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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1905)
El THEIR BABE:
Boardman, Washington, D. C; Miss Amy
McMillan, Washington. D. a: William S.
Reyburn, Washington, D. C; R. K. Wet
more, Newport, R. L: Arthur Woods,
Groton, Mass.; Fred E. Warren. Cney
enne, Wyo.; Mr. and Mrs. Emlle God
chaux. New Orleans; Lafe Young, Des
Moines,' la., editor or the Capital; J. C
Sohmldlapp, Cincinnati, president of the
Union Savings Bank & Trust Company;
Stuyvcsant Fish, Jr., Washington, D. C
"The rest of the party will return on
the Korea, All well; leave Manila 11 A.
M. on the 31sL"
HOLMES MS UP
Goods Bought Today Charged on September Account.
Ian Francisco Man and Wife
Cotton Statistician Surrenders
to Federal Court.
Flee From Hotel.
-XHE JIORlSTN'Gr OBEGOKIAN, TUESDAY, . AUGUST. r 29, 1,905.
IAN MAY PROVE FORGER
iuddcn Disappearance From Albany,
If. Y., Brings to Light Opera
tions With Bogus Certified
Checks In California,
IAL.BANY. N. T.. Aug. 28. Evidence as
the Identity of Mr. and Mrs. John W.
ogers, who went out of the Hotel Ten
yck here Friday night, leaving' their two
Ittle boys, one a baby of six months
id the other six years old. in tne care
a chambermaid, is steadily accumuiat-
Ig, but their whereabouts is as much a
hsftcry as ever.
!The belief that the Rogersos went to New
ork Thursday and sailed on the Cam-
mla for Europe was disposed or uus
t'ternoon, when Edwin H. Low, a steam-
Lip agent with whom they had had some
irrespondence about booking passage.
legraphed that nobody answering to
lelr description had sailed on tne
impania or any of the other liners that
'parted on Saturday.
The police are now working on a theory
lat Rogers and his wife arc still in
ibany, or near at hand. There Is notn-
tg to show why they should wish to
sandorf their children deliberately, on
he contrary, letters found In their rooms
the hotel and the behavior of tne oia-
ht boy demonstrate that up to this time
lie children were tenderly cared for.
IThus far nothing has developed to In-
icate that the Rogerses arc fleeing from
tstlce. One theory upon which the police
re working Is that perhaps, finding
Iiemsclvcs without means, they have
I The hotel people kept the matter quiet
first, hoping that the couple would re-
lirn with some explanation. Today the
'.lce were notified and the children were
:mmittcd to charitable institutions.
mere are suggestions, but no evidence.
iat the couple have met with accident or
til rlay or have committed suicide.
I Their trunk contained railroad passes
horn Ashcvlllc to Washington and from
Ihiladelphla to Bound Brook. Other
fects Included a bank deposit book from
le Consolidated National Bank, New
Other papers Indicated that Rogers was
tee-president of the Congressional Cor-
sixmdlng Company, Washington, and
las cornectcd with California oil fields at
Iakersfield, Cal. The attention of the
ilice has been drawn to the fact that
long the abandoned papers are what
jrport to be certified checks for
491 on the Kern.Valley Bank of Bakers-
?Id. signed with the, name of R. H. Mc-
lonald. In addition to these arc three
libber hand stamps made In separate
ies, with which a check certification of
Eds bank might be forged.
O CHECKS ISSUED TO ROGERS
tut He Tried lo Pass One on Cali
fornia Oil Company.
BAKERSFIELD. Cal., Aug". " 2S. In-
lilry at the Kern Valley Bank and
the offlfllce of the California Con-
didated Oil Fields Company discloses
iie fact that no sucn person as John-
Rogers Is known at either place.
id that no checks were ever Issued In
Is favor by the latter concern or cer-
Ified by the bank. The Kern Valley
lank today received a telegram from
le Consolidated National Bank of
lew Tork which shows that Rogers
lid made an attempt to cash a check
ir 51591, purporting to be issued by
Eie oil company and certified by the
Rogers Known in Washington.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 28.-J. W. Rocers
tld his TV Iff Tl'llrtKO nnmoc ftirltm tn n
Mice Investigation now in progress hn
icany, is. i.t lived m Washington more
less of the time during the past two
ars. A member of the Congressional
impany. with which Rogers had hnn
lentlfied, said today that Rogers had
fen vice-president of the company for
i'O months and that nnrrnrm c-,;-
ices there as a stenographer. He had
p-a a misunderstanding last February
fcth his partner. Ralph Burton. In rnn-
lquer.ee of which Rogers retired from
Sogers Had Been Stenographer.
