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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1905)
THE MORNING ORE GONIAL, MQlsDAY, MABCH 50, 1005.
1ft Hi! ISLAN
Insurrectos Active in the
GRSSESE ARE GO-BETWEENS
3 TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY
Act as Filibusters and Furnish
Arms for Natives,
TRIBES MAY FORM ALLIANCE
Officers and Men Arriving Here on
the Buford Confirm In Some De
cree the Reports of Upris
ings of the Islanders.
Extract lora Letter to Army and
Navy Journal From Manila.
The clouds of war are growing darker
and darker with each passing day.
For several weeks disturbances In sev
eral places have been made known by
cautiously -worded official telegrams and
rcmoTB gathered by the newspapers.
The Insular "Government has at its
command the constabulary, numbering
about 7000 natives, a. native police force
cf as many more, and the Philippine
Scouts, numbering about 5000. making
a total of nay 20,000 native troops, offi
cered by a few details from the regular
Army. All of tfcese arc now In active
service trying to suppress in Mindanao,
Samar and Luton bands of armed na
tive scattered through, the jungles, and
up to the present time described as
'"ladrones" and "pulajanes." It la rec
ognited that these so-called marauders
are organized revolutionists, with head,
quarters in Manila, having an efficient
commissary and levying war taxes In
places beyond the lines of the provincial
forces. Montalon and Fellzardo are the
leaders in this uprising.
The general opinion among citizens
and officers Is that the Insular Govern
ment "Is up against" a difficult condi
tion. The Army and Navy Journal has print
ed a letter from the Philippines which
would lead to the belief that all the Is
lands composing the group "wore on the
verge of Insurrection. Officers and sol
diers coming Into port on the transport
Buford yesterday were questioned about
this matter. They had been In the thick
of tho troubles,, and been doing somo
fighting and had been on the ground
Trhere the Insurrection Is supposed 'to be
"It Is impossible," say the officers, "the
army has too strong a hold on the coun
try. There are a few ladrones, and
among the Moros occasionally a fanatic,
who raises havoc, and life is not alto- i
gether safe even in Manila, or Cavlte, but
a general Insurrection could not take
place. No doubt, there are plenty of
Filipinos and Moros, too. who would be
glad of an opportunity to revolt, but they
can not do it. They arc not organized sur
ficiently." Two Races May Join Forces.
The situation contains, however, one
possibility. Considerable trouble could be
caused if the Filipinos and the Moros
revolted at the same time. Hitherto
this has been Impossible as these two
races have been bitter enemies. They
are that now, but there is a means of
communication between them, the Chi
nese traders, which may result In a
communication of plans and the making
of overtures which would make a gen
eral insurrection more easy of accom
plishment. The Chinese are the coastwise
traders, and it Is known that they have
been filibustering ambng the Moro tribes,
furnishing them guns and ammunition.
They are also believed to be the emrai
sarlcs of the ladrone chieftains of the
Filipinos who are looking for outsido
support. There are two of these chief
tains, Montalon and Fellzardo, who are
men of ability, and to them is laid the
plan spoken of In the Army and Navy
Journal of organizing the insurgents. The
Chinese, by virtue of their shrewdness
and desire to make money, have proved
very clever filibusters and also anxious
to furthei In any way an insurrection
which will give them a chance to carry
in arms. For that reason they are sus
yected of acting as emissaries of the
Filipinos among the Moros.
Can Handle Any Trouble.
But at the worst the soldiers now in
the Philippines have proved themselves
capable of handling any trouble which
arose. The Army and Navy Journal says
that everywhere in the Philippines Is
heard: "instead of recalling the troops
now in the islands. Uncle Sam had better
send out 10,000 moro soldiers and restore
The hardened soldiers who came in on
the Buford wonder at the statement.
They came up from the South and saw a
good bit of service, and also were about
tManila for a while, but they say condi
tions are very good, thugh the marauders
have been rather ususually successful of
late. As to the condition being bad
enough to carry fear with it, they scorn
Army and Navy Journal Statements.
