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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IQRXIXG OREGQXIAy, MONDAY, JULY 10, 1905.
JIM ST SERVICES
Christian Endeavor Convention
Arouses Great Interest.
HUNDREDS ARE CONVERTED
Remarkable Scenes at the Churches
of Baltimore at Morning and
Evening Services Session
Will Close Today.
BALTIMORE, Sid.. July 9. Nothing
perhaps could give a more impressive idea
of the Interest aroused in this city by
the Christian Endeavor convention, which
closes tomorrow night, than the Tact that
special convention services at which ser
mons were delivered by some of the cler
, gymen among the visiting delegates were
held this morning in 77 churches of vari
ous denominations, and at night 21 conse
cration services were held simultaneously
in as many churches, and that in every
case the size of the audience was limited
only by the capacity of the building,
Jn addition, in the afternoon a mon
ster meeting for men was held at Armory
Hall, at which Rev. Charles Stclzle. of
Chicago, and Rev. W. E. Biederwolf, of
Slonticello, Jnd., were the speakers, and
during which ?00 men professed conver
sion, and at the Lyric. Mrs. James I. Hill,
of Salem, Slass., presided over a meeting
for women which crowded the building.
At this meeting the principal address
was delivered by Silas Ellen SI. Stone, of
Other afternoon meetings were held at
Harlem-Avenue Christian Church, where
"Prison Christian Endeavor" was dis
cussed by Rev. E. A. Gates, of the Kan
sas Industrial Reformatory, and others,
and at the Associate Congregational
Church, where a boys and girls' meeting
was addressed by Rev. Carey Bonner, of
London. England. The principal meeting
of the evening was held at the Lyric,
which was crowded for the second time
today. Secretary Von Ogden Vogt, of
Boston, presided, and the first speaker
was Henry V. Wilber. of Philadelphia,
who took as his text, "Iniquity's Siamese
PROTEST MADE OX REID SMOOT
Epworth League Convention Calls on
Congress to Unseat Mormon.
DENVER. July 9. The seventh Na
tional convention of the Epworth League
closed tonight with meetings In the down
town churches and auditoriums, at which
was read the report of the committee on
resolutions, previously adopted by the
hoard of control, the governing body of
the league. The report refers f to the
Smoot case as follow?:
"Inasmuch as Reed Smoot. Senator of
the United States from the State of Utah,
is subservient to authority that is antag
onistic to the purity and Integrity of the
American home and subversive of the
laws of the land, by reason of his official
relation to the Slormon hierarchy, we
earnestly and solemnly protest against
his admission to a seat In the Senate, and
we urge upon Congress the need of pass
ing laws making It an Impossibility for
representatives of such a treason-working
system to obtain sats in the legis
lative body of the United States. And
we urge the Congress of the United States
to submit to the people a constitutional
amendment prohibiting polygamy or plu
ral marriages within the territory of
the United States."
The report favors a uniform divorce
law; heartily commends the work of the
National Bureau of Reform, the Lord's
Day Alliance, of Canada, and similar or
ganizations; pledges Incessant warfare
against all forms of intemperance, and
expresses gratification at the progress of
the work of the Anti-Saloon League of
the United States and Canada; declares
uncompromising opposition to the sale of
intoxicants In the Army canteen and in
dorses th Hepburn-Dolllver bill for the
prevention of interstate transportation of
intoxicants in violation of prohibitory
laws. The resolutions express sympathy
for Bishop Joyce, of St. Paul, whose Ill
ness prevented his attendance at the
During the day services were held in
nearly all the churches of Denver, the
sermons being preached by the visiting
Tomorrow the delegates will take side
trips into the mountains and on Tuesday
they are to be the guests of the Colorado
Springs league for a picnic In Cheyenne
Canyon. On Wednesday the leaguers will
bogin leaving the state, numbers going to
Yellowstone Park and the Portland Exposition.
UNIONS LOSE BY STRIKES
Failures Result. In Disruption and
Amalgamation of Bodies.