NEW YORK. Aug. 28.-J. W. Jin tram
jrmcrly was employedas a stenographer.
wui&B. .oosiwicK &. coieman, in this
ty. He came to them through
kper advertisement, and thnv irniw
lithlng regarding his past
OWER TARIFF FOR ISLANDS
aft Party Is Almost Unanimous in
MANILA, Aug. 28. Secretary Taft.
liss Roosevelt and the Misses Board-
Ian and MacMUlan, during- the rest
their stay at Manila, will be guests
Commissioner Legardo. where their
jitertalnment will be in accordance
lith the old native customs.
i Tomorrow. August 29. Mr. Tr-nrn
(III give a farewell reception party,
id the same night Bourke Cdckran
c.i lecture lor the benefit of the medl
Ll disDensatlons and St. Pnnro wo
Ital, his subject being: "The Solo
niaiimg Fountain of Prosperity." The
Lie of seats for this lecture has
"he concensus of onlnlon of tho ma
Irlty of the party upon their return
om a visit to the Southern provinces
to the erioct tnat at least 25 per
j-nt reduction will be made in the
Ungley tariff, if not -absolnf frp
Jade granted on the products of
Ie islands wnicn do not interfere
1th the same products of the United
ates. The loadors of tho party will
so recommend durlntr th neit rps-
lon of Congress the establishment of
i postal name oy tne uovernment, and
so an agricultural bank, safeguarded
r' tne uovernment.
The building of railroads will, it Is
iiieved, soive tne Philippine ques-
ITINERARY OF TAFT PARTY
any Will Go to PekinJhers Re
turn on Korea.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 28. Governor
right has. cabled the War Department
le lollowlng Itinerary of the Taft party
rThe following members of the Phllln-
ne party will go to Pekln and there
ter travel Independently: Senator and
rs. Francis G. Newlands, of Nevada;
frnator Francis E. Warren, of Wyoming;
jpresentatlves Frederick H. Gillett. of
lassachusetts, W. Bourke Cockran, of
lew York, and Lewis Longworth, of
lo; Miss Alice Roosevelt, Miss Mabel
XiOgan Is at Olongapo.
MANILA, Aug. 2S. A dispatch received
here this morning reported the arrival of
the transport Logan at Olongapo with
Secretary Taft and party on board. The
Logan was scheduled to arrive at this
port this morning, and came In on time.
(Olongapo Is a harbor in Subig Bay, on
the southeast coast of Luzon, within a
short sail of Manila. It is the naval
base of the American Philippine squadron.)
Rainbow Is Again Afloat.
MANILA, Aug.' 28. The American cruis
er Rainbow was successfully floated to
day. (The cruiser Rainbow, the flagship of
the Philippine cruiser squadron, with
Rear-Admiral Relter on board, went
ashore on August 25 at the mouth of the
Agusan River, in North Mindanao.)
Congressmen to Hear Complaints.
MANILA. Aug. 28. The visiting Con
gressmen will listen to the political
and economical grievances of Flske,
Warden and other agitators, tomorrow,
Two Deaths From Cholera.
MANILA, Aug. 28. The cholera situa
tion remains unchanged. Two deaths
among the natives were reported today.
HATTERS WIN THEIR SUIT
Manufacturers Enjoined From Ille
gally Using Union Label.
BRIDGEPORT. Conn., Aug. 28. Judge
Shumway in the Suporior Court has
handed down a decision in the suit of the
United Hatters of North America against
C. H. Merrltt & Son of Danbury. In
favor of the plaintiff. The hatters sued,
alleging that the firm was getting busi
ness by counterfeiting the union label
on goods made by non-union worklngmen.
