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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1905)
THE aiORXIXG OBEGONIAN, TUESDAY, JXTLY . 25, 1303.
REFUSES TO BUDGE
Balfour Says He Will Ignore
THREATEN GUERRILLA WAR
liberals Avoid Division on Vote of
Censure, but Redmond Says
Irish Will Show Govern
ment No Quarter.
LONDON. July 24. The government has
no Intention of resigning In consecuence
of Thursday's adverse vote. This was
the gist of Premier Balfour's eagerly an
ticipated statement In the House of Com
mons this afternoon. Although It had
been generally recognized that such would
be the decision of the Premier, there was
feverish eagerness on all sides to hear
the exact terms of his statement. The
House was literally packed. Kvery gal
lery available to the peers and the public
-was crowded, and there had not been such
an attendance of members during the life
of the present Parliament.
Mr. Balfour, who was heartily cheered
by his supporters on rising, tried the pa
tience of his hearers somewhat by a
long disquisition on how former adminis
trations had ignored defeats similar to
that on Thursday. He declared that such
Incidents had never been regarded as
ground for resignation or dissolution, and
announced that the government did not
propose to resign or dissolve Parliament
because of Thursday s occurrence.
The Premier considered that It would
be a grave evil if the tenure of Ministers
was made dependent upon such votes as
that of Thursday. He hoped the practice
would neer prevail of allowing a govern
ment united in Itself and possessing the
confidence of the majority of the House
to abandon Its post merely In consequence
of such a vote.
Mr. Balfour sat down without referring
to the remaining business of the session,
and Sir Henry Campbell-Banncrma: the
Liberal leader, immediately asked for an
opportunity to discus the Premier's
statement. The opposition, he said, did
not propose to proceed with Sir Edward
Grey's proposed vote of censure, which
obviously was surperseded by ihe occur
rence of Thursday. They wanted to dis
cuss the conduct of the government re
garding the events of last week.
John Redmond, the leader of the Irish
Nationalists, took a similar line, and the
heated tone of both leaders indicated
that the government will have to face
the most determined opposition during- the
remainder of the session.
Ultimately, by arrangement with Mr.
Balfour, the chief government whip. Sir
Alexander Acland Hood, formally moved
the adjournment, and Sir Henry Camp-
bell-Bannerman opened the debate with a
stirring attack on the government.
Mr. Redmond followed, and in a few
fervid phrases characterised the Pre
mier's action as contemptible. The oppo
sition, he declared, ought to band to
gether and make the continued life of
this government impossible. Speaking
for the Nationalists, Mr. Redmond prom
Jeed the government that they would
neither ask nor give quarter, but would
tight day and night so as to make short
work of "this government of shreds and
The opposition, for tactical reasons,
deciding to abstain from a division, the
debate was unexpectedly ended and the
government motion for an adjournment
was carried without a division.
It is estimated that, had a division tak
en place, the government would have had
a majority of from 90 to ICO. Several Con
servatives made their first appearance In
the House this year.
VaItlng to Blow Up Alfonso.
NEW YORK. July 24.-A meeting of 100
anarchists was held Sunday night, says
a Herald dispatch from Paris. French.
Italian and Spanish agitators were pres
ent. Violent speeches were made, a mili
tant programmo being advocated, and It
Is said to have been decided to proceed
against European rulers. The Spaniards
were the mosi vehement, and said they
were In daily communication with towns
In the neighborhood of San Sebastian, and
that their comrades at Irun and Hendaye
and Fontarabia were awaiting an oppor
tunity during the dally promenades of
King Alfonso to make an attempt against
Revolt Threatens Argentina.
NEW TORK. July 21. Rumors are being
circulated about threatened revolutionary
outbreaks at Buenos Avres and Rosario.
says a Herald dispatch from the former
city. Upon warning received from Ro
sario by the Minister of War troops w.ere
held in readiness throughout Saturday
night, and other precautionary measures
adopted, but no untoward incident oc
curred, and It Is believed the promoters
of the movement have weakened.
Government "Wins in Scrvia.
BELGRADE. July 24. The elections to
the Servian Parliament yesterday resulted
in an absolute majority for the govern
ment. The new Parliament is constituted
as follows: Ministerialists. 56; Radicals.
24: Nationalists, E; Socialists. 2; Liberals,
3; Peasant party, 1.
THE PENNSYLVANIA SYSTEM
Handsomely Bound Atlas Issued for
Use of Ticket Agents.
F. N. Kollock, general agent of the
Pennsylvania Lines. 216 Stark street. Is
distributing to agents of the Pennsyl
vanla system throughout his district" the
new atlas just issued by E. A. Ford. pas.
senger traffic manager, at Pittsburg. This
atlas contains complete maps of the en
tire Pennsylvania system of roads. Index
to all stations on the numerous lines, and
much detailed information of this great
trunk system of special value to agents.
and of value to the traveling public
The new atlas Is handsomely bound In
morocco, and covers are embossed In sold,
The tver design Is striking and artistic.
The book contains 22 pages. The total
mileage of the Pennsylvania system tO'
day Is 10.662. The Pennsylvania manage
ment In Its expenditures, seem to dealJ
in units or a minion dollars only. For
Instance, the new publication contains in
formation that the hrldge on which trains
of this road cross the Delaware River at
Philadelphia cost $2,500,000. The company
is building a new passenger station at
Washington, the construction of winch
will involve an expenditure of $5,000,000.
Over 560.000.000 will be expended on new
6tatlon and terminals at New York. The
Pennsylvania road Is the standard of ex
cellence in America.
TORNADO SNAPS OFF POLES
Nevada Town and Telegraph JLIhcs
Laid Low by Storm.
ELKO. Nev., July 24. The most de
structive tornado ever known to have
occurred la Nevada swept ever tfee
eewtry just west of B&ttle Mtmt.sin en
&&tr4ty sight. It traveled la a south-
easterly direction and destroyed every
thing In Its course. Trees, sage brush
and fences were swept .away and 52 tel
egraph poles of the Southern Pacific and
the Wcf.tern Union Companies were
twisted Into splinters.
