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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN; TUESDAY, JTTLX IS, 1905.
IN BUNDING IN
'?" jetr". - '' T- " i -e iHif ' TWTSP K T T il , , i m f I i i I II liiSl I i i ' i n n m II i
trenched to the Skin, Some
Plod Seven Weary Miles
to Longmire Springs.
OTHERS TAKE TO WOODS
Oh the March, to Paradise Valley All
Mountaln-Climbers Are Over
taken by a Storm That
Rages 'With Fury.
LONGMIRE SPRINGS, Wash., July 17.
(Special.) The last contingent of the
mountain-climbers, which -includes nearly
all of the Mazamas, left Lonpmlre this
morning and took up the march to Para
dise Valley. The .Mazamas fared consid
erably worse than the Sierras and Appa
lachians after reaching Longmire, In the
tramp from Ashford. which began Satur
day. Those who got an early start ar
rived In Longmire considerably before
About 7 o'clock Saturday night the rain
began to fall in torrents. More than a
hundred weary wayfarers were caught in
the downpour as far as seven miles from
Longmire. and the Journey was made In
the most blinding rain. Some of the most
persistent pursued their way despite the
storm, and. came into Longmire at all
hours up to and after midnight. Others
took to the woods, and found shelter
In the dryest places that could be found,
under the big trees.
The question of sleeping quarters was
the most difficult problem to solve. E-ery
available square foot of floor space in
the hotel was taken possession of by the
tired -rtavelers. - Those who couldn't get
into the house found shelter in the out
buildings, but all the .comforts available
failed to millgat'e the discomfiture caused .
by drenched clothing.
Yesterday morning the last of those
,who .had taken to the tall timber arrived
at Longmire. The morning skies being
somewhat clear, the Sierras and Appa
lachians to the number of about 60 started
early on the route to Paradise Valley.
The clear skies in the morning failed to
continue, and before they reached camp
a furious storm began to rage. Those
who were in charge of the pack animals
and who arrived back at Longmire last
night, reported a terrific storm in the val
ley. Today from Longmire General Hazzard
Stevens and Professor W. D. Lyman, of
Walla Walla, with a party of ten Maza
mas, went on an expedition to the glacier.
By tomorrow night it is expected that all
three clubs will have everybody present In
The Mazama Club has been peculiarly
unfortunate In the matter of arrange
ments. Their stores and equipments were
late in arriving. Nearly all of their pro
visions were still to arrive at Ashford
when the members of the party reached
Several preliminary expeditions will be
made to the summits of the mountains of
lesser magnitude to try the endurance of
the climbers, and none of those who as
pire to ascend the dome of Mount Rainier
will be allowed to make the undertaking
who show olgns of a lack of endurance
and fortitude. The ascont to the crater
will probably be made next Monday.
POLE IS BEATEX TO - DEATH
Attacked by His Fellow-Countrymen
With Whom He Had Drank.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. July 17.-(SpcclaU
Seven Polanders. Joe Jusckl, George
Schrocak. John and Mike Garulla. John
Tantal, Tony Julowskl and Paul Sclntol,
arc under arrest at Pe-Ell tonight charged
with murder of a countryman. Joe.Bon
nett, last night. AH were employes at
the mill. They had been to Pe-Ell yes
terday drinking and fighting. Bonnctt
bested Juscki in the fight, blackening hls
eye. About 9 o'clock Juscki, who boarded
most of the others, started to. his home,
about a mile west of Pe-Ell. He knew
Bennett was coming soon, so cut a vine
maple club and -waited.
Juscki attacked Bennett with a club,
Schrocak with rock, and it Is said the
others helped -Jn the assault. Bonnctt
was beaten lnsenrible on the railroad
track and carried into the brush close by.
The body was discovered this morning
about 9 o'clock.
Juscki begged off from work, alleging
sickness. Bonnctt, one of the sawyers
at the McCormlck mill, did not appear to
go to work and investigation resulted in
the murder being discovered. Constable
Bartley, of Pe-Ell. caught Julowskl.