ALBANY. N. Y.. July 9. In Its quar
terly bulletin, which is the first that
covers a period since Commissioner
Sherman took office, the State Depart
ment of Labor speaks of the disas
trous effect of recent strikes upon the
labor organizations that prosecuted
"The failure of the strike on the rap
id transit system of New York." says
the. department, "resulted in the dis
ruption of unions embracing a mem
bership of more than 4000 men; that of
the glaziers was followed by the dis
solution of a union of 500 men: while
the disputes with the Fulton County
glove manufacturers also caused a very
large loss. In some Industries, trade has
only recently recovered from the re
cent depression, which greatly weak
ened the workman's organizations.
"Between October 3. 1904. and April
2. 1905, 1G5 organizations in this state
dissolved and 20 more amalgamated
with other unions of the same trade.
On the other hand, only 99 new unions
were organized, causing a net decrease
of 86 and leaving 2149 organizations in
existence at the end of March. The ag
gregate number of unions was then
374,262, signifying a net decrease of
17.414 since September. New York City
lost S741, or 3.4 per cent of its mem
bership, but still has 245.97S unionists."
CELEBRATION OF CHILDREN
Charges of the Boys and Girls' Aid
Society Arc Guests.
It has been the practice of the manage
ment of the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society
to hold its Fourth of Jilv coii -day
or two after that date, as the fire
works and ice cream are usually donated
by local merchants.
Therefore, on Thursday evening last,
the youngsters at the home celebrated.
Through the kindness of Andrew Kan,
Sirs. Dr. JosephI and Dr. Wing Lee, a
plentiful supply of fireworks was ob
tained, and Independence day was roy
ally celebrated for two or three hours,
after which tho children partook of a
liberal supply of ice cream and cakes
donated by local merchant. Marlon R.
Johnson, clerk of the Juvenile Court, and
Sirs. Johnson Sir Ci
Sirs. W. T. GardncrA wife of the super-J
intendent. and daughter Lillian, Mrs. H.
Farrage, Mrs. T. Wilding. Sliss Winni
fred Husscy and several of the neighbors
assisted In making the occasion a pleasant
one for the children. Several of tne gins
placed by the society in homes in the
city were present, as well as one young
woman who has been brought up under
the care of the society, but now a resident
of San Francisco.
Superintendent Gardner received a cour
teous Invitation from Lee F. Stone, man
ager of the Kolb and Dill Company, of
the Slarquam Grand Theater, to attend
the matinee Saturday afternoon. It is
needless to say that the invitation was
thankfully accepted, and about 40 chil
dren enjoyed a very pleasant afternoon.
F. I. Fuller, manager of the Portland
Consolidated Railway Company, furnished
the transportation to the city and return."
AWAIT KRUGER'S REPORT
Official Attitude of Roumanla
Toward Mutineers Is Not Known.
ST. PETERSBURG. July 10. (2 A. SI.)
The government is awaiting a report from
Admiral Kruger before making represen
tations to the Roumanian government for
the return of the mutineers of the Knlaz
Potcmkln. It waa stated at the Foreign
Office yesterday that no official informa-
riONEER SriLLMAN OF G BAY'S
A. J. West.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. July P. (Spe
cial.) A. J. Weft, the pioneer millman
of Gray's Harbor, who refused splen
did offers from South Bend and Ho
qulam to locate In either of these town.",
but who went outside of the city limit
and raM $7300 for SO acres of tldeland
and river front, and who will build k
town to be called Junction City, is a
type of the eturdy early settler. Mr.
"West passed through the hard riege of
1600 with safety, and has been enabled
by rood times In the lumber business
to enjoy comparative affluence.
As the head of the West Slade Mill
Company, be assisted largely la build
ing up that big- Industry and In arft
inp In forwarding the Interests of Aber
deen, lie came here from Michigan
and established the first sawmill on
Gray's Harbor, and reecntly .sold his
interests In the West Slade Mill Com
pany for a big sum. He alf built the
first brldj;e in Aberdeen, and after op
erating It as a toll bridge noM it to
the city. He Is Just now building a
brWge aonw the OhhaH River, which
will open up a part of the city which
hnfl beon practically Isolated because of
the absence of direct means of commu
nication. Mr. West has served two terms as
Mayor, and under his administration
the city made considerable advancement,
especially after the conflagration of
1IK4. In starting his new town, he
proposes to put in the most modern
mill, especially d reigned to get at the
Eastern market. .
tlon of the attitude of Roumanla toward
the mutineers has been received.