Its north end touched Battle Mountain
and carried away chimneys and porches,
and violently shook buildings, badly
frightening the occupants. A large wind
mill on the lawn of the railroad hotel
in the west end of town was picked up
and carried to the top of a hotel. It
broke through, badly damaging the roof
and one walL No persons werd injured,
but livestock In the course of the cy
clone Is reported to have been killed.
Telegraphic communication was put out
of commission for man hours. The en
tire course of the tornado was swept
It was probably due to the Intense heat
of the past few days, the thermometer
having registered over ICO degrees.
DLYMPIA MILLS TD RESUME
AGREEMENT IS REACHED WITH
No Discrimination to Be Made
Against Organized Labor Ar
rangement for Disputes,.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. July 24. (Special.)
An agreement was reached today which
ends the lockout of union men by the
shingle mills of Olympla. Two of the mills
which have been closed down for lack of
workmen will start Immediately, a third
will begin operations again within a short
time and a fourth, which has been run
ning short-handed, will take back dis
charged union employes.
The agreement was brought about by
Labor Commissioner Hubbard and is
signed not only by the millowners, but
by R. C. Beebe. agent for the Interna
tional Shingle-Weavers' Union.
'The difficulty In the mills arose from
the attempt to reorganize the unions
which were defeated and disorganized
about a year ago by the temporary, em
ployment of Japanese workmen. The mill
owners last week signed and posted an
agreement locking out all union men.
The new agreement provides for non-dls-
crlmlnatlon against organized labor and
for reference of future labor troubles to
the State Labor Commissioner.
Iust First Learn English.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. July 21. (Special.)
While the striking yardmen of the Aber
deen mills have been granted their de
mands in wages and more too, in a raise
of 23 cents a day all around, at the
same time quite a number of them will
not be employed until they get more in
touch with the English language. This
morning a lot of strikers went back on
their word given Saturday to return on
the terms promised by the mil I men and
demanded the Increase from now on In
stead of from August L The mills started
up in defiance of them and ran with half
crews until noon, except one milt where
trouble was made.
Manager Mack, of the West-Slade. Im
mediately hun out a declaration that
none but men speaking English would be
employed The millowners also prepared
to advertise for men out of town anJ a
lot of millworkers were sworn In as dep
uties. Sheriff Graham ,was also on hand
with deputies and the local police force
was increased by order of the Mayor.
The strikerx. becoming alarmed at the
preparations bving made to defeat them.
Immediately held a meeting and agreed
to mak- no further trouble and return
to work. The strike was then formally
declared off Rnd all mills were running
this afternoon and will have full crews
tomorrow unless the English declaration
is observed to the letter.
BIG CROP IX UJIATIL.LA.
Reservation Land Will Probably
Average Forty Bushels.
PENDLETON. Or.. July 24.-Special.)-
Farmers In all sections of Umatilla
County are now engaged in harvesting
the wheat crop and most favorable re
ports of the yield have been received.
The bulk of the county's crop will be
harvested within the next ten days, when
a conservative estimate of the yield can
be made. It is the general opinion that
the yield of the county this year will ex
ceed 5,000.000 bushels.
Reservation farmers expect an unusu
ally fine yield, andthose who begun har
vesting today give exceedingly satisfac
tory reports. Some stands will average
as high as 45 bushels to the acre, but
It Is generally believed that the reserr
vatlon wheat section will average about
With the exception of late Spring-sown
wheat. no damage was caused by the
hot wave of last week.
Montana Gets Pomcroy Estate.
HELENA, Mont.. July 24. The estate
of Thomas M. Pomcroy. amounting to
314.7S3.73, which escheated to the State of
Montana, will remain with the. com
monwealth, the Supreme Court today In
an opinion by Chief Justice Brantley
having held that the District Court for
Lewis and Clark County should have
sustained the demurrer Interposed by the
state, alleging want of substance, and on
the ground of want of Jurisdiction, when
It had before it the petition of William
B. Pomeroy for an order directing the
State Auditor to draw a warrant for that
amount in his favor, he being presumably
the legal heir of Thomas M. Pomeroy.
Judge Smith's order is therefore re
versed and the cause remanded with di
rections to dismiss it.
Found Dead In His Tent.
HOOD RIVER. On. July 21. (SpeclaL)
Walter Gerklng. son of B. F. Gcrklng.
was found dead today In his tent at
Camp Overall, on the west fork of Hood
River. It is rresumed the young man
took his own life. A Coroner's Jury Is
investigating tonighL Young Gerklng
suffered a sunstroke In the harvest fields
of Eastern Oregon two years ago. and of
late had been of a despondent mood.
Bonds Sent to Portland Buyers.
ASTORIA. On. July 24. (Speclal.)-The
$16,000 In municipal street bonds .recently
sold by the city' to .Morris Bros. &JChris
tenscn. o"f Portland, were forwarded by
express today to the buyers. -They con
sist of 32 bonds ot 4500 each, the Interest
on which is payable semi-annually at S
per cent. The bonds mature In 1S10.
Crops Xear Botec Uninjured.
BOISE. Idaho. July 21. SpeclaL) The
hot weather has caused no crop damage
in .this section. Grain has done .well,
and a large first crop of hay has"been
COLUMBIA RIVER EXCURSIONS.
Very Law Kates VI the O. R. to Upper
No visitor to Portland should bum view
ing the matchless Columbia. River scen
ery jictween Portland and The Dell,
ss seen from the O. R. tc .X. trUss. Th
Chicago-Portland special leaves the Uatoa
Station every morning at S:U, givlsg &
daylight ride along the Columbia. stopptBg
t minutts at the very foot of Multaomasi
Falls. Every ntlle of. the trip there 1
something new and laeclnatlajr. If 4e
tlrcd. taj return trip may be madt by boat
from Cascade Locks or Ta DUc Very
low rates taJs Summer. Particulars im
Summer Bo: by aaklstg C W. scmmw.
cRy ticket ftnt O. R. X X. Ce Xairi
aad VasJttaafto cru.
