Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 04, 1905, Page 4, Image 4

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than are these lawmakers who are pre
paring to Invade JCcw York."
And In this last remark, anyway, the
people of New York City are Inclined to
agree with the friend of Jerome. For
many Investigating committees have come
here, but few of them have done any
thing except run up a big expense bill for
the taxpayers to meet
papers were received too late for edi
torial comment, but the dispatches tell
ing of the welcome accorded Russia's
chief plenipotentiary have created a fav
orable' impression In all quarters.
Chicago. Police. .Pursue Gam--blers
Out Into take;
Programme for Climax of
Roosevelt's Peace Work.
Great Strategic Movement Against
floating" PoolrobmEnxls in Cap
ture of Qnly Fourteen Out
, - of .200- "Excursionists.
CHICAGO, Aug.. 3, Gambler? intent
upon playing "the 'races and policemen
determined to prevent all racetrack
betting on the high seas' furnished to
day on Lake Michigan an unique and
spectacular gambling raid. The police
and gamblers raced around the lake,
ilrst into Michlgau"watcr, then close
to the shores pf Illinois and then Into
the Jurisdiction of Indiana; the -on
seeking to escape and the police deter
mined to capture them at all hazards,
The net results of the day for tharpo
llce were the capture of 11 weary
marine gamblers, who floated ashore-at
South Chicago in a launch. All of th
others, after a hot chase by the pollen
in a lumbering Are tug, escaped to In
diana harbor, Indiana, and made their
way ashore outside of the Jurisdiction
of the Chicago police. - "
Chief of Police Collins said today
that he would no longer permit -the op
eration of the floating pooTrob&j.. He
asserted that he would arrb&.'Ail thw
gamblers when they attempted 'tq
board it, claiming that they were about
to commit an illegal act, which -brought
them - within police Jurisdiction. Tin
gamblers circumvented the Chicago po
lice at the outset by causing the steam
er City of Traverse to be run out Into
the lake into the waters of the Stat
of Indiana, where she lay all through
the morning. Large details of police
were placed on shore, guarding ap
proaches to all of the docks from which
the gamblers might make their way to
the lake.
Steal a March on Police.
.It was the expectation of the authori
ties that the betting frt.ternity would
leave Chicago on the City of Traverso,
but Instead of this, a small excursion
steamer, named the Eagle, had bn
chartered, and the gamblers, walking
past the police, embarked and started
for the City of Traverse, which was
rolling around in midlake. The polio
were powerless to intercept th 'ex
cursionists." as they called themselves,
and with deep chagrin watched them
sail away to place their money on the
The announced programme of the man
agers of the floating poolroom was that
all passengers would be landed at the foot
of Ninety-second street. In South Chicago,
where the Calumet Blver empties' Into
Lake Michigan. Chief Collins, balked in
his attempt to prevent the sailing of the
gamblers on the Eagle, transferred hi9
force to Ninety-second street and posted
them along the shore in such a manner
that it would have been .practically im
possible for any- man from the City of
Traverse or the. Eagle- to set.rfoqt.ion the
shore" and 'escape arrest.
't't ..' ' ' '
Escape Out f a 'Trap. '
Later In the day the Eagje steamed into
the harbor at -South Chicago, loaded with
200 men. who were anxious to reach the
shore. As soon'as the boat was" well in
side of the first bridge the 'bridge swung
beh,ind;lt.. With escape to the lake cut oft
by he bridge, and no possible chance of
a safe landing On shore, the case of the
gamblers for a time, looked desperate. The
Eagle :clrcled around and around in the
harbor, tooting its whistle in frantic fash
Ion for the bridgetender to turn the
bridge so It could steam' back Into the
lake. The police stood on the shore and
laughed, feeling confident that It was only
a question of time before the passengers
of the Eagle would be In their power.
A small, insignificant mud scow hap
pened along at this critical moment, how
ever, and blew Its whistle as a signal
for the bridge to open. The bridgetender
was compelled to "swing the bridge, and
the Eagle, planting its bovq squarely in
the stern of the "mud scow, crowded in
closely as it. passed through the bridge,
and then made a run for the open lake
and freedom. '
As soon as the police discovered the ap
proach of the mud scow and saw that the
bridge must open, they made a rush .for
the -fire tug Yosemite and by the time the
Eagle was entering the waters of the lake
the tug was tearing after it, loaded down
with policemen... The .Eagle,- however,
steadily drew, away from the tug, and,
after a run of ten minutes, the police
gave up the .chase. The Eagle landed at
Indiana harbor, Its passengers returning
to Chicago by train.