The following recent events chronicled in
the Army and Navy Journal are, however,
substantiated by tho soldiers questioned:
"Taal. In Batangas, was raided, 15,000
pesos taken from the public funds, one
policeman killed, and the balance gave up
"Contact in Jolo resulted In the killing
of Lieutenant Jewett, of the Fourteenth
Cavalry, and Private O Neil. The wound
ed Were Captain Dorey. of the Fourth In
fantry, aide to General Wood; Lieutenants
Ash brook and Richardson, Sergeant
Drummond, Corporal N orris and Private
Thomas. Moro leader TJsap killed, and no
prisoners taken. (Rumor says 200 were
"Two lights In 'Dark Samar give tenv
Constabulary killed, a Lieutenant and
three men wounded. There are rumors
of increased troubles, but no authentic
news. A special from Samar says: 'Sit
uation serious; Pulajanes la strong force:
suspect the headquarters are in Manila.
January 25, San Francisco de Mala ban
raided: Surgeon O'Ncil "killed, one Con
stabulary killed and three wounded; guns
given up by Constabulary; wife and chil
dren of Governor Trias carried off. held
for ransom at 20,000 pesos. Insurrectos
well armed, and dressed In Constabulary
"In fight at Baiaan Lieutenant Fawceti
and one private wounded. Two fights re
ported In Batangas. Insular Governor
applies to General Corbln for reinforce
ments from Regular Army in Batangas
and Cavlte; squadron from Second Cav
alry, under Major Sibley, sent to Cavite
to use moral suasion, and battalion of
Seventh Infantry, under Major "Wrlghtmanse which i Trcrth $1000 a -year more-
ABM.V TRANSPORT BUFORD ARRIVES IX PORTLAND.
The United States transport Buford, with two detachments of mountain batteries, passed In the Columbia River yesterday morning, at S o'clock, and by G:30 o'clock in the evening was- alongside the Greenwich dock.
A crowd had gathered, composed mainly of friends o officer and soldiers. But the men were all ordered to remain aboard, and will not come ashore until this morning, when they will, take the car for Vancouver, where
they will be stationed. They belong to the Seventeenth and the Eighteenth Field Artillery, and have been doing duty as mule batteries in Mindanao and Jolo. They are seasoned soldiers, tough and healthy-looking, and
are filled with many tales of warfare among the Moros of the southern Islands of the Philippine!. The Eighteenth has recently been In a skirmish, where It suffered the loss of one Lieutenant and ono private The Sev
enteenth .has been in more or leas active service for three years, and has had a considerable Insurrection on Its hands.
The Buford will lie in Portland for a long enough time lo load 500,000 feet of lumber, the Nineteenth Regiment of Infantry and their luggage. Tho Nineteenth. Is sailing without knowing Just exactly where It Is headea
' for, though It was originally Intended to relieve the Twenty-third 'Infantry In Mindanao. In such case. It will probably be split into three detachments, one going to Camp Vlckers, another to Brangprang and the third to
Malabang. This order may not be carried out. however.
sent to troubled district January 28, Ma
jor Harden makes a narrow escape while
attending a native wedding ,slx miles
from Camp Overton; his interpreter was
killed and one Moro shot down. January
20, an Americanista native of Batangas
hamstrung and lips cut off by order of
Montalon for giving information, trouble
extending to Itizal Province; more troops
sent out, leaving about 500 to protect
In the Fray at Jolo.
Of the foregoing extracts, the .Jolo Inci
flent occurred to the Eighteenth Field
Artillery, which arrived on tho BuforiL.
The troops do not make much of It, lay
ing it to the misunderstanding among
Moros as to the intentions of the United
States regarding their religion.
The Samar affair they knew of, but do
not place any credence in the statement
that it is connected with Filipino move
ments, and say that it is Impossible for
the tribes of Samar to have any rela
tions with the Filipino ladrone chieftains.
The trouble at Bataan and Cavlte was
caused by outlaws, ladrones, who prey on
the people at large, and are a menace to
the safety of all. They are not supported
by other natives, and have no opportunity
of causing anything further than a slight
disturbance and doing occasional maraud
ing. Some of their last strokes have been
unusually audacious, but it is not believed
that they point to insurrection.
Tells Story of Mindanao.
A bronzed sergeant 6f. mule battery,
a soldier with clear blue eyes stood
on the deck of the Buford yesterday
and told the story of the insurrection
led by All among the Moros in the Is
land of Mindanao. All is at the present
time away up in the mountains, shut
off from supplies, surrounded by
swamps, with 100 riflemen and 200 bolo
men, awaiting the arrival of fresh
troops to drive him to earth, the sol
diers who are now lesnng having
placed them where they are.