BODY Li HT REST
,. ., , . . , , I
Jones Bones Now Lie in Land
He Fought to Free.
ALL NAVAL HONORS SHOWN
Imposing Ceremony at Landing of
Body From the Brooklyn and
Transfer to Temporary .
Vault at Annapolis.
ANNAPOLIS. Md.. July 24. The body
of John Paul Jones now rests on Ameri
can soil, housed temporarily in an unpre-
tcnUous vault in the center of the grounds
of the Naval Academy and near the un-
finished chapel In whose crypt later It Is
to nnu nonorea rtpusc. u. pcryua
splratlon to the young men of the Nation
here trained in the arts of naval warfare.-
The solemn evolutions of the funeral cor-
tege. the Impressive spectacle of the
whltelad Jackles. marines and midship-
men. as they stood in solid pnaianx on i
the sea wall and later surrounded In pro-
found silence the crape-draped tomb, the
trembling words of praise and suppllca-
lion of the black-robed chaplain before
the bier, on the threshold of the vault, the
deposit of the body, the musket nre in vol-
leys, ana tne sounaing or taps, au wesc
were In keeping with the revered mem-
ory to which honor was done. The peo-
pie of Indianapolis added their presence
to the quiet demonstration, surrounding
the cordon of the naval personnel with
bared heads and In respectful silence,
The oniy woras mat were ucrea curing
the entire transfer from ship to jihore
were the prayer of the chaplain just be-
fore the body was placed In the tomb.
The work today consisted or tne
removal or tne ooay irom tne utook-
lyn to the naval tug Standlsh. I
and from that to a float moored to the
shore, wliere stalwart Jackles placed It I
In a hearse which was escorted by an I
Imposing cortege of marines, jackles and I
midshipmen, in which the trench na- i
tlon participated with a landing party I
of officers and men from the French I
cruiser Jurlen de la Gravlcre.
Continuous Hoar of Salutesr
At S o'clock. Just as a thunder show
er had spent Its fury, the guns of the
Brooklyn boomed a salute to Rear-Ad
miral Sands. Superintendent of the Na
val Academy. The shore batteries re
plied, and as they did so the naval tug
Standlsh. in command of Lieutenant
Wiley, cast off and proceeded to the
Brooklyn, lying five miles off. The sa
luting batteries were kept busy as the
French cruiser followed the Brooklyn's
shore salute with a similar one. tha
shore again making answer. The
French cruiser then saluted Rear-Admiral
Slgsbee. and received a return.
Then Rear-Admiral Davis, command
ing the four battleships which lay in
line opposite the four cruisers of the
'expedition fleet, saluted R,ear-Admlral
Slgsbee, and received a reply.
Body Goes Ashore.
The Standlsh came alongside and
made fast to the firooklyn shortly be
fore 9 o'clock. The body of the dead
Admiral was hoisted from Its position
on the half deck by a boat crane and
carried to the starboard side, where
another crane lowered t to the after
deck of the tug. Sixteen jackles went
over the side of the Brooklyn and
placed the coffin on a catafalque, after and generally sleep In area and on door
which it was covered by the flag of steps. WCnt Into the park when the no-
General Porter, over which was spread
tne Union flag. Then the Jackles stood
at attention In a square around the
The unsheathed sword of John Paul
Jones, now the property of Commander
Nicholson, of the cruiser Tacoma. was
laid on the coffin, under constant guard
of a marine. Rear-Admiral Slgsbee
and his ship's officers came aboard the
tug, and the start for the shore was
begun. The tug took its course down
between the two columns of cruisers
and battleships and as it was making
this run minute guns from every ship
gave the 15 guns salute.
Guard of Tars and Marines.
As the body was being transferred
the marines of the squadron consti
tuting one battalion and two battalions
of jackles were sent ashore in small
boats towed by launches.
reached shore first and formed an 1m-
posing guard drawn up in double Hue Clackamas County has been reduced
on the sea wall ot the basin of the to S66.S02.S3. .according to the records
Naval Academy. .The Standlsh landed in the office of County Treasurer CahilL
at a barge, over which an arch ot This total is made up of warrants cov
Amerlcan and French flags had been ering three years. .as follows: 1903.
designed. She touched shore at exact- $13,761.17: 1904. S34.SS3.54; 1905. $17,
ly 10 o'clock, and 13 minutes later the 6SS.12. Since the collection of taxes
body was ashore. was begun In February, Treasurer
A hearse drawn by four black horses CahlU has redeemed outstanding war
was In waiting, on either side of which rants aggregating $52,423.22.
were the honorary pallbearers, on the
rignt siae Being ear-Aamirai sarins
and Captains Tflley and Reedcr. of Ad-
mlral Sigsbee's fleet, and on the left
Captaln Gervls. of tho French cruiser.
and Rear-Admiral Davis and Captain
At the extreme right of the line was the
Naval Academy Band, which rendered I the Fourth he was drugged, and al
ChophVs "Funeral March" as the body though this is disbelieved by tbe lad's
was placed in the hearse by the eight
staiwart jacxics wno oore it aooara tne
BroKiyn at tnerDourg. nenina tnexn were
eight Jackles from the Fnjnch cruiser,
honorary body-bearers. The cortege be
gan tbe march at "1020. with the band
leading and the marines and Jackles pre
ceding the hearse, which was followed by
a battalion of midshipmen from the acad
emy. Admiral Slgsbee bringing up the
Procession Marches to Vault.
vt ncn tne procession organ 10 move, a
snore cattery urea minute guns to tne
numner ot ia. ,
The route of the march was alnnr the
road bv the athletic field and Maryland
avenue to a. point opposite theHernon
Around the vault a. huge square was
formed on thre sides by the sailors a nd
marines. the fourth being occupied by
the hearse and midshipmen.