One Launch Load Taken.
Before the arrival of the Eagle at South
Chicago a small launch named the Pan
ther came In, bearing a number of gam
blers from the City of Traverse and sev
eral fishermen. All the passengers of the
Panther were lined up on the pier and
compelled io stand In a heavy rain while
the police-weeded out the fishermen-from
the "excursionists," and 14 men who
could not prove that they had been Ash
ing were loaded into the patrol wagon
and carried to the police station.
The gamblers who returned to Chicago
this evening declared that, even though
the police had arrested all the passengers
of the Eagle, they would- have found It
impossible to prove a case against them,
as the wireless apparatus refused to work
throughout the day. and not a message
wasrreceived and hot a bet was made.
Continued from First" PageO
District Attorney's closest friends said
the other day:
Jerome Is After Bijr Fish.
"Jerome believes that the situation in
the Equitable demands that a number of
highly respected citizens take up their
residence in Jail. He is trying now to dis
cover whether ho has the evidence o put
.them there. If he has;, he will strike, re
jgardless of who-may -got hurt For Jer
ome has- no entangling political alliances
"Mr, Jerome is convinced that Hyde is
not so much to blame as . people make
out. Hyde is a man of meager mental
abilities, and had the idea that he could
do. whatever, he wanted .in the- Equitable
because he owned a. majority of the stock.
This idea was carefully fostered by other
persons, who were "perfectly willing that
Hyde, should have, all the public evidences
of 'authority, so long as they were able
to loot the company as they , desired. Mr.
Jerome is convinced that the crookedness
goes far beyond Hyde, and he knows who
the men are who are to blame. The only
trouble Is to get the necessary legal evi
dence to act, and I am convinced that he
will geViC - ' '
"One (thing is sure:,far mpre
likely' to develop sensational situations
Equitable Investigation Committee
-Has Not Mode Selection.
-NEW-YORK, Aug. 3. The legislative
committee appointed to investigate the
insurance companies has not yet select
ed counseLto conduct its investigations.
Tonigitt Chairman Armstrong, of the
subcommittee, said:
"The subcommittee pursued Its quest
all day to And a lawyer to conduct the
investigation, but as yet no selection
has been made and no selection will be
reached this week and prdbably'not be
fore tne lattor part of next week."
The committee met Informnlly tonIght
prior to an adjournment until next
Monday. In the meantime the members
will make visits to their homos.
3Ianv Trains Suspended and Trav
' leis on Northern Roads Are
Left to Own Resources.
ST.-PAUL, Minn., Aug. 3. (Special.)
Passengers bound for the Portland
Exposition are stranded on overland
-trains, on both the Great Northern and
the '.Northern Pacific, which have been
suspended. The railways have left the
excursionists to get out of their trou
bles as bost they can, many of the
trains having been suspended.
Passenger trains are coming in here
behind time, and Superintendent Slade,
of the Great Northern, says the situa
tion is bad.
All the Northern Pacific telegraph
operators in this' city have quit work,
and trains come in on Improvised sig
nals from handcar orews sent out in
Fairbanks and Peter White Speak at
Sault Ste. Marie Exercises.
SAULT STE.. MARIE. Mich.. Aug. 3.
Commemoration exorcises In the Govern
ment Park here adjoining the ship canal
made up the second day's programme of
the semi-centennial celebration of the
opening of the St Mary's ship canal,
which connects Lake Superior with the
lower lakes. The exercises took the form
of a programme of addresses, the feature
of which was an address by Vice-President
Charles W. Fairbanks.
A concert by the Calumet & Hecla
Band, at 9 o'clock, opened the exercises.
The park was well filled before the music
began, and at its conclusion the grounds
were crowded with thousands of people.
Archdeacon Lord of Sault Ste. Marie
opened the exercises 'with an invocation,
and Hon. Charles S. Osborne, of this cUy.
followed with an address. Jn which, In
graceful words, he made' the throrigs wel
come to the city.
