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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
SAYS LLOYD IS
NOT RIGHT IN
Beverley Keim Discusses
IINTS AT ALLEGED FACTS
Declares That fcaity of Episcopal
Church Is In Possession of In
formation Slaking Iiloyd
PORTLAND. July 23. (To tiie Editor.)
The statement In today's Orcgonlan re
garding: the reasons Xor Br. Lloyd's with
drawal and declination of his election as
bishop coadjutor may leave a misappre
hension In the minds of Episcopalians
Rnd others who are not famllrar with the
It Is a matter of regret that at leant
part of the truth must now be given to
the public On July 11 a notification was
sent to the bishops and standing commit
tees that a lay protest was being prepared
because of Information received serious
ly reflecting upon the honor and Integ
rity of Rev. F. E. Lloyd, and asking that
J;ls selection be not confirmed until the
evidence had been submitted.
On July 16, Dr. Lloyd sent the follow
ing wire to Dr. A. A. Morrison:
"Wrote Van Waters yesterday recalling
acceptance: publication of lay protest un
Obviously, there is a very close connec
tion between the notification of the lay
protest and the withdrawal of Dr. Lloyd.
I do not Jhesitate to Bay that the Infor
mation now In the possession of the lay
Protestants is of such a character as con
clusively demonstrates that he Is not the
man to be bshop of Oregon, or anywhere
If Dr. Van Waters, of St. David's
Church, who nominated him, had exer
cised the most commonplace prudence and
conducted a' little careful Investigation
regarding the man for whom he spoke so
extravagantly In convention, the wholo
disgraceful transaction would have been
avoided. As a layman of the church, I
most solemnly protest against the ex
treme carelessness and want of apprecia
tion of a grave responsibility which he
oiopiayea, misleading: botn clergymen and
.lajmen witn a -speech chiefly composed
ioi guesnworK instead of well-attested
r'iforrlson, who is so cenerouslv erlt
:ised by the friends of Dr. Lloyd and
rho has been accused of "Diaue." Is onn
if the very few men in the diocese who
ive properly conceded their dutv and
Jared to do It. His honesty and manli-
iness cannot successfully be Impugned bt
persons guilty of such Irresponsibility.
X. BEVERLY KEIM.
Veterans Pay Tribute to the Late
1 "While at Coopey Square. Boston, a
great assemblage witnessed the funeral
services of the late Commander-in-Chief
W. W. Blackmar. G. A. R., yesterday
afternoon, his comrades in Portland were
holding similar memorial services in Sell
wood, where 500 people had gathered In
the grove. The platform was appropri
ately draped with flags, and with the ban
ners of several posts, and representatives
of the G. A. R. and Women's Relief
Corps were present to take part. Depart
ment Chaplain Rev. Henry Barden was
in charge, and after scripture reading and
prayer by Rev. D. A. Thompson, he ex
plained the purpose of the gathering with
a brief historical reference to Commander
Blackmar. "Just for Today" -was the
wue or a wen-rendered solo by Bert
"We did not expect fo hold this service
at this place." said Rev. J. F. Ghormley.
In his opening remarks yesterday, "even
last Sunday, for we had expected to greet
fhe distinguished commander-in-chief of
the G. A. R. with all the honors we
tould bestow. We did not dream that he
blight not lle and that we might not
Jlook Into his face, but he Is gone, the
roll Is called and he has not answered
the has gone where there are no -battles,
porn in Pennsylvania the nursery of
irreat men it was no wonder that Com
enander Blackmar was a distinguished
tnan and that he had been elevated to a
high placo. In the G. A. R. He lived to
see the fruits of the sacrifices which he
and you, his comrades, made for the pre
eervatlon of the Union. Bishop James M.
Thoburn. on this platform, lived to see
the fruits of his work In the mission
Held, and so had Commander Blackmar.
and as he- came West, visiting the G. A.
R- posts, taking tho hands of his com
rades in blue, he must have felt some
elation as he noticed the wonderful de
velopment of the nation, which you and
he helped to preserve. He earned honor
in the field and promotion. His and your
sacrifice was well made, and should in
spire the present generation with higher
patriotism and better citizenship, to en
able us to complete the work the vet
erans begun. Wo see a new creation, a
new nation, In the wonderful development
of this country. Men, let us today dedi
cate our lives anew to the sheet anchor
of this country. God is with us: God is
back of the destiny of America. Soon
tho G. A. R. with its Inspiration will dis
appear, and we shall have the last vacant
After & well-rendered olo by Mrs. J.