After the body had been removed from
the hearse and placed on a car. which
rested on temporary wooden truck lead
ing to the vault. Chaplain Clark, of tha
Naval Academy, assisted by Fleet Chap
lain Bayard, read a portion of the Epis
copal funeral service and offered prayer.
As the car moved to the vault, the band
played a funeral march. Alter It had
been placed in position a squad of mar-
lncs fired three volleys and taps were
sounded by the buglers. The cortege was
then dismissed, the enUre exercises on
shore having occupied 40 minutes.
Rear-Admiral SlgsbeewK-ai in command
of tbe exercises ashore and afloat. Rear
Admiral Sands, .Superintendent of the
Naval Academy. made all the
shore arrangements. The first bat
talion of sailors was under com
mand of Lieutenant-Commander Bry-
an. of the Alabama: the second under
Lieutenant-Commander Harry Georxe. of
ktb croUer Tacoma: the arte comes.
. . . . "
lng the two battalions was under com-
mand of R. F. Nicholson. The marine
irom toe Bcaacaiy py uibuw n - w.
Icre fat Um JPrulat.
ORJJQOK CITY, Or., 3ir 4. (jM-
ciaL) An Increase in population of 20
per cent In the last five years will be
I "shown when the enumeration of this
city is completed thlt w.eek by Asses
sor Nelson and ueputlc. In 1900. tha
Government census gave this city a
population of something more than
3100. but the state census that is now
being nnssnea wui snow a population
within -n d-ys corporate tun ot
Assessor Nelson estimates that the
population of the c unty will be about
30.000, or an ln;reas of about 000
over, the last enumeration.
CROWDS SLEEP IN PARKS
All Grassy Places Thrown Open In
New Tork Sun.
"Come and sleep on the grass In the
parks," was the Invitation Manhattan
pnt out last night, and the people re
sponded Toy thousands. From the little
triangle south of Cooper Union to the
slopes of Riverside Park and In all the
downtown small parks the grass, the
benches and the band stands were popu
lous. The "keep-off-the-grass signs were
ITV... -n-nn't Ka ntlt OUt ACTlIn this
Summ either. If I can help If," said
. ,i.int- -Paiia. Hp sent a
,eUer tQ Poi;ce Commissioner McAdoo
tn the afternoon, offering the paries
wJlhln nto jurisdiction In the boroughs of
jjnattan and Richmond ta the weary
and overheatcd. and this order from
commissioner McAdoo was read In all the
.tation-houses last night:
B direction of Park Commissioner
- p0u -hh rrmit the nubile to walk.
8le, and iounKe on the grass or benches
,a aU lne parks within your precincts,
day and nlght. during the hot spell. If
.h' . so desire "
It d,d not take long for the news to get
about. By 9 P. M. Mulberry Bend Park,
n the itaiian quarter, looked like the
ach at Coney Island on a hot day.
tj,.-. ftVAr vro women and children
ti,ere, wtn a jajr percentage of men. The
sieepers toofc to the grass until there
-as an available spot. Then they filled
UD the toan(j ptand.
Everybody In the park wore as little
dothing as the law allowed. A shirt
and a pair of trousers sufficed for the
raeu whlje moat of the children slept
nn(jer the stars In their birthday dress.
There were over S000 who sought relief
at tne William H. Seward Park, at East
Broadway and Jefferson street. Only the
benches at Battery Park were over-
crowded. Few sought comfort on the
The permlMlon appealed mightily to
dweller? along the Nortn River. In De
Witt Clinton Park cany in tne evening
were at least 4000 persons, most of them
women and children. A large number of
them had made arrangements to spend
the night out of doors and had brought
pillows and blankets. Coverings, were
unanimously voted to be unnecessary.
On the bank sloping down to the river
from Riverside Drive ppace was at
premium In the early evening. There
was a breeze off the river, and weather
conditions were quite comfortable. It
was not observable that many Intended
to spend the night there, the bank being
too steep In most places to Insure tran
quil Test. Nevertheless In the late even
ing the bank was quite as crowded a?
Those who went Into Central Park to
keep cool were Mrpriwd when the po
lice failed to turn them out at midnight.
They hadn't yet heard of the new order.
Many of them, upon learning that they
might stay there all night If they chose.
went home and got- pillows. Through
the side streets leading to the park en
trances could be seen many Bohemians
and iiians from the East Side making
for the park with pillows tucked under
In some spots whole families were
stretched out on Uu grass side by side.
The favorite spots seemed to be place?
where there was an Incline or embank
ment. Many who are nightly homeless
lice found them in their usual haunts
and told them of the new order.
Morningside and Mount Morris Parks.
In Harlem, were both crowded. At Jef
ferwn Park. One Hundred and Twelfth
street and East River. Harlem Italians
were celebrating the fete of Our Lady of
Mount Carmel. and hundreds, of them
slept In the park after the celebration
In the three Tenderloin park? the men
deserted the- benches for the grass, but
the few women sleepers stuck to the
.benches. In Madison Square, where there
were more women than In both the
others, the men kept to the west side
of the park, giving up the east side to
Clackamas Debt Is Reduced..
OREGON CITY. On. July It.- tSpe-
I clal.) Consisting entirely of outstand-
lng warrants, the indebtedness of
Youth Sent to the Asylum
I OREGON CITY. On. July 24. (Spe-
I clal.) J. M. Doty, aged 20 years, of
I State ' Insane Asylum. Doty's malady
I ! of an unusual nature. He imagines
that while visiting at Portland during
parents, the hallucination Is consld-
ered responsible for the young man's
i demented condition.
Largest Catch of Season.
ASTORIA. Or- July 4. (SpecIaL)-The
catch fit fish last night was probably
the largest of the season thus tar. and
some' good deliveries, were made today
from all classes of gear. While there Is
not a big run on. the outlook Is excellent
for srood hauls during the comlrir few
Requisition for Virginia Feudist.
I H '
I m.wpij "Wash Julv 24. -Soe
J ciaL) A requisition was honored today
Dy tne uovernor tor jieicnian nan.