All was a Moro leader, a rather
sharp fellow, whose people were In the
employ of the Government. They were j
paid first-rate wages and were very
thrifty. They saved money fast. One
day they revolted and were found to
have great quantities of guns and am
munition, which they had bought with
the money the beneficent Government
had paid them. They acted pretty bad
ly, and fighting them was no Joke. Fin
ally they were driven to their last
.stand, a wonderfully well-engineered
fort. Troops had never been to this
portion of the country before, and it
had never been discovered, though It
had been in process of construction for
several years. The engineering was so
well done that It is believed some rene
gade white man planned it. The cap
ture of this fort and the driving of
All into the mountains, where he
could do little damage, took place last
March, and since that time Mindanao
has been laid waste by the soldiers and
many "chief tains killed. The fort was
at Serenaya Marsh, the engagement
lasting IS hours. In It were detach
ments of the Twenty-third Infantry, of
the Seventeenth Infantry, of the Seven
teenth Battery and the Fourteenth Cav
alry. SlnM then half a dozen chief
tains and V sultan have been killed.
All has hidden himself In the rough
country and Jungles about the base of
Mount Apo. the only volcano on the Is
land, and the revolt has been practical
Will Finally Capture All.
All will eventually be captured. Other
tribes which did not take part In the
insurrection have become quiet and are
engaged in peaceful pursuits. On De
cember 1? a small tribe was subdued,
and that was the last of the insurrec
tion, All's small band excepted. A de
tachment of the Twenty-third Infantry
went across the mountains early In the
year, and were not molested, and that
means that Ail was not where he could
move as he pleased or he would have
Trouble may at any time break out
among the Moros, however, as they are
religious fanatics and the Mohammedan
priests who go among them often
arouse them to a pitch of fanaticism
which makes Individuals crazy and
bent upon slaughter. Insurrection on a
small scale Is not at all unlikely any
where, but a general uprising is scoffed
WILL NOT LEAVE PORTLAND
Dr.E. P. Hill, of First Presbyterian,
Will Not Accept Eastern Offer.
Dr. E. P. Hill, pastor of the First Pres
byterian Church for the past ten years,
announced from his pulpit yesterday that
he has decided not to accept tho appoint
ment recently offered him to become the
head of the board of publication and Sab
bath school work of the Presbyterian
Church in the United States, with head
quarters at Philadelphia. Pa. If -he had
accepted the latter appointment. Dr. Hill
would have been paid a salary of 53000
per year, with no manse. In addition, he
would have been under considerable ex
pense moving his furniture and library
to the East, As pastor of the First
Presbyterian Church here. Dr. Hill Is paid
a salarv of S3QG0 o?r vear. and has a.
He states that, although the Eastern offer
Is a tempting one from the Increased op
portunities of usefulness the position
presents, yet he considers the best, inter
ests of the church will be served by his
remaining in Portland. The expectation
that Dr. Hill would make a decision In re
gard to the matter at yesterday morn
ing's service drew a large congregation to
the' First Presbyterian Church, and when
Dr. Hill said he had elected to remain
here. H. K. "Warren, one of the officials
of the church, suggested that the dox
ology be sung, and this was done. Com
plaints have recently been heard that Dr.
Hill should not remain away so much
from his pulpit, but It Is explained by the
objectors that they have only been actu
ated In the matter by a desire to hear Dr.
Hill's sermons every Sunday. His salary
has not been increased.
THINK GARFIELD WAS FOOLED
Enemies of Trusts Discredit His Re
port on Beef Trust.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. "Wash
ington, March 19. Public men in Wash
ington who are 'anxious to see the
Government curb tho trusts are any
thing but pleased with tCe report
which Commissioner Garfield made on
his investigation of the beef trust.
Officials do not care publicly to criticise
the Commissioner of Corporations, but
privately they make comments which
would not sound well to Mr. Garfield.
It Is hard for the average man, tho
thinking man, to believe that the beef
trust is making a profit of only 2 per
cent, as reported by Mr. Garfield. The
average man is unable to figure out
what legitimate expenses can be
worked in between the stock yard
and the butther shop to consume the
large margin between the price paid
for beef on the hoof and beef ready
Non of the officials who criticize Mr.