E. Hamilton, Bishop James M. Thoburn
was introduced and said In part:
"When I was a boy I remember we
used to see a few old soldiers, and I
thought they represented something noble
and worthy of veneration. I left this
country about the time the war clouds
-were gathering, and in India I was told
that the United States would go to pieces;
could never stand the shock of civil war.
It was five years before I returned and
when I came back the country was filled
with soldiers. They were in the hotels
and restaurants. These men did not die
In vain. It Is for us to see that they did
not make vain sacrifices. We must save
the fruits. The sacrifices of the men who
fought for the preservation of the union
ae sacrifices for the whole world. We
have taken a new stand, because we
stan4 for freedom arid for humanity.
There will never be rest among the 135.
ett.ttO Russians until they have the same
freedom that we have.
"Moral Influence or G. A. It.
"You may ask, 'What do you think of
aN the dishonesty and public corruption
that is being uncovered in this country 7"
I answer that I am glad we have a coun
try that has the bravery to make th
atacloettree. We shall be equal to the
t aad able to eradicate all evils that
come. The G. A. R. has kept alive
the true zplrtt of patriotism and true clt
fccwobJp, and Its Influence haa btea leav
nlr die w&e)e for God.
. "Washington Is row the center o-f grar
fcaU& in the political World. The Jte
aiaa and . Jaaanaee peace mlntoters are on
their way to WaaUactMU It was not
49 years ago. While I was la India the
Spanish war broke out. Dewey's fleet
was at Hongkong, and suppoeed to be in
imminent periL The paper at a place I
was in spoke of the doom of the Ameri
can fleet, and when the Spanish fleet was
destroyed in Manila bay without the loae
of a single man the papers at first re
fused to believe It. I was in London that
bright May morning when the news came.
When I went out on the streets the
Englishmen looked at me as a different
man, and the world has come to regard
the United States in a different light. We
are today the leading, controlling power
on the globe, snd America will be true
to God and true to the rising generations
and true to the heritage which the Grand
Army of the Republic haa placed in ,ur
, Bugler Cooper Gives "Taps."
Rev. John A. -Foster, of Chicago, made
a few stirring remarks, when the closing
touching funeral scene was enacted. With
two flags suspended over the platform, H.
C. Cooper, bugler for Company H.. O. JC.
G., sounded "taps" with flne effect, the
clear tones of the instrument ringing out
through the. park, a fitting and appro
priate ending of the memorial to Com
COLORED WOMAX EMPTIES RE
VOLVER AT ANOTHER.
Beatrice Lewis Enters Room of Grace
Hill and Slakes a Murder
At 1:45 o'clock this morning Beatrice
Lewis, a colored woman living in the
2Corth End. entered the room of Grace
Hill, aged 23, another colored woman, liv
ing at Fifth and Everett streets, and fired
five shots at her from a 2S-caliber re
volver. One bullet took effect In the vic
tim's right shoulder, but the wound is
A quarrel over the affections of a man
Is supposed to have been the cause of the
shooting. The Lewis woman entered the
house in which all the Inmates were sleep
ing, awakened the landlady and asked
in which room Grace Hill was living. The
room was Indicated to her by the land
lady. The Lewis woman went to the door
and knocked. Grace Hill opened the door,
and as she did so the other drew a re
volver from the folds of her skirt and be
gan firing, following the Hill woman Into
the room as she did so. She fired five
times, as rapidly as she could pull the
trigger, only one of the shots reaching
the mark. Then the Lewis woman turned
and ran from the house.
Lodgcr in the building were awakened
by the shots and rushed to the room to
And Graco Hill lying across the bed, the
blood flowing from the wound In her
shoulder. The police were summoned, and
the woman taken to the Good Samaritan
Hospital, where the bullet was removed.
Officers Immediately began search for
Beatrice Lewis. She was arrested at 2:10.
by Captain Bailey and was lodged In the
City Jail, charged with assault with in
tent to kill. In the face of witnesses she
declared she did not Arc the shots.
WISE MEN OF TIBET.