Tantal and Schrocak. Sheriff Urquhart
arrested Jufckl at his home this- after
noon Very cleverly- Juscki had been hid
ing most of the day. The Sheriff lay in
wait and held him up with a revolver as
the former enmo out of the brush to his
home. Juscki confessed to the Sheriff
he had clubbed Bonnctt. and when taken
before the dead man's body at Pe-Ell,
where the inquest was being held, broke
down and cried like a child.
Another Polander whp was going home
behind Bonnctt saw the murder in the
moonlight, and his testimony and the
admissions of the prisoners make a
strong care against them.
Agrrco Xot to Employ Union Labor.
OLYMPIA. Wash., July 17. (Spe
cial.) Attempts to unlonze the crews
of the shingle mills In Olympla have
been met by an agreement signed by
four mlllowners today to employ no
union labor. As a result of the agree
ment, one mill is running short-handed
and another has shut down.
The mills have been "open" since the
labor troubles of last year, -when Jap
anese workmen were employed for a
time in one of the mills. Threats of
other mills to employ Japanese at that
time caused a disorganization of the
union and a return to -white labor.
Friendly Relations With China.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 17. Victor H.
Mctcalf, Secretary of Commerce and La
bor, passed through Seattle this morning
on his -way to California. He came to the
Coast for the purpose of Investigating the
Chinese exclusion question. He stated
while here that he believed the most
friendly relations should exist between
the United States and China, as the lat
ter country is Just waking up, and that
It will be to the advantage of any country
to secure -the bulk of her trade, If possi
ble. He says that if the better class of
Chinese wish to educate their sons In
America they should be allowed to do bo.
For twenty-five cents you can now in
sure yourself and fa-ally against any bad
results from an attack of colic or diar
rhoea during the Summer months. That
is the rlce of a bottle of Chamberlain's
CoMc Cholera and Diarrhoea. Remedy, a
medicine that has never been known to
fail. Buy It bow. it may save life. For
by all druggists,
BROWN US BERRIES
Guardsmen Are in Very Fit
LAST DAY AT GEARHART
Wednesday Morning the Third Ore
gon Regiment Will Come to
Camp Williams on Lewis
and Clark Grounds
SEASIDE. Or.. July 17. (Special.)
The day has been pleasant and the
work the men put in was of the. high
est order at Lewis and Clark Camp at
Gearhart. The first drill of the day
was company drill as skirmishers, and
after - guard mount, skirmish drill by
battalions was the work done. The
last drill is a fine spectacle and lots
of ginger was put in their work. Life
in the open air is making the Guards
men as brown as berries and putting
them In fine physical condition. This
latter fact is proved by the way in
which they jump into drills. Their ad
vancement has been rapid since com
ing to Gearhart.
Tomorrow will bo the last day I in
camp, orders having reached the Colo
nel commanding that the Guardsmen
will be given three days at the Expo
sition. They will leave Gearhart on
Wednesday morning and will pitch
their camp on the Fair grounds in
Portland The name of their new
camp is to be Camp Williams, in honor
of ex-Mayor Williams, of Portland.
The officers and men all express regret
that they cannot have a longer time
at Gearhart, for it is an ideal camp
Tomorrow Captain O. D. Henderson
will be officer of the day. Lieutenant A.
E. Jenkins, senior officer of the guard,
and Lieutenant P. H. Hunter Junior of
ficer of the guard. Sunday and today
the camp grounds have been overrun
b,y kodak fiends who are snapping ev
erything in sight.
Major Baker and his squad of marks
men are still plugging away on the
range, and the rattle of their firing
resembles a miniature battle. The
boys go out each morning at CMS
o'clock and stay until past 5 o'clock in
the afternoon. "Hp to 5 o'clock this
afternoon there had been no one re
ported on the sick list As there are
S00 men in camp, this is a remarkable
showing. The Rod Cross Corps has a
complete hospital outfit and their large
tent is as neat and clean as a room in
any city hospital.