A dispatch from Theodosla states that
during a parade of the Volna regiment a
shot was fired from the ranks at the
Colonel, but missed him. Tho hot was a
sign for an outbreak, which was quelled
after an officer and a private had been
severely wounded. The trouble evidently
was a reflex of the mutiny on the Knlaz
THE DAY'S DEATH RECORD
Sirs. .T. II. AlbrrL
SALEM, Or.. July (Special.)
Sirs. Mary E. Albert, wife of John H.
Albert, the Salem banker and member
of the Lewis and Clark Commission,
died today from injuries received in an
automobile accident last Wednesday.
The accident occurred "Wednesday
evening while Sir. Albert was taking
his wife and Mrs. Harry E. Albert for
a ride In Polk County. Sir. Albert
sustained a fracture of the right collar-bone
and three ribs on the right
side. The injuries were not such as
would ordinarily prove fatal, but Mrs.
Albert had been in poor health for a
number of years, and her system could
not stand the shock. Sir. Albert is al
most prostrated with grief.
Slary Elizabeth Holman was born in
Salem in 1S44, and was ono of the first
white natives of this city. She was sl
daughter of Joseph Holman, prominent
In the early affairs of Oregon, and El
mlra Phelps-Holman. one of the mem
bers of the missionary party -which
came to Oregon in the ship Lausanne
in 1S40. She lived In Salem all her
life, except during several years when
she was receiving her education at
Wilbcrham College. Slassachusetts. She
was married to John H. Albert at
Salem in 1S67. She was the mother of
five children, four of whom arc living
Joseph H. Albert, Harry E. Albert. Sirs.
Slyra A. Wiggins and Sirs. George F.
Rodgers. all of this city.
Sirs. Albert was a member of the
Presbyterian church and a Christian
whose faith was shown in many works
of kindness and self-sacrifice. In de
votion to her home and children she
found her greatest pleasure.
The funeral will be held from the
family residence on Winter street.
Slonday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Rev.
Henry P. Babcoclc. of the Presbyterian
church, and Rev. P. S. Knight, of the
Congregational church, conducting the
Mrs. America C. Richardson.
WELLINGTON. Kan.. July S.-Mrs.
America C. Richardson, mntvin r
Thomas C. Richardson, secretary of the j
iaamDer oi commerce or Portland. Or.,
and vice-president of the Trans-SIlssls-slppl
Commercial Congress, died here to
day, aged SS years.
The Beautiful Tavern.
Wake up. Portlandcrs and gentle visi
tors, to the fact that there is but one
first-class cafe and grill in the city. If you
haven't tried it you should "delay no
longer. To bo strictly in the swim, you
must be a patron of the beautiful Tavern.
Opposite the Orcgonlan building. Ladies'
annex at 309 Alder street.
TORN N FRAGMENTS
Eight Men Blown Up on the
BLAST WAS PREMATURE
Particles of Bone and Flesh Are
Scattered Over a Radius of Two
Hundred Yards From
HARRISBURG, Pa.. July 9. Eisht men
were blown to plocos and two others were
injured by the premature explosion of a
big blast of rock powder on the Pennsyl
vania Railroad improvements noar New
Cumberland at 7:3) o'clock this morning.
The accident occurred directly across the
Susquehanna River from the scene of
the Pennsylvania Railroad accident May
11. in which 3 persons were killed and
many others Injured.
All of the victims of today's diKtstcr
were employes of P. S. Kcnbaugh & Co.,
Inc.. contractors, who 'are now building
the double tracks for the Pennsylvania
Railroad to connect with the Enola yards.
The bodies of tho men were terribly man
gled and particles of flesh and bone were
scattered for a distance of 3CO yards from
the scene of the explosion. The dead:
THREE ITALIANS AND ONB SLAV,
KNOWN ONLY BV NUMBERS.
An Inquest was held this afternoon. The
Jury rendered a verdict of premature ex
plosion from an unknown cause and no
blame attached to the contractors.