Second in Importance, perhaps, to the
address of the Vice-President, was that
made-by Hon. Peter White, of Marquette,
president of the commission which had in
charge the -celebration and the most:
widely known man in the upper peninsula
of Michigan. Mr. White's topic was,
"The Development of the Lake Superior
Mr. White Is a pioneer In the upper
peninsula, and is an. authority on the his
tory' of that region and its development
from an unexplored wilderness to Its pres
ent Importance as a mining center. Mr.
White described tho development of the
mining industry In Ins peninsula and the
marvelous growth of the lake marine
traffic since the opening of the first 250
foot lock here. 50 years ago.
The commemoration exercises were so
long that they were divided -into a morn
ing and afternoon programme, the speak
ers and distinguished guests being enter
tained during the interval at luncheon at
the Le Sault de St. Marie Club.
Bennington Court of Inquiry Hears
Evidence Victims Recovering:.
SAN DIEGO. Cal.. Aug. 3. The naval
court of Inquiry into the Bennington dis
aster continues its secret sessions Bally
on board the flagship Chicago. It Is
known that testimony is still being heard,
and that no formal report has been made
to the Admiral, but no Information as to
the probable length of the Inquiry is avail
able. . Of the injured men remaining, in the
hospital, those in the most serious condi
tion. Muller and Sullivan, probably will
recover, so that now there may be no fur
ther additions to the death list. Yester
day IS of the men were discharged, and
there are now only 35 in the hospital.
Hospital Surgeon Kleedler speaks In terms
of praise of civiliains who have assisted
in the care of the men. Every afternoon
the sick men are entertained by the ma
rine band from the Chicago, which plays
for an hour and a half on one of the
verandas of the barracks.
The Los Angeles division of the naval
reserves has decided to appropriate 50
from its treasury to the Bennington mem
orial fund.
Watterson Compares American With
European Aristocracy.
NEW YORK, Aug. 3. Comparing the
American and European types of aris
tocracy. Colonel Henry Watterson, of
Louisville, Ky., who returned on the
steamer Oceanic from a trip to Europe,
T observed aristocracy pretty close
ly while I was over there, and I have
reached, the. conclusion,, that foreign
aristocracjvJs of a much; better grade
than the American article. Aristocracy
means lineage and brains. Here well,
it means anything from bad whisky to
Standard Oil."
Mr. Watterson said he had read the
accounts of the scandal ,.ln the Depart
ment of Agriculture, and added:
"I have often wondered hoW so many
scientific men connected with the" Gov
ernment at comparatively small sal
aries could live so well. It only goes
to show that the college, man is not a
success In politics."
Steel Company Admits Union 3Ien.
PITTSBURG, Aug. S. The Cohoes
Steel Company, of Troy N. Y.. has de
cided to operate a union plant if an.
agreement can be reached on. a wage
scale. The company has not hitherto
recognized the union. The present
move is the first effort on, the part of
the Amalgamated Association to in
vade .the Eastern sallis.
Pence Squndron Carries Russian and
Japanese Plenipotentiaries to
Oyster Bay on Sunday to
3Iakc Acquaintance.
NEW YORK. Aug. 3. Acting for the
President, Third Assistant Secretary of
State Pelrce today communicated to Baron
Rosen, the Russian Ambassador, and Mr.
Takahira, the Japanese Minister, the offi
cial programme for the formal presenta
tion to tho President of the Russian and
Japanese plenipotentiaries to the Wash
ington conference. This programme has
for weeks been a subject of much study
on the part of the President and Mr.
As. the President's representative, Mr.
Pelrce will accompany Baron Koraura
and Mr. Takahira and their suite to the
pier of the New York Yacht Club at East
Twenty-third street, at 9 o'clock Sunday
morning, where the delegation will board
the protected cruiser Tacoma. Com
mander Alexander A. Harp commanding,
and the vessel will Immediately start for
Oyster Bay. Half an hour later Mr.
Pelrce will perform a similar ceremony
for Mr. Wltte and Baron Rosen, the Rus
sian plenipotentiaries and their suites, who
will go aboard the cruiser Chattanooga.
Commander R. P. Nicholson command
ing. Mr. Pcirco will board the converted
yacht Sylph, which, steaming rapidly
ahead, will take position at the front of
the column.
Arriving at Oyster Bay about noon, tho
"peace squadron" will anchor. Its arrival
being loudly heralded by the firing of an
ambassadorial salute of 19 guns.
