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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1905)
THE HORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1905.
First Day on the Grounds Sees
Them Thronged by
NO NIGHT ILLUMINATION
Today the Work of Destruction Be
gins and the Annihilation of
White Palaces Will Soon
The attendance at the Jewls and
Clark Exposition yesterday, as regis
tered by the turnstiles, was S820. This
will be Included In the ffrand total of
attendance of the Fair, as . the Expo
sition was advertised to remain open
from June 1 to October 15. Yesterday,
nevertheless, was the first day o the
post-Exposition period. Including yes
terday the total attendance of the
Ire wis and Clark Exposition is 2,554,
S35. The official figures, which will
be given out today, may vary a little
from these, but the difference will be
It hardly seems possible, but never
theless it Is true, that the Lewis and
Clark Exposition is 'over. It hardly
seems possible that never again will
the Dream City be filled with the
thousands of appreciative visitors, but
already the Post-Exposition period has
begun, and one day of it has been
passed. While some might state that
the Fair was open yesterday, as it was
advertised to be open from June 1 to
October 15. the Exposition officially
and formally closed Just upon the eb
bing away of the last moments of Sat
urday night, and one minute after
midnight marked the beginning of the
Post-Exposition period. However, it
is understood that the attendance yes
terday -will be Included in the grand
total of admissions for the Exposition,
as it was not advertised to close until
Thousands Flock to Grounds.
Although Saturday was the second
biggest day, the customary reaction
was hardly noticeable and thousands
of persons flocked through the gates
to again look upon the Exposition in
Its entirety for the last time. The
Art Gallery, the California building,
and several of the TraiL attractions
were open, but the doors were locked
upon all the other buildings. Not
withstanding, the Exposition looked
more beautiful than ever, and those
who attended the Fair yesterday will
never forget the sight of the tall, mag
nificent buildings reposing in all ttieir
grandeur and sublimity, apparently gaz
ing for last time upon the verdure
clad hills and distant snow-capped
mountains, just before tottering over
and Into the chasm of ruin and de
struction. Even the elements, which for the
last several weeks have acted as
though they cherished an ill feeling
toward the Dream City, were evidently
moved by the sight of the magnificent
palaces and beautiful parks and lawns
trembling on the last thin line, and
allowed the sun to shine down upon
the Exposition in all its brilliancy.
There was no gaiety nor mirth at the
Exposition yesterday, but everyone
seemed imbued to overflowing with
enthusiasm: of the kind that sends
tears to the eyes, and makes one ap
preciate a great thing as never before
just as it is about to pass into ob
livion. Band's Farewell Concert.
The farewell concert of the EUery Royal
Italian Band attracted an enormous
crowd, but all during the afternoon the
walks and streets wprc comfortably filled
with people whb slowly roamed from one
part of the grounds to the other. One
of the things that attracted attention was
the large number of people who attended
the Exposition yesterday unaccompanied,
evidently desirous of being alone in thetr
thoughts and contemplations when they
paid their last visit to the grounds and
buildings which they had learned to love
so dearly. Most all visited Government
Island yesterday, but the majority of
them avoided the Trail, traversing the
bridge to the one side, the noise of the
spieler not being in accord with their
idea of observing the last hours of a dy-
RULKS FOB POST-EXPOSITION
Commencing Monday morning. Oc
tober 16, all Exposition passes or passes
dated prior to October 10, with the
exception of the president's npecial pass,
known aa the "A" pass, will Sjavc to
be validated by this department before
they will be received for admlrelon.
In addition to validated passes, the of
ficial Lewis and Clark badge will be en
titled to recognition at the gates In
the name manner as during the Expo
"Workmen's weekly passes will be is
sued after Monday In the same manner
as during the pre-Exposltlon period,
but without badge.
Commutation tickets will be accepted
during the post-Exposition period, which
tickets will be treated as pames; there
fore must only be taken at the sass
Wagons with one driver will be per- "i
mltted to enter the grounds at Twenty
sixth street and St. Helen's gates with
out pat. No carriages except the
president's rvlll- be permitted to enter
the grounds, except on presentation of
In the us? of all these passes the same
ri?id rules as regards statistical checks,
showing of passes, eta, will be enforced.
F. B. DAVISON,.
Chief Department of Admissions.
ing friend. Those who did pass through
the Trail paid but very little attention to
the barkers, and the shows did a very
poor business. In credit to the conces
sionaires it might be well to state that
they also are not utterly devoid of feeling,
and the few that did open their shows
gave benefit performances for the sal
aried employes, and not for the mere lust
Most Pathetic Incident.
The most pathetic incident of yesterday
at the Exposition was just as the sun
sank down over the hills and the shadows
began to creep over the grounds. It grew
darker and darker but no lights appeared,
and the clusters of globes which line the
thoroughfares and buildings emitted no
signs of life, and the palaces of white
loomed up in the gloom, dark and for-.
bidding. Although they knew the lights
had been extinguished for the last time
Saturday night, the visitors could not help
but wait for the appearance- of the faint
redness on the outlines on the buildings,
which formerly marked the beginning of
the electrical illumination. They waited
and waited until darkness enveloped and
clothed the entire Exposition, and then
with a sigh and shudder they forlornly
and sadly, slowly passed out of the gates
into the lighted streets, their hearts filled
with sadne5s and their senses numbed by
the cold and stern realization that the
Fair was over.