I who Is wanted In Lee County. Virginia.
for the murder ot John Grubb In June,
J 1904. Hall has been under arrest In
Cbebalis for some time.
AT THE HOTELS.
Tk PBi-tlud J. T Walters. Saa Fran
Cisco: M. P. Hylaad. X. Hochstadter. Col-
caxo: D. H. Miller. Miss MUler. r. Oroorn
and wife Sarrasaento: R. M. W1!1T. Arata
MIm H. TVIler. Saa Francisco; W. B. PeUU
A. L. Villa, Jr.. Chicago; M. Jones. Colorado;
Mrs. Lose. Tbe Dallea: Mrs. A. Harris. Ba-V.r-
Pitr? & Tfrmrn Toklo: 0 A. Graham.
I San Francisco: H. F. Ocrarh and wife. S-
I J?-. scT1D- "?as '?cerx.
! Z m! K Matlhea! New Tork; c Gtk.
attl: R- T. Tlndale. Xew Torlci J.
IValle. Cbleaxo: W. T. W. BUyne and Ue.
"PL W. Maaitart aad wife. Deever: T. A.
Xesay asd jrtfe. Saa Francisco; D. U. tii
fether. Bert on: U. E. Graat and family. Saa
Dteze: H. B. Rtaar. a3d wife. Xew Tork
C. A. CoetUce. Vaacwrec: T. A. Prefontatoe,
D. H. MM. Klas L BtWs. Saa rrasdsco: V.
I tirrz c ' Berxtf riek. Xew Tork: F. w. Grz
S. ScaKb. Calearw; j; lilaXM astd wire. rx
voirtt. OUear: C. B, Kmb: Xrr Terkt Mr,
F- Re". St- Lo-V: Mte H. O. Efele.
i uem AKsetes; n. a. uanaase. sb xraacco;
F. b. MeHr. F. r. B!xknr. xw Tork: K.
- 1 F. Metsrer. MtcMcaa: Mrs. J. S. Glddtexs aad
I nwni. sa rraacisee.
l The rVrkl K. Mi LaacaaMf- a4 -wife.
R. C Mays. T X. iv.
VI ill iiiiit'X. K, JafcsjK. Citato
rv 3f ili I wa. Xt. . B
J...V:'BeelMC sa4 wtftf Xktrifm
yr.,Xlmrttr. Mja. "W.' C. Wmtsrs. J
Mr. S. A. Seltfc. Mil Smith. Hoqulani: J.
C. Miller and wife. Pittsburg: M. B. Morgan.
San Francisco; F. Glddls and family. Mks
H. West. Baker City; J. R. Green. F. B.
Whitney. Statue: J. C. Hcsletter. The Dalle:
H. L. Travor. J. Hampton. G. W. Griffon. H.
A. Dunbar. N. Thompson. Eugene; B. Horn.
Bridgman; F. Holllngaworth. Price: Mr. R.
E. Little. Jennie Little. Kxthryii Little. Joseph
ine Well. Edith Kingsbury, fait Lake; J.
Crawford. G. Kanopy. A. K. Xeals. J. B.
Thomas. San Francisco: . Wesley and fam
ily. Sclo. W. D. McDonald and wife. Effle
McDonald. McMlnnvlUe; Mrs. S. A, D. Turley.
Maiter Turley. Arlington: Mrs. A. A. Teddy.
tioquiam: H. o. Sa error. Chicago; F. B.
Harte, Roseburg: L. L. Patrick. Goldfield: C.
G. Nois. Lyndonrllle: H. S-. Brown. Med
ford; Mrs. EL R. Denny. Wallace; C M.
Vaughn. Darton: W. Harrnrl. Qottaze Grove:
W. M. Carruthers, Spokane; C F. Osmer and
wire. w. Dwyer and Tflfe, Lewlston; N. it.
r ana wiie. ueorgia; A. u. uucasincer.
San Francisco; Q. Mag I II. J. Jumpy, Peck.
J. K. Hartt. Rainbow: Mfss Mulbr. Ml;s
Toung. ML-a Williams. Pomeroy: B. L. Lugens.
ieatue: Mrs. J. Barton. Baker City: A. is.
Man. Pajette; A. B. Vaughn and wife. Boise;
G. B. Corner and wife. Pendleton.
The Imperial. C S. Dennr. Chicago: Vf.
H. Plummer and wife. Mies Rita Carter.
Spokane: X. W. Parker. Seattle; E. G. Blx-
bee. Kelso: J. B. Mart on and wife, Treka;
G. Thornberr and wife. Snmpter; G. H. Ap
pelL New Orleans; R, B. NIchol. Spokane;
Beatrice Goodknecht. SUverton; J. W. Thomas.
Seattle: A. C. Shlnn. Baker CUr: W. F.
Blood. D. M. Blood. San Francisco; J. G.
Lane and wife. Indianapolis: F. W. Church
touse. San Francisco: C. Herndon. Texas: X.
Relia. New Tork: B. L. Grtdley and party.
Keokuk: C, B. Watson and wife. Ashland:
E. B. Cuahman and wife. Long Beach: C W.
itastau. blletz: Mrs. A. O. Martin. Everett;
Emelle D. Edmonson. Seattle: J. E. Toung
and- wife. San Francisco; C S. Furrts. Pots
dam: A. G. Deardortt and wife. San Francisco;
J. C Tyler. Seattle; C H. Miller. L. Mal
colm. Echo; E.H. Magee. East Orange: S.
C W. Mercer. Eettle; Mr. C J. Smith. Miss
omiin. rendletoa: C. F. Chrlstensen. Hanch-
ardsvllle; P. B. Polndexter. Miss Bernola
Foinc titer. Prlneville.
The. St. Charles B. X. McGlorr. Stock
ton: Miss Morgan, Astoria: J. C Osfleld.
H. E. Pointer, cltr: J. T. Prlston. San
Rafael: George B. Prlston. Gresham: O. U.
