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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1905)
THE MOBffTKQ OBEGONIAN, THUKiSDAT, MARCH 23, liKto.
HOW THEY GOT JOBS
Postal .Clerks Drew Salary
but Did No Work.
THANKS TO JUDGE HOOKER
New York Investigation of Supreme
Judge Reveals How His Friends
and Relatives Got Easy
Money From Uncle Sam.
ALB ANT, N. T., March 22. Ex
Postmaster A. R. Moore, of Fredonla,
resumed the stand today upon resump
tion of the Assembly Judiciary com
mittee's Inquiry Into the charges
against Supreme Court Justice Warren
B. Hooker. He testified that prior to
January 17, 1899. four clerks -were em
ployed at the Fredonla postofflce and
that the "work was being: satisfactorily
done and that the appointment of five
additional clerks, alleged to have been
made at the behest of Justice Hooker,
-was not asked for by him.
Ora Caldwell, one of the five clerks
appointed to the Fredonla postofflce In
January, 1899, at the alleged request
of Justice Hooker, testified that he did
not go to work In the postofflce until
July 1 following:. He Identified two
checks, one for $124.65 and the other
for $150, given him by the Postmaster,
and admitted that he had never per
formed an hour's service up to the
time he received the checks. He was
working: at a locomotive works in Dun
kirk at the time, he said. Caldwell fur
ther testified that he had never given
any of the money received from the
postmaster to anyone else, and that the
first he had known of his appointment
was when he was handed the check for
Maurice Hooker, nephew of the
Judge, testified that he went to Fre
donla in January. 1902, remaining there
until April 19. 1904, eecuring an ap
pointment in the postofflce and attend
ing the Normal school. He said he
never performed any service in the
postofflce, that he reclved his first pay
in February and each month afterward,
amounting to a salary of $400 a year.
Ho said that. Instead of doing the work
in tne postomce mmseii, he arranged
with the postmaster to hire it done,
the expense coming out of his salary.
Miss Katherlne Clark testified that
she did not think that Judge Hooker
had done anything for her. A letter
dated April 28, 1900. addressed to
Beavers from Judge Hooker, was read:
"The arrangement concerning Miss
Clark is all right and she will be de
lighted at what is being done for Her."
After this had been quoted to her
he replied that she did not know Jus
tice Hooker had been securing in
creases in her salary.
FAIRBANKS BOOM IS LAUNCHED
His Election as President Predicted
by Southern Republican.
GREENSBORO. Jf. a, March 22. Three
hundred guests, including Republicans of
prominence from all parts of the state
and. from other states attended the ban
quet -of the Tarheel Club here tonight, at
which Vice-President Fairbanks and
Revenue Commissioner Terkes were the
principal, guests of honor. In his speech
Mr, Fairbanks said:
"Lot us safeguard the rights of prop
Vrty, protect that which honest and pa-tl4Ut-
:iostry has" acquired; but first of
all and better than all -preserve inviolate
the rights of men of low and high de
gree. Political parties are essential In
Toasts were responded to by various
guests, among them one by ex-Superior
Judge Timberlake, who said:
"The signs now point to the nomina
tion for President four .years hence of a
distinguished citizen who has honored us
by his presence tonight. His selection is
just as certain if those signs bo verified,
by the next National Convention, as was
that of President Roosevelt, and I can
pay him no higher compliment than to
say Charles W. Fairbanks will be a
worthy successor to Theodore Roose
velt." RbPORTERS KEEP GOOD FAITH
Efforts to Learn Source of Informa
tion on Colorado Bribery Fall.
DENVER, Colo., March 22. Managing
editors and reporters of newspapers In
which stories hinting at bribery of mem
bers of the present Legislature have ap
peared from time to time were examined
by the legislative bribery Investigating
committee today. The former stated that
they had no personal knowledge of the
truth of the details of the articles written
by their Assembly reporters, hut they
believed their stories to be accurate.
The reporters themselves stated that it
was a matter of general knowledge that
a large lobby was maintained at the state
house during the gubernatorial contest
and, while they had the best authority
for the printed statements that money
was spent as bribes they declined to state
the source of 'their Information because
they were pledged not to do so.
Election Indictments Quashed.