They Arc Little Better Than Trust
Sir Frank Younshusband, who was
Great Britain's diplomatic agent in
Tibet at the time of the recent expedi
tion, says of the Tibetan lamas with
whom he negotiated a treaty: "Ignor
ant, bigoted and apparently Immovable
as they were, they had their good
points. They were almost invariably
polite and the) were genial. The hum
blest little Joke was enough to set
them off laughing, and I do .not recall
separating at the close of a single in
terview of all the many we had at
Lassa with any feeling of ill-temper.
I must confess to a feeling of exaspera-
lion sometimes wnen x reneciea mai
my convention had "to be got through
in so short a time and no ray of day
light was for so long visible through
the dreary clouds of obstruction; but
these poor Tibetans do .deserve credit
for never having really Irritated me.
It was. after all. their business to make
as good a bargain as they could with
me. and pertinacity is a trait which
need not be caviled at. Still. It was
heavy, weary work. Eight or ten of
them would come together. Each one
had to have his say, so that when he
returned home he could boast that he
had for his part spoken up to the Brit
ish Commissioner. Each one I listened
to patiently, and each one I answered.
In this way. as every day produced a
few fresh men. I worked through most
of the leading men in Lassa.
"On the whole. I formed a low esti
mate of their mental caliber. It is lm
poslble to regard them as much 'else
than children. My talks with them
were not only about the business in
hand, but about general affairs and
about religion. Th6 Tl Rlmpochl. with
whom the dalal lama left his seal in
his flight from Lassa a few days before
bur arrival, held the chair of divinity
in the Gaden monastery and was the
principal in the negotiations with me.
But even he, pleasant, benevolent,
genial old gentleman as he was, had
really very little intellecutual power
and but a small modicum of spiritual
ity. In both he was very distinctly in
ferior to the ordinary Brahman In In
dia. He liked his little Jokes, and we
were always on the best of terms; But
he was firmly convinced the earth was
"But the general run of abbots of
monasteries and leading lamas had
even less to recommend them. One
monastery at Lassa contained no fewer
than 10,000 monks and another had
7000. But I do not think any one saw
those m'onks without remarking what
a degraded, filthy and sensual looking
lot they were."
Modifying War Cartoons;
The Russian cartoons of the war are
said to be changing their character and
becoming less victorious. For a long time
they exhibited a situation at Port Arthur
quite unknown to the combatants. A
liuge Russian soldier was represented, for
instance, sprawling along the peninsula
and amusing himself by upsetting Japan
ese warships with his little finger. In
another picture Togo was In tears over
the destruction of his fleet. w.hi!e Uncle
Sam patted him on the back, saying:
"Don't cry, my little man!" in these car
toons, by the way, there was "very Mttle
animus against John BolL who figured
very seldom, but Uncle Sam was con-J
stantly represented as the friend and
backer of Japan.
Cnambrrlalit'a CeMe. Ckolrr aad DWrfcoea
Seated?, Better Taaa Three
"Three years ago we had three doctors
with our little boy, and everjthlnjr that
they could do seemed In vain. At last
when all hope seemed to be gone we began
using Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy, and la a few hours he
began to improve. Teday be hi as .healthy
a child as parents com Ml wtah for. We feel
that we can net. afford to he wftfcevt thtc
menMcne hi our home." Mrs. B. J. JHn
atan. Linton, 3a. This remedy is lor
sale by all drnscttu.
ROWHT IS RUN
Three Are Thrown Into the
Water as Result of
WOMAN NEARLY DROWNS
One of the Victims Declares That
Xelther Bow Xor Sidelights
Could Be Seen on the
Speeding up the river to the Oaks last
night, the large gasoline launch Gazelle
ran down a rowboat occupied by Mark
R. Colby and wife, 2S7 McMillen street,
and R. W. Trussell and wife, of Boston,
throwing them into the water an instant
after the engine had been reversed, and
then waited for another launch to pick
up the half-drowned people, one of whom
was totally unable to swim.
Mrs. Colby went down three times and
was barely rescued. While in the water
she lost a valuable diamond pin. Mrs.
Trussell Is a good swimmer. Her hus
band caught the wire netting on the deck
of the Gazelle and did not go under.
So much shocked and exhausted was
Mrs. Colby when taken to the boathouse
and conveyed'to her home, that Dr. W. IL
Boyd was called and worked over her for
Colby Describes Accident.