Judge Shumway orders an accounting by
the firm with the Hatters and issues a
permanent injunction restraining the
firm from using any more of the offend
Judge Shumway practically exonerated
the non-union men " from any Intention
to deceive or defraud, stating that these
allegations in the suit were not proven,
although at the same time ho finds the
firm guilty of counterfeiting tho union
Judge Shumway also says there was
abundant testimony to show that some
non-union hats were of batter material
and workmanship -than those made by
An appeal will probably be takon by C
H. Morritt & Son, to the Supreme Court.
Labor Day Parade in Xcw Yorkl
NEW" YORK. Aug. 28. Plans wore com
pleted yesterday by local labor leaders
for a labor day parade which they claim
will eclipse in point of numbers and dis
play anything of the kind ever attempted
In this country. More than 0,000 union
men will be in line, and will march
through the principal uptown thorough
Every union to be represented In the
parade will place every man on Its mem
bership role In line of march, or as near
ly so as Is possible. Tho United House-
smiths and Imdecmen's Union will have
5000 men. From the International Broth
erhood of Teamsters will come 10.000.
The Brotherhood of Carpenters expects to
have C000 men in the parade, while the
Rockmen's and Excavators Union will
Baer Says Minors Aro Satisfied.
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 28. President
Baer, of the Reading Railroad Company,
who returned Saturday from a trio to
West, does not expect a strike in thean-
"While I have not been In close touch
with events in the last few weeks," he
said, "from what I have heard I believe
the miners are better satisfied with pres
ent conditions, and will make a peaceful
adjustment of the wage scale for another
term of vears. Thn onal lntornsta will
certainly do their part to avert a strike."
Quarrel Over Mine Ownership.
KNOXVILLE, Tenn.. Aug. 28. J. S. Mc
Crlckon. secretary of District 19, criticizes
Governor Cox for calling out the troops.
"Recently the Consolidated Company
leased to J. B. Rust and Dick Henley,
who wore killed, and John McGovorn,
who was injured, an old mine, and they
had a row with certain persons who also
wanted the mine. This brought about the
shooting and the union and nonunion
miners had nothing to do with It."
. Fears No Anthracite Strike.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 2S.-George F.
Baer, of the Philadelphia & Reading
Railway, said today that the possibility
of a great strike In the anthracite region
next year is too remote for present dis
cussion. "Jt is a long way off before anything
will be done. I have nothing to say,"
Troops Arrive at Tracy City.
TRACY CITY, Tenn., Aug. 28. Six com
panies of the Third Regiment, Tennessee
National Guard, arrived here today, and.
though there was an Immense crowd
present, the reception of the troops was
Lively 3Jpw In the Orphcum.
Fred Jacobs and Claud Ford, two
lads scarcely of age, got into an alter
cation at the Orpheum early this morn
ing, which resulted in the calling in of
Captain Bailey, of the night relief. It
seems that the young men were in the
place, which recently forfeited its
liquor license and Is now a "soft drink"
emporium, with a ballet attraction on
the side, and were drinking- orangeade
and the like with Mamie Elmore and
another habitue of the place, and com
plained of being overcharged for the
drinks. They had paid a dollar a bottle
for several bottles of soft drinks, and
one of the women proposed that. If the
boj's would buy a bottle of a beverage
called "gilt neck," she would buy them
a supper. This they consented to do,
with the understanding that the price
was to be $2.50, but when the waiter
served the same he demanded $5, which
the young men rerused to pay, and the
row started. Captain Bailey went to
the place to investigate the affair. No
arrests were made, but the matter will
be brought before the Police Commis
The Biogen is a machine that shows a
moving piciuio in aucn a. wa.y max mo
thing represented has all the action and
tnftVAirtftnt rt llfA Thfirn ia o ntnmin 1
the Mellln's Food booth in the Agricul
tural xiu. a.k uie xjenia uiu viaxK .ex
position. You ought to see the Baby In
the Biogen as one lady said "It's too
ute for aaythlnc"
LAWYER EXPLAINS DELAY
Says Bcacli Threatened to Imprison
Client and Holmes Held Out.
Court Admits Him to Ball
and Releases Him.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 2S. Ex-Associate
Statistician E. S. Holmes, Jr.. of
the Department of Agriculture, indicted
togother with F. A. Peckham and Moses
Haas, of New York, on the charge of
conspiring to defraud the Government by
prematurely divulging the Department
cotton crop reports, surrendered to the
United States Marshal today Later he
appeared before Justice Stafford and gave
bond in the sum of $10,000.
In his statement to the court, Mr. Les
ter said that he produced Mr. Holmes, as
he agreed, and explained why he was not
here earlier; that, when he telephoned to
the Dlstrlot Attorney asking him to tell
the clerk tho name of the bondsman
agreed upon. Mr. Beach replied that he
would not take ball, but intended to lock
up Holmes immediately, "so my failure
to surrender Holmes was because of the
District Attorney's change of attitude, if
Indeed he ever Intended to let him give
Mr. Lester said he did not aid Mr.