PUEBLO. Cola, March 22. Eighty-six
grand Jury Indictments for forgery and
tittering forged instruments in connection
with the recent election were quashed in
the District Court today by Judge Voor
hees, who sustained the motions directed
against the bills by counsel for the de
fense. W. T. Fairfax, ex-County
Clerk; K". S. Walpole. Postmaster; Percy.
Ely. a O. McNeil. W. E. A. Innlss and
E. H. "Wilson are the defendants. At the
conclusion of court District Attorney
White stated that he would at once pre
pare direct informations to cover every
Indictment quashed today. All the defend
ants are held under bonds " on other
Last Ballots In Delaware Today.
DOVER. Del., March 22. The Joint bal
lot for United States Senator today re
sulted as follows: Addlcks. 15; Henry A.
Dupont. 14; Saulsbury. 13: Hughes, S; T.
Coleman Dupont. 2. The time for final ad
journment tomorrow has been extended
from 12:30 o'clock to 6 P. M.
Frazer Is Elected Senator.
NASHVILLE, Tenn.. March 22. The
General Assembly, In Joint session, today
canvassed the vote taken yesterday for
"United States Senator, and James Fraxer
was declared elected. The vote: Frazer,
101; Brownlow. 22.
HE DENIES AWARDS ARE SOLD
Fresident Francis Answers Charges
Against St. Louis Fair Officers.
SALT LAKE. March 22. Governor
John C Tutler today received from
David R. Francis, president of the
Louisiana Purchase Exposition, a long
telegram relating to the report of the
committee from the lower House of the
Utah Legislature, which recently In
vestigated the affairs of the Utah com
mission to the Exposition. President
Francis states that. If the committee
visited St. Louis, it did not call on him
or any Exposition officials. The com-
ml ttee'S) charges against the Exposition
management in connection with the
sale of .award ribbons, he says, are
ridiculous and libelous. President
"Award ribbons ar sold by conces
sionaires solely, no Exposition official
having any Interest therein- Their
sale was permitted by the Exposition
for the accommodation of- exhibitors,
but was restricted to those receiving
awards, and other purchases of such
ribbons are fraud, to which both conces
sionaire and purchaser arts parties,
and both will be prosecuted In every
instance. All charges that awards of
this Exposition are a subject of com
mercial barter are wholly false and
their authors wilful falsifiers, and those
who repeat them belong to the same
class. Award diplomas and medals will
be- delivered to successful exhibitors'
without charge as soon as possible. Of
course, the award ribbons concession
aire has nothing whatever to do with
GATFETt AT SALEM..
Delegates From Western Oregon
SALEM, Or., March 22. (Special.)
The permanent organization of a Wil
lamette "Valley Development League
SUNGARI BRIDGE, WHICH RUSSIANS MAY BLOW UP
THIS IRON AND STONE BRIDGE ACROSS THE SUNGARI RIVER, NEAR HARBIN. IS NEARLY A MILE LONG. AND IS
THE GREATEST SPAN ON THE TRANS-SIBERIAN RAILROAD.
wlll be effected here tomorrow, when
delegates will be present from practi
cally all the commercial clubs of West
ern Oregon. The day will be spent 1ft
the discussion of topics of Interest to
all parts of the Valley and a plan will
be formulated for the holding of an
nual conventions for the same purpose.
The location of the Valley, shut off
at present from easy communication
with Eastern Oregon or the Coast
country, gives-all tho counties of this
part of the state many interests In
common, such as those relating to
transportation, interurban trolley
lines, immigration, building of perma
nent highways, etc Though the Val
ley counties hope for early railroad
connection with Central Oregon by an
extension of the Corvallis & Eastern
road tO the Desehnten rnnnfrr o 1
with the coast country by tho building
of steam or electric roads to Tilla
mook and Coos Bay, the present prob
lems relate more particularly to the
development of agricultural and manu
Water powers, trolley lines. Valley
exhibits at the Lewis and Clark Fair,
and telephone lines, aro amonr tho
subjects that will be discussed in for
mal addresses at the meeting tomor
row. In the evening a banquet will be
given, at which informal addresses
will be made, when various topics of
Interest to this part of the state will
be bandied by prominent men closely
Identified with the commercial welfare
of the tate. The banquet will be given
at the expense of the Greater Salem
Commercial Club in honor of the visit
The convention will be called to or
der at 11:30 tomorrow forenoon, im
mediately after the arrival of tho
morning train from Portland. J. L.
