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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1905)
THE MORNiyG- ORECOAX, SATURDAY, JTJLY 22, 1905.
IN! IRE CRPTIVES
Russian Troops on Sakhalin
Surrender in Bunches.
MANY DEAD AT KORSAKOVSK
Russian Forces in Northern Corca
Increase Japanese Capture
Daline After Fierce BaUle
Lasting "Whole Xight.
TOKIO, July 2L (Special.) Four hun
dred and elxty-one prisoners have been
taken on the Island of Sakhalin by the
Japanese to this point. Colonel AretKhisef
eky, commander of the Korsakovsk gar
rison, surrendered "with 200 men. In the
assault on Korsakovsk the Japanese had
70 killed, including Major Nlshlkubo; the
Russians had Xour officers, 12 noncommls
eloncd officers and more than 100 privates
WUed. . ,
In North Vladlmlrovka, the Russians
are unable to offer effective resistance,
and surrenders take place every day. The
forces there largely consist of volunteers.
The Island Is In the grip of the rainy
season. Fogs are frequent and the rivers
axe swelled. The temperature morning
and evening Is 50 degrees. Thick forests
obstruct scouting. Mauka Is reported to
be occupied by the Japanese.
Reports from North Corea say that the
number of Russian soldiers there is In
creasing. All the ToWo papers are busy discussing
the renewal and extension of the Anglo
FIGHT FIERCELY ALL NIGHT
Russian Defenses at Dallne Captured
With Five Guns.
TOKIO. July 21 (2 P. M.). A special
telegram from Otaru says that the Rus
sians defeated at Dallne were about 500
strong, with six field and three machine
guns, and. taking the fullest advantage
of the topographical character of the dis
trict offered the most desperate resist
ance. The Russian positions were hidden
among a thick forest, and it was Impos
sible for the Japanese gunners to make a
correct observation. The cannonade,
however, wan opened by the Japanese at
C o'clock In the morning and was kept
up until dusk. The Japanese Infantry,
gradually gaining ground, closing in on
the enemy's line of defense, and awslted
nnnnrfnnitr for the rinal charrre.
t urn rinnriv two hours Dast midnight
when the enemy's first line of defense,
strengthened by barricades and trenches,
was taken. This success was vigorously
followed up, but It was not until 9 o'clock
on the morning of July 8 that the enemy
was driven out of the pecond line of his
defense and victory secured, with tro
phies of four field and one machine gun.
The features of the ground exposed the
Japanese assailants to a great disadvan
tage and risks.
It was believed that owing to the short
supplies of ammunition and provisions the
Russians at Sakhalin could not hold out
much longer. .
FLEET OFF MOUTH OF AMUR
Russians Flee at Approach of Japa
COPENHAGEN. July 2L A dispatch
from St. Petersburg to the Godzladan
Fays that private advices received- at the
Russian capital say that Japanese war
ships have been sighted near Nikolatevsk,
at the mouth of the Amur River.
Many of the Inhabitants of Nikolatevsk
and Vladivostok, It Is added, have fled
Pushing Claim for Oldhamla.
ST. PETERSBURG, July 2L Ambassa
dor Meyer Is making representations to
the government regarding the British
steamer Oldhamla (burned by the Rus
sians at Urupl Island), in behalf of the
American consigners of her cargo of olL
The Ambassador Is endeavoring to hasten
the sitting of the prize court, but the
government is without information In
retard to tho capture or fate of the ship.
SHE IS A CHARNEL-HOUSE
(Continued From First Page.)
could be seen on the decks, while a num
ber were floundering In the water. A
boat was lowered from the vessel's side
and most of them were picked up and
taken on board.
The shock of the explosion penetrated
every section of the ship, blood and
ashes being found as far as the stern of
the captain's cabin. Portions of the up
per deck were carried away and great
Carnage was done In all sections.
All the available launches hastened to
the wreck, while most of the rowboats
along tho bay were brought Into use.
Most of the dead and injured were taken
ashore, where the undertakers and phy
ilclans were assembled, the former taking
charge of the dead and the latter to mln
Ister to the needs of the living.
Mutilated Beyond Recognition.
The bodies of many of the men taken
from the wrecked interior of tho ship
were mutilated almost beyond recognl
Uon. The faces of many were covered
with blood and ashes.