Holmes to evade execution, and that he
told Holmos tho latter would not be need
ed until Monday morning.
FAVORS ATHLETICS" IX ARMY
General McCaskcy Recommends Di
vision and Department Meets.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2S. In his annual
report for the Department of Colorado,
Brigadier-General William S. McCaskey,
commanding, recommends, among other
things, the re-ostabllshment of the can
teen feature of the post exchanges and
also Increased pay for marksmanship.
General McCaskey makes the recommen
dation that uniform clothing should be so
marked that no question cpuld arise as to
Its issue by the Government, and upon
tho discharge of. the soldier, or If for any
other cause he may become separated
from the service, the clothing should be
purchased by tho Government and de
stroyed. The following recommendations as to
athletics are concurred in by General Mc
That there be three poit field day during
the year, one each tn March. June and Sep
tember, instead or the monthly field days
now prescribed: that annual division or de
partment athletic xaeeta be held during Oc
tober of .eaoh year; that during the reaxon
the different post baseball teams bo allowed
to visit other pouts In the department at
HITCHCOCK'S NEW ASSISTANT
Jesse T. "Wilson, of Indiana, Given
Miller's Vacant Place.
OYSTER BAY. N. .. Aug. 2S.AJcsse T.
Wilson, of Indiana, was appointed by
President Roosevelt today to be Second
Assistant Secretary of the Interior. Mr.
Wilson will succeed in that position MeV
vllle W. Miller, also an1" Indiana man.
whose resignation the President accepted.
to take effect August 1. The probable
appointment of Mr. Wilson was under
stood some time ago.
Berry on Canal Engineer Board.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 2S. John B.
Berry, chief engineer of the Union Pa
cific Railway, at Omaha, has been ap
pointed assistant member of the Board
of Consulting Engineers, which will meet
In Washington on September 1, to dis
cuss the building of tho Panama CanaL
Ke fills the vacancy made through tho
resignation of Herman Schussler.
Approves Sentence on Richards.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2S. The President
has approved the sentonco In the Court
martial case of First Lieutenant G. S.
Richards, Twenty-third Infantry, who was
convicted of duplicating pay accounts and
was sentonced to dismissal from the serv
ice and to one j-car at hard labor.
.Year's Pension Payments.
WASHINGTON,. Aug. 2S. (Special.)
Commissioner of Pensions Warner has
completed his annual report and today
submitted It to the Secretary of the In
terior. It is said the amount expended
for pensions last year Is nearly $142,000,000.
or a few thousands less than the appro
priations. Internal Revenue Growing.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 2S. The monthly
statement of the collection of Internal
revonue shows that for July. 1903, the col
lections amounted to 520.7S0.479 which Is
an increase as compared with July, ISM.
Bubonic Plague at Panama.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 28. Consul-General
Lee at Panama cables to the State
Department today that there was one
death from bubonic plague at Panama on
LOSES HOLD ON TRAPEZE
John Williams Drops From Para
chute 1200 Feet in the Air.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. 28. Releasing his
grasp on a trapeze attached to a para
chute as the latter opened-to the wind
1200 feet above the ground, John Williams,
3S years old, was dashed to his death yes
terday at Red House Park, near Cahokla,
III. Every bone in his body was broken
as Williams struck the ground with
The tragedy was the result of tho vic
tim's determination to make a balloon
ascension. As the aeronaut prepared to
make the ascension Williams is said to
have rushed forward and seized the
trapeze bar. calling to his friends. "Good
bye." As he clasped the bar the balloon
rose Into space, carrying: both the aero
naut and Williams.
As the parachute commenced to nil in
the wind and the rapid descent of the
canvas was suddenly checked William,
whose strength was exhausted, was Jarred
loose from the bar and his body shot
downward. The aeronaut was uninjured
and alighted a few yards away from the
scene where Williams met his death.
Rierdons Both in Jail Now.
Frank Rlerdon, a notorious North End
saloonkeeper, and his wife Jessie, were
the guests of Captain Bailey, at the police
station, early this mornlhg, charged with
disorderly conduct. Both had been drink
ing heavily, and after the closing hour
became involved In a lively fight, which
continued all the way to the station, to
which place they were escorted by Ser
geant Taylor. Jesse Rierdon had her hus
band arrested some time ago for assault
Exposition, St. Louis.