Mr. Colby, who is city saleman for
Tatum & Bowen, declares that If the
Gazelle had either bow or side lights out
they were so obscured that he could not
see them. He also declares that the re
quired bow light was burning In the row
boat, and that the launch continued to
turn In on him after he shouted a warn
ing. The captain of the Gazelle could not
be found last night after he returned from.
the Oaks. ,
"Mr. Trussell and my a elf are both con
sidered good oarsman." said Mr. Colby
late last night. "We were In a double
rowboat and were opposite the lower end
of Ross Island a little before 10 o'clock.
My wife had Just said that she could see
no lights of a launch. Mr. Trussell and
I were rowing. Suddenly I heard the
sound of a gasoline engine, and made out
the outline of a launch heading toward
us. We pulled ahead, as she was then
about SO yards away, and on our star
board bow. I shouted. 'Keep to the right,
starboard, starboard. reveral times, but
the launch paid no attention, and con
tinued to turn In on us. following the
channel along the island. The we backed
water, and one more stroke would have
cleared us. The launch caught us on the
bow. upsetting the boat. Three of us
went under, but Mr. Trussell Jumped to
the launch. I am postive that the engine
was not reversed until the launch struck
us or an Instant before at least. I am
in the business, and can tell by the sound.
There were no lights to be seen on the
launch except the stern light, which I
saw while In the water. The launch did
not stop until several lengths past us.
then she turned, and lbos on board called
to another launch to pick us up. This
boat, run by a man named Donahue, took
us to the boathouse. The rowboat sank.
My wife has been terribly shocked by the
One of the Large Launches.
The Gazelle is one of the largest
launches on the river, missing the 15-ton
registration requirement because of a
largo house. She has been engaged In
carrying passengers to the Oaks. Launch
men complain that persons in rowboata
are negligent about displaying lights, and
it is a fact that most of the launches
have taken care to show every required
light at night. Several accidents have
been averted .by a hair's breadth because
cither the launch cr the rowboat lacked
lights. The careless manner in which
the mosquito fleet has been handled has
given rise to expectations of Just such an
accident as occurred last night.
MOSAICS OF SEA SHELLS
They Produce the Illusion of Stained
New York Sun.
This new departure In artistic work
is as practical as it is original and at
tractive. The artist, a well-known
painter. W. Cole Brlgham, began ex
perimenting with translucent stones
and shell one Inspired day by the sea
shore and found to his great Joy a rich
and untrodden field of beauty at his
command. Nature had in store every
need to suit his fancy. He had but to
compose his pictures and reach out for
his pigments upon the beach, the sea
and the near-by fields.
The effects so happily gained fully
reproduced an Illusion of stained glass.
He had but to make pictures in form,
and immediately they glowed with su
perb colors and shed their beauteous
lights in a soft radiance, well Atted for
halls, hanging lamps, lanterns on posts
before country house doorways, gates
So Popular Has Become
That before 9 o'clock yesterday, Saaday, morning, over 3000 people
case ia at tie iie ia parties of from 10 to 100 to enjoy tie day oa
the fceautif al, cool aad siady lawas. Up to midnight all ira ablaze
witk myriads of lights and' 30,000 people aarrersaUy proclaimed "Tie
Oaks" to be tie oae ideal recreation resort.
Tor tie iaformztioa. of rar patrons the management beg to state
that the 0. W. P. k Ey. Co.'s last car leaves at 1 A. M.
Tomerrew sight, graad prise waltz daacing. Thursday afterneoa
prize daaciag for cifldrtm exclasively. Thursday aight grand ire
erks display. lVUrbaaVs Eoyal Italian Band afteraooa and. aight.
A Xeto girl playiag the Powlaaia at the Jap&nen Tea, Gardes. Ohil
drea &a the Hiaiatare Railway only 5 cents mow.
IM Biles hr 4rKr
Lmt Pint s4 .VMer stress
Xrery &f waaewt M4ajr.
At :M A X. Xefcnatt
i8 r. X. wMk 2 kwt
Fr hmefe at ska
Oa sfce Clsfflmswas Mrer.
Admamdoa to Ground, 10c; CTiiMr , 5c
and approaches to the house en. road.
ways. For the interior decoration of
yachts this flne mosaic work, has its
perfect raise h d'etre, since both sea
and shore give their best contributions
toward it. With suitable designs for
port-holes, such as ships sailing off or
making for port, dolphins disporting
themselves upon waters blue or deeply
green, the effect is all that can he de
sired. Ia the same appropriateness.
smoking and dining rooms, as well as
bath-rooms on board, may be fitted up
to gain luxurons effects.