Commander Young, ag soon as he
reached the ship, gave orders that the
airtight compartments be closed to pre
vent the listing ship from sinking, and
that the magazines be flooded to avert
Temporary quarters ashore were ar
ranged for the wounded and 60 citizens
volunteered and hurried in launches' to
the relief of those on the Ill-fated ship,
As fast as the wounded could be removed
they were hurried in ambulances, car
riages, wagons and automobiles to hoa
For a long time the hot steam prevented
Bccess to the space between the decks
where most of the dead bodies lay, and It
was not until late In the afternoon that
the last were removed from the boiler
rooms. Several bodies were so- tightly
wedged in by a bulkhead that the wood
work had to be hewn away to free them.
Most of the bodies yet unidentified have
been mangled almost beyond hope of rec
ognition. The boiler which exploded, it is said,
was regarded as unsafe. Commander
Young stated that during the recent re
turn from Honolulu the steam pressure
was kept reduced In that particular .one.
When the explosion occurred. Engineer
Nelson was Inspecting the boilers as a
preliminary to the vessej's leaving port
He was not seriously Injured.
Bravely Goi to Rescac.
Officers and uten who were able to assist
in rescue -acted in a brave .and collected
Pttaape were auLaaed to keep
the water from the upper compartments,
the magazine was flooded and men fought
their "way through the steam into the
darkened hold to search for their com
rades. In the worst danger, and when
It was feared the ship would sink before
she could be beached, the young officers
and men stuck manfully to their potts.
Albert H. Ryan, of this city, who was
rowing near the ship at the time of the
accident, plunged Jnto the water and res
cued several sailors.
The ship's Inner works are a tangled
mass of machinery, and she probably will
have' to be dismantled in order to exam
ine her Injuries.
Lieutenant Yates' Story.
Lieutenant Tates. executive officer in
charge of the Bennington, at the time of
the disaster was In the after cabin. He
rushed out, to be met by a blinding,
scalding cloud of steam as it swept the
vessel. Speaking of the occurrence, he
"I must have remained seated In my
chair several seconds after it occurred
and did not know what had happened. I
then rushed out, and the steam, even at
the extreme after part of the ship, was so
dense that I could not get a breath of air
until I ascended the rail. I
"As I ran forward I passed one of our
boys crawling along on his belly. There j
was no time to attend to individual cases j
there were so many and they sem i
almost like an Indistinct memory to. me.
About 30 of' the boys were on the fore
deck, all badly wounded, I called for
men -to man the boats, and only about 12.
Including officers, responded. All of the
rest were Injured or had been driven over
the side by the scalding steam.
"Although I did not anticipate a great
deal of danger from nre, from the nature
of the explosion, I immediately had all
compartments closed and the forward
magazine flooded. Afterwards the after
magazine was also flooded to assure safe
ty. The boat listed sharply to starboard
Immediately after the explosion.
Probable Cause of Disaster.
"As far as can be learned, a part of
the furnace fell against the boiler, which
exploded. It was forced aft, and It Is
probable that the other boilers exploded
Immediately afterwards and the steam
pipes were wrecked, liberating the steam.
Every man In the engine-rooms at the
time must have met death. We cannot
tell yet how great Is the leak. The holes
are probably small, but we should have
sunk had we not had the ship towed
ashore. The ship may be a complete
wreck below, however, as far as can be
told at the present time."
COMMANDER YOUNG'S REPORT
Says Vessel Is Almost Total Wreck
and Asks Aid.
WASHINGTON, July 21. The Navy
Department has received the following
dispatch from Commander young, of
the gunboat Bennington:
Since last messase. Lieutenant rerry. C. K.
Hurtling. coalpa?er; J. Hllmher. fireman, first
clot, died. One body identified to be R. B.
Caxr. apprentice seaman. Expect many more
death? before morning. Number of death.
1 officer, S3 men; 76 wounded, 21 missing.
Vcesel listed const deraWy to starboard, em-
menced to settle Immediately. Flooded mag
azines and with the aerlsrta&oe of I us I
beached her on east bank between two wharves
at hlph tide. Every assistance ha been tlvrn
by the people here and" all doctors In the city
volunteered is en-Ices. The wounded are In the
different hospitals and have every attentlaa.
Captain Scott kindly offered Ean Diego Bar
racks and will quarter men there. Seven
bodies pinned behind boilers; unable to Iden
tify. Cutting tway bulkhead to recover them.
Vewel almost a total wreck and will need
assistance. As soon as further particulars
can be obtained, will wire. Request depart
ment notify nearest relatives.