FAST TRAIN' HITS A FREIGHT
One Fireman May Die, Another
GREENCASTLE. Ind.. July 9. While
running at the rate of 60 miles an hour
this evening, the cast-bound New York
fast mall train of the Big Four "slde
swlped" the west-bound freight. No. 93,
which was pulling Into a siding at Onkall.
five miles west of here. Fireman Tlnnv
aged 40. of Indianapolis, was fatally In
jured, and Fireman A. SL Carner, of
Mattoon. in., seriously Injured. Both of
the injured were on the mail train.
None of the mail clerks or passengers
were Injured. The engine, one mall car
and the combination car left the track
and ran 0 feet Into a cornfield.
Trainmaster Costen, of Terre Haute,
who visited the wreck, said tonight he
was at present unable to fix the responsi
bility. He said, however, that the mall
train had the risht of way.
BAKERSFIELD "WOMAN'S BODY
IN POOD OF BIOOD.
Sirs. Mary Van Dorse Is Supposed
to Have Exchanged Shots
With an Intruder.
BAKERSFIELD. Cal.. July 9. Sirs.
Slary Van Dorse was murdered at her
home in this city at an early hour this
morning. Her husband returning from
work at 4 o'clock, found her lying in
a pool of blood In the doorway of their
house with a bullet wound in her breast.
Apparently the woman had been dead
about ah hour. By her side was asmall
caliber pistol, with one empty chamber.
About 3 o'clock this morning six shots
were heard in tho vicinity of the Van
Dorse home. It is thought that Sirs.
Van Dorse was awakened by someone
trying to enter the house, got up ami
went to the door to Investigate. Seeing
the intruder she fired at him and was
in turn shot and killed.
TOWN IS SWEPT BY FIiAMES
Farmers Are Panlc-Strickcn and Arc
Frantically Fighting the Fire.
GRASS VALLEY. Cal.. July 9. A dense
pall of Amoke hung low over the city
all day. Forest and gra.s fires now ex
tend from the west clear round to the
oast. From the highest buildings In town
flames and dense volumes of black smoke
can be seen rising over the hills near
by. Mining superintendents have had crws
out since momlg battling the names to
save the valuable works on Osborne Hill,
where a number of properties are located.
Another force fought the fire below Os
borne Hill all night to beat the names
off ranch properties.
The country west of here Is devastated
by the worst tire In its history, which
started yesterday, it swept from Yuba
to Bear River. IS mile, laying waste a.
swath miles wide. Reports are meager
from that section, and it will be several
days before returns of losses can be
obtained. Farmers are panic stricken
and the entire lower end of the country
Is out fighting names.
A number of farmhouses an known to
have been destroyed, besides barns,
stacks of hay. implements and consider
able stock. Hundreds of cords of wood
are also burned. The fire has reached
to SpcncorvHIe in the southwestern end
of the county. Another one is now burn
ing fiercely on American Tin-h win -
few miles from town.
DROWNED IN IDAHO CANAL
Girl Attempts to Rescue Sister Who
Stops Into Deep Hole.
IDAHO FALLS. Idaho. July 9. Two
Summer Series of Morning
Below Is today's programme for tho
series of Pianola and Orchestrelle re
citals given dally, except Saturday, by
Ellers Piano House. These concerts are
extremely entertaining. They are entire
ly a complimentary function, to which
the people of Portland and Fair visitors
are cordially invited. Musicians, music
students and music lovers alike will find
them extremely Interesting. Concerts are
given between the hours of 10:30 and
11:30 A. SI. at Eliers Piano House, 351
Orchestrelle "Semlramide" Overture....
Pianola (a) Minuet. op.i4!"IPaderewskI
(b) Nocturne, op. 37. No. 2 Chopin
Orchestrelle "Grand Offertory St- Ce
Pianola (a) "Sonata Pathctlque"
() "Hark. Hark."the "ilark""?.1? n
t ""JV,". Schubcrt-Llszt
In addition, three request numbers will
be given as desired by visitors. Remem
ber the address, Ellers Piano House. 351
Washington, corner Park (Eighth) street.