Stockton, of the committee on arrange
ments, will call the assemblage to or
der and Frank Davey will deliver an
address of welcome. To this Secre
tary Tom Richardson, of the Portland
Commercial Club, will respond. Tem
porary chairman and secretary will bo
chosen, a committee appointed on a
plan of permanent organization and
adjournment will be taken until 1:30
P. M. At 12 o'clock the Salem 'Fire
Department will give an exhibition
drill for the entertainment of the vis
itors. Upon reassembling In the afternoon
a group photograph will be taken of
the members of the convention gath
ered on the steps of the City Hall. A
permanent organization will then be
effected and the following addresses
will be heard:
"Telephones as a Means of Development.'
Hon. J. C Cooper, of McMinnrlUe.
"Development of Oregon "Water Powers."
Hon. "W. M. Killlngsworth. ot Portland.
"Wheat as the Staple ot TVtera Oregon."
Hon. G. A TVestgate. of Albany.
"Salem. Dallas & Fall City Railroad," L.
Gerltnger. ot Dallas.
"Transportation and Our Manufactures."
Hon. I. H. Bingham, of Cottage Grove.
"Beautifying Our Homes in the Cities,"
Hon. Charles B. Moo res. of Salem.
"Influence Upon Our Development of a
Proper Exhibit at the Lewis and Clark
Fair." TV. L. Toore, of TVoodburn.
An evening session will be held at
the City Hall beginning at 7:30, when
the addresses will be delivered as fol
lows: "Higher Education as a Factor In the De
velopment of Oregon." Prwsldont P. L.
Campbell. Oregon State University.
"Good Roads as Developers." Hon. John H.
Scott, of Ealera.
Necessity of Trolley Lines In Willamette
Valley." G. A. Hurley, of Independence.
"Development of Our Cities." Mayor F. TV.
Waters, of Salem.
At the close of these addresses the
convention will adjourn to the Willam
ette Hotel, where tho banquet will be
held. Tickets to the banquet will be
provided for each visitor.
Fitzgerald Knocks Out Scloff.
KALAMAZOO. Mich.. March 22. Willie
Fltzgerlad, of Brooklyn, knocked ont Otto
Seloff, of Chicago, with a right swing to
the Jaw tonight in the sixth round of
what was to have been a 15-round con
tests Hayes Wins Knights of Labor Suit.
standing controversy between the Burns
peals of the District of Columbia today
favorable to- the latter.
EXPECT SEA ATTACK
Vladivostok Inhabitants Look
CITY IS WELL PROVISIONED
Japanese Feel the Weight of the
Enormous War Expenses, Say the
Officers of the Arabia Tho
Steamer Has Stormy Trip.
The bombardment of Vladivostok Is
the next thing on the program, ac
cording to the belief of the people of
the Russian town, and tho same opin
ion prevails in Japan, say the officers
of the Portland & Asiatic steamship
Arabia, which arrived here yesterday.
A Japanese fleet has held Vladivostok
blockaded for several weeks, and it
is believed that everything is now
ready for an assault on the fortress
from the sea.
While the voyage Just completed by
the Arabia does not compare with the
memorable cne she made a few months
ago. It was unpleasant enough for the
otficers and sailors to remember for
a long time. Thero was hardly a day
from the time the vessel left Hong
kong until she reached Astoria that
she did not have to combat the ele
ments. According to the logbook, the Arabia
sailed from Hongkong February 13.
On the way to MoJI, where she took
on bunker coal, she encountered a
strong northeast monsoon, accom
panied by a rough sea. One day she
spent in coaling at MoJI and tho
steamer stopped four days at Kobe and
one at Yokohama to load cargo. She
sailed from Yokohama March 1 and had
very stormy weather until the Aleutian
Islands were reached. The wind was
' and had a force of 10 and 11 miles, stir
ring up a tremendous sea. The Aleu
tians, as seen from Ihe steamer, wore
all covered with snow and ice. The
weather was cold for the first eight
days, the thermometer standing at 25
degrees. After that time the weather
turned warmer and conditions Im
proved until the steamer was within
two days of Astoria, when she ran
into a gale from the southeast, the ef
fect of which was felt as far inland
as this point. The weather was so
bad when the Arabia reached the
mouth of the Columbia that tho bar
tug could not go out to put a pilot
aboard. After standing about, for a
while outside, the captain got into com
munication with the pilot on the tug
inside the bar and by means of the
latter's signals picked his course
through the channel Into the river. No
vesels were spoken on the trip.