WITNESSES ARE DEMANDED
Victoria Court Wants Further Proof
of Attorney Collins'. Guilt.
VICTORIA. B. C. July 17. Unless the
necessary witnesses are sent from San
Francisco to prove the charge of perjury
upon which a warrant was issued for
George D. Collins in the extradition case
now pending, the San Francisco lawyer
may not be returned to the Golden Gate.
Frank HIgglns, the attorney represent
ing the San Francisco authorities has re
quested that at least two competent wit
nesses to prove perjury be sent, but, other
than sending Detective Gibson with ex
tradition papers and depositions, the Saa
Francisco authorities have not acceded to
his request. If witnesses are not forth
coming, the police say their chances of
securing the return of Collins will be
Collins is still at large during the day,
1n company with a special officer, and re
mains much of his time in the law li
brary, arranging his case in readiness for
the resumption of the trial Wednesday.
He has threatened an action Joe criminal
libel against the Victoria Colonist for hav
ing reprinted an extract from an article
in the San Francisco Chronicle, which al
leges he was married to Charlotte New
man. CRUSHED UNDER LOAD OP COAD
Miner Meets SHddcn Death In Cres
cent Shaft Near Littcll.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. July 17. (Special.)
At the Crescent Coal Company's 'mine,
near Littell. this afternoon. Daniel Cahlll
met a tragic death in the 35fr-foot shaft
by being crushed under a car loaded -with
coal. Cahlll had fastened a -cable to the
car with a pin and device. The connec
tion broken when the car had been pulled
up the shaft about 40 feet, and the car
dropped back, mangling Cahlll and ca.ua
inc instant death. The lifeless body was
found by his comrades a few minutes
Cahlll formerly mined at Tenlno and
was a well-known pioneer coal prospector.
This evening Deputy Sheriff and Justice
White went to Littell to hold as inquest.
The deceased left a wife.
Komura to B Met at Port Tewnsend
SEATTLE. Wash., July 17. Spectal.)
Japanese Consul S. Hisaaiaxu. who will
receive Baros J. Koasura, Japanese jece
envoy bre, is the jMLa.whew tH Jap
anese yovwniwnt, 4rtoe; the Ckteece-
Japanese War, sent to Antung to relieve
Baroa Komura. then Governor-General
for Manchuria. The customs department
has provided a revenue cutter to convey
Mr. Hisaroidzu. C T. TakabashI, Judge
Thomas Burke, of the Asslatlc Associa
tion, and J. D. Farrell, president of the
Great Northern Steamship Company, to
Port Townsend to meet the steamship
Minnesota. They will return on th Hill
liner with Baron Komura and party.
Job Too Big for Poundmnstcr.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 17.-(Speclal.-The
suburban town of Ballard has a
serious dog problem. The Council has
Imposed a fine of Jl and 309 owners have
paid It. The other 110 dogs In Ballard
roam at will and their owners will not
pay the fee. Now .he owners of licensed
dogs demand that the others be cither
shot or a license collected for them or
that their money be refunded. The task
of killing 110 dogs is beyond the pound
masted and he acknowledges It.
Check for Pullman. College.
OLYMPIA. Wash., July 17. (Spe
cial.) A check for SK.OOO. represent
ing the state's proportion of the public
land sales set aside under the Morrill
act for the benefit, of agricultural col
leges, was received from the Govern
ment today and forwarded to the presi
dent of the college at Pullman.
Boncta Rammed by the Idaho.
COEUR D'ALENE. Idaho. July 17. The
steamer Boneta. with 100 passengers
aboard. Is partially submerged near Chat
col ct bridge as a result of a collision with
the steamer Idaho. The Boneta made for
the bank and safely landed her passengers
before she sank.
OFFER ROAD RIGHT OF WAY
WHITE SALMON FARMERS VERY
GENEROUS WITH HOLDINGS.
Some Want Damages for Valuable
Land, and Only One 3ran Seems
to Show Any Opposition.