Boathouses also afford charming op
portunities tor skylight and window
decoration. The same may be said of the
happy use of this mosaic In house in
teriors wherever stained glass would be
desirable. Fire screens of this mosaic are
things of beauty when the logs blaze up
Into Same and snap and crackle while
the winds sigh and groan without among
the trees, in the Autumn. MulUoned win
dows gain in beauty of color when the
mosaic represents flora decorations, with
a figure centerpiece, or portrait medal
lions, coats of arms and mottoes. In
truth, all designs may be carried out won
derfully well in stones of all sizes and
colors, shells and selected pieces of glass
for minute or bold line effects.
Memorial windows of this marine mo
saic turn out surprisingly well. The most
minute details do not prove an obstacle
apparently. A notable example is the
memorial window dedicated to Frederick
Anthony Schroeder. This window is di
vided Into three long panels, the top of
the window having a round arch. Shells
figure in the border, as well aa in the
three lower rosace decorations, and also
In the three upper ones, with legends ia
text from Scripture inserted in a circular
frame about them.
"Weed Destroys Hay Land.
TILLAMOOK. July 2J.(SpeclaU Tilla
mook County will have a large bay crop
this year, which Is being harvested in
flne condition. The weather has been flne,
with only one short spell of wetness since
hay-making commenced. The oat hay is
unusually heavy this year and with a
continuation of fine weather for another
week all the hay will be In.
Some meadows which In previous years
produced large crops of hay. have become
affected with a yellow weed, hypochoerls
radlcata. This pernicious weed has con
fined itself to the prairie lands thus far.
the use of manure having kept It
away from a large number of meadows.
Condition of Tillamook Schools.
TILLAMOOK. Or.. July 23. (Special.)
School Superintendent W. W. Wiley has
completed his annual report, which shows
the number of school children In the
county to be ITS, an Increase of 73 over
last year. The number attending public
schools was 1235. with an average dally
attendance, of 971. The total receipts were
$33,579.07, and the disbursements S23.03S.7i,
leaving cash on hand June 19 of $3542.33.
Spring "Wheat Needs a Rainfall.
ELGIN. Or.. July 23. (Special.)-The
farmers of this section are busy cutting
their hay. An average crop is reported.
All Fall-sown grain Is looking fine and
a good yield is expected. The hot weath
er of the past few days has had a ten
dency to cut the Spring grain short and
unless we are visited by a rain within a
short time the crop of Spring grain will
AT THE HOTELS.
The Portbuad C Merresly. Troy; C. S.
Shanklln. Chicago; A. W. 3:ell, J. F. Ncrtnt,
J. L Gannon. San Francisco; Mr. O. Clark.
Seattle; E. C Poxaeroy and wife. Madison;
Mr. L. H. ilattan. Ft. McPberson; E. ' G.
Crawford. Louis: B. Newxsan. Boston; A.
Bend. New York; W. I. Brock. Toronto; W.
A. Sltchell. Berkeley; C C. Doble. San Fran
cIko; J. B. Steel. Frteabury; W. L. Frank
and wife. Chicago: A. Brown and wife, Los
Angeles; Mrs. Scanlan. Pasadena; J. II. Faw
cett. W. H. Wladman. New Albany; 3. IL
Hosier and wife. Spokane: Mrs. 2. Dancomb.
Colorado Springs; Mrs. C O. Norton. O. U.
.-s anon. Kearney: Mrs. c. I. Tutue. Salt Lake.
A. S. Goldsmith. J. R. Mrer. San Francisco;
O. M. Stoatbreaker. Omaha; H. N. Qulcley
and wife. Manlssa; H. P. Allen and wlte.
D otitis: M. A. Boyer. J. Boyer. Santa Bar
bara: C C Rice and wife. Buffalo; G. W.
Bridsea and wife. Cblcago; A. H. Stern and
wife. L Paul; W. A. Glunore. wife and
child. Nome: A. H. Genneau and wife, dan
Francisco; Mrs. R. D. Kennedy. Mls Ken
nedy, Miss May Kennedy, Berkeley; H. Kohn
and wife, S. U. Kohn. A. G. Kohn. LT.tle
Rock; C S. Merrick and wife. Galena: J.