The Japanese plenipotentiaries will
come on board the Mayflower from the
Chattanooga and be presented to the
President by Mr. Poirce. Half an houi
later the Russian envoys will come aboard
and be presented. Immediately the Pres
ident will formally present the Russian
and Japanese envoys to each other. A
buffet luncheon in the cabin of the May
flower will follow.
At its conclusion the Japanese mission
will take leave of the President and board
the Dolphin. Mr. Pelrce will go aboard
the cruiser Galveston, and the President
will thon take leave of the Russian mis
sion and go ashore, again receiving a
salute of 21 guns.
Under convoy of the cruisor Galveston,
Commander Cutler commanding, with Mr.
Pelrce aboard, the Russians on the May
flower and the Japanese on the Dolphin
will sail for Portsmouth. The squadron
will steam slowly, so as not to arrive
there before 10 o'clock Monday morning.
Desirous of being srictly neutral In all
the arrangements for the presentation. It
was decided at the outset by the Wash
ington Government that the President
would recognize no precedence based on
successes In the present war. Because
Baron Komura wax presented at Saga
more Hill almost a week before Mr. Wltte
arrived m' thW Country, it was decided
that for this reason Baron Komura must
take precedence over M. Wltte. This,
however, will be recognized only In tho
half four's' difference. Jn the time of the
presentation of the twiJTnlssicas;-
British Government Staves Off De
bate on Relations "With Japun.
LONDON. Aug. 3. The s.ess'Ion of the
House of Commons this afternoon was
taken up with a discussion of the foreign
policy of the government. Earl Percy.
Under-Secretary for Foreign Affairs, said
that under the present circumstances It
was impossible to discuss the changes In
the Far East that might be brought about
by the war, or changes that It might be
desirable to Introduce in the Anglo-Japanese
alliance when it was thought right
to renew it. He noted with satisfaction
that all agreed upon the desirability of re
newing such an alliance. He thought that
the general state of Europe presented no
cause for anxiety. '
Reverting to the Far East, he said It
was true that, while Great Britain, In
common with other countries, was losing
trade in China. Japan's trade in that
country was Increasing. Efforts were be
ing made to obtain fresh markets In the
Interior, he continued, and China had
promised. If the Chinese were unable to
finance the proposed railway through the
Yangtse Valley to the Red Stone Basin.
In the Province of Szochuan, to apply
first to British and American capital to
build It- Great Britain, he said, was now
negotiating with France for- the Joint con
struction of the line.
Arm I os Greatly Strengthened, Espe
cially In Northern Corea.
LONDON, Aug.' -(.Dispatches from
Tokio give confirmatory evidence from
the-Japanese correspondents of the. great
strength of the Russian forces and the
1-continual reinforcement, especially In
Northern Corea.
Reports from the ?arae sources Indi
cate that the greatest inundation in
three years" has occurred in Northern
Corea. The bridges over the Tumen
River have been destroyed and the roads
are impassable.
Vittc Will Lunch With Roosevelt.
OYSTER BAY, Aug. 3. President Roose
velt will receive Informally tomorrow Ser
gius, Wltte, tho principal envoy of the
Emperor of Russia to the Washington
peace conference. Baron Rosen, the Rus
sian Ambassador and associate .Russian
envoy, will accompany M. Wltte to Oys
ter Bay. They will be guests of tho Presi
dent and Mrs. Roosevelt at luncheon. It
is not expected any other visitors will be
received by the President during the day.
Wltte Sightseeing In New York.
NEW YORK, Aug. 3. M. Wltte spent
several hours today sightseeing from an
automobile about New York. His trip In
cluded both the Riverside Drive, on the
West Side, and districts of the -lower
EaK Side, where many of his countrymen
live The Stock Exchange was visited by
tfco Russian plenipotentiary, who. unrec
ognized by the members on the floor,
viewed the proceedings from the visitors
Orders Turbine Destroyers.
ST. PETERSBURG. Aug. 3. The -Admiralty
has given orders for 12 turbine
torpedo-boat destroyers, ranging from 230
to 230 tons displacement, for coast service.
Japanese Will Rule Sakhalin.
TOKIO. Aug. 3. The civil administration
staff will leave for the Island of Sakha
lin August 6. quid establish headquarters
at Alcx&ndrovsk.
Glad Wltte Was Welcomed.
ST. PETERSBURG. Aug. 3. The Wltte
lnterviaws ..printed in. . this afternoon's
Talks Public Affairs With Durand,
Russell and Calhoun.