WHITE SALMON. Wash., July 15.
iSpcclaL) People here firmly believe that
the new road heading for Portland by
the north bank route Is none other than
the Northern Pacific A few doubting
Thomases assert that perhaps it Is a side
play of the Harriman Interests, and for
thafreason are backward In coming to
an agreement concerning a right-of-way
No secret Is made by the representatives
of the proposed road that a clear right
of way has been obtained from Kenne
wlck. on the Northern. Pacific, down along
the Columbia River through the new
County of Benton, through Klickitat.
Skamania and Clark Counties, with the
xlngie exception of a strip of orchard
land near Washougal. and the berry belt
In White Salmon. The story emanating
from Portland a short time ago that the
Northern Pacific had secured terminal
grounds in Portland, and had arranged for
an entrance to the city by was of bridge
and tunnel from Vancouver, strengthens
the belief that operations along the north
bank of the Columbia are directed from
the headquarters of the Northern Pa
cific Among the White Salmon farmers who
have offered deeds to right of way strips
.to be submitted for examination by the
abstract company arc: Captain W. H.
Cook. William H. Overbaugh. Benjamin
F. Beals. T. Wyers. Sr., T. F. Shcpler.
Further up the'rlvcr near Lyle .rights of
way have been secured from Mrs. I. B.
Hcwett. W. B. Hewctt and T. R. Coon,
the latter asking no monetary considera
tion for the land he gives up.
Cash stipulations have been made, with
a partial payment, the balance coming
due at the expiration of the SO-day op
tion. As the road will practically destroy
the residence and four acres of S. C Zeig
ler. he wants to dispose of his property
outright to the railroad company for
57501. His neighbor has agreed to a set
tlement on three-quarters of an acre at a
$500 an acre value. R. Adams asks from
$W0 to 15000 damages. A. R. Byrkett de
clares most emphatically that he will
prosecute for trespassing any surveyors
who set foot on his land. He declares
he can get along better without a rail
road; that they can pay him 515,060 or let
The recent survey made by the com
pany terming itself the Columbia River
Railway & Navigation Company follows
tho line run ten years ago by the Colum
bia Valley Railway Company.
Hose Team May Enter ToarnajRent.
OREGON CITT. Or.. July 17. (Special.)
Frank McGlnnls. chief of the Oregon
City Fire Department and captain and
manager of the hose team from this city
that participated In the recent firemen's
tournament in this city; was at Portland
today, where he conferred with the man
agement of the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion with a view to having the Oregon
City hose team entered In the hose race
tournament that is to be held at the Fair
during the month of August.
Sock eye Bhh Is Improving.
ANACORTES. Wash., July 17. (Special.)
Six salmon canneries made short mas
on nockcyes today and sacked a total, f
SW cases. The sockeye run is gradually
He, biwm, Mia m XmC
lnmm. BtMHt the iiini,gitw.
s CAMP LEI VIS A"D CLARK, GKARIfART PARK. CLATSOP BEACH.
ATTEMPTS 10 BREAK JL
PRISONER AT ROSEBURG GIVES
AWAY THE PLOT.
Barnes, Indicted for Murder, In
duces Three Boys Held for
Burglary to Aid Him. -
ROSEBURG. Or.. July 17. (Spedal.)-J.
E. BaniWr, Indicted for the murder of
William Graham, near Glendale. led an
attempt to break jail here today. but the
plot was discovered in time. Three boys
in Jail fro burglary were Implicated. One
slipped between the steel cage and the
outer wall of the Jail and with an old
knife has been trying to cut his way out
for the past two days.
Barnes and the boys were very insolent
when the plot was discovered and were
locked in the steel cells. Barnes made
dire threats against Sheriff McCallen. and
declared he would yet escape. William
Beckman. indicted for the murder of his
stepson, and E. C Tabler. forger, gave
away the plot, in which they were not
Two Escape From Pendleton JalL
PENDLETON. Or.. July 17. (Special.)
After robbing an Italian fellow-prisoner
of O. three vagrants who were confined
in the city Jail overpowered Officer
Scheer and made good their escape this
evening about 9 o'clock.