Principal Portland Agents for Butterick Patterns and Publications
daughter of John Blemquist. aged 15 and
20 years, have been drowned while bath
ing in the Idaho Canal. It Is believed
that one of the girls stepped into a hole
and the other tried to rescue her. Both
attended school at Wclser, and were at
home for the vacation period.
Won hy the Seattle Yacht.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 9. Slany people
gathered on Elliot Bay today to witness
the race between the Gwendolyn, of Se
attle, and the Sladaline. of
iB. C, for the cup offered by William
juacKie, or Lonaon. ana won last year
by the Gwendolyn. The local yacht
crossed the tape winner for the second
time, the Sladaline being delayed 9i
minutes by the breaking of a gaff.
The two boats started at 2:40 P. SL. and
the winner crossed the finish at 4:Z0. 15
minutes ahead of the Vancouver yacht.
Ryan and Peterson Arc Matched.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 9. Buddy Ryan
and George Peterson have signed articles
to tight 25 rounds at Colma, July 19, for
the welter-weight championship.
AT THE HOTELS.
The Portland H. M. Workman, Tracer:
Ir. J. Prenton and wife. Kansas City: H ..
Relchmann. A. J. Waldroan, M. Welsel, H. E.
Kenolt. New York; E. B. Wolff, G. Wolff.
San Francisco: L. S. McMurtry. Mls Mc
Murtry. Louisville; G. A. Guthrie. MLn J.
GHthrle. Wllkebarre: F. H. Wlssln. New
York; F. A. Craley. Philadelphia; J.'H. Goffe
New York: J. V. Parrish. Brooklyn; A. C
Bennett. Chicago: E. A. Welle: N. Mayer.
Hatford: J. H. Musaer. J. H. Muser. Jr..
C. Dunlop. Philadelphia; D. F. Billings. C. W.
Billing Chicago; H. M. McClanahan. K. Mc
Clananan. Mrs. H. M. McClanahan. Oneida;
D. D. Slmms. Chicago; Dr. McCormlck, Bow
ling Green; J. Schoengten and wife. Council
Rlurta; W. T. Jacobs ian FrancLeo; E. M.
Ewer. F. L. Adams, Oakland; T. Mlcholnon.
Richmond; Dr. E. D. Ferguson. Troy; Mrs.
S. Child. Omaha; S. F. Ferguson. E. K.
Harrle. New York; L D. Crother. Hartford:
Ka. H. RclM. Minneapolis: B. Cornmaly and
wife. San Francisco; W. O. Bridges. Omaha.
R. T. Billiard. Los Angeles; Mlso K. Barron.
Canton; H .H. Vrome. New York: J. J.
Llndsty. wife and daughter. Manchester.
The Imperial W. H. Rumpf. Miami: F.
SI. Rose. Minnesota: W. S. GoWfrunk. New
York; W. H. Benncnihoff. Portland; F. N.
Heckman. Anaconda; B. M. Caples. Wiscon
sin; Ew W. Muissay and wife. Spokane; J.
Sheuerman and wife. San Francisco; N.
Lanter. wife and daughter. St. Helen; Mrs.
G. Walter. San Francisco: L. E. Browning.
G. H. Douglass. Grant's Pass; A. Oppenhelmer.
San Franclco; E. W. Warren. Sokane; C.
A. Mills. Council Bluffs; W. H. Rhodes. San
Francisco: J. E. Sutton. Canton; A. C. Clarke.
Seattle: ii. G. Van Duen. G. H.- Ohler. As
toria; C. Welslde. Nampa: H. J. Bean. Pen
dleton: M. O. Smith. Dalla-; T. S. Roberts.
H. B. Rowland. Mrs. 2. J. Hamilton and
daughter. Seattle: S. A. Gibson. Yakima; I.
Rownsteln. Chicago; S. D. McKlnsley and
wife. Seattle; E. S. Thompson. Polk County:
J. S. Cooper. IndlanapolU; T F. Gleason.
A. AtisMn, Stockton: H N. Dorsett. Mrs. J
Annetti. I. . Arfnettl Wlnstro; E. Held. Aji
torla; S. E. Henderson. Austin: M. Edlnon.