Captain H. Metzenthin says that war
news was scarce at the Japanese ports
at which the Arabia stopped.
"The people are calm and confident
of winning." he said, "but seem some
what depressed and are feeling the
weight of the enormous expense to
which they are put by the war. They
complain of getting no news from their
relations out in Manchuria and do not
know whether they are alive or dead.
Procession and "banzai" crying ha-c
ceased altogether. Nobody believes
much in the coming of the Baltic fleet,
but Japanese warships are out to meet
"About 40 steamers bound to Vladi
vostok have been captured by the Jap
anese. They are of different nation
alities, English, Norwegian and Ger
man. We saw about 14 of them in
Yokohama Bay. The crews of the cap
tured vessels are treated well and sent
home. Some, of the steamers from
Hongkong have succeeded In reaching
the Russian port. .Ships that have re
turned from Vladivostok say that the
harbor Is full of merchant vessels
loaded with provisions and coal. Pro
visions are very cheap In the town,
meat selling at 20 kopeks, about 10
cents a pound! The Inhabitants of
Vladivostok expect a bombardment
very soon by the Japanese warships
that are blockading the place."
The Arabia brought In a full cargo
of freight, the discharging of which
began at Montgomery Dock No. 1 early
yesterday morning. The cargo con
sists of 19,S0O bales of matting. 3700
bags of rice, 1000 tubs of camphor. 790
hags of peanuts. 520 packages of straw
braid. 120 -boxes of tea, 225 packages of
silk goods. 220 slabs of tin. 550 cases
of pineapples and 4500 packages ot
curios and general merchandise. Tho
steamer is scheduled to sail outward
again March 30 and will have all the
freight that she can carry.
Mttempt to Float Elder Fans.
Another attempt has been made to
float the stranded steamer Geo. W.
Elder, and like the former trials. It
proved a failure. With the completion
of the double-forward bulkhead. It
was thought the compartments had
been made watertight, bat when the
pumps were started the steamer would
not rise. A diver was sent down to
investigate and found nan' holes for
ward, the presence of which was not
suspected. It will be neeessarv to nut
In still another bulkhead, and work
has already started on It. It will be
a week yet before another attempt is
made to pump out the steamer. The
Elder has a greater list than ever be
Cannot Recover Cable.
ASTORIA. Or.. March 22. rsnerlai .1
The lighthouse tender Manzanita to
day made another unsuccessful at
tempt to pick up the broken cable at
the mouth of the river. Her grappling
hook caught a mooring chain and ce
ment ancnor that had formerly been
used to hold one of the buoys. In place
and they were hauled on board.
The steamer Jojm McCracken. which
was engaged by Forecast Official Beals
to drag for thy cable. Is laid up on
account oi lacx or rueu She will se
cures a supply from the oil barge Santa
Paula as soon as it arrives In.
Lonsdale Is Chartered.
The British ship Lonsdale has been
chartered by W. R. Grace & Co. to load
lumber here for the "West Coast. The
ship has been In port since February
27, wnen she arrived with cargo from
Shields via Port Los Angeles.
Collier Abarenda Ashore.
"WASHINGTON, March 22. The Navy
.Department was advised today that the
collier Abarenda is ashore on the east
AFTER THEIR RETREAT
coast of Florida. -Assistance has been
sent to her.
Oil Vessels Still Outside.
ASTORIA. Or.. March 22. (Special.)
The tank steamer Whlttier and the barge
Santa Paula, which arrived off the mouth
of the river Sunday night with cargoes of
crude oil on board, are' still outside, being
unable to cross In on, -account of the con
tinued heavy seas running. Both are on
the way to Portland, but orders were re
ceived today for the Whlttier. as soon as
she tows the barge Inside, to proceed, to
the Sound and discharge her cargo. The
Santa Paula will be towed up the river
by come other steamer.