About S:5 Officer Scheer. while passing
the Jail was called by the Italian who in
formed him that he had been robbed.
Scheer entered the Jail and attempted to
take the money from a crook whom the
Italian said had the money, but the fel
low resisted, and Scheer retired from the
Jail to call assistance. When he was on
the outside of the Jail one of the-crooks
suggested to his pals that they "kill the
dago." They Immediately set upon their
victim, and when the officer came to the
rescue the Italian had been beaten al
most into Insensibility.
Two of the prisoners then attacked the
officer, knocking his club from his hand,
and the three men started out the door.
Henry Harrison, a civilian, standing
near, grabbed two of them, but received
a blow in the face from a bystander, who
proved to be one of tho gang, which
dislodged several teeth. Two of the pris
oners escaped. The third member of the
gang was rearrested at the depot while
trying to board an out-going freight. In
company with the man who hit Harri
son. The escapes are unknown crooks, who
were arrested this afternoon while try
ing to pawn a bolt of woolen goods.
CADETS MUST BE TALLER.
Recommendation Made Board of
Visitors to West Point.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 17. (Special.)
Colonel W. F. Prosser. of Seattle, a mem
ber of the board of visitors to West Point
Military Academy, has returned after
completing the official visit the 12 men
chosen from private life make regularly.
New buildings and grounds costing JS.50O.
(0) are recommended and changes in the
weights and other physical qualifications
of cadets are urged upon Congress. At
present cadets must be 5 feet 3 Inches in
height. The board unanimously recom
mended that hereafter 5 feet 6 Inches be
Colonel Prosier attempted to have the
study of the Japanese language and liter
ature Included in the college curriculum.
He was turned down on the ground .that
the work 'now demanded of the cadets la
all they can carry. Speaking of the mo
tive for his advocacy of the .Japanese
course. Colonel Prosser said:
"I believe the development of tho Orient
and the increased prestige of Japan will
make it essential that some of our Army
men understand that language. In the
future It may be highly Important that
we have Army men able to converse In
Japanese, and. better still, to know that
country and its customs."
OLD ENMITY1 IS FORGOTTEN
Only One Montana Saprenie Jastice
Objects to Sanders' Rcsolatlons.
HELENA. MosU July IS. The Stats
Bar Association today presented to the
Supreme Court resolutions expressing the
loss the Bar of Montana, sustained in the
recent death of two foremost attorneys
of Montana Colonel W. F. Sanders and
E. Warren Toole. The resolutions were
ordered spread upon the alnutes. Asso
ciate Justice Mile-urn dissenting on the
ground that such action would establish
a bad precedent.
No little Interest was attached to th
court's action becaase Colonel Sanders
about a year ago severely criticised the'
court's rules, and It was reported the
court would decllie t have resolutions
relative to the deceased spread spec Its
Athena Saloonkeeper Arrested.
PENDLETON, Or- Jtrty 17. (Special.)
Robert Genevay, a sateeflkeeper &t
Athea, was- arrested by SfcerltX Taylor
this aftemB sad rsagbt te the eHy to
answer to the charge of clrelatla ob
scene literature. He will be arraigned
before Jadge W. A. Ellts. of the Circuit
Killed by a Bokl
eUHKDALX. Or., Jy n.-dmi.y
Traffk. X . a Ml aye C: tk. fmm-
ewe XAmeer. Kmr, i
killed this morning while at work draw
ing logs out of the woods with a donkey
engine. A log being drawn by the long
cable became lodged and after loosening
it and giving a signal to the engineer. It
caught a second time and, swinging quick
ly, struck Nelson before he could get clear
Nelson was about 30 years of age and
leaves a wife and two small children. i-e
will be buried at this place tomorrow by
the Oddfellows, of which qrder he was
Richore In the Bohemia. -
COTTAGE GROVE, Or., July 17.
(Special.) Arrivals today from Bohe
mia bring information of a very rich
strike recently made on the Champion
lead oftne Oregon Securities Company.