Acting Secretary Darling sent the
Department pained to hear of o distressing
an accident. Do all things poctlble to al
leviate suffering of wounded and now respect
OFFICERS OF BENNINGTON
Iiieutcnant-Commandcr Blue's lilfe
Saved by Appendicitis.
WASHINGTON. July 2L The officers of
the gunboat Bennington are: Commander.
iLuclen Young; Lieutenant, A. E. Yates;
Ensigns. C P. Wade and N. E. Perry;
Midshipmen, Loo Sahn and L. H. Lacy;
Past Assistant Surgeon, A. E. Peck; Pay
master, C. Morris, Jr.; pay clerk, H. C
Tho Navy Department has received -a
report to the effect that Lieutenant Vic
tor Blue, one of the officers of the Ben
nington, was taken to a hospital yester
day, suffering from an -acute attack of ap
pendicitis. Acting Secrftary of the Navy Darling
has telegraphed the commander of the
Maro Island Nary-Yard to send Captain
Drake, of that yard, and medical o Ulcers
to San Diego at once. A telegram has
been sent to the President, notifying bhn
of the explosion. -
SAN FRANCISCO. July 2L The Navy
pay office here glx'es the name of Mid
shipman L. Lindsay as one of the oflicers
of the vessel, who heretofore has not been
HAD JUST JOINED SHIP'S CREW
Twenty-Eight Men From San Fran
cisco Among the Victims.
WASHINGTON. July 2lT The Navy De
partment lias just received a telegram
from San Francisco, saying that 2S enlist
ed men who were ordered by the Navy
Department to be sent to San Diego for
tho Bennington had left San Francisco
July 17 and went aboard ship July 18. and
therefore are -among .the Bennington's
Arthur Rcnn Escaped Unhurt.
PENDLETON. Or July 2L (Special.)
Arthur Renn. who was on board the
United States gunboat Bennington
which blew up today In San Diego har
bor, escaped uninjured. Rcnn's father.
Councilman B. F. Rcnn, this evening
xecelved a telegram which stated that
he. had escaped without a scratch
Young Renn has been with the Bcn
nlngton over three years and was serv
ing as second yeoman.
Xo Cigarettes Tor Immigrants.
NEW YORK. July LW- campaign lias
been Inaugurated by Commissioner Wat
horn against the me of cigarettes on Ellis
Island. Their sale has been forbidden,
and the Commissioner has caused It to
be known among the employes that cigarette-smokers
are not wanted. .Men on
the island say that the male immigrants
are nearly all addicted to the iablt.
Call Net Expected to Lire treea Obc Hear
) to Another, bat Carea by Chamber WUb's
CoHc, Cholera aad Diatrboca .Rem
edy. Ruth, the little daughter of E. N. Dewey,
of Agncwvlllc, Va. -ivus aeriously 111 of
cholera infantum last Summer. "Wc gave
her up and did not expect her to live from
one hour to another he rays. "I aap
pened to think of Chamberlain's Colic.
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and zot a
bottle cf It from the store. In five hours I
saw a change for the bettc. We kept
on givinr It. and before the had taltea tse
half of one amall bottle ;lie was well.
This resaedy 1c lor sale by all ctruggteta;
VALENCIA WILL CALL
San Francisco - Seattle Boat
STOPS EVERY EIGHT DAYS
Deal Between Harrlnian Xine and
Pacific Coast Company Will Re
Here Congestion on the
, Other Steamers.
Late yesterdar afternoon the Ban Fran
cisco it Portland Steamship Company an
nounced that the steamer Valencia would
be here Monday afternoon, and that here
after she would call regularly at Port
land on her run from Puget Sound to
Relief for the congestion of nassenzer
traffic has been promised by the company.
out not until late in the day were tele
grams received which told of the clos-
IN TOMORROW-S OREGONIAN
. ELLHU BOOT, NEW SECRETARY OF STATE.
All about him as lawyer, politician, officeholder, executive, friend
and man; some hitherto unwritten political history showing how
he seized the opportunity to become Nationally famous; his
methods of work and commailding intellect. An especially inter
esting article on the man who now divides honor with Secretary
Taft in standing next to Roosevelt.
CAPTAIN PEARY TELLS WHAT HE EXPECTS TO DO.
If you had the privilege of half an hour's conversation with the
man who has started in 'the good ship Roosevelt for the North
Pole, you would be tempted to . ask a lot of questions about his
journey. A New York reporter did this. The explorer answered
every one fully. Read what he said .and you will have a very
good idea of what an arctic exploration is.