Schellberg. Salem; G. B. Haggtn, Clats-
Kamle: C. A. Belknap. Chinook; H. T. Bag
ley. William H. Emrlck, Hlllaboro; B. S.
Kelsay. Eugene; G. Kelsay. Fossil; W. H.
Wallls. Crisnell: C. E. Keatler. Seaside:
Thomas H. AUman. Cathlasag: C A. Graves.
ifinewie; o. u-Ker. uoicenoaie; A. Morrow.
Hay Creek; J. Keenan. Grizzly;. J. Turner.
H. Fletcher. Dayton; H. H. Hayes. J. Mel
ville, city; C. H. Curran; E. M. Calvert, Hub
bard: H. R. Edmunds, Tillamook; G. Fitz
gerald: E. Benham. " city; J. Braynton. U. S.;
Dr. G. W. Blggem La Grande; F. L. Bush,
Seattle; M. Ross. Newbers; Mrs. J. S. Sears.
Can by: Mlta Violet Owens. Miss Esther John
son, Astoria: P. H. Tucker. Mackstourg; Mrs.
C Larson. Mlts Leslie Laiuon. T. H. Cult;
H. WetzeL A. Flynn. C Gallagher. Mrs. C
Anderson. Buttevllle: C Thwtng. Carrollton;
J. C Calvin, La Grande; J. Jones and wife.
Vancouver; A. C Scheurer and wife. Butte
vllle; V. A. Vldlto and wife. Corvallls; G.
Perclval. A. T. Clark. Monmouth; J. Under
wood. Grangerllle: W. W. Ambern. Bend; C.
O. Williams, C Butler; J. S. Sears. Cunby;
K. Redding. Ashland: J. G. Lewis. Day tun;
F. A. Cooper, Miss Daisy Cooper. Jefferson;
O. H. Snlth and wife. Aurora; M. Karo; C
Bruer. North Vernon; J. R. Ruply and wife.
Pullman; D. W. Pierce and family. Goldeu
dale; O. Moody and wife. Richland; D. M.
Pearce. McMlnnvlUe; J. W. Brown and wife,
Benton: M. K. Spauldlng, Tucson; F. Hol
wayand wife. Alden: W. J. Emervon. Alden;
S. E. Evans; Latourell; Mrs. E. E. Nlcker.
son. Oak Point; IL A. Shields. Troutdale; li.
. uaoe. Meppner; u. li. Haggen, oatskanie.
The Esmond J. II. McDerrnott. Hammond
C. Fairbanks. Mrs. Fairbanks. Walla Walla;
W. Haneord. A. Hansord. Billings; A. Pehl
strora. L. GIssIow. E. Norman. L. R. Fred
erickson. H. Bunnell. A. Origin an, G. Berg
strom. D. Molarder. C Olson, M. Pearson.
August Rosoalt. A. F. Rydtander. N. Cron
felt. J. Ludwlg. G. S. Kosen. San Francisco;
C. W, Peterson. A. Gelte, A. Sutherland.
Oakland; G. N. Bronwell, Mrs. BronwelU
Astoria: J. Milter. Mrs. Miller. Chicago;
A. Peterson. Skamokawa; A. Carlson. As
toria: C- Ostrom. Bella Rock: W. S. Wllk
Ins. Belllngham; L. E. Ibaugh, D. De For
rest. Seattle; J. M. McKee. Stockton; E. H.
McGratb. Mrs. McGrath. Oregon City; A.
Carsmer. S. P. Toung. Kalama; A. Nelson.
R. E. Elllneer, Hoaqutm; S. H. May. Ta
coma; H. W. Wilson. Bonneville: J. Flan-
nlgan. Mrs. Flanntgan. Hartford: E. Plrtle.
A. C. Plrtle Long Beach: O. Williamson.
Mrs. Williamson. A. Marvin. Rutheven. Ia.;
X. Miller. Eva Miller. Seattle; C. Gilchrist.
Centralis; F. Catlln. Catlln; X. Shomber, Ta
coma. The Oregon Mrs. E. P. McDanlel. Baker
City; Edward Butterfleld. Chicago; J. W4
Tnomas. Seatue; H. N. Anderson ana wife,
Anderson. Cat.; J. F. Curgltt. Minneapolis;
S. X. Bond. Boston; F. W. Churchouse. San
Francisco; W. H. Jean, Tacoma; D. E.
Emltb. Xew Haven. Conn.; J. B. Seeley
and wife. Chicago; Fred A. Usher. Daven
port. Ia.; C. F. Carlson, C. W. Hagen, St.
Paul': A. B. Weatherford. E. W. .moId.
Xewport: Mrs. H. Rogers, San- Francisco:
Mrs. J. F. Luse. Misa Nellie I. Luse. Carroll.
I a.. Dr. B. Defenback, Sand Point. Idaho.
Jud Salgen and wife Los Angeles: Frank
B. Meek, Chicago; Mrs. X. B. Kimball.
Dunkirk. X. T.. Miss A. H. Jewett. Brooklyn.
X. Y.; Miss M. I. More. San Francisco; C.
K. Henry and wife. HlUsboro; J. H. Burton.
Seattle: S. S. Rust and wife. Oakland. CaU:
F. S. Harmon. Tacoma; John De Lalttre.
Minneapolis; B. I. Wright. Kansas City:
C. E. Guleford. Three Lakes. Wash.; W. J.
Stevens; Ben Greenwood. N. Y.; W. B.
Rogers. Seattle: T, E. Flaherty. Philadel
phia; J. C. Brown and wife. Mrs. L. W.
Suter. Nome. Alaska. D. Biers. Detroit;
P. D. tuil Jonn 31. oieeson. bpoKane; Mrs.
Douglas. Baker City.
Tacoma Hotel. Tneoraa.
American plan. Kates. $3 and ujn.
Hotel Doaaelly. Tacoma. Washington.
European plan. Rates 75 cents to $2.50
per day. Free buss.