Ore was seen as It was being con
veyed to the stamps and the rock was
Impregnated with gold so that it was
visible to the eye. It is said this ore
body is four feet wide, but as the
rich body has Just been entered It is
not known how extensive It Is.
The large plant is in constant opera
tion. The Vesuvius'mill has been run
ning steadily for the last two weeks
and Is also reported to be running on
good pay ore.
Bert's Condition Is Grave.
SAN FRANCISCO, j'uly 17. Presi
dent Eugene F. Burt, of the Paclflo
Baseball League, who shot himself in
the .left breast Saturday, still lies at
the point of death at his home in this
CarefV examination has shown that
the buUC shattered Mr. Burt's left
lung. Should a hemorrhage occur now.
he undoubtedly would be unable to live
through It. Septic poisoning is also
greatly feared. Should neither of these J
conditions aevciop,r recovery is pos
sibly The police have practically dropped
the case, having sasned themselves.,
both by the.staterafeus of Mr. Bert and
his wife, that Bert shot himself, in
tending? to end a life that had become
Passer of Fraudulent Checks.
ANACORTES. Wash.. July 17. (SpedaJ.)
Awy cruris man giving the name of Wilson
was. arrested this afternoon by the police
while trying to pass an alleged fraudu
lent check for J3 In Dodge's Jewelry
store. He was identified as the same man
who two weeks ago passed a fraudulent
check for JSS on the Anacortes Mercan
tile Company, under the name of W. H.
McCIoud. He is wanted at Sedro. Woolley
and other places for passing alleged
- Troop A on the March.
SALEM, Or.. July 17. (Special.) Troop
A. Oregon National Guard, arrived here
today from Lebanon, under command of
Captain Harry Elklnr. About 45 cavalry
men are in the troop. They will ride
to Woodburn tomorrow, to Oregon City
on Wednesday and to Portland Thurs
day. They will remain three days in
Portland, participating in the sham bat
tle, and start on the return trip next Mon
day. Found Dead Where He Fell.
WALTACE. Idaho. July 17. The life
less body of Joseph McGratn was found
today in the Standard mine He was
killed some time yesterday by falling
down a waste corral In the mine. Ho
war alone at the time and the accident
wai not discovered until today. When
Wife Made Wise Change in Food.
Change of diet is the only way to really
cure stomach and bowel trouble.
A woman says:
"My husband had dyspepsia when wc
were married and had suffered from it
for several years. It was almost impos
sible to find anything he could eatwithout
"I thought this was largely due to tho
use of coffee, and persuaded hia to dis
continue It. He did so, and began to
drink Postum Food Coffee. The change
did him good from the beghyilng, his
digestion improved: he suffered much
less from his nervousness, and when he
added Grape-Nuts food to his diet he was
soon entirely cured.
"My friend. Mrs. 2 , of Vfcks-
burg ' (my former home), had become a
nervous wreck also from dyspepsia. Med
icines had no effect, neither did travel
help her. On my last visit home, some
.months ago, I persuaded her to use
Grape-Nuts food. She was in despair,
and consented. She stuck: to it until It
restored her health so completely that
she is now the most enthusiastic friend
of Grape-Nuts that I ever. kaew. She
eats It with cream or dry. Just as It comes
from the package keeps it In her rejpa
and eats It whenever she 'feels like it.
"I began eating Grape-Nuts food myself
when my baby was two months old., and
I don't know what I should have dene
without it. My appetite waa gone, I was
weak and nervous and -afforded hut very
little nourishment for the child. The
-Grape-Nuts foed, of which I soon grew.
very fond, speedily set ail t rigitt again,
sad the baby grew healthful, rosy aad
beautiful a a mother could wish. He la
two years old now aad eats Grape-Nuts
feed Mineelf. I -wish ewy th-ed yo?
Mother knew of the gd that Grape Nuts
would do her.
3asM given, by fiitw Co., Sattie
There s a
he did not return home his wife made
Inquiries at the mine and the search
was started. He had fallen into the
corral while going- to work.