Paris 1900, Buffalo 1901,
149 THIRD ST.
For These Celebrated Shoes
Experienced Salesmen Wanted
THE LEADING OPTICIANS
OF THE NORTHWEST
Get on our satisfied list and get the
glasses your eyes require.
173 Fourth St., Y. II. C. A. Bldg.
and 'battery, but fled before tho case
came to trial, and this time both were
locked up. Their cases "will come up be
fore Judge Cameron this morning. Mrs.
Rierdon is the daughter of W. R. Boothe.
a respectable farmer of Cove, Umatilla
County. Both parties have given tho
authorities considerable trouble in the
TRY TO WRECK RESERVOIR
Two Ohio Farmers Accused of At
ST. MARYS, O.. Aug. SS. As a result
of an investigation of the two attempts
to blow up the Immense reservoir near
here during the past year, two arrests
were made today, and more are expected
tomorrow. Those against whom warrants
were Issued were farmers living near the
reservoir. Riley Colton. of Cellna, .charged
with having blown up the bulkhead In
an attempt to destroy tho reservoir, and
Parker "Wright, whose home Is on the
south side of the rervolr, accused of
being an accomplice, were arrested to
day and taken before the prosecuting
attorney at Wapakoneta.
The reason for the attempt to blow out
the bulkhead lock is said to be the fact
that the farmers living In the vicinity are
constantly subjected to great damage by
reason of the overflow during seasons of
Russian Professors on Strike.
ODES3A. Aug. 23. Ine Minister 'of
Public Instruction has notified the offi
cials of the local university and other
Institutions of its intention to amend the
ixcn condemned by professors and stu
dents all over the country. -A. meeting to
day of 213 professors decided to continue
to. abstain from proceeding with univer
sity work until a -new order of things Is
established and the people generally are
given all civil rights and the universities
are granted academic autonomy. V
John Hay's Will Probated.
WASHINGTON. Aug. S. The will of
John Hay. late Secretary of State, was
today admitted to probate. Letters testa
mentary Vcre granted to Payne "Whitney
and James "Walcott "Wadsworth, Jr.. upon
their filing a special bond of $250,000. con.
dltloncd upon the payment of all claims,
debts and legacies chargeable against the
AT THE HOTELS.
The Portland T. W. Hansen. Seattle; X.
Frend. San Francisco; P. Anderson, Walla
Walla; K. H. Dewey. Xampa. Idaho; J. A.
CRelller. vrltt and babr. Kansas City, Mo.;
B. Kosenfeld. San Frandcoo; Mrs. K. Ben
nett. Miss A. Bennett. T a. coma; E. C
Churchill. Newberc: I. E. Benton, M. D..
Miss A. Clark. J. W. Reed. Bullrroc; Colo
nel F. Erpeldl&ger, IxuUvllle; P. Franer.
Cblcaco; F. A. Hlnman and wife, U. S. A.;
Mrs. Q. C Dennis. Miss A. DennU, New Or
leans; F. R. Anson, J. C. Woodhull and wlra.
Miss N. Woodhull. N'etr York; H. A. Slay ter
and wife, MonisrlUe; V. F. Boor and wlr,
O. H. Strong and wife. OH City, Pa.; T. W.
Seers. Boston; E. J. Wendell,, R. L.. Hart.
Wayne, Pa.; J. E. Medan and wife, San
Francisco; J. W. Esmond. Chicago; R.
Sweeney. Spokane; J. Berendt. I. J. Waxel
baum. A. J. Parker. Ezra Kendall. A. C
Spanldlns'. New Tork; Mils H. Slegel. Los
Anseles; T. J. Nestor and wife, Seattle: A.
Anze and daughter. San Francisco; Miss
Roblson. San Jose; Mrs. L. Sonwlkson. San
Jose; J. FaubeU E. M. Greenway, J. J. Fagan
and wife. San Francisco; Mrs. E. !. Smith.
Seattle; S. Keldenberger. C. W. Stafford and
wife, Chicago; A. D. Dennlson, Cleveland.
0. ; C. O. French. New Tork; H. M. Webster
and wife. Ban Francisco; Mrs. J. I. Gherar
deltl. Oakland: F. Leonard and wife. J. D.