Physicians, nurses, pharmacists,
and chemists throughoutthe world
endorse Cuticura Soap because of
its delicate, medicinal, emollient,
sanative, nd antiseptic properties
derived, from Cuticura, tbe great
Skin Cure, united with" the purest
of cleansing ingredients and most
refreshing of flower odors. For
preserving, purifying, and beauti
fying the skin, as well as for all
the purposes of the toilet and bath,
Cuticura Soap, assisted by Cuti
cura Ointment, the great Skin
Cure, is price'iess. Guaranteed
absolutely pure, and may be used
from the hour of birth.
Trs tint imm it m MM-Mntr. ilU
Tin W w , ttmn mm Ca,
t To Thousands of Women.
Woman is burdened with hundreds
of dutiesi somefvery weighty, some ap
parently insignificant; all, in the ag
gregate, an overwhelming load.
Is. It to be wondered when they get
nervous, rundown, weary and weak?
Debility of any kind leads to catarrh,
ami catarrh will attack that organ
which Is the weakest.
There are tens of thousands of suf
fering women who could be relieveJ of
their Ills If they were fully conversant
with the power of Peruna In relieving
catarrhal ailments of every; character.
Do Not Kail to Read 3Ir. Fr'a Nota
Mrs. Sarah Fry, 204 Sylvan avenue.
West Asbury Park. X. J., -writes:
"I nave no words to express my
gratitude for the wonderful cure Pe
runa has done for me. It is a Godsend
to all suffering women.
"I vraa sick over' kalf my life with
ystemlc catarrh.- Nearly all ray life
I have spent all I could make for doc
tors, but aone of them did me amy
Kood, but since I started on your Pe
runa oae year ago, I have at last found
T hope and pray you may live long
to help others as you have helped me..
Instead of .being a walking drug store,
I am growing rat and doing well."
atx Ticket Office. 152 Third St.. Phono CSC
2 OVERLAND TRAINS DAILY O
Tha Flyer and the Fast MaU. &s
For tickets, rates, folders and full Infor
mation, calt on or address
H. DICKSOX. City Panenser and Ticket
Art.. 122 Third street. Portland. Or.
S. S. IYO MAP-U.
For Japan. China and all Asiatic Portv will
leare beatue aDouc aususi
.PUGET SOUND O
"The Mediterranean of the Pacific."
PUGET SOUND-BRITISH COLUMBIA
Pays for 5 days' round-trip to TACOMA. SE.
ATTLEk EVERETT. BELLIXGHAM. WASH.
VAXCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA, etc.
Leaving Portland every fifth day, first-class
transportation, meals ana Derths included.
The palatial ocean-Kolng steamships UMA-
TIT.T.A rT'T-.V riTV flP PT'PIRI.A
For tickets and full Information apply Pa'
cine Coast Steamship Co.. 249 Washington St..
booth Mfrs. and Liberal Arts bldr. Fair
grounds: Puget Sound & Alaska Excursion
Bureau. Goodnough bids'.. 5th and Yamhill
ets.. Portland. Or.
For South -Eastern. Alaska
Sfamers leave Seattla 0 P.M.
S. S. Humboldt. S. S. City
ot Seattle. S. S. Cottage city.
July 20. 23. 31. Aug. 4. 12.
Excursion S. S. Spokane
leaves Ausrust 3. 17.
0 For San Francisco direct.
Queen. City oC Puebla. Uma
tilla. 9 A. M. July 27. Aug.
Portland Office. 249 Washington it- Main 223.
C D. DUXAXX.-C. P. A;
S.F.& Portland Steamship Co
Operating, the Only Passenger Steamers for
. saa Francisco Direct.
"Columbia" (3000 tons). August 4. 14. -4.
"St. Paul" (2300 tons). August 9, 19. 29.
From Alnsworth Dock at S P. M.
REDUCED ROUXD-TRIP RATE. $25.00.
Berth and Meals Included.
JAS. H. TJEWSOX. A-ent.
Phone Main 253. SS Washington St.
The SS. "Valencia has been de
layed enroute to Portland and will
sail from.Amsworth Dock at 8 p. m.
JAS. H. DEWSON, Agent
248 Washington Street
Fast axd popular steamships
Leave Seattle 9 A. M.
"Jefferson." July 30. Aug. 10. 20. 29.
"Dolphin," Aug. 4. 14, 23.
KETCHIKAN. JUXEAU. DOUGLAS.
HAINES. SKAGWAT. Connects with
W. P. & Y. route for Atlln. Dawson.
Tan ana. Xome. etc
CHEAP EXCURSION RATES.
On excursion trips steamer' calls at
Sitka. Metlakahtla. Glacier. Wrangel.
etc.. In addition to regular ports of call.
Call or send for " Trip to Wonderful
Alaska." "Indian Basketry.. "Totem
THE ALASKA S. S. CO?.
Frank "Woolsey Co.. Agents.
232 Oak St. Portland. Or.
China, Japan and Manila
Boston Steamship Co. and Boston Towboat
Co.. rrom icoroa ana Seattle.
Steamship "Lyra" leaves on or about July
29.1M5. - . . . .
Steamship "Pieiaaes- leaves on or about
August 20. 19C3.
Steamship Shawmut" leaves on or about
August SO, 1903.
For rates, freight and passage apply to
Frank Waterhouse. managing agent Seattle,
or to Frank Woolsey Co.. agents. ,&2 Oak
. Excursions to Alaska
Seattle to Noma and. St. Michaels.
Steamship Oregon" leaves Seattle about
Steaauhlp "Ohio" leaves Seattls about
Asgast J.. 1905. Apply
Fraak Weeteer Ce 252 Oak st.. PorUaatL
WkUe tMar Steamship Ce 687 First are-
ANCHOR LINK U. S. MAIL STEAMSHIPS
XXW YORK. LONDONDERRY & GLASGOW'
NEW YORK. GIBRALTAR AND NAPLES.
Zusertor accesBsao4aUoa. Isxcelleat Calstaa.