Garfield are ready to explain whether
his examination has been faulcy; no ono
knows, but the opinion prevails that
he, or the men who worked under his
direction, have been hoodwinked; have
been completely fooled by the trust
which reaches into every home, and
which is popularly known as the most
vicious and the most oppressive of
all the trusts. As near as can be
figurod out. the agents who worked
-under Mr. Garfield have not been ablo
to get at the true accounts of the beef
trust. They have probably been fur
nished figures which are Tiept for pub
lication, and have not hod access to
the real accounts on which the beef
trust does business. One agent of this
mighty trust at an important Western
center is authority for tho statement
that Armour & Co. keep two sets of
books, and what is done bv this com
pany is probably done by all other
But. If agents of Mr. Garfield have
been unable to gain access to the true
accounts of the beef trust, tho question
naturally arises, would tho agents of
some other man. be any more success
ful? The public is satisfied that tho
beef trust Is unjustifiably boosting
prices, but It is unable to prove Its
contention. The Department of Com
merce and Labor has been unable to
prove It, though Mr. Garfield Is prob
ably personally satisfied that the pre
vailing" -opinion Is .correct.
'For the time being, the matter must
rest whero Mr. Garfield left It, but
the probabilities are that In time tho
beef trust will again be made tho sub
ject of investigation by different men
and by different methods from thoso
recently employed. If this trust is to
be restrained, the Government must
have facts on which to base Us re
straint: the courts will not act on as
sumptions or surmises; it must havo
something more substantial. Mean
while, when those facts are not forth
coming, Mr. Garfield must submit td
a vast amount of criticism because of
his failure to get at the facts which
the general public believes can be un
earthed. Novel California Exhibit.
SAN FRANCISCO. March i9.-(SpeclaW
California's educational exhibit at the
Portland Fair will be the greatest thing
of the kind ever attempted In tho United
States, If not In the world. In addition
to the splendid display made at St. LouIp,
the leading technical schools ef the state
will be represented.
Four institutions particularly will be
represented extensively. These are the
California School of Mechanical Arts, oth
erwise known as the Lick School, and tho
Wilmerding School, in this city: the
Throop Polytechnic Institute, at Pasa
dena, and the state's technical school at
San Luis Obispo.
Robert Furlong has charge of tho dis
play, lick Observatory will exhibit pho
tographic plates of the solar system which
nave no rivals. They arc valued at hun
dreds of thousands of dollars.
XI Baby Is Cutting Teeth.
Bt cure and me xai eld and -well-tried rcnsMr.
Mrs. WlwWi Eoothlsg Srrup, xcr chlldrea
tstt&utc It sootlM tfe chad, sofues ts ibsi
Mmr u pus. vansi jnw maw a uaMKMi
Free delivery of letters by carriers at the
residence of owners may be secured by ob
serving the following rules:
Direct plainly to the street and number
of the house.
Head letters with the writer's full address,
including street anil naroberi and request
answer to be directed accordingly.
Letters to strangers or, transient visitors
in the city, whose special address may bo
unknown, should be marked in the left
band corner, "Transient." This will prevent
their being delivered to persons of the same
or similar names.
Persons calling for these letters will
please state date on which they were ad
vertised, March .20. They will be charged for
at the rate of 1 cent for each advertisement
Allen, Lawrence R Johnson. Chris
Alber. W H
Jones. Eugene S-(2)
Jones, Geo S
Jones, TV J.
Ketch urn. A E
Kllgore. J W
Kilmer. A G
Klrschberg. Julius I
Kennett, Mr Geo L
Adarnp, A C
Alllston, F K
Albert, F Ellis
Ayers, C W
Bsbb, Albert H
Bablngton. G W
Baldwin. C W
Barff, "W T
Bartholomew. A L
Bartlett. L R
.Bender. J E
Benson. C S
Llndholm. O B
Bernhardt Jly Mfg CoLoomis. Willie
Berg. W H
Lowry. Charlie A
Lycbk. .Frank -Lyceum
Lynch. Daniel J
Lewis. Mr. Northern
McCauley. R E
Berry. A J
Berry. James M
Black. W L
Bopare, B E
JUoehme. II C
Boyd. Capt W
Bradford. F J
Bradley, W W
Brlggs. M C
Bronson. Rev Wm H. McFadden, A J
Brown. C S
MacGregor, J M
McHolland, J Arthur
McLyman, C W
McNalty. C F
Mack. Jas L
Mackle, Joe J
Mahan. P R
Maloney. G C
Marsh. John J
Martin, A C
Mason. M B
Mathewson, W H
May. P H
Metser. A S
Brown. G G
Brown & Co.. "Wm
Butler. W L
Campbell. D J
Carey. Rockwell W
carson, F R
Cartwright, C P
Catlin. C F
Charlie, Ah Fong
Mlllott, G C
Childress. Wm H-(2) Miller.- Cortes
unesterneia. Grant .Miner, Henry
.Miller. M A
uieaves. Henry is
Miller. W G
MInerd. F M
Molloy. M E
Moeller. H H
Mooney. G A
Moroa. M Del
Morris. W E
Morris. W H
Morlson. Ezra P
Mosley Safe & Lock Co
Murphy, A J
Myers. M B
Nansell, Selden James
Netherby. R L
Nelson. E E-(2)
Nickerson. J H
& Cracker Co
Olsen. E A
Ormsby, DC '
Owens. Mr, 435
Flanders st .