BURNING MONEY IN THE SUMMER TIME.
A strictly personal article telling how American multimillionaires,
whom everybody Tends about, try to extract amusement in. hot
weather by the expenditure of small fortunes.
FIRST ENGINE EVER RUN IN OREGON. '
It has had an eventful history and is now on exhibition at the
Fair. The first engineer tells a human story of the first runs in
the early 60s, connecting the names of dead millionaires.
DR. JOHN FLOYD, ONE OF OREGON'S EARLIEST FRIENDS.
His portrait was hung this week in the Oregon building of the
Lewis and Clark Fair. He was the first man to ask Congressional
legislation for this country. This was nearly SO yc3rs ago.
PUBLIC AMUSEMENTS OF THE JAPANESE.
Frederic Haskin takes as his topic for next week's letter the
recreation of the Japanese populace, who "will not tolerate female
THREE NATIONS THAT SHOULD BE FEDERATED.
Paul Danby writes of Sweden, Norway and Denmark, which, if
united, would make a world power that Europe could not despise.
ALL THE NEWS AND THE CUSTOMARY DEPARTMENTS.
ing of the deal between the Harrlman line
and the Pacific Coast Steamship Company,
the owner of the vessel.
It Is expected that the Valencia will
sail Monday night. She Is due at 2 o'clock.
has no freight for Portland, and but a
few passengers on board. They wish their
baggage will be hurried on board, for
steamer time Is valuable these days.
Only on the southbound trip will the
Valencia call here, although It Is be
lieved that tourists would patronize a
steamer between Portland and Paget
Sound, simply tor the sake of the short
ocean ride, and the scenery of the Sound
Every eight days, however, the Valencia
will call here. The St. Paul and Columbia
have been badly crowded every trip south
as well as north, and the additional
steamer will decidedly lighten the pres
sure. The Valencia has been on the Seattle
Nome run. She registers 1137 tons net,
and Is therefore smaller than the StPaul
or Columbia. She compares favorably
with them as to accommodations, how
ever, having room for 2M first-class pas
sengers. Built In 1SS2. she was brought
around Cape Horn at the time of the
Klondike rush, and has been engaged In
the Alaskan trade during most of the
Motor Boat at Astoria.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 2L (Special.)
Captain George L. Colwell and E. I.
Lowe, of this city, arc building a launch
that will be something of an innovation In
these waters. The craft, which will be
placed In the water next month, will b
M feet long. 16 feet beam and will be
equipped with a 50-horsepower gas en
gine. A generator will be placed -on
board and the gas for fuel will be manu
factured while the boat is running, either
coal or sawdust being used for the pur
Ordinance Against Oily "Water.
All along the water front ha pone up
a howl against the quantities of crude oil
which have been allowed to spread over
the surface of the river, rulnlnp white
painted boats by the score. Sunday an oil
barge at the Portland Shipbuilding Com
pany's plant was bored out, and the oil
ran straight for the river. In a few hours
liundreds of dollars worth of white paint
was smudged. Harbormaster Blglin has
asked that an ordinance covering- such
cases be drawn up without delay. Dam
age suits were talked of. but the state law
scarcely covered the point at lasue.
Yesterday's Irambcr Shipments.
Loaded with UO3.0D0 feet of lumber,
taken on at the Portland mill, the schoon
er David Evans left down yesterday. The
Bo real Is. vrith S72.CS feet on board, was
towed down at the same time.
Domestic and Foreign Port.
ASTORIA Jnly -1- Condition of the bar
at 5 P. M.. '-obscured:- jwlnd northwest,
weather toggr. Arrived down at 3 aad mailed
at 5 A M. Steamer St, Paul, for Saa Fran
cisco. Arrived at aooa aad left up at 2
P. M. Steamer Francis H. Leggett, from
San Francisco. July L Sailed at 2 P. it
Steamer Columbia, for Portland. Arrived
at 2 -P. J. St raer Cascade, from Port
land. Arrived- Steamer Aberdeen, from
Graya Harbor; steamer City of Panama,
from An con; British steamer Dakotah. from
Jiojt Sailed British steamer Appalache,
Xb Crime to Throw Oat Iatrttdcr.