The Pythomene finished discharging
coke at the bunkers yesterday and to
morrow will move up to Fuller's dock
to take out general cargo.
The San Francisco & Portland
Steamship Company Is getting out the
first folddr that the line has ever had.
It will be devoted largely to advertis
ing the Lewis & Clark Fair.
A- G. D. Kcrrell, general passenger
agent of the Harriman ocean lines, has
reached the city from the East on his
way to San Francisco, and Is investi
gating passenger affairs of the com
The first bargcload of lumber sent
down to the transport Buford was all
stowed away In the steamer's hold yes
terday morning, and as there was de
lay In following It up with another
load, the longshoremen were idle in the
Bids for supplying the Government
with 375 pairs of double doors. S65 sin
gle doors, two guardhouse doors and
166 fly dors, for shipment to Manila,
were tendered as follows: Wheeler.
Osgood & Co., Seattle, 53554.79; Central
Sash & Door Agency, Portland, 54693;
George Alnslle & Co.. Portland. 5469S:
W. P. Fuller, Portland. $4760; Frank
Schmltt, Portland, J4S00.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. March 22. Arrived down at 7:30
A. M. and ealled at 1:50 P. Mw-Steamer Roa
noke, for Port Loo Angeles and way ports.
Outside at 8 P. M. Steamer TVbltUer and
barge Santa. Paula, from San Francisco. Con
dition of the bar at 5 P. M.( rough; wind west;
Eureka, March 22. Sailed at 10 A. M.
Steamer Alliance, for Portland, via Coos Bay.
San Francisco, March 22. Arrived Schooner
Andy Mahonr. from Portland. Arrived last
night United States revenue cutter Perry, from
Astoria. Arrived Steamer Aberdeen, from
Gray's Harbor; steamer City of Puebla. from
Victoria; schooner Espada. from Gray's Harbor;
schooner A. M. Baxter, from BUlngham;
nchooner A. B. Johnson, from Gray's Harbor.
Hailed Steamer Mackinaw, for Tacoma;
schooner O. M. Kellogg, for Gray's Harbor;
schooner Advance, for CoquIUe; schooner Pre
mier, for Port Townoend.
Tokohama. March 22. Arrived previously
Coptic from San Francisco, rla Honolulu, for
Kagaeakt. Shanghai and Ho'ng Kong.
London. March 22. Arrived Ammon. from
Tork. March 22. Arrived Statendam,
Musical Treat at the University.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene
March 22.-SpecIal.)-Mrs. Warren e!
Thomas, of Portland, who is, esteemed' as
one of the most cultured musicians In Or
egon, delivered an Instructive lecture be
fore the University today on "Gorman
Songs and Their Composers." The ad
dress was illustrated by several selections
sung by Professor L M. Glen and Miss
Eva L Stinson.
The speaker. In a very graphic and
pleasing manner traced ' the growth of
song from tho beginning ot rythm and
melody up to the modern standard of mu
sical attainment. The effects of songs
upon National advancement were also Il
lustrated. Schumann and Schubert were
pronounced the most famous German com
posers. Big Ice Factory at Ashland.
ASHLAND. Or.. March 22. (Special.)
Ashland will have the largest ice factory
and cold storage plant between Salem.
Or., and Marysville. Cal.. when additions
now under way at the works of the Ash
land Ice fc Cold Storage Company are
completed, the Improvements entailing an
The Hand That
LIKE A DEMON grip has crossed
our country, leaving behind scores
of physical wrocks.
Victims of catarrh of the head, ca
tarrh of the throat, catarrh of the
lungs, catarrh of the stomach, catarrh
of the kidneys, catarrh of the pelvic
organs, are to.be counted by hundreds
Grip is epidemic catarrh, and sows
the seed of chronic catarrh within the
This Is so true that few grip suffer
ers are able to make a complete re
covery until they have used Peruna.
Never In the history of medicine has
a remedy received such unqualified
and universal eulogies as Peruna.
If you do not derive prompt and sat
isfactory results from the use of Pe
runa. write at once to Dr. Hartman,
giving a full statement of your case.
and he will be pleased to give you his
valuable advice gratis.
expenditure for machinery, etc.. of nearlv
510,000, In addition to the present plant.