O'Neil. J H
Parker. R 8
Colton, H W-(3)
Cole & Harris
Cole, John J
Comstock. W H
Cook, H B
Cooper. H A
Crystle, John W
Crook. H W
Davison. W H
Davis, E F
Deufe. Arthur 1H
De Fries. C A
Denny. A S
Derbyshire, M I
Doherty. M F
Dafson. W P
Dobson. Charles -Douglas,
Eastham. B C
Faulk, J C
Fanners Co-operatlvePiol. Zappa
Penlngton. K S
Ferguson. M E
Fllbrick. S M
Fllley. William E
Fields, Edgar F
Floyd. W M-(2
Foley. W M
Forsyth . F M
Ford, W T
Freeland, 8 H
Gardner, James E
Gardner. Chas Wln-
Genesold, I .
Pickett; C D
Portland Stove Co
Red Cross Employ
Rees. C M
Roberts. C G
Robertson, Mr & Mrs
Rohr. R G
Roten. J Lrster
Savage. D M
Savage. Ezra P
Saunders. Dr Walton
ficanlon, Wll Ua-m.
SchlenkeL H S
Schaefer, C O
Scott, G "W
Scott. W B
Goodwin. L l)
Sheldon. H F
Graham's Confectlon-Sheehan. J D
ery. J C Sbeasley. Frank.
Grant. J as TT Sherwood, J M C
Gurley. A Sherman, C W
Grames. Lee Shirley, Wm
Gray. H B SIcIch. Ilya
Gregg. Jack Silva, Capt V M C
Gulhard, Master Al- SInclalre. Dolph-(2)
Smith, Mr & Mrs A C
Smith. D R
Golden Crescent. The "Smith. J E
Golden Swan, The Snyder, Walter
H-agvall, Edwin J -Snider, Elmer
Haines, Mr. 11th and Soper. J C
Halney. P J
Hanlef. N B
Staples. A M
Strawm. Thos A
Swayne. A T
Hansen. Jens Peter
Harkls. W L
Hardle. Mr and Mrs
Hardmann. Co.. T J" Thornton. Mr & Mrs
Harris. W H Thcrne. Frank
Hastings. TV Thomas. "WllUs
Hatter. Robt Truman. J R
Hawkins. Frank W Tra'sllnger. Maflorz -
Haynle, JnO W Todd. H H
llayden, Hugh Turner. Lewis B
Helns. August JuIiusUrbach. August
Henrlch TJhrlg. Ben
Hemphill. Robert TJhstad. Martin
Herrick Canning & Vukusls. WIcko
Packing Co Vanzant. S J
Hidden. R Verrlll. Hale & Booth
HIglen. A G-C2) Van Hanten, J P
Hill. Joseph MansneldWait, C E
Hlmneman. Paul "Walker. jW W
niskey. Claude W Ward. Willie
Hlx, Harry Ward. Manual
Hoagensen. Martin warren. A B
Hofmann. W J Watklns. F H
Hohn. S F "Webb. Willis
Hood. F S Welsh, Wm
Hopf. Geo F "Weller. G C
Hostetter. F Chas West Coast Eng Co
Howell. Thomas "Wetmore, J W
Humphrey. F H Wheeler. R L
Hume. John B wheeler. Lew
Humes. Harry J Whitehead. Arthur
Hamburg. Bert E "Whltworth. -Rev G F
Hunter. Leon J "Wilkinson. S
Hunt, Mike Williamson. Mr
Hull. G TV Williams, C II
Ideal Weeder Co Wilson, Albert
Idleman. W J V.'llson. L G
Irvln. S Q "Wlntsler. Chauncey
Jackson. Dick Woodward. L E
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Janpen. Peter ment Bureau
Jerrems. A W Workman. Frank
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Ayres. Miss Julia Fremont Hotel
Beathe, Mrs V Logan, Miss Bessie V
Bynon, Mrs Nellie E Lease, Miss Catherine
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Bardsley. Miss Lena Lowell. Miss Phcebe
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Cameron, Mrs Mar- Marquam. Dr Lulu
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Carlson. Miss Hanna Mason. Miss Delia
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Cate. Miss Leslie Mathews.. Mrs Anna
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UOlirell. .aliss it a. Aiorrow, .miss Anna.