L Berch. El Paso: S. J. Carpenter and wife.
Brookhaven; M. Stelfel. Chicago: S. E.
Scheltne and wife. San Francisco; G. L.
Gotrer. Tacocsa; Mrs. A. B. Irwin. Mrs. A.
H- Onlgee. Philadelphia.
'The Perkins Mabel A. Brown. Davenport;
T. H. Brewer, Genesee; Blanche D6nahue.
Clear Lake; O. E. Memla. Heppaer; Mrs. J.
V. Dexter. Denver; Mrs. U. D. Parent. Spo
kane; Mrs. Annie M. Weir. Great Fall: J.
Harrowler and wife. Winnipeg; D. Rem
ington. Ann Arbor; E. W. Whlriln. Cleve
land: H. M. Carlton. O. Fredertckson. Oak
land: W. II. Cartw, f treator: Mrs. Helen Dan
lei. San Francisco: R. Johnson. Carlton: E.
A. Taylor and wife. Eugtne; G. O. Klemme
and wife. Belleville: Mrs. F. A. Comb. Mrs.
Prtngle. Seattle: E. M. White, Medford; C F.
Shaw and family. Norfolk: L. J. Plerson and
wife. Chicago; A. Schrath and wife. Grand
Junction; W. A. Harting. Cottage Grove: A.
A. Arnold. J. M. Dralne. Vancouver: H. Ben
amy. Sidney; M. Motgrove. Milton; A. R.
Metx and wife. Colfax. H. W. Talbot. W. F.
Crell. U. S. N.; W. L Arnold. Elgin: F. W.
Johnson, Pendleton: G. M. Moorea and wife.
Seattle: L. A. Host e In and wit. E. M. Rce
teln. Victoria: G. W. Bowen. Glen wool; Dr.
T. Vaughn. Pendleton; C D. Babb and wife.
Homer: E. H. A, Watson. Toronto; J. P.
Symondn. Centralla: W. R. Webber. Albany;
E. W. Malone. Spokane; C. H. Jamea. Fruit
laud; R. R. Sprlnker. Everett: O. T. Mor
ran. Belllacham: J. H. Smith. Vancouver: A.
T. WeK, Seattle; H. Mandler. Denver: R.
Wilcox. Wood burn; B. II. Henson. Leland;
a Drake. SeatUe; H. T. White. Chicago: M.
Schwartz and wife. Seattle: I. A. Bishop.
Cincinnati: T. C Swann. Georgia; K. Friend.
New York; C. Brain. Cartle Bock; E. France.
Aberdeen; O. C. Hoack and wife. JJncoIn;
F. F. Martin and wife. Reno; W. 3. Dor
bam. Oklahoma; H. J. ParrUh and wife, city;
Rca Falrfcam. Salem: C C Vernon and wife.
Stratford: H. E. Teaehont and wife. Des
Moines; Dr. A. H. Fehn and wife. Oakland:
C H. Brantwell and wife. P. Brantwrll.
Katlfell: Mrs. E. Donscomb. Colorado Spring;
W. H. Blnm. J. N. Banholctnew. A. Hem
mel. Minneapolis: A. F. Wldenmaan. Vallejo;
J. F. Hlatu Taeoma: J. W. Fllnk. Wallace;
E. A. Estesi and family. Mnskagon; O. E.
WItllanvi and wife. Dallas; W. Ellison and
The Imperial H. T. Kohler and wife, St-
Early Great Attraction
Pala's We4erfa! gyertaele
Th Last Days of Pompeii"
A Grand Dramatic Featiyal
Artktic Mutic oa the Roof
Garden of tha Oaks Tavern
THE most considerate of all season's needs should be
your porch and lawn furniture. To it is looked
for comfort and durability, and in our porch and
lawn pieces are combined everything that gives ease
Old Hickory Settee
Louie; EL BL Denfcar. "Wolf Creek; Btea. F.
Kurd, Reno. T. Boyer and wife, OaUaad;
R. G. Wood aad wife, Placerrtll; J. A.
Batsheler and wtJe. Oakland; I. Baer. Baker
City; E. C Fish. Echo: C. A. Jasssses aad
wire. Washington. D. R: G. D. Loans ury.