Garrick, New York; H. B. Houston, Des
Moines. Ia.; W. J. Gray. Sprague, Wash.; F.
1. Dunbar and wife, Salem; A. Osier. New
Tork; W. J. Parker. San Francisco: W. H
Goodale, Honolulu; R. W. Lodge and wife,
Boston; O. W. Phelps and wire. Flndley.
O.; C J. Tallon, Seattle; Mr. F. T. McGwin.
Salt Lake; H. Clannon and wife, B. H.
SUpea, J. Schnur and wife, B. Schnnr, Burt
Schnur. Chicago; R. Ruppo and wife. Miss
E. Smith, Miss M. Smith, Pendleton; I.
Rubensteln, New Tork.
Tho Perkins E. C. KJrkpatrlck and wife.
Dallas, Or.; Miss Clara Cutts. Los Angeles;
Frank Wolf. San Francisco; I. Mayer. New
Tork City; M. F. Roase. San Francisco; E. E.
Allen, Hood River, Richard Woodward and
wife. Cascade Locks; W. B. Richardson and
vlt. Adas Richardson. Saokase: MlnsU M.
New Fall and Winter Suits
Our collection is now
complete We are showing
endless varieties of Long
Coat Suits in all the correct
materials and the most
popular shades of gray, blue,
brown, green and black.
Quality considered, our
prices are the lowest.
Special Value at $18.50
Women's 4S-inch homespun, single-breasted,
tight-fitting suits in the most popular shades
of gray; half lined with satin and new platted
skirt. Very special at Jpl8.50
Special Value at $22.50
Women's tailor-made suit of fine all-wool
Chevoit, in the newest short jacket shape;
Navy and black. Very special at. .$22.50
Special Value at $25.00
Women's 48-inch tight-fitting long coat suit of
fine all-wool homespun, in light, medium and
dark gray. The coat is made in the newest
Fall shape; half lined with satin; new plaited
skirt. Very special at $25.00
Great Introductory Sale of New Silks
$1.25 Messalines 98c
Changeable Messalines, 21 inches wide, the
newest fabric shown, will be very popular
this season ; shown in all color combinations,
best S1.25 value. Introductory sale price.9S
Miller. Fannie CAldwell. Albany. Or.; A. 1
McCllnton and wife. Seattle; J. A. Churchill,
Baker City; 3. E. Jfalrls, New Orleans; Mrs.
J. P. Holland, Sampler. Or.; Thomas E.
Jones. Fayette. Idaho; Mrs. M. E Lewis,
Sacramento; E." B. Conklln. Ontario. Or.;
Charles Beam. 1003; T. P. Sanders and wife.
John Hayden. Seattle; Charles Dolstrom.
Aberdeen; Ernest Lancaster. Chicago; Mrs.
A. L. Heath and eon. Seattle; Miss Inex
Underhlll. Castle Rock; D. Hunyan. Eagle.
Alaska: W. Wlndblast, Port Blakely. Wash.;
H. L. Walther and wife. Yreka, CaL; J. A.
Watson and wife Spokane; J. P. Hester and
wife, Kappone, Neb.; N. D. Betts and wife,
BloomlnRton, Neb.; William Vanvactor.
Goldendale; J. W. Claup. San Francisco; J.
1L Mitchell and wife. Chicago; E. J. New
blll. Independence; George Hey and wife.
Kansas City. Ma; R. S. Baskett, Henderson,
Ky.; Thomas Blanchard. Stillwater. Minn.;
Charles Kendlen. Worthlngton. Minn.; John
L. Boeskool. Grand Rapids; George L. Mc
XeaL Harry A. Dockum. Wichita. Kan.; A.
D. Cleveland and wife. Redlands. CaL: Miss
Ida Weffee, Kallspell, Mont.; Miss Madge
Potts. Miss Frances Clark. J. I- Adcoek.
Mexico. Mo.; T. C Paris, Frankfort, InL;
Mrs. M. J. Tammon. M. A. Tammon. Shelby.
Neb.; William Manhart and wife. Spokane;
C W Falrley. Colorado Springs; B. F. Mul
key. Ashland; Mrs. C C. Andrews. Steele
City. Mo.; Margaret Hall. Los Angeles.
Tho Imperial J. R. Raley. Pendleton; Ed
win Wilson, Seattle; Charles Knecht. Al
bany; Miss Tlllle Volght. Freeport, I1L;
Theun J. Smith. Kathryn Rowlln. Chicago;
W G Palmer, Pasadena; O. J. Levy, Lo;
Angeles: C B. Hawley. San Francisco; G. F.