Flyer Tears Up the Track.
to WESTMINSTER, B. C, July 17.
(Special.) The Great Northern flyer
between Seattle and Vancouver, north
bound. Jumped the track Just north of
Cloverdale last night and tore up the
track. It was running- 30 miles and hour,
No one was hurt, but some were badly
Gambling Resumed at Pendleton.
PENDLETON, Or.. July 17.-(SpecIal.)
Gambling has been resumed In several
places in this city after a two months
surcease. Tonight the District Attorney
is making an Investigation and It Is ex
pected that informations wilt! be died
against the alleged violators tomorrow.
Struck by Cant and Killed.
CLATSKANIS. Or.. July 17.-(Special.)
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
Capital $8,700,000. Best $3,500,000.
Portland Branch, 244 Washington Street
' E. A. "Wyld, Manager.
. TRAVELERS LETTERS OP CREDIT
Available in all parts of the world. ,
118 Branches in Canada and the United States.
SAN rEANOISCO SEATTLE -
VTCTOBIA VANCOUVER NANATMO- -'v.
NEW WESTMINSTER DAWSON (Yukon)' 1
Drafts Issued on Any Branch.- " "
Transfers of money to or from any part of
- Canada byletter or telegram. " . " "
A General Banking Business Transacted.
THE XXth CEMTURY1SEW1N6 MACHINE
IJThe highest type of FAMILY SEWING
MACHIN E the embodiment of SIMPLICITY
and UTILITY the ACME of CONVENIENCE. '
THE BEST NEEDLES
For all makes of sewing-machines are made and,
sold at Singer Stores in every city
Price, 5 Cants Per PacKage
Sewing machines rented or exchanged.
At the Singer Stores
&5r Morrison Street
402 Washington Si 540 Williams Ave.
POItTXANT), O REG OX.
ST.. OREGON' CITY. OR.
SvW t. ntM. at iUm
Care giarajKetd. J -
K ennnet eaU at e, wrKe iernestie .ak. Eee treerjMHt smeiis t.
QfiU fcewrs. 3 to S aulTtt L stand y and boikteys. M to 12.
PR. W. NORTON DAVIS & GO.
Struck by a cant across the chest, Ole
at Stoddard's new mill at Westport. Or.,
today. He came West three years - ago
from Mellen. Wla, whither his body will
be-sent for burial.
Witnesses Ready to .Start.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 17. (Spe
cial.) District Attorney Byington has
notified Attorney Thomas E. CurranJ
Notary Public Henry and Assistant
District Attorney Whiting to prepare
themselves to be in readiness to stare
immediately for 'Victoria, should it be
decided that their presence is neces
sary to secure the extradition of -Lawyer
George D. Collins.
Detective Gibson, who has the extra
dition papers, is expected to arrive in
Victoria tomorrow morning, when h
will consult with the authorities there
regarding the evidence deemed ' neces
sary by the Victoria court. He will
advise Bylngton by telegraph, and if
his message so indicates, the three
witnesses will at once . start for the
More women would go In tor vocal - culture
If thfy could bur things for a song..
We treat ssccesaf ally all private' aer
rotia aad chronic diseases of men. alse
hlood. stomach, heart, liver. Jddnjjr aad
tcroat troubles. We cure SYPHILIS
iwlthoat mercury) to stay cured forever,
ia 38 to SB days. We remove STHIC
TTJJUS. without operation or pain, la li
We stop drains, the result of self-aouee.
Immediately. We can restore the sexual
vigor ef any man under' SO by mean at
laeal treatment peculiar to ourselves,
We Cure Gonorrhoea
in a Week
r&e deeien of this Sastltate are aS
reiuiar rradaates. have had many years
ezseneate. have bees known in Portland
fcr years, have a reputation te sala
taln ""1 will undertake no ease aalaaa
certain cure can he effected. . .
,,ArfaV or cbarcft aa fee. f nnnntt-
uv BOOK TO ailed XrM la e
two or three treataeats. without eceraHsm.