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Cunningham, Miss Murphy. Mrs E F
Myers, Mrs Lulu R
Myers. Mrs J R
Nye. Mrs Rosle
Nelson. Miss H
Nevill. Mrs T W
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Dlckerson. Miss M
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Oosterveer. Mrs Mario
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Piano House Osborn, Mrs Etta L
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Eben. Mrs Ben 574 E Davis
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Perry. Mrs G
Ellis. Mrs Frank A
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Etzell. Miss Ella
Fischer, Miss Gene
vieve Fenley. Mrs K E
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Flood. Miss Alia
French. Miss J
Fredrlckson. MI is
Perry. Miss B
Pernlm. Alice L
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Post. Mrs May
Potts. Miss Zoe
Potter, Mrs M J
Pratt. Mrs Hattle,
PrahL Mrs C
Reeder. Mrs P S
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G arc rt. Mrs P -105 Madison st
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GJemso, Miss Annie Robins, M,rs Lena
George, airs una xioexe. jitss nets
Geraw. Miss Sadie
Rogers, Mrs Laura
Rosener. Mrs F
Ruddle. Mrs Mlllia
Glltlmln. Mrs Edna
Glllam. Mrs K W
GoodelU Mrs Juley
Gray. Mrs Mary
ByalL Miss Ollve-(2)
Gragery, airs aiyrua yan. iiiss Helen
Gardenmeyer. Mrs ADScoot, Miss Alice
Gardner. Mrs J B Scott, Mrs Cora'
Guess. MUs Nannie Shaw. Mrs Helen M
Gustafson. Amanda Sheppa. Miss Bertha
Gregory. Miss Blanch Sherer. Mrs M E
Gordon. Miss Bernlce grist. Miss Mary
Hall. Miss Vera Smith. Miss Beatrice
Haashaw, Mme, 7th Smith, Mrs C J
Asa Morrisoa Smith, Miss T.
Glllam. R W
Glass, Prof. O
Hays, Mrs J D Smith. Mrs George
Heman. Mrs A . Somervllle. Miss'
Handcten. Miss Annie Lillian
Harding. Mrs C E Soberance. Miss Louis
Hart, Miss Jeanette Starr, Mrs I L.
Hammlnd. Stella Stearr-Mrs Venila1
Hadfleld. Miss Edna Stemple. -Mrs F W
Hendcrshbtt. Miss Stevens, Mrs Grace
Molly Stuart, Elvira
Hecht, Mrs Helen Stopkton. Miss Edith
Helbert. Miss LeonaAStone. Miss Lillian
Hedricke. Mrs John Strickler, Miss Myrtle
Howard. Mrs A N Strickland, auss isva
Hllbrook. Miss Sylvia Sumroor. Miss mui
Hill. Mrs James
Hill. Mrs Minnie
Hlx. Mrs Susie
Hankcn. Mrs J C
Holm. Mrs "Mary L
Svanson, Miss Augus
Swon. Miss Berneice
Hanldns. Mrs Bertie Talbot- Mrs A C
ITood. 'Sirs Frank Tell Miss Emma
Howland. Mrs Gene-Terrell. Miss Louise C
Howard. Mrs A W-(2)Vetter. Miss S
Hufford. Mrs Mary Walker. Miss Lolla
Wallace, airs Jvate
Ware. Mrs L E
Watson. Miss Fay-(2)
Weaver. Miss Cora P
Wells, Mrs J H
West. Miss Ida Krel
739 Brooklyn st
HbkXcS. Mrs M
Hull. Miss Rosa
Hull. Mrs S M
111. Mrs Josslo
Junnal, Miss Hllma
Jenne, Mrs Viola
Johnson. Mrs Chris
"Whlttmer, Miss Esther
White. Mrs Elma
Johnson. Miss Manila White. Miss Margaret
Johnson, Mrs, 49
White. Mrs T
N flth st
Jones. Miss Minnlo
Jones. Mrs W It
Jones. Mrs S J
Kelrner. Mrs Arthur
Wilcox. Mrs W R
Wilson, Miss Alma
Wilson, Mrs Janies
Wilson. Mrs Mary
Keliey. Miss Maggie EWllson. Miss M
Kennsy. airs Bertha wingate. airs u
Kenyon, Miss Jessie RWInter. Mrs J F
Kessler. Phressla Wise. Miss M
Kerr. Miss Maude J Woolley, Miss Viola
Knutson. Miss Anne Tunna. Mr Hllma
King. Miss Anna-(2) .Youngs. Mrs Leona
Krueger. Miss E SolaZandt, Mrs Clan
Lang. Mrs Sadie Zellmer. Mrs Florence
Grapiall, Masslmlna Giovanni. Serniottl
Morcllo. Oreste-(2) Moschella. Mlchellna
Quong Iling & Co
JOHN W. MINTO.