Goshen: V. T. McCray and wife. Medford;
O. J. King. Skan; C. I. Morris. Santa Clara.
The Perkln Sirs. J. W. French, The
Dalles: Mrs. C. H. French. Mrs. W. J. F.
Bolton. Miss R. Cluff. MUs C. Bolton. Stlss N.
Bolton. The Dalle; Mrs. J. E. Houghton. New
York; E. E. Essler and family. Fort .Smith;
Mrs. R. G. Schroeder. Mus Schroeder. can
Francisco; O. B. Spalding. Yreka; M. E.
Btgelow and wife. Su Albans: M. Holhnan.
Albuquerque; W. G. Bush and wife. Miles;
J. W. Raymond and family. Spokane; A. Don
ald. St. Paul; V. Knapp. F. N. Palmer and
wife. San Francisco; C. H. Bailey. San Jo;
L. M. Curl. Albany; F. G. McMahon. city;
J. M. Stevens. Blackfoot; C. Armstrong. I'u
catclto; S. A. Patterson and wife. Condon:
R. G. McFartand. G. McFarland. Caldwell
Edytha Parker. B. McConnell. Minneapolis;
W. H. Biggs and wife. Wasco; P. M. Church
man. Sheridan; F. B. Pervenlch. C. B. Gor
ham. Chicago; R. H. Falconer. Seattle; H.
Kramer. Dresden : T. E. Cramer. McMlnn
vllle; D'. C. Hartley and wife. Junction City;
T. Lonvlll. Astoria; Mrs. "W. "Winters. MLa
Winters. Miss Erwln. Spokane; Mis Char
lotte Wallnce. Ellehsburg; F. D. Wolfram and
wife. Wallace: D. D. E. Osborne. California:
H. Maclurey. J. M. Bailey. Philadelphia;
F. C. De Witt. S. W. Mott. G. B. Edgar.
Emily Edgar. San Francisco; J. W. Macky.
Pledon: G. A. Schultz and wife. San Francisco;
J. R. Brurham. New York; Dr. E. E. Shaw
and wife. Walla Walla; W. H. Radford. San
Franctero; L H. Shirley. J. Johns. Newberg;
F. Foster. Prlnevlll; J. A. Kuykendall. Eu
gene; J. T. Nagle and wife. New York; L.
R. Stlnson. Salem: H. W. Talbot. Baltimore:
J. McFadden and wife. Arlington: W. Walter
and wife. Norwich; J. H. Abram. Spokane;
S. Dreifus. Colfax: O. D. Glhron and wife
Walla Walla; C. T. Oliver. Colfax; Mrs J.
H. Wllmot. Spokane; Dr. J. C. Gable and
wife. Master Gable. York; Dr. S. I. Wiggins
and wlf. MoKtesport; Dr. J. "W. E!Ienhcrgr
and wife. Harrlsburg; Dr. C. G. Bumgarner.
Thornton; E. P. Darri and wife. Lewlton
F. P. Kl'cher and wife F. C. DeWett. G. Ber
gon. S. W. Mott. Emily C. Edgar. Son Fran
cisco; H. Patterson. I. Grape. Amy Grape.
Haiti Grape. Newberg; G. W. Ashley. Wbr;
H. F. Kerney. Rainier; C. P. Cotterell. C. H.
Cotterell. Wesbrely; J. E. Webb and wife.
Wall aWalia; J. D. Dugan. Pekln; F G.
Mitchell, rendieton; S. A. Holcomb, Lincoln;
C. T. McDanlel. Ontario; H. F. Johnson.
Boise; F. F. Case. Elmlra; D. A. Labast and
wife. Winona: S. Gulss, T acorn a; H. u. Mc
Millan and wife. Crawford; W. M. Grover.
Monterano; J. Young and wife. Stacker:
D. Quick. J. O. M. Young. Caldwell; B. M.
Van Alstlne. San FrancUco: G. H. Lennan
and wife. Ritzville: J. G. Van Orsdai. J. P.
n ursuaje. uanas; Aim. ur. b. n. 5eeley.
lyvtlne: O. F. S. Hew. Corvallls: G. B.