CHICAGO. July 2L The grand Jury has
released Welcome Jerome, who claims to
be a cousin of William T. Jerome, District
Attorney of New York, from the charge
of murdering Caares Facre. The 4at&
of Faure occurred xIat Sunday. Jerane
hid at the top .t the stairs leading frosa
the afreet to the apartateats occupied br
Taw aad Mrs. Jeraae.4iad after a strag
gle wKa tbe saaa whet a-e charged wKa
ruiniac his ' hose, threw hi in down the
stairs to the pavement below. Faure's
head struck the sidewalk and be died
from his injuries within a few hours.
Xost 1h New Jersey Mountains.
NEW YORK. July tL Lost In the raoun-
gathering evidence In a mysterious coun-
try xaurder case. Ralph Shaw, assistant
prosecutor: Nathaniel Sbane, County
Prosecutor's detective, and Coroner Ed
ward 1a. Wheeler were rescued late last
night by a posse of farmers, who scoured
the mountains with torches. For several
hours the trio wandered aimlessly about
the mountains, and were preparing to
sleep on the ground when they were
found. No evidence was obtained in the
case oa which the officials were at work.
Dr.-Park Innocent of Theft.
NEW YORK. July 2L Dr. Edward Park.
Kthe physician arrested In Norway as he
lea, and there charged with the theft of
about 533.0CO worth of Jewelry which re
cently disappeared from the residence of
J. J. Hlgglnson. of New York, today has
been cleared of all suspicion In connection
with the theft. The warrant drawn for
his arrest by New York police authori
ties and the application for extradition
papers by tire United States authorities
were both withdrawn.
Melancholy Youth Ends Xilfc.
SAN- FRANCISCO. July a. Kenneth
Colleen, a native of Oregon. IS years old,
ended his life at the home of his- parents,
CSS Walnut street, some time during last
night. His body was found by his brother
this morning. The gas was escaping from
an open Jet. and a bottle labeled lauda
num, from which a teasoonful had been
taken, was found on a stand at the bed
side. The brother cf the dead man says
he was addicted to melancholia, but he
thinks that death was accidental.
Lrnkc-Is Assistant lo Shonts.
NEW YORK. July 21. E. A. Drake,
secretary and treasurer of the Panama
Railroad Company, has been appointed
assistant to President Shonts. who
sailed yesterday for Panama, Mr.
Drake will perform all the duties of
president during' the absence of Presi
Donkhobors Will Go" to Canada.
ST. PETERSBURG. July 2L The Dou
khobors arc preparing to commence a
large movement to Canada. The commu
nity at Yakutsk is selling Its property
and preparing to leave in a body.
AT THE HOTELS.
Tbo rerklav D. Zimmerman and wife. Ta
coma: M. O. Lee and wire. Shelton; Maude
Hulbert, Bessie Hulbert, Aberdeen; Silas
Sprouts aad wife. Los Angeles; ills Blanch
Donahue. Clear Lake; C A. Morgan. Ho
eclam. Wash.; O. L. Dugan. T. L. Parker.
Upland. O.; Peter Peterson. Spokane; K.
Palmberg. Astoria; T. D, Toanr. Otympla;
H. D. Lloyd. Toronto; Miss Etta Belker.
Crass Valler; E. G. Banta. Omaha; Tlllle L
Smith. Eadlcott, Wash.; W. A. Maan. Eu
Kene; B, E. William. Dallas Or.; W. E.
Cleapsla. C. D. Canscll. Ord. Neb.; T. VV.
Richer. H. C Richer. Sllrerton. Or.; R.
SlelUnghlst, Minneapolis; Mrs. R. C. Mays.
C. E. Mars. Lostlne. Or.; Mrs. Wilkin j.
Mrs. God ley. Mountain Home; Captain Irwin
and wife. Payette. Idaho; Ccauncer Smith.
Sioux City. Ia.: E. L. Parrott. Roseburg;
Mrs. W. A. Wann. Iren JVana, Gladys
Waan. Eugene; R. H. Hcssey and wife. P
H. Gordon and wife. Hobart. Cat: C A. Mr
Fadden. Wheeling. W. Va.; J. L. Morcsn
and wife. Canon City. Colo.; C F. Short -tide
aad "wife. Dolpb. Or.; Mrs. M. A.
Powell. Mrs. Nellie Daniels. Hlllsboro; Allen
Wheeler. Denver; Georg T. Prather. Mot-i
rttvtr: C B. Flanagan and wife.- San Fxan
cleo; W. E. Barkmsn. Arkansas; Mrs. Anna
Crawford. Walla Walla: Sidney Clark, II ru
in Park. Cat; E. Yontachner. CAlfsv
Wash.; K. GraeT. George Stevenson. Seattlr
R. B. Wilcox and wife. Lexington. Or.;
Geotxe W, McCurdy and wife. Blckelton: C.