OYSTER BAY, Aug. 3. President Roose
velt received several notable men today,
among them being Sir Mortimer Durand.
the British Ambassador; W. W. Russell,
Minister to Venezuela; W. J. Calhoun,
.recently designated as a special commis
sioner to Venezuela.
Sir Mortimer Durand made this engage
ment with the President to discuss with
him a question pending between the
United States and Great Britain. Sir Mor
timer, at the conclusion of his interview
with ahe President, said that, being In
New York from Lenox to meet his son,
who Is to arrive from England next Sat
urday, he embraced the opportunity to see
the President about some pending matters
of not very great Importance, but which
had to be looked after.
"I wish you would make it clear." said
he "that I did not come here to partici
pate in the peace negotiations. That is
no affair of mine. There really was no
news In the matters the President and I
He returned to New York on the 4:20
P. M. train.
Acompaniod by Mr. Russell, Judge Cal
houn called to consider his mission to
Venezuela, which is. In brief, to inquire
Into the relations between the government
of Venezuela and European governments,
with a view to ascertaining whether they
are prejudicial to the Interests of the
United States. He will also make a thor
ough Investigation of the asphalt contro
versy. Neither Judge Calhoun nor Mr.
Russell, at the conclusion of the visit,
cared to discuss Its object.
Russian Jews Want to Stay In Rus
sia, but as Freemen.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 3. Dr. Dan
ziger, formerly United States Consul at
Madrid, has arrived here to lay boforo
the Department of Commerce and La
bor memoranda concerning the condi
tion of the Jews abroad, the Informa
tion being gathered at the request of
the department for use In the Bureau
of Immigration In dealing with that
class of immigrants.
"In Germany, England and Russia,"
said Dr. Danziger. In reviewing his ob
servations, "what struck mo most nota
bly was tho hopeful views the Jews
take of America. The people I met
were hoping the President would take
the opportunity that presented itself
to induce the Russian Government to
grant them freedom, or at least to
give them equal rights in Russia.
Many of the Russian Jews do not want
to leave that country. They love their
country, in spite of the terrible oppres
sion that has been brought upon them
by the Russian Government.
"I found a terrible condition among
the Russian Jews who have gone to
England to come to this country. The
steamship companies are afraid to
bring them here, for fear they will be
declared paupers, with the result that
the steamship companies would have
to take them back to England. In or
der to refuse them passage when they
have the money to (pay their way, the
companies invent excuses. They de
clare that they are suffering from some
kind of disease. The fact Is, the Jews
there are powerful fellows who have
had their muscles trained on farms -In
Russia. They arenot .only farmers,
but mechanics of all kinds."
'Dr. Danziger expressed tho opinion
that the South offered an opening for
the Jews, If the Interests there were
anxious to obtain- while labor for' farm
Moody Looks Into Cotton Scandal.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 3. In answer to
an Inquiry concerning the cotton
leak investigation, the Attorney-General
said that District Attorney Beach
was quite able to properly conduct the
Investigation without assistance, but as
this was a matter of personal houseclean
Ing of the Administration, It seemed fitting
that the head of the Department of Jus
tice should assume a personal "responsi
bility In the matter.
The Attorney-General had a conference
with Mr. Beach today. The District At
torney said that the grand jury now in
vestigating tho cotton leak would take a
recess today until the 15th.
Has Offended Potterymakers.
"WASHINGTON, Aug. 3. Major James
Williams, special European agent of the
Treasury Department at Paris, has been
recalled, but It Is not expected he will
return to this country before Fall. Major
Williams has been In his: present. position
about 12 years, and It Is understood, some
of his recent, work has been unsatisfac
tory tc the potterj" Interests of this coun
try. It Is stated he will be given a re
sponsible position In this country.
Emigration Agents Condemn Sani
tary and Other Conditions.
TOKIO. Aug. 3. The emigration com
panies object to sending laborers to
Panama to work on the canal on the
ground that the conditions there are
unsatisfactory. They assert that there
are no arrangements to care for tho
sick, no provisions for returning homo
the families of deceased laborers, and
no allowance for passage money. They
also assert that the drinking water and
sanitary conditions are bad. The gov
ernment placed the question of send
ing the laborers and the conditions be
fore the emigration companies, who
found as above stated.
Canal Commission Chooses Head
quarters Sanitary Work First.