Williams and wife. Mrs, Mitchell. Miss At
vers. Reno; D. W. Herllky and wife, paw-
dena; Miss Nerza Dongs. MIsm Luella Swct
xer. San Jose; W. W. Tlbbetts. Is Angeles;
I. Goldstein and wife. Ml.it Goldstein: H. C
Johnston and wife. Boonvllle; A. u. Ede.
irene tjce. tteno; fa. m. iarrs. t'etaiuma; K.
W. Schaffar. Minneapolis; J. Barton. Baker;
E. nurilngame. F. I- Milter. C I. Dodge.
The doctors' Sarsa
parilla. The tested'
and tried Sarsaparilla.
The Sarsaparilla that
makes rich, red blood;
strengthens the nerves;
builds up the whole
Today's Bargain Bulletin
$25 to $35 Silk Shirtwaist
$1.50 and $1.75 White Lawn .
Linen Suits, Goats $4.50-$25
Washable Shirtwaist Suits
$3.75 to $12.50
White Linette Walking Skirts
$4.50 to $8.75
$1.50 to $2.50 Ready-to-Wear Hats 65c
10c to 15c Embroidery Insertion 5c
20c to 35c Embroidery Insertion 10c
$1.00 and $1.25 Allover Embroidery 68c
Ingersoll Souvenir Watches $1.00 and $1.50
$1.75 to $4.00 Japanese Silk Screens $1.00
50c Book. The Bridge of the Gods, 39c
75c Book, Foolish Finance, Special 59c
Best Trail and Exposition Songs 15c
White Linen Parasols, Special $1.50 and $2.50
85c Table Linen 65c $1.25 Bedspreads 95c ,
$1.75 Table Napkins $1.49 $1.00 Bedspreads 69c
STlts UTirj PillvMr fasos PmVoc
WAtVV.M lHA3V.fc? UJIVUUl i 11V)J I
$1 .SOCamp'gBla'kets $1.19 All-Wool Blankets $3.49 r
Silkoline Comforts $1.37 AH-Wool Blankets $3.98
Women's, Men's and Children's Bathing Suits
at Special Prices
35c and 40c Spachtel Scarfs and Squares 25c
Today and Tomorrow
We Offer 18,000 Yards Regular 20c, 25c, 35c
At Great Bargain Price of 8c yd.
THE GREATEST OF ALL WASH GOODS OFFERINGS 18,000 yards newest, up-to-date "Wash
Goods in check voile, embroidered dot Swiss, batiste, eolienne and madras light, medium and
dark effects; the greatest values ever offered at, yard 8p
p. R "Weller. Tomeroy; Mr?. J. W. Norrl?.
!" W. U Xrrl. Seattle; E. L. Whit'.
The Oregon A. W. Daw. San Francisco;
C. K. Reed. Oreenvllle; U H. Well. Wash
ington: G. W. Wyman. St. tuls; W. E.
"Webb. Xew York; A. Slam. MUi Whitman.
San Francl!co; J. T. Moulton. Bathe. H. I.
Ref, Mr. J. S. Rtef. Derkeley; H. Oardlner.
J. R. Mackley. San Franclco; J. Y. Howanl.
Is Anjreles; A. J. Buzanl. Seattle: Ir. T.
D. Coleman. Augusta; R. Mahony. J. Heter
sn. Spokane: J. E. l?vy. Ixw Angeles; K.
H. Merrill. H. P. Rothermei. 5an Francisco;
R. Park. Buffalo: S. X. FeMhelm. D. R.
Jacob. L. U Jacob. Crovlile; Dr. R. P.
Brodle. P. F. Ragley. Detroit; Mrs. A. Hamil
ton. O. D. Carother?. Mira C. R. Hamilton.
Pittsburg; J. MacDovall. Xw Vork; M.
Harjhman. Kallrpei; O. S. George. San Fran
c1k: R. R. Jonc awl wife. New York; G.
Sellers. Chleaso; I Lebenbaum. Ro?e Leben
baum. San Francisco: E. E. Stewart. Ogtlen;
U. Cove. Butte; F. I). Stephenron. Taooma;
II. Wele5. Omaha; C Snerwoo.1. Su Louis;
P. E. Smith. Taeoma; S. E. Nehwn and wife.
Central la; J. It. Norton. New York: W. Hon".