C Grime. Harrington. Wash.; Eitella Col
by. Sola. Kan.; W. W. Lcmpke, Omaha: A.
E. Main. Dillon. Mont; S. O. Main. Carth
age, lit: Mrs. Charles Whltcomb. M. 1
DurTy. E. Mills. B. Larkworthy. L. E. O
trom. Ralph W. Lalhora. Tacoma: M X
Donnell and wife. The Dalles; G. Watkln.
EddyvlUe. Ky.; W. H. McCuItom. Kentucky:
Mrs. M. McDonalt Miss McDoegalt Catl
lamet. Wash.; W, B- Walker. Austin. Tea..
Mrs. C. J. Nassa Hattle A. Sm. Catl
laraet: Mrs. L. Moore. Eltswnrth. Mont..
Mrs. I Ingrahatn. Caraden. Me.; W. A
Miller. Miss Miller. Saa Francisco: Dr.
Henry Mallery. A. W. Wanderman. Daven
port, la.; 1L I. Cllkey. Grant Pass
The Imperial David Raydstrom. Tacoma;
W. F. Nelson. The Dalles: H, B. Loonev.
Jefferson: Kay McKay. Seattle: James A.
Doctors have pre
scribed this medicine
JFor over sixty years.
They heartily endorse
it for all diseases of
the, throat and lungs,
coughs, colds, bi;onchi-
US, UUG VilU. Xwea,X
0CeanlL Philadelphia: X. T. Wsltaay.
Warrta. SOna.; Mr. sad Xri. Alley, Ro
curs: H. L Orksr Grant's Pans; Alfred
Lexabert, MUi Lillian X.aebe. Seattle: Mm.
Ray Gilbert Salem; X. W. Hiiau. Port
Grove; J. H. Raley. Peadletoa; A.C. Saute.
HUIsboro: TV. J. Vawter. Medrord; Thomas
Lees and lfc Corvallls: E R Lake. Coj
valUs; Mrx. O. it. Xtodsoa. Mlu Roe Dodsoa.
Baker City; Willis Sweet. CxlJU G. Stewart.
Saa Jose; P. K. Parkhurst. city: D. E.
Groesbeek. Chlcaro; C. J. Kemp and wife.
Spokane; A. T. Shaw- and wife. Oaklaad; O.
Swan jo a. Bridie port; H. A. PauU. Waah
laston. D. C; Dean filaachard. Ralaier; K.
F. Parnot. Corral Hi. J. A. D Saettle. H. H.
D Saettle. Grace " De Saettle. Evelyn De
Saettle. Minneapolis; R. A. Dtxoa aad wire.
Minnesota: W. Jouilrn. Omaha: J. L. I
Palih. Kean; Charles S. Gretn. New Tork:
C L. Knight. The Dalles; A. 3. Rosen
helraer. Milwaukee; Gas Holste. St. Louis;
Charles Zeltaer. San FraacUco; S. Zuric.1.
Salem: John McCarthy. Condon: Sam E.
Van Vactor. Phil Metachan. Heppner; Ed B.
Johnson. Minnesota; L. 11. Haxdlnc. Colo
The St. Charles Henry Hoeck. Astoria:
C Kelly. Seattle; C C Coflll. Astoria; H.
M. Hubbs. M. 3. Morris. W. Sensors, The
Dalles; C. A. Glllmore. Hood River: B. Wil
der. Mora; J. C Clements aad -wife. Cle El urn;
G. KMsar. Fossil; J. Kelly. Vale: C S. Whit.
J. C Wever. Zo Anseles; A. Lefever. Dayton;
O. B. Hntchens. Jfewberr: W. W. West.
Denver: M. Raab. Stockton; T. Cram and
wife. Brookfleld: R. S. Jonwv Mankato: t
Johnson. D. Miner. OrtonvlHe; M. Menden
haU and wife. Sheridan; J. Eagon aad wife.
Woodburn: S. Mathlns. Gaston; A. G. Ely.
Bend; D. T. Grlnther. Moro; W. W. Chrlsten
Jta and wife. San Pedro; W. A. Wright. Los
An-e!e.n; w. & Wrlcht. McMlnnvllIa; T. H.
Hill. Hoaglln; T. McXlsb, Dayton; A. Me
NUh. Plerson: G. M. Whltson. city; Mrs. W.