The company has entered Into a contract
with the Southern Pacific Company to
supply all the Ice for Its cars at Ashland,
estimated at 1000 tons per annum, as
well as to ice the refrigerator cars of the
Armour lines, which are hauled through
here, and work Is to begin at once In
building a quarter of a mile siding so as
to run cars to the Ice company's ware
house from the main line.
OHIO LIVER FLO 01 S WHEELING
Reaches Maximum Height, Throwing
20,000 Men Jut of Work.
WHEELING, W. Va.. March 23. The
river reached Its maximum here at 10
o'clock tonight. 42 feet 7 Inches. Most of
the largo Industrial establishments will
be Idle for several days, throwing 20,000
men out of work.
Damage of $1,000,000 Is Done.
PITTSBURG, March 22. The crest or
the flood was reached early today and the
rivers are receding rapidly. It is esti
mated that the total loss to local Indus try
since the flood began will exceed 51.000, COO.
Bellaire Is Now Under Water.
BELLAIRE, O., March 22. The river
here is still rising. The lower portion ot
the city Is Inundated. Hundreds of fami
lies have been forced to abandon .their
homes, and many manufacturing plants
have suspended operations.
"WILL ADOPT LESSONS TAUGHT
President and General Officers Will
Apply Them In Army.
WASHINGTON. March 22. Results of
the observation of American army offi
cers during the Russo-Japanese war
formed the subject of -a conference to
day between the President and Assistant
Secretary of War Oliver, General Cro
zler. Chief of the Bureau of Ordnance,
and several officers of the general Staff.
The Importance of Individual Initiative
In the soldier and of higher physical
training than heretofore has character
ized the private In the ranks has been
The conference today was preliminary
to the adoption of such means as will
Increase the training and add to the ini
tiative of tho enlisted men in the army.
The methods will be taught them which
are born of experience and observation.
It is expected that these methods not only
will Increase the efficiency of the private
soldier, but also will enable him the bet
ter to protect himself and perhaps his
comrades In time ot emergency. The new
methods will be promulgated In general
orders to the army.
Elmer to Be Private Secretary.
BOISE. Idaho, March 22. (Special.) It
has leaked out that James McMillan, pri
vate secretary to the Governor, Is soon to
resign to go Into private business, and
that he will be succeeded by C. A. Elmer,
of the Lewiston Tribune. Mr. Elmer Is
known through Washington and Northern
Idaho, having been In newspaper work
there for many years.
'Varsity Regents Elect Officers.
BOISE. Idaho, March 22. (Special.) The
Board of Regents of the State University
held a meeting here today and organized
by electing Rev. Dr. I. F. Roach, of Boise,
as president; .Mrs. W. H. RIdenbaugh as
vice-president; George C. Parkinson, of
Preston, as secretary, and W. H. Payne,
of Moscow, as treasurer. -
AT TTTP. HOTELS.
G Putnam, Chinook. IE C Finch. Aberdeen
Mont IA C Churchill, Nwbg
S A Thompson, NTiF Koster. San Fran
H It Tranb. N York Mr and Mrs E L
F TV Pettygrove, S F Thompson. X York
A Morrison, Vancou-H M Elkln, Chlcago-
ver. B C JJIr and Mrs TV Jones'
Mrs A Morrison, do. and children. N Yrk
D R iloniioo. do 'Mrs L C StillwelL do
.K B Moeper. Seattle W A S- Coulter. XTlty
P A McKaughton andlA S Wilson. Dulutb.
W)f. Utt.1l I Minn
Wards Off Coughs,
Nervous,' Dyspeptic Catarrh
Pe-ru-na An Effective Core.
Hon. Dan Cooper, U. S. Marshal for
the Northern District of Alabama,
writes as follows:
"Tour remedy for catarrh and la
grippe, Peruna, has done me so much
good that I cannot speak too highly
"I have used it for a short time, and
have Improved rapidly from the first
day. I was really much surprised at
such a quick and effective cure."
For the After-Effects of La Grippe.