PANAMA, Aug. 3. The healthiest spot
In Panama and Colon being ,Ancon. the
Isthmian Canal Commission has decided
to construct the administration buildings
and the residence of the Governor and
the employes there. A 700-foot zone
around An con will bo cleared of all brush
and mocqulto-breedlng places, and the
non-Immune residents of the projected
American town should be safe from yel
low fever.
It has been decided practically to sus
pend engineering operations at Culebra
temporarily, and to employ the laborers
now engaged there In building the new
quarters and carrying on tho sanitary
measures. Word has been received from
Washington that the proposals for fur
nishing a certain amount of contract labor
from tho different nationalities will be
held up until proper sanitation has been
carried out In Panama.
Yellow Fever on the Decline.
WASHINGTON. Aug. S. Governor Ma
goon'a report for July on tho yellow
fever . situation on the Isthmus shows
an Improvement as compared with the
preceding month. During July there
were 23 cases of fever. Since the prent
outbreak, which began during the latter
part of April, there have been X deaths
resulting therefrom and of this number
15 were employes. The average force
during ibis quarter has been in excess
ot,10J(OD employee.
Should take advantage of our great EXTRA
SPECIAL Sale of Fine Summer Suits.
This sale has been such a success that to
keep it going we have been compelled to
add a few broken lines of the famous
Stein-Bloch Co.'s $18.00 garments.
. You may have your Choice of
$12.50, $15 and $18 Suits at
Sam'l Rosenblatt &
No Hope for New Exclusion
Treaty With China.
State Department Anxious to Define
Classes or Chinese Admissible,
but Senate "Would Surely
Kill the Treaty.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 3. (Special.) In
speaking today of the prospects for a
Chinese exclusion treaty, .a high official
of the State Department expressed most
pessimistic -views. He said that, while
the Administration was anxious and will
ing to make a treaty with China which
would more clearly interpret the present
exclusion laws, and would partlcularly
set forth what classes of Chinamen were
entitled to admission into the United
States, there seemed to be no prospect
that the Senate would ratify such treaty,
no matter how broad Its terms.
According to this official, the trouble
with the exclusion law is that it is not
sufficiently clear as to what Chinamen
should be admitted, while it sets forth ex
plicitly the classes that are not entitled
to admission. The State Department
would like to see this matter cleared up,
but In view of the known antagonistic at
titude of the Senate In regard to any
exclusion treaty whatsoever. It Is not an
ticipated that any effort would be made
In tho near future to make such a treaty
with the Chinese government.
Tho Portland H. F. McCann and wife, SIlss
M. McCann Philadelphia; L. Heath. Seattle:
T. Keoghn. San Francisco; A. E. Clarke and
wife. Mrs. J. P. Vollmer, daughter and
niece. Lewiston. Idaho; J. A. Blair. M. Davis.
M. Rappleye. Jersey City; H. F. Clough. Se
attle; J. B. Dill and wife. Miss E. N Dill.
Miss H. DHL Miss S. M. Dill. New Tork; T.
J. Smith. Seattle; Mrs. J. Epstein. Chicago;
St. Huster. H. Lent and wife. Philadelphia;
L. Llndsey. Berkeley. Cal.: G. E. Bowman,
wife and boy. St. Anthony. Idaho: E. J. El
liott, H. Bartlett. P. C. K. Bartlett. SIlss E.
P. Nye. Dell Rapids. Idaho; W. W. Wilson
and wife Victoria. B. C. ; J. E. McDowelL
Colorado; A- Caldwell and daughter. Jim
Taylor. Leavenworth. Kan.; C. E. Beck and
wife, E. R. Beck. Havana, Miss C. J. Pin
gree. SIlss J. P. Tompkins. Lawrence. Mass..
A Gilbert. D. Nutson. Winnipeg; D. H.
Bibb and daughter. J. E. Clark, W. F Hall.
San Francisco; S. Heckt and son. Los An
Seles; W. Lowenthal. New Tork; E. Hoeft.
China; Mrs. F. L. "Wheeler. Seattle; A W.
Tobias and wife. Chicago; J. J. Desasaway,
Atlanta. Ga.; W. R. Lelcht. E. W. Robson
and wife. Jersey City; J. Flood. J. Barneson.
Mlssr Barneson. San Francisco; F. T. Sem
ple. St. Louis; E, E Stuart. Ogden; A. D
Luis and wife. Chicago; Miss C. B. Kostcr.