II. SUtelar. Newberz; A. B. Parker. Etmlra;
Mrs. L. Carson, city; C W. Sadler and wife.
St. Joseph; W. Devlne. 5attl; R. Robinson.
Tillamook; R. Dletriek. U. S. A.: M. Krton.
Cotter!!; XettI Franks; L. W. Strass. Car
son; H. F. Kayler: Mrs. E Hutchinson. Los
Angeles; Muw M. Tagxart. Mildred Engle.
Rochester; Mrs. R. "Woolwortb. Minnie E.
Dodge. Butterllle; G. C. Fraaa and wife.
Mrs J. W. Fram. Seward; W. Rledel and
wife. Dlller: J. Rolfe. Tacotna; J. W. G'.ai
brook and wife. Grass Valley; J. Jones, ilc
Mlnnrllle; A. C. Kemp, Albany: A. L. Bo
zarth. Woodland; K. Ei. Dodge. Bay City: A.
D. Hall. Sllrerton: F. A. Miller. Los Angeles;
R. Gilbert; Mm. D D. McKay. Seattle; J. A.
Maxwell. Clatskanle; T. L. Kay and wife;
Mrs. Gray and daughter. The Dalles; A. L.
Rlbelln. Boulder; J. Downing' and wife. Kil
ls ma; L. A. Farmer, Seattle; J. Ualre. Fort
Th Orrcoa A. M. Wiesman. JTew Tork;
G. W. Stlnes. Chicago; J. Blankfeld. New
York; A, Borns. Mfc Hardman. T. R. Vhtte
comb and wife. Seattle: Jndge Perdue and
wife. Winnipeg; Jess! A. PI dm ore. May E.
Pledmor. Chicago: T. D. Shields, San Fran
cisco; C. T. Osier. Oakland; S. Wassermar.
San Francisco; F. M. Budean and wife. Phil
adelphia: H. Hamburger. Alaska; A. A.
Jayne. Hood River: C B. Hallert. St- Paul;
G. W. Vanxwall. Marie Schtotthaner. Chicago;
Anna Lorens. Tacoma; C. H. Time. Fort
Worth; J. O. Gantcer. San Francisco: 'E.
Kllse and wife, Tacoma; W. Hooley. Mooro;
E. H. Cost. Seattle; C R. Graham. Belllng
ham; J. B. Bell. Astoria: O. C Whitney.
MAN, YOUTH OR WOMAN
WE CURE YOU
The St. Louis Medical and Surgical Dispen
sary has treated and cured quickly, safety.
ind permanently thousands every year lor
pat third or a century,
on tv 11 1 hare so relaose when we pro-
nouncr you cured.
Note the diseases we cure: Diseases of the
Kidney and Bladder. Sterility. Menstrual
Irrrtrularitirs. Eruptions of the Skia. Eczema.
PruritU or ltchlsx: of Various Parts. Piles.
Rectal Ulcers and Figures. Impotency.
Syphilis. Gonorrhoea. Gleet and Strictures,
as well as the results of Youthful Errors or
Self-Abuse. Varicocele. Hydrocele. Nocturnal
EmIlon. Diseases of the Frotate Gland."
and all other maladies of this kind that are
either Inherited, acquired or the results of
ever. Indulgence or folly.
Consultation and examination free. Write
for symptom blank and book If you cannot
Office Hours: 9 A. M. to S P. M. ; Sundays.
10 to 12.
St. Louis Dispensary
Sd and Yamhill Sto Portland. Or.
OXFORDS OXFORDS OXFORDS
Exhibits distinctive characteris
tics that appeal to men of fine
habits in Footgear.
. The Famous Ankle-Fit
For comfort, far style, you must wear Oxfords.
Wear Oxfords. Wear 'Packard Oxfords Is
Fashion's latest decree.
We have them, ell widths, all styles, all
leathers, all at one price, tse.
The largest exclusive men's shoe store in Ore
gon invites all visitors to Portland to call and
see- the largest and best stock of men's artistic
footwear ever shown in th Northwest
We have now been selling- (not keeping)
shoes In Portland Six months, aad have done
the largest men's shoe business la the North
west. There must be a reason for our success.
You can easily find the reasoa-r-Wear a- pair
of -Packard Shoes" then yea will know. We
are not satisfied "Watch TJ Grorr. Come in anJ
buy a pair of artistic ankle-firtlng -Packard"
Oxfords. That will help us. aad we will help
you by giving you perfect fitting shoos; shape
ly, easy t6 wear, they need no breaking in. They
hit "the trail" Just right. Touch your pocket
book lightly, only JtSf for your choice. No
other Oxford or snee at any price equals, them.