Stone. Boston; Miss E. Susong. Greenevllle;
George Donald. I. I. Bounds. North Yakima;
J. Eurequbart. Chicago; E. G. Doot. San
Francisco; A. S. Galegher and family, Cairo,
I1L; P. H. W. Ross. Ellensburg; A. L. Dolson.
New Tork; Ala Grant Dallas; W. W. Baker.
Walla Walla; J. E. Marks and wife. Canyon;
A. J. Goodman. Pendleton; W. KuykendalL
Eugene; J- L. Stoner, South Bend; Edw.
Brooks. LouIsTllle; M. D. Sutherland. Salem;
C E. Reed. Bend, Or.: Harry E. Neldham.
Los Angeles; Mrs. F. A. Seufert. Miss Lilly
Beufert, Mrs. Eddie. C B. Brown. The
Dalles; George D. George. Vancouver: C. R.
Glbboney. C A. Brown. Seattle; J. H. Robb.
Tekoa; Mrs. M. Blanchard. Los Angeles; J.
A. Patterson. Heppner; E. C Rogers. Con
don: Mrs. Palterton and ran, Fossil; Miss
G. Beard, Fossil; W. H. Looney, Jefferson;
A. W. Glesy, city; Mrs. J. H. Brown. J. H.
Brown. Stay ton. Or.; C. D. Fredrlckson and
wife. R. R. Ham and wife, Los Angeles;
Benches, eruptions, Inflammations, sore
ness of the eyelids and eaxs, diseases of the
bones, rickets, dyspepsia, catarrh, wasting,
are only some of the troubles It causes.
It Is a very active evil, making havoc ot
the whole system.
Eradicates It, cares all its manifestations,
aad builds up the whole system,
Jlccept no substitute.
Greatest Lace Bargains
Newest Laces, no old goods, all this Fall's newest designs at
lowest prices ever offered.
50c to 75c Nottingham Lace Allover 25c
2000 yards Nottingham Lace Allover for waists, dresses and
yokes, 18 inches wide in white, butter and ecru. Regular
price 75c to 50c, for this sale 25
95c to $1.50 French Val. Laces 60c
French Valencienes and Round Mesh Val. Lace and Insertion,
1 to 2j4 inches wide, white, black and ecru. Regular price
$1.50 to 95c per dozen, for this sale, dozen 60
20c to 40c Newest Wash Laces 12c
5000 yards Point de Paris, Normandy and Platte Val. Lace and
Insertion, 3 to 52 inches wide. For waists, dresses, under
wear, etc. Regular price 40c to 20c, this sale 12c
Morton Lith. H. A. Gellhon. W. Dowd.
The St. Charles W. C Motley, Portland;
a T. Allison. Hlllsboro; Mrs. V. M. Lewis.
Boise, Idaho; Miss Jesse I, Forker. Franklin,
Pa.; Miss Ellen Fryer. Emllnton. Pa.; M.
Lewlson. Frank Lewlson. Qulncy; Charles A.
Howe. Cincinnati. O.; Miss Blanche Howe.
Cincinnati. O.: R. L. Ish. Medford; Laura
M. Arnold. Rose M. Arnold. Bralnerd, Minn.:
J. L. Campbell. Clatskanle; John Heldt and
wife. Evansvllle, Ind.; Fred Lewlson, Qulncy:
F. D. Tegart. Cleone: J. O. Holt. Eugene;
E. N. Jacobson, Woodland; F. J. Jacobson,
Woodland: Dr. W. E. Pettlnger, Hlllsboro:
Ed Johnson, Grand Rapids; A. Mlros and
family. Ellensburg; T. G. Bracken. Trawlck.
Ter.; J. S. Beckham. Victoria; Mr. Seghom.
Hood River; C. J. Starr, Corvallls; H. Fish
er and wife. Woodland; T. Tate and wife.
California: L. T. Enderbrook. H. W. Endel
brook. Cincinnati; J. T. Cooper and family.
The Dalles: A. C. Lindsay; L. B. Hdll. Cor
vallls: A. May. Troutdale; W. A. White.
North Taklma; J. Neighbarger. Mt. Vernon;
J. C Ider and family. Sherwood; A. M. As
plnwall. Brooks: L. Evans, Latourell; W. H.