are cared by
Endonei by th Helical Profession.
By destroying germs, they as
sist nature to accomplish a cure.
Send thirty-five cents to pay ex
pressage on Free Trial Bottles.
Said by Leidlag Drsreiits.
Net imniae nsleu Ubel burs ay sizsstuc;
62M Prince Street, N. Y.
Write ror free l&Torsiatloa aboat
HYBROZ6.VE aal CLYCOZOXK.
COLUMBIA RIVER SCENERY
PORTLAND to THE DALLES
Steamers leave Portland
dally, except Sunday, 7 A
M.: arrive daily at 0 P.M.
Connecting at Lyle. Wash., with Columbia
River & Northern Rr Co. for Goldendale and
Klickitat Valley points. Landing loot or Aider
st. Phone Main 314- 5. aiuur.uu. Agent.
For South -Eastern Alaska
Carrying V. S- Mall and Express.
COTTAGE CITT, M A. M.
S. S. RAMONA. a A. M.
a. u. .uuauiuuuT. a p. at.
From Tacoma same day. 0:43
a m. and 5 P. M.
RAMONA March 6. via Vie.
tona &aa atagway; aiarca. la.
via Victoria, and Sitka.
HUMBOLDT March 10, via
yansouvu- aaa ajcagway
-.r ....) -1 T-i. Vancouver and Skagway.
COTTAGE ClTYr March 20, Vancouver and
All shies will make regular Southeastern
Alaska ports of call. Above sailing dates sub.
lect to change without notice. S. S. Humboldt
wlU not call at Port Townsend.
CITY OF SEATTLE leaves Seattle Tuesdays.
Thursdays, Sundays, 10 P. M.; call at Everett
and BeUlngham. Returning leaves Vancouver
Mondays, Wednesdays aaa Friday a, calling at
Steamers connect at San Francisco with cem
uny steamers fcr ports in Calif oratir Mex
ico and Humboldt Bay. For further informa
tion obtain folder. Right is reserved to change
steamers or sailing date.
Portland 243 Washington st.
Seattle 113 James at. and docks
San Francisco..... 10 Market at.
C D. DUNANN, Gen. Pass. Age.
10 Markst st., San Francisco.
Throuxh Pullman standard and tourist slees
lng.cars daily to Omaha, Chicago. Spokasst
tourist sleepiny-car daUy to Kansas City;
through Pullman tourist sleeping-car (person
ally cunductid) weefcly to Chicago. Reclining
cuir-cars f?ats ;re) to the East aauy.
9:15 A. M.
5:25 P. M.
SPECIAL for th East
For Eastern Washlnrton. Walla. Walla. Lw.
lston. Coeur d'AIene and Great Northern points-
ATLANTIC EXPRESS. j, xr 7.151 j
forth. aut via Hunt-
FOR ASTORIA and S:0l P. M. a :00 P.M.
way points, connecting Daily. Dally,
wtin dteamer tor llwa- except exceyt
co and North Bcich Sunday. Sunday,
steamer Ilassuto. Ash- Saturday,
street dock (water prj 10:00 P. M.
con0 awAB SViXul 7:00 A- 0:30
gon tity ana xaxnnui n.n rv.11-
River Hints. Ash-strwt ex?3ua.
dock (water permitting)
FOR LEWI5TON. 5:40 A M. About
Idaho, and way points, Daily, 8:00 P. M.
from Rlparla, Wash. ex. Sat. ex. Frt.