San Francleco; Mr. W. 1.. DavH. Detroit;
D. Tallloru. Lewlmown; A. Yelshman. New
York; A. flturchill. San Francisco; Dr. C. H.
The Sr. Charle O. C. Anderson. Bridal
Veil; Robert Lilly. Qulncy; II. C. Merwln.
Kalama. Wash.. W. O. Kurtz. Silverton; T.
E. Connor. McMinnville; O. S. Phillip. Spo
kane; Sylvester Evans. Sofare; Frank Sho
gren; II. II. Ileyea. city; John C. U Mel
ville, city; J. T. Callahan. Kelso; E. S. Cope
land. McMinnville; W. Miller. Woodburn:
R. M. Rosh. Basswood. Wash.; M. V. Ben
nett. "Winnipeg; C. C. Sargent. Seattle; C.
C. Fortnan. Mt. Tabor; Claude Collins. As
toria; B. L. Barlow. Catlin; A. R. Xeedham.
city; E. B. Angell. Montavllla; B. E. Angel!.
Montnvllla; Mabel and Opal E. Clapp. Mnnt
nvllla; John M. Conroy. Syracuse. N. Y. ; L.
B. Turnllle. Kansas City; Chas. H. Wilson
and wife. Clatskanie; Geo. Purvis and family.
Las Animas. Colo.; Mrs. L. M. Campbell
and son. Ijis Animas. Colo. ; W. M. Ander
son. Greaham; Mrs C. 11. Schaefer. Mar
iuam: E. L. Bradley. Fargo. N. D. ; J. L.
Hobble and wife; M. K. Spauldlng. Tuc
son: M. McDuffln. city; H. Harrington and
wife, city; C. S. "Mlgten and wife; E. H.
Merrltt and wife. Walvllle; E. H. Harris.
Walville; G. H. Cooper. Goldendale. Wash.;
B. K. Warmoth. Belllnghain. "Wash.; E. T.
Price. Albany; J. F. Phillips and wife. North
Yakima: Geo. Kirby and son; F. II.
Scott and wife. Deer Park. Cal.: A. E. Rider.
London: John Binder and family. Elktou;
H. H. Hughes. Phoenix. Ariz.; Jas. J. Gear
and wife. Marshland; J. M. Babcock and
wife. Everett; Geo. W. Taylor and wife.
North Ynklma; Ira S. King and wife. North
Yakima: J. F. Kauffman and wife. North
Yakima: O. F. Pile. Memphis. Mo.; W. F.
Moss and child. Fosters. Ohio.
Tacoma note!. Tacoraa.
American plan. Hates. fZ and up.
Hotel Donnelly. Tacoma.
rirst-class restaurant In connection.
Give Instant relief In
Nasal Catarrh allay
and heal mucous membrane, sweeten tha breath.
Best earglo for sore throat. 50c Dmezists or maiL
Quickly rellsTs Sour
Nausea, all forms of
Indigostlon and Dyspepsia. Snzar-eoated tablets.
10c. or2.. C. I. Hood Co., Lowell. HaM.
IX -Vludo by uood It's Good.
Honesty is the best policy :
ft&vorias extra en
Your grocer's; money back.
Tried Friends Best
Forthirty years Tutt's Pills have
1 proven ablessing to the invalid.
". Are truly the sick man's friend, !
J A Known Fact
. Forbilious headache, dyspepsia
j sour stomach, malaria.constipa
; tion and all kindred diseases.
j TUTT'S Liver PILLS
I - AN ABSOLUTE CURE- .
rpHOROUGHLY filtered soft river water, the
- best Barley-Malt, imported Bohemian
Hops and Special Culture Yeast are the ingredi
By lagering (ageing) not less than 4 months, every
trace oi" the injurious, unfermented constituents, found
in immature beer, is removed.
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n
St. Louis, U. S. A.
Corkt or Tin Capped
Orders Promptly Filled by
Tillmann & Bendel, Distributors, Portland, Oregon.