Hobson and wife, Stayton; Mrs. A. Parker.
Salinas. CaL: J. A. Fraker and wife. La
Grande: V. Watters. Gervals; T. W. Holland.
Spokane: Henry Johnson and wife. Craw
fordsvtUe; Thomas Nlssen. Eagle Cliff; M. A.
Sltrls. Goble; J. Randolph. Butte; F. Soren
son. F. Durrah; N. H- McKay. Sauvles: Mrs.
L. Keelar. Minneapolis: Elmer Lee, Grant's
Pass; J. W. Spalding. George Newton; T. C.
Watts and wife, Mrs. A. Bowman and child.
Reuben: B. Leader. Troutdale; E. B. Rams
by. and wife. Klamath Falls; P. G. Shoe
Q. P. Rummelin & Sons
. ESTABLISHED 1S70.
Special Values in Goats
Women's new Fall coats, the very latest
models, in medium and full length coats ; some
eight-fitting, some semi-fitting, other loose-fitting;
in plain tailored and fancy cloth trimmed
Special Value at $16.50
W omen's 40 to 45-inch, tan covert box coats.
Very special at . . $16. oO
Special Value at $18.50
Women's 45-inch tan covert Empire coat. Very
special at . .rt $18.50
Special Value at $35.00
Women's evening , coats in white, champagne
and black; all satin lined; made in the new
Empire styles. Very special at... $35.00
$40.00 and $50.00
Fancy checked Louisines, in three sizes of
checks; colors are brown, Navy, garnet
green and silver; these are special values at
85c. Introductory sale price 69
maker and wife. Castle Rock; J. B. Stinger.
Medford; G. H. Prince. Toledo; J. Blngen
and son. Elkhart; Mrs. E. L. Sessions. North
Taklma; L. Fleming; M. M. Sessions. North
Yakima; R. W. Reed. E. G. Minks; Fred
Lewl.on. M. J. Lewlson. Frank Lewlson,
Qulncy; M. Heaeock, Gresham; E. Wilson.
South Bend; Frank Lye. Castle Rock; George
11. Baldwins Forest Grove; George W. Ad
ams and wife. Oneida. I1L; E. Blrchard; G.
S. Carlton. Hoqulam; R. A. Stewart, On
tario; C. R. Estes, Pendleton.
The Esmond A. Estljy and wife, Norman;
A. Feirlia. Norman; L Botton and wife, O.
Forska. Mrs. Forska. C. T. Gulnef J. M.
JohBain, V. Rlneseth, Ole Anderson. J. Jacob
son, C. H. Langjohn. Ole Dale, G. Luther,
M. T. Borseth. Mrs. Borsetb. M. Engehrtson,
M. Edsberg. M. Thorsen. Mrs. Thorsen. A.
Frajler. Sylvanla; C. Espy, K. Rebbe9had N.
Howland, N. Brueeth. Norman; Mrs. H. Thor
wn, M. KJoI. Sylvan: H. H. Smith. Wlnlock
M. Hltchcook. Little Falls; C. Cayler. W.
Russell. Fisher; E. N. Lee, Scio; I. Heltman,
La Center; W. J. Dyer. A. E. Hayes. Astoria;
S. Lllllland. a J. Lacey. Seattle; Mrs. N.
Williams. G. W. Allen. Mrs. Allen. Kingston;
W. O. Piper. Mrs. Piper, San Francisco; T.
Smith. Eugene; C. Baldwin. Cape Horn; G.
Franklin, Salt Lake: R. R. McDonald. C.
Graham. The Dalles; W. Fluhrer, Mayger; M.
Buchanan, M. Kllsinger, Norton.
Taeoma Hotel. Taconaa.
American plan. Rates. 33 and up.
Hotel Donnelly. Tacoma. Washington.
European plan. Bates 73 cents to. $153
per day. Free buss.
SECOND ST., beL Wash, and Alder sU.
Ermine Ties and Scarfs Alaska Bear Boas
Sable and Mink Stoles Arctic White Fox Boas
Chinchilla Neckwear Black Lynx Stoles
Alaska Sealskin Coats
Mink, Beaver and Otter Coats
Persian Lamb Coats.
Astrachan and Near Seal Coats
Fur Muffs JFur Caps
A Choice Collection ef Mounted
FUR RUGS AND FUR ROBES