Butte; P. A. Grimm, San Fraaclsee; T. H.
Curtis, Astoria; Mrs. Bra- Price. Mrs. F. H.
Slater. Salea; Mm. J. &jIre. New Tock;
C D. Ewltr. E. J"- Kllae, lo Ar.tl: G.
W. Williams. O. 11. Wklte. MalUaad; "W. S.
False. Le Park: Miss X. E. Scatter. M. J.
Sculler. OljTBpIa; C Mailer. Seattle: A.
Marer. Pa Ell: J. B. Brokaw ana wife. Hetly
wood: J. A. Wadnrortk. Saa Francisco;
Emaca S. Kramer. CarlyB. Boba. Laara. Oe
stu Leaa. Qatsler. Heeat Hoes; J. D. Strath
mm a4 trUa, "Walla Walla; L. F. Las aad
wife. Spokane: R. H. Jefessos aad tamllr.
Waits. Walla; W. F. Loc. Saa Fraselece: W.
C Taka aad wire. Kaaaaa City: 3r. C Saew
saaw. Or. W. RKteakaaae. Cktease: T. P.
Bvra aad wife. Mia Beardster. Saa Fraa
rtsco. 11m St. Ckarles C. X. PJoHunaa. Orecea
CXy; Mlas Mrfa. AaUrla: X. C Jadd aad
wife. Bridal Veil: G. Ast: J. W. Betfew aad
wire, cltr: G. Ketsar. FsmS; L- SalL Orea
Cttr: F. Braaka aad taasitr. MatUe Karaaaw.
Mrs. R- Tartar. Xartfc Yakhaa: iC.ss Kraaxk.
MtaasaaaKa: O. S. CfcaJaws, Mrs.
J. B. Jakasaw. Aatar: W. X Beyer, city;
L. Sum. R, Ckaat. Teatoa: H. L. Sklr
wia. Mamas ai; R. Dettrtek. V. S. A.; A.
Xllswf. Wsaaaa: Kate Caadoa. MlaaeafoHa;
Xae Ryasu -Wtitaaa: T. A. Rahktaa. gfaket;
X. X. Cal-rta. ,XiMm4: J. Baakaksa; J.
Klteaar, F. Xtaior. Mt- Ael: S- J. Btartts.
Tk .Datte: T. T naanaa. MC AnaeJ; St. K.
aayea, J. iselrtlie. etty; st- WBcac wm
3$ WsMsMVC J JkatAsWaMtta. &t&9b
- EVERLASTING FURNITURE "
This most appealing and
rustic furniture 3 tanas m
a class by itself. In keep
ing with its surroundings,
inexpensive, and full, of
comfort, it will stand the
weather of all seasons.
Arm Chairs $2.75 to $6.00
Arm Rockers 2.25 to 6.50
Morris Chairs 9.00
Settees 4.50 to 25.00
Porch and Lawn Pieces
IN OUTDOOR COLORS
Outdoor comfortable pieces, in moss
green and rich red colors. Strong se
lected rattan seats and backs. Light,
strong and durable. These pieces com
prise ARM CHAIRS
MODERN FOOD PRESERVERS
A refrigerator true to its name. Ice eco
nomical. Perfect circulation of cool air
always. Adjustable shelves. Galvanized
iron ice racks; will not rust. Zinc and
Prices $8.50 to $70.00
ate!: O. Westfall. Newbers: R. K- Humpkerd,
city; J. Wrixht. C. Hellenist. The Dalles: M.
W. Markkasi. Forest Grove; J. W. Coaaway
aad wife. Centralla; Mrs. F. W. Miller. Oaks
dale; Mrs. J. O. Adams. Hltrrtlle: E. R
Claatoa. city: J. J. Payne, Jackaoa; Mrs.
C E- Sfeearen J. Morzaa. L. R. Lucas, Wal
lace; W. Watok aad wife. Walla Walla; F. M.
Smith. Sprteff Valley; E. J. Taylor. Arthur:
J. J. Galon. MIm Nell Guioa. Balllager; W.
J. MeFall and wife. La Grande; H. M. Coon
aad wife. Camhrldxa; E. 8. Jewell aad wire;
li. L. Mottow; W. Allen and family. Pal
loase: It. Pkoer; G. P. Mesnle, Butte: J. E.
