blevlns, Seattle
M Emmans and wife.
San Francisco
H A Stevens, St PauIH H Turner, Oakland
Tacoma Hotel. Tn coins.
American plan. Rates. 53 and up.
Hotel Donnelly. Tacoma.
FSrst-rlaes restaurant In connection.
Talks to the Point.
"Until about two years ago I had had
plies for about 30 years, at times bleed
ing' and very painful. I got a 50-cent
box of Pyramid Pile Cure at the drug
store and used it and was entirely
cured; got another box in case I need
ed it, and as the piles did not return in
six months I gave the remedy to a
friend of mine who wanted the doctor
to operate to cure him. My friend said
he would use the "Pyramids" but he
knew they would do him no good, but
they cured him of piles of 25 years
standing. I am free from piles today,
and have been since using Pyramid
Pile Cure. I was Captain in the Civil
"War." James Adams, Soldiers' Home,
The majority of people labor under
the impression that an operation is
necessary In severe cases of piles, or
hemorrhoids, and are very skeptical re
garding the remedial virtues of any
medicinal compound. Testimony like
the above should certainly have a ten
dency to dispel this impression, al
though it Is odd that such a fallacy
should prevail, and still more odd that
so many people should think an opera
tion effects a permanent cure, whereas
the contrary Is more often the case.
We advise all sufferers from this
painful complaint to buy a 50-cent
package of Pyramid Pile Cure at any
drug store and try it tonight.
Those interested cannot be too
strongly urged to write Pyramid Drug
Co., Marshall, Mich., for their little
book describing the causes and cure of
piles, as it contains valuable informa
tion, and is sent free for the asking.