Telephone Main 71X a W. Stinger. City Tick-..
et Acent; A. L. Craig, General Passenger Agent.
S. S. CO.
Tickets on eala at
248 WASHINGTON STEEET
S. S. Columbia. March 27. April 6. 16. 26.
S. 3. St. Paul. March 22. 27. April 1, 11. 21,
Leaving Alosworth Dock, at 3 P. M.
Through tickets to all .noints beyond San
Francisco. JAS. H. DEWSCN. Agent.
Telephone Main 2ts&.
S:Z0 P. M.
fcr Salem, Koae
3 arc AshUnd. bic-
jraniiinto, Ogden, baa
. i.Ob Anseluo. Et
iewso. Ne Orleans
land th- Eisu
Morning train con-
3:00 P. MV
; .ecta at Woodburn
I oally except Sun-
i .ayi with train, for
jount Angel. jJUvcr-
'ling &ad Natronv
4:00 P. M.
10:10 A. iii
connects at wooa-
burn with. MU Angel
tad Sllverton local.
7:SO A. M.
IH-60 P. M.
115:25 A. M.
Dally. IIDally. except Sunday.
PORTLAND-OSWEGO SUBURBAN SERVICS
Leave Portland dally for Oswego at 7:39)
A. II., 12:50, 2:05. 8:53, 5:20. (3:25. 7:45. 10:1U
P M. Dally, except aunoay, ow, o:ou,
10:25 A. M.. 4U0. 11:30 P. M. Sunday, only, 8
Returning from Oswego arrives Portland daily
8:30 A. M.. 1:55, 3:C5. 4:55. 6:15. 7:35. 9:35,
11:10 P. M. Daily except Sunday. 6:25, 7:23.
0:30. 10:20. 11:15 A. M. Except Monday. 12:25
A. M. Sunday only. 10:00 A. M.
Leave from sama depot fcr Dallas and Inter
mediate points dally except Sunday, 4:10 P. M,
Arrive Portland. 10:10 A. M.
Tha Independence-Monmouth motor line oper
ates daily to Monmouth and Alrlle. connecting
with S. P. Co. trains at Dallas and Inde
pendence. First-class fare from Portland to Sacramento
and San Francisco. $20: berth, $5- Secoad
class fare. 115; second-class berth, 42.BO.
Japan. China. Honolulu nd Australia.
WWoaeireets. Phone Mala 71&.
Puget Sound Limited for
Tacoma, Seattle. Olympia.
South' Bend and Gray's
Harbor points 8:30 am 4:45 pal
North Co&dt Limited for
Tacoma. Seattle, Spokane, -
Butte. St. Paul. New Tork.
Boatoaand all points East
and Southeast 3:00 pa 7:00 as
Twin City Express for
Taccma, Seattle, Spokane.
Helena, St. Paul. Minne
apolis, Chicago. New York.
Boston and all points East
and Southeast -. 11:45 pm 7:00 ps
Puget Sound-Kansas City-
St. Louis Special, for
Tacoma, Seattle, Spokane,
Butte, Billings, Denver,
Omaha, K"" City. St.
Louis and all points East
Southeast............. S:30am 7:00 am
All trains dally, except oa South Bend br&acX,
A. D. CHARLTON. Assistant General Pas
senger Agent. 255 Morrison St., corner Tfrlttt,
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co,
Leaves. UNION DEPOT. t Arrives.,
Daily. For Maygers, Rainier, Dally.
Clifton. Astoria, War.
8:00 A. M. renton, Flavel. Ham- 11:10 A. H.
mond. Fort Stevens.
Gcarhart Park, Sea
side. Astoria and Sa -shore.
'Express Dail7. ,
7:00 P. M Astoria Express. j 8:40 P. aZ.
"Ccnim'l Act.. 248 Alder st. G.
Phone Main 908.
F. P. A.
City Ticket Office, 122 Xsjri St., Pke M4V
2 OVERLAND TBADTS DAILY
The Flyer aad the Eat Mall.
For tickets, rates,, fel-e-ers moi faS &
formation, call ea or aaare .
1L DICSSOX, City Pm senger a4 TIetwt
Agt, US Tika street, rertJaad. r.
S. S. KANAGAWA MARU
Tec Jo-Bcat. China, sad aH dshrtse Peris, wiaf
7mmxXmH et Aral ft.