Phillips Shoe Co.
GLASS OF DRINKING "WATER MAG
NIFIED 1000 TIMES.
In every glass of water you drink. It
strengthens the system. It Is the positive
cnolera morbus, congestive chills and weaK stomaens. uurxys contains no fusel
oil. and Is the only whiskey recognized by the Government as medicine. Doctors
for 50 years have used It.
CACTloy TObea yoa ask for Daffy's b sure to set the Keaalae. Look far the
trade-mark, the- "Old Chemist," oa the
cork Is aabrokea. All dragtdtii aad
bboklet free. Dairy's Malt "Whiskey Co.,
Jersey City; A. F. Lata. Balolt; A. H. Rolce.
wittwar: J. J. Heiiver. Baicer City; H. k.
Smith. Syracuse: F. 14 warren. Vi ax ton: O.
H. Dunn. San Francisco; J. A. Hays, Bolss;
J. A. Smith. M. T. Tob In. Flanderon; J. B.
Ireland. Fairfield; Mrs. J. w. Gunn. Seattle;
J. IL Garrison. Wheeling;: Mrs. Butler. St-
Louls; E. P. Etllenberger wnd wife. P. Elllen.
berrer. Cairo; C. L. Dickinson. Denver; H.
Tomorrow is Sundays Yoa will want a day of real rest. But
there is no rest without enjoyment. What more pleasurable thing
is, there in this hard-working world, than to take a ride orf the 0. "W.
P. & Ry. Cos cars along the beautiful banks of the "Willamette?
To goTsTraigbt to
For only 5 cents, and lay down on
to the sensuous strains of D'Urbano's great artists, bathe in the
sunshine of the Geisha Girls' glorious eyes as the little Miniature
Railway rolls noiselessly by to the "Oaks Tavern," hear the silvery
voices of the Spanish 'maidens as the boats glide fiercely down the
Chutes, and refresh, yourself with a bath and a plunge for 25 cents.
Tuesday night, July 25, prize waltzing at the cool and comfortable
Pavilion. Thursday afternoon, July 27, prize dancing exclusively
100 miles by trolley for $1.00.
Leave First and Aider streets
Every day except
Sunday at 9:40 A. 31.
Retard at 4:30 P. M.
With two hoars for
Loach at the
On the Clackamas Rlier.
EVERY PAIR MADE TO WEAR
4 rr OjtL Second Stor
iU OlXlil OI. of VasSingtsn Street
PORTLAND; OREGON -
Is the Direct Cause of Typltoki,
Malaria, Dysentery, Cholera Mor
bus, the Fatal Hot Weather Com
plaints. Duffy's Pure MaltWhls-.
key Is Prescribed by Doctors Ev
erywhere as a sure preventive.
If you are going to ths seashore or
countryside for your Summer vacation
don't fall to take- a bottle of Duffy's with
you. The sweater' share of the Simmer
hotels and country farmhouses depend
almost entirely upon Impure wells and
worm-eaten cisterns for their water sup
ply. True. In most cases the driakins water
Is filtered, but think of the many millions
of .tiny, minute germs which escape even,
the finest-screened filter and causa ty
phoid, cholera morbus and bowel trouble.
Examine a seemingly pure glass of drink
lnir Water under a nowerful microscone
and jrou will be horrified to find the water
swarming with disease germs. Doctors
of all schools say put a teaspoonful of
destroys the germs,, cools the blood, and
cure for cramps, dysentery, sunstroke.
label, aad be certala the seal ever the
erocera, or direct, Sl.ee a bottle. Medical
Rochester, Is. Y.
A. Jacobs. St. Joe; E. F. ClarA San Fraacisea.
Tacoraa Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Hates, $3 and afx .
Hotel DoBneUy. Tacoma. "fVaaalasrteB.
European plan. Hates 75 cents to $2.30
per day. Free buss.
the green, swathy law., listening
In a few weeks. Pain's Wonder
ful Spectacle .
"The Last Days of Pompeii"
Grand Dramatic Festival,
"Tourist Last" as ,.
illustrated, matte " J
BJucher. One ot
the many styles of 1
swell uxioras m
Tan Russia, Vici
Kid, Velour GaJt
we have in all
sizes and widths
for the Summer
trade. Send fort, .J
style book. 1