Nesslr aad seas. Colfax; C L. Tlramersaaa.
Maadaa; T. Schnaelter; A. W. Bawk and
wtfs. Skeaandoah: W. E. Sehlrmer. Spokaae;
G. E. Hastier. Aberdeen: J. I. Vee D. D.
Bert man. Corral Us; F. M. McCally. Hllls
koro: Mrs. J, Detkman: Mrs. L. F. Heestoa;
R. Kaatsesaery: L. W. Moatxoatery: Mrs.
E. BL Martin. Merrill: S. Beaaett. Seattle; D.
M. Pearee. McMlaavUIe; T. C Seett and.
wire. Deer Park; Anna. Beat. Blaache HkUtw,
Tko EsaaoaJ C S. Warkash. Camas; J.
Duf&B. ReeaWIe; R. A. Cae. Aatoria; J. B.
Castle Rack; H. M. Kersaaw. WlUa
jasaa; 3. Haadtey. Daaiaaea: G. H. Raadle.
Ikaaoa; P. S. Joaea. Idake; A. Jaaes. New
Haast(: G. R. Flint. St. Laia; J. MDer.
laattT Haawaad; .a McNeil. Zxfaa: Ji. M.
Roierta, Nortk Taatklll; R. J. Tkarataa
CrawfWdsrU: G. MeGawaa aad wife. H B.
Bteroaaoa. TUkutteek: O. F. Shasaan aad
wife. P. Cajaafreft. Cktea: S. P. Xarkaa.
7exat C R. Fatekaaka aad wife. Walla.
Walla: W. X. WtmaswBow. SMla; Ms. L
CHaMUe. Mtea La CkaaaOa. Forast Ovave;
XZH IkaatTk. Seattle: Mrs. H. aV Mom. Ma
O. H. aae.,stwtck: X. Strakka. 0: J.
Xawrr. Statla.; B. wOmt. Bertka; W. B.
Andrew Jackson Rocker, $3.25
Chair to Match, $2.75
TuITey. Bull Run: J. C McFadden. Catklaaset;
A. Holborn, A. Strldell. StelU; C C. Thayer.
SteveMon; H. F. Rtechel. G. C Held, r. Oe
ment and wife. Lenta; J. Durrey. B. Caa
terlln. Spokane: W. S. Wllklas. Belli nrtam
R. D. Mason. The Dalles: O. Htnnlg. Trou
dale: H. W. Lyon. Cambridge; G. J. Waar
oacr. O. Jackson. J. B. Qaeenlaad, La Grande.;
T. H. Jordan and wife. Miss N. Jordan. L.
Jordan. O. F. Hansen aad wife. Sookaa;
S. Miller. Walla Walla.
The Otegon M. J. Barry. Omaka.; A. J.
McCormlck. San Francisco: R. RoblnsoB. Til"
latnook; Miss I. M. Wins;, Seattle; G. C
Catlett. San Francisco; Mis. B. J. Rath. La
Aareles; J. B. Dlnsler. South Bend; J. Craw
ford. BeUtagkam; F. S. Hear. Miss E. FJswJ-,
ley. Mrs. B. Skaw, E. Sbaw. San Fraaetaear'
K, H. Natter. Bodle: F. H. Sekrader, 3aa
Fraaclaca: R. T. Woffle. C Blskop. Saala.
S9- T A Tnnr WIT. T T rtrkm.
wife. PitUkars; C Kellore. Madison; H. L.
Kellojg-. Milwaukee; J. A. Blaok. Tacsoa; K.
L. Close. San Francleeo; W. T. Mulr and.
wife. R. T. Reld. H. H. Sanderson. Seattle:
C F. Ceaaer, H. Caaaey. New Terk; J. Baa
erB. city: J. R. BUler. Saa Fraacktoa: F. M.
Heeker aad wile. St. Louis ; S. El Rltey aai
wife. Kaasas City; W. A. Darci. aad wtffc.
Deaver; S. IX Binse. M. H. JUisf ntkal. New
Terk; 6. 5. TopHU. Sam Fraacktee: R. Max
weH. Cilcayo; L. Newkall, nsaater;, W 3.
Chapmaa, Triaidad; E. M. Syfert. Osaka.
jUkarleaa stas. JUlaa, 91 aa
Jtwraaaaa. ytaa. Rat eaate ta UM