Los Angeles; C. W. Rohrer and wife. Boston:
W. H: Labln. Philadelphia; H. A. Jones.
Boston; J. Guelph. J. G. Hltchfleld. San
Francisco; H. C. Laugham and wife. Brook
lyn; D. P. Phelps and wife. E. S. Bristol and
wife Chicago; W. E. Cummock. San Fran
clico; G. S. L. Abbott. R. M. Rlblet. Boston:
J. B. JLevl, Chicago; C. W. Fee. Xes Perce.
Idaho; N. J. Kessbue. Omaha; Mrs. M. A.
Rule and daughter. St. Louis; A. C. Bates.
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O.; Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Baer. Miss M. K.
Baer. H. Smith. Dr. Slultenberr. Philadel
phia; Mrs. Lane. Sirs. Jordon, Chicago: P.
Gibbons. Benton; Sir. E1IU and wife. La
fayette Ind.; Mrs. W. G. Guert. Mlsa I
Guert. Mrs. S. P. Shaw. W. Thomson and
son. Winnipeg; C D. Joslyn, Miss M. Jos
lyn. Miss N. Joslyn, Montana; H. E. Lewis.
Ban Francisco; P. C Stohr. Chicago; Miss
E. A Peterson. Miss N. Crlss. Miss E. Neff.
Miss B. Neff. Omaha; W. G. Rudd. Chicago:
Hair Vigor
Losing your hair? And
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it? Don't you know
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J. O. Are Co.,
Xetwell, at ass.
F. M. Drlggs. Ojfden, Utah; A. W. Beasley.
Peoria. IIL; C. P. Castle and wife, Chicago;
B. B. Clark and wife. Red Oak; J. J. Cox.
SL Paul; J. D. Robertson and wife. San
i ran cuco, h.. v. roster. Washington. D. C.:.
O. Newbersr and wife. San Francisco: Miaa
L. B. Jacobs. San Francisco; T. W. Master-,
son and wife. Galveston;. Miss Johnson. Miss
St. C. Johnson. Oak Park; 8. M. Steele, Oak
land; Mis C. Walcott. H. L. Waloott, Hart
ford. Conn.; C. R. Wins, Duluth; S. J.
Goodman and wife. Chicago.
Tho Perkins H. T. Hopper and wife. Cali
fornia; Frank Lucas. Monmouth; W. SI. Fal
coner. Independence; A. L. C Tobel, San
Francisco; Mrs. A. N. Frederickson, Cath
lamet. "Wash.; B. A. Angel. Eureka, Cal.;
Sirs. W. H. Wallace. 1003: W. P. FUke,
The Dalles; Martha Knight. E. Church. SL
It. Cade. Boise. Idaho; F. R. Anderson.
Walla Walla; J. D. SIcDanlel. Florence Red
fleld. North Yakima; B. Wilson. Spokane; N.
C Haley and family. Fruitdaie. Cal.; R. A
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J. A. Hood and wife, Aberdeen; Carrie A.
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And wife Mrs. Samuel B. Wlnram. Kansas
City; S. F. Jones. Tuesca. L T. ; D. T. Smith
and family. A. W. Smith. SI. Smith, Alan
Smith. S. Taylor. Birmingham. Ala.; L. E
Foster. Boston; SI. E. Werp. Spokane; Era
ma L. Powell. Addle Reese. Charlton. Ia.;
J. W. Reese, Sheridan. Ia.; F. B. Llppln
cott. Belllnghara; Mrs. M. A Llppincott.
Mre. R. A. Kent. Minneapolis; Fred Stough-
ton Phoenix. B. C; George Struthers. Walla
Walla; Preston A Berry. Tacoma; A. I. Oil-A
"ver. Grant's Pass; Mm. A. T. Kelleheu
Salem; J. J. Whitman. Los Aniceles; C. V
Luther. Tacoma: vG. W. Whltehouse. WaHa
Walla; Sirs. M. Morgan, Master Morgan.
Mrs. C. A. Thomas, Miss Thomas. Milton.
Or.; John Portenas. Spokane; W. F. Cushlng.
Mead. Wash.; L. L. Noble, Potoha. Wash.;
C. F. Vaunsdale. Potoha. Wash.; Mrs. O. W.
Whltehouse Miss Lulu Paul, Paul White,
house. Walla Walla; J. B. Feltus. Iowa; I.