Captain K. Esweld. Company "B,"
21st Michigan V. I., 39 Hermitage St.,
Grand Rapids, Mich., writes:
"Noting the effect Peruna had on
several of my comrades, I made up my
mind it would be good for me. t
"1 suffered for years from effects ot
the la grippe, which seemed to settle
In my stomach and kidneys. Five bot
tles of Peruna made a new man of me."
0 R Hunt, Chicago
1 T Klkutake. do
J E Kelly. San Fran
O Fallnegser. Chfro
A Lo wen thai, X Y
J YT Collins. S F
S Cohen. S F
H R jKeller. Cleve
T Gibson and wife.
E S Palmer, do
Mr and Mrs C A
G W Gray. Salam
W A Grove and wife.
J E Sullivan, S F
A It Carr, San Fran
A IT Carey, PnUadei
J C Klrkpatrlck and
W N Parry. Seattle
A Morton. Seattle
T J Leaher. Lansing,
B K Farnham, Boston
G "Wettstein. Cedar
B S Doming. Fair
A Rave, do
G K Emerson. Hoqra
Mrs N S Johnson, X
TV G McConnell, Bo-!
nanza, I T
T S Murphy. Perry
M Greenbaum, Chgo
P A Gerst. N York
J Mason, San Fran
G Dietz. Omaha
Mrs G P Dietz. do
J C Barllne. Spokane-
S S Johnson. Cosmo
polls Miss L DIctz. Uncolni
A T Everson. Hqulatn
G Palmer. La Grande
C L Richmond. Sa
R.A McAllister. Mil-
T F Ryan. Seattle
Mrs F I Dunbar. Sim!
C A Pratt. Tacoma
C Norby. La. Grande
H Westman. do
C W BJook, Utah
B TV" Crane. Condon
Mrs B TV Crane, do
H Zlegler. Grass Val
B F Owsley. Dayton
1 TV It Vanderpool,
C C Sallnjr. HeDDner
Mrs C C Sallng. do
TV S Grlslndetrer,
Ed Drum. Condon. Or
J F Cooke. do
F S Marshall, do
Mrs T P Fish. Toledo
L F Jones, T Dalles
A B Cochran, do
D R Coryell. Kent. Or
TV B Kurtz, T Dalles!
a r Jones, Toledo
H J R&ss!, "Wallace,
Mrs O M Klllengy.
Mrs R E Dowdr. do
F TV McKay, do
a ti Allen, Sand Ft
TV J Davis. do
B Johnston. do
G R Riddle, Grants Pj
R O Howard. S F
S S Griffin. S F
Chas Dale. do
Miss Kato Griner.
M C Gregory, Rosebg
w F Bretter. Bpokan
J H Gallagher. Yam-
Sarah A Fastaband.
R M Hassong. Drain
C E Moulton. Tacoma
A L Parkhurst.
RldgeHeld. TVash IG B Allen. St Joaonh
xi iv vase, .n&snviue.iw a Jicnetl. do
(F E Hanlon. Hoqulam
Mrs H TV Case, do
W Brlgham, Dufur
airs it E Hanlon, do
A It Bratton. do
Mrs TVord. Astoria Ij H Sheldon and
(Thai Smith. Gohln
John Mlnto. Salem
J Gaenrle and wife,
C M Shelton. Golden-
111 IB J MJinnrr MMr'
C H Pearson. Mlnnpls
(S Brooks. TVasco
G J Stlvert. Aberdeen
U c Kobb. Kelso
C P Bishop and wlfe,Mrs J S Bobb. Kelso
Salem tH TV Peabody. Castle
TV F McGregor. As- I Rock
torla lMrs H TV Peabody. do
R Campbell. Vancvr E J Klern. Seattle
Ayer's Hair Vigor is
HmZDKV? .te5SS3CL J
hair and the hair grows. That's all there is to it.
And it is a splendid tonic -to the hair, giving:
the hair follicles tone and strength. This is why
it checks falling hair so promptly.
As a dressing, it keeps the hair soft and smooth:
and prevents splitting at the ends. . -
Mia by tie J. C. Ayer Co.. Xoirtll. 2Cm.
Also aaanfsetarers of
AYX&'S CEXXR? FSCT9RAL For coueo. AYER'S PILLS Ttr CsWtiiatiM..