TW CfMrafsrt of Passeagers Carefully Cos
sMeroL. Single er Rod Trl Tickets Iwed
ketWeet Xew York a Scotch. XagHs.
Iris aa all. ycMetpal contlaeatal potato at
attractive rates. Sea4 . for Book at Taars.
Far Uckts, r geeral iafanBatloa pgr M
LMj WOlX acBt of tts Aaebar Liar or la
amd Union Pacific
S TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY.
Through Pullman standards and tourtsc
sleeping-cars dally to Omaha. Chicago. Spo
kane; tourist slecplng-car dally to Kansas.
City; through Pullman tourlat sleeping-car
personally conducted) weekly to Chicago.
Reclining chair-cars (seau free) to ths 3asc
CHICAGO-PORTLAND 0:15 A 3 'a.-s P- V
SPECIAL for the East: Dallr. Daily.
la Huntington. I
10:15 P. M.
For Eastern Washlnrton. Walla. Wall.
Lewlston. Coeur d'Alena and Great Northers
for tha East -via Hunt
S:15 P. M.
r:13 A. M.
FOR ASTORIA and,S:00 P. M. '3:0O P. M.
way points, connecting TJally. I Dally,
with steamer'for Ilwa- except 1 except
co and North Beacn. Sunday. I bunoax
steamer Hassalo. Anh- Saturday,
st. dock (water per.) 110:00 P. M.
T. J. Potter" for Astoria and Nbrth Beach
as follows. July 25. 9:00 A. M.; July 28.
9:20 A. M.: July 1U:4U A. M.: JUiy s.
11:40 A. M.; July 29. 1;IW a.
FOR DVTTOX. Ore- 7:00 A. M. 3:30 ?. M.
gon City and Yamhill Dally. Dally.
River points. Ash-at. except except
dock (water per.) Sunday. Sunday.
iXo A. M. About
FOR LEWISTON. Dally. 5:00 P. M.
Kaho and way points except Dally,
from Rlparla. Wash. Saturday. except
Ticket Offlce. Third and Washington.
Telenhone Main 712. C. W. Stteger. City
Ticket A st.; A. L. Craig. Gen. Passenger Agt
for aaJem, Itox
burg. " Ashland.
een. San tTancu
eo, Mojave. L03
Angelee. El Paso.
New Orleans and,
conneuts at Wood
burn dally except
Sunday with train
tor Mount Angnl.
Wendling iad Na
tron. Eugene passenger
connects at Wood
ourn with Mr. An
gel and SUverton
S.Z0 A. M.
aao p. m.
1055 A. M.
'- sn A. M.
:5rt P. M.
'5:30 P. M.
118-5 A. M.
PORTLAND-OSWEGO SUBURBAN SSP.YIC
Leave PortlanJ dally for Oswego at 7:3
A. M.: 12J 2:03. 4. 3:3a. 6. 6:33. :. 10:1
P. M. Dally except Sunday. 5:30. 620. 823.
103 A."M.. UVM P. M. Sundaj- only, a A. Mr
returning xrom uswczu arrives rotouf
dally 5:30. 10:10 A. M.. 1:33. 3M13. 45. ttZSl.
7ii3. 93. 11:10 P. M. Dalir except dundar.
6:25. 723. 9:30. 11:43 A. M. Except Mon
day. 1223 A. M. Sunday only. 10 A. M.
Leave from same depot for DaUas and In
termediate points dally. 6 P. M. Arrive Port
land. 10:10 A. M.
The Independence-Monmonth motor line
operate dally to Monmouth and Alrlle. connecting-
with S. P. Co. trains at DaUas antf
First-class fares from Portland to Sacra
mento and San Francisco. S20; berth. S3.
Second-class fare. $13: second-class berth.
Tickets to Eastern points and Enrone. Alsc
Japan. China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, comer Third aa
Washington streets. Phons Main TH.
City. St- Louis Special
for Cbehalls. Centralis,
Olympla, Gray's Harbw.
South Bend. Tacoma.
Seattle. Spokane. Lewto
ton. Butte. BUUngs. Den
ier Omaha. Kansas City.
Et. Louwand Southeast. 8:30 a ra 9 sa
North COMt Llmltea -lec-trlc
lighted, ror Tacoma.
Seattle: Spokane. Butte.
Puget Sound Limited for '
id gSSSf"SS: 40 p m a a,
Helena. Butte. Yellow
SrKurandMeEall:45pp 90 pa,
D Charlton. Assistant General Passes-
A- " . o Vnrrltnn t- corner TUrf.
ger Ageni. -
River Railroad Co.
For Maygers. Ralnlar.
Clifton. Astoria. Wax
renton. Flavel. Ham
mond. Fort Stevens.
Gearhart ParlC Sea
side. Astoria and Sa.
8:00 A. M.
7:00 P. 3
0:59 P. 31
C. A. STEWART. J. C MAYO.
Cossm'l Act.. 248 Alder St.- G. F. & P. A.
Phone Mala 966.
Portland Cascade Licks, Tte DaJks '
Steamers leave Portland daily at T A. st.
connecting at Lyle with Colombia. River 'tt,
Northern Railway Company for GeMeadafe aa -Klickitat
Valley petals. Dally (exeeyt Moa
day) rof al trip to Cascade Lecka. steaaaer
Bailey Gatxert. leaves SSO A. Mi. zetaras
3:30 F. M. COCX loot cn Al9c st rmmmw
Main. 814. '.
Oregon City Boats
Leave Pbrtlaad (week days). S A. 3L.
11:38 A- M.. 3:39 P. M.
Leave Oregon City 19 A. M.. 1:J P. JtV
- -2Q p;
Soaoay. syectala leave PorUawL S:M. -Jlt '
aad. 11:31 A M.: 1:30. 3:30 slmA 5 P. X.
Boats far Salm aa4 way- Have 8:4 A
4a! ly exesK oaajr.
Oregoa City Trasw.' Dock, foot Taylor, sC n
nnva i!V a-
f O (OffiD KUlj -Uj