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Bomgessor. Master Bomgessor. St. Louis: A.
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E. CrulL B. L. Guthers. Kansas City; Mrs.
Frank Cutler, St. Joseph. Mo.
Tho Imperial W. J. Holdeman. Renchardt
C. W. Holderman. Astoria; E. L. dwell.
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I. Bowen. S. M. Carter. Mlsa Barrett, SIlss
A. Barrett. San Francisco; E. V. Homeyer,
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H. Grubbe, Anna Grubbe, Oakland; J. X
Fordyce. Moro; G. A. Hartman, S. C Taylor.
Pendleton; A, Townsend, Aberdeen: Jack
Brown. Pendletdn; C. E. Nelson. Weatoni
Mra. W. S. Atcbinson. Cambridge: 81g Lip
man. San Francisco; C C Wltherall, Charles
Wetherell. Carson; A. H. Marsh. Aberdeen!
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Mullen. The Dalles; E. M. Wlngate and wife.
The Dalles; A. P. Woxencraft. F. W. Woxen
craft, Dallas, Tex.; El! Melser and wife,
Paraycould; , Mary A. Stoutenbaugh. Mr
Spencer Prosier. Norwalk; John H. Cutcs
and family. Belllngham; L. M. Karris ano
wife. J. I. Overman and wife, Grangevllle,
Miss Mabel Sweet, F. G. Eamei, Qrangevllle;
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D. Jorup. Seattle; W. D. Joiner. San Fran
cisco; John McCarthy, Condon; C. A. Mills.
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Miss Slaud Patrick. Miss Emma Patrick.
Woxochle: C. Fields. Dletz; George L. Clay
ton Seattle; S. P. Kraemer. Wellington;
Miss Newman. Miss Taylor. San Slmlon; W
feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread and
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' en or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street. Corner Yamhill. Portland. Or
Copyright 1905 by
Hart SchaShcr ct Marx
C. Wiley. G. A. Wiley. Martinez: Mn. W.
Perkins. W. Perkins, Gardiner; Mrs. Van
i Buaklrk and wife. Boise; II. B. Turner.
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era. Seattle; Richard Donegan. Jacksonville;
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The St. Charles W. W Wade and wife.
Sites Effle obson. Miss Grade McKensle. Loat
Ine; J. Johnson. Dallas: A. Blume. city; W.
A. Wlest. Monmouth; Judge B. Doane. Ral
nler: F. C. Drake, W. G. McCarthy. Seattle.
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daughter. Whitewater; B. Fallert. Kalaraa; F
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to; Mrs. R. Knedel. Mt. Angel: G. Barr: T
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per: C. EL Fox and wife, Mrs. T. Pahncr
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Obye. North Tamhlll; W. W. Grtswold. Las
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Animas; C. D. Potter, Granville; H.
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son; C. Wlest and wife. C. Wlest and wtfe,
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boro; L. Olson. Astoria: C. A. Dal ley. J. W
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Wetherell. C. C. Wetherell. J. Erlckeon. Car
son; J. Berry. G. Cams. Mayger; W. Kings
bury. P- Hatton. Gray's River: K. Inman.
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wife. A. McCollom. Spokane; T. N. Armstroag.
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Glfford, Carrotton; R. Johnson and wife.
Vane; T. T. Tlllotson. La Camas; J. Pilon.
Stella: L. Olsen. J. Erlckson. Astoria; J. H.
SIcDermott, W. Wortman. J. McDonald. Ham
mond; W. C. Furstenberg. A. Furatenbers.
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boro: J. N. Horton and wife. Mabel Horton.
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San Francisco.
Tacoma Hotel. Tscoraa.
American plan. Rates, $3 and U9, ' T?
notel Donnelly. Tacoma. Washington.
European plan. Rates 73 cents to CEO
per day. Free buss.
Is the oy of the household, for without
it no happiness can he complete. How
sweet the picture of mother and babe,
an eels smile at and commend th
thoughts and aspirations of the mother
bending over the cradle. The ordeal through
which the expectant mother must pass, how
ever, is so full of danger and suffering that
she looks forward to the hour when she shall
Twenty Years of Success
In tho treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings. Brlght's disease, etc
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
r- i n(1r tictula Assure, ulceration, miirrnn snd
bloody dlscha'rg-es. cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, in-