'8 gaWtftriFHIl-gor tte fcleed.
Congressman Powers of Versaeat "Uses
Pe-ru-na in His Family.
Hon. H. Henry Powers writes from
"Peruna I have used in my family
with success. I can recommend it as
an excellent family remedy, and very
good for coughs, colds and catarrhal
affections." H. Henry Powers.
Pe-ru-na for Catarrhal XerveesaeH
asd Stomack Troubles.
Hon. W. J. Purman, ex-member of
Congress from Florida, writes from
1422 Q St., N. W., Washington, D. a:
"From representations to me, and
from my own experience, I feel Justi
fied in recommending your Peruna to
any and all persons suffering with
catarrhal nervousness or stomach
troubles." W. J. Purman.
Address Dr. S. B. Hartman, Presi
dent of the Hartman Sanitarium, Co
L E Jennings. City lAUce Pell. Seattle
Maurice "Winters, city
F Kellyl Heppner
Ti T. Eddv. Tillamook.
T G Halley. Pendletn
G E Perrlnger, do
R J Slater. do
TVm Caldwell, do
James A Fee, do
Chester A Fee. do
I A C Shut and wife.
W C Hayward. Dav
enport C TV Cook. Ballard.
C Xi Hann. Spokane '
Miss Gladys Hartley,
G Reed. La Grande
F M CLoughlic,
C Pell. Seattle
A R Pierce, Saffleld
J P Pierce. do
W O Forsyth. Chgo
L B P'urkhouse
J S O'Brien
TV P McMillan
F Bollman, USA
T F Murphy. USA
F E Kahler
Uoha A Shaw. Albany
(Geo H Kelly. Eugene
IJ F Robinson, Eugena
A Wallace. Richmond
A Cos and family.
Mrs R E Smith and
I family. Axusa
S D Manning. Mt
E Blanch, Aurora
W II Overbaugh.
M J Ramsay. City
B J Lockwood. R M S
J TV Davolt. Kelso
C H H11L City
J N Cole. Seattle
S H TVllbur. . Iron-
R Schaeffer. Latourll
Emile Van Donner.
P It Loy. La. Grande
TV T Resonett. do
L J Swarts, Grange
vllle H A Smith. Astoria
E J Specht. Hammnd
S Jones. "Woodland '
U "Williams, Albany
S T Dodge. SA River
R J Owens, City
A It Brazee
Mrs J J Geary,
Mrs B RIemenschnel-lDan Dillon
A TVison. Tacoma
C T Struckmeier.
C H Daniels. Rldgfld
T J Rtsley. Roseburg
J M Bennett,. Ziouls
J TV Davolt. Kslsa
II C Tomllnsen. Leati
A O Newton. City
IB F Chase, Cal
jOtto Berg . '
S Chase. Llnnton
T H Parish. NewberalH E Hett
G TV Smith, NewbergiAirs n. xu ietL
F F Seely
F T Cook, Canyon. C
Mrs F F Seely
F Dow, Seaside
F J Ely. Douglas
(Mrs II J Cook, do
III C Bach. Vancowve
(Mrs TV H Reed. Boras
IF TVlest. Stella.
Mrs F J Ely. DouglasJR H Tozier. McCoy.
S B Thompson, .Fay- iw xjauer, Aurora
ette E Edwards. Boring
J TV McCa'nn, City TA Hoglund. Salt !Laka
J McKIe, St Helens JB J Lockwood. RMS
A L Parker, Astoria F D iandaley, Or City
J T Booth. Corvallt? E D Ranes
R H Mathews. S F ST Thurston, Eugene
Frank Sloper M H Shelton. Sclor
S J r-avls, OstranderlP Lucas. Sdo
J E Zlegler. Gervals IE B Chllds. Spokana
Robt Hill. City TV R Brenner. Staytoa
L Seward. Spokane lO M Kelsey, Hillsboro
Tacoma SoteL Txceaua.
American plan. Rates. 33 and up.
Hotel Do&aelly, Taceaaa.
First-class restaurant In connection.
Great waves of heavy hair!
Oceans of flowing tresses!.
Beauty y elegance, richness I
a hair-food. It feeds the
AT2R'8 XQVTt CTO get main ml ifii.