Destruction Begins Today.
Early this morning the work of annihi
lation will begin when a force of men
will attack the bandstand on Gray
Boulevard, where the greatest musical
organizations of the country have delight
ed tens of thousands of persons. Then
will come the rustic Summer houses, and
so on until the larger buildings arc
reached. The cement walks, the balus
trades and statues and other decorations
which so greitly add to the beauty jot
the Exposition, will be destroyed or re
moved immediately to give the workmen
room in which to tear down the exhibit
The main exhibit buildings, which near
ly all belong to the Oregon State Com
mission, will be disposed of to the highest
bidders, as they are of some little value
for the lumber and building material thy
contain. They will not be torn down ror
several weeks, so as to give the exhibitors
time to remove their displays. The Gov
ernment building will also probably be
sold to the highest bidder, but will hardly
bring more than $5000. The Tenth United
States Infantry will remain at the Expo
sition until November 5, and by that time
nearly all of the Government possessions
will have been removed or have passed
into other handa
In practically every building at the Ex
position work will start In packing and
boxing the exhibits, and by tonight they
will look as though they had been visited
by a tornado which left the outside of
the structures untouched. Several of the
state buildings have been sold already,
and as soon as the exhibits are removed
will be torn down. The actual work of
destroying the structures on the Trail
will start shortly. In a few months all
that will be left of the great Lewis and
Clark Centennial Exposition is the grand
old Forestry building, which will always
remain as a vivid remlnQer or the great
ness of Portland's Fair.
GUEST DEI! FOR LiOR
PALOUSE COUNTRY IS IIAVIXG
Farmers Are Outbid In Their Effort
to Get Help, and Offers
COLFAX, Wash., Oct. 15. Speoial.
There is a scarcity of help in the Palouso
country, with little prospect of the situa
tion being relieved in the near future.
There has never been such a strong de
mand for men to work In this country, at
this time of year, as at present, with
fewer men looking for work than usual.
Railroad building Is iargoly responsible
for this condition. There is more rail
road building in the Palouse country than
for ten years.
The Riparia-Lewiston branch of the
Oregon Railroad & Navigation Company's
line Is short 1000 men of the desired num
ber and the contractors arc advertising
for men, but cannot get them. "Work .Is
making slow progress on that road be
cause of the lack of men.
The Washington. Idaho & Montana Rail
road being built east from Palouse has
furnished work for hundreds of men and
teams and has been fairly well supplied
with both, but can use many more. In
addition to the railroad, a large sawmill
is being built at the new town of Pot
latch, which is being laid out by the Pot
latch Lun)ber Company. 11 miles east of
Palouse. There is work for hundreds or
men at that point. Men are wanted for
rough and fine carpenter work, excavat
ing, concrete work and clearing the
ground for the new townslte. The larg
est sawmill in the Inland Empire is to be
built there, and a town, to be owned and
controlled by the lumber company, Is to
It Is thought the mill and lumbering
camps will give employment to 1090 men.
and it Js planned to have their families
live at Potlach. where the mill Is being
located, and where the company will have
stores with complete stocks of all kinds,
of merchandise. Homes will be built for
employes and rented at low rentals. The
steel rails have been laid from Palouse
to Potlatch. and construction trains am
now running between the two towns. The
company promises work to all who are
willing to do what work Is offered them,
and is advertising for many men for the
various kinds of work.
The Spokane & Inland Empire Electric
Railroad now building from Spokane to
Moscow, via Rosalia, Colfax. Pullman and
Palouse. is also using many men and
teams and can use many more, but can
not secure them. The promoters desire
to rush the work of building the road, but
cannot secure the men to do the work as
rapidly as desired. It Is claimed that 2500
to 3000 men can secure employment In this
Farmers are complaining that they can.
not secure men for farm work, and are
offering $1.50 per day and board, which 13
50 cents higher than the usual wages
paid for farm work in the Fill, but men
cannot be had. A local employment
agoncy has orders for more than 50 men
for farm work in the immediate vicinity
ABERDEEN LOSES ITS SUIT
Pays Balance on AVatcr-PIpe Inylng
That Is or No Value.
ABERDEEN Or.. Oct. 15.-.(SpeciaU
A jury in the Superior Court Saturday
returned a verdict for J4202 damages, in
the suit of Creech Bros. & Finch against
the City of Aberdeen. This was a case In
which the city employed Creeph Bros. &
Finch ,to lay a water main across the
Chehalis River, the city furnishing the
material and employing a diver and in
structing the water superintendent to
inspect the work. The test of the main
on its completion showed a tremendous
leakage and the city , refused to accept
tho work or to pay a balance of over
$3000. Creech Bros, put on experts to
show that tho pipe, bought by the city
was defective and that considerable of
It was thrown out at their suggestion
and that the , water superintendent had
entire supervision of the laying of the
The result of the suit demonstrates the
haphazard way in which the city is do
ing Its work. It has no practical engi
neer and public work is at the mercy of
practically Inexperienced men. It was
also shown that Xhe-city accepted the
lowest bidder of the pipe, there were
only two bids and there was a great dif
ference in the price, some of tho pipe
found defective was fitted and patched
by local machine metr and afterwards
used in the main, it has cost the city
$12,005. for the job and the main is of
no value at present.
Some Seasonable Advlr.
It may be a piece of superfluous advice
to urge people at this season of the year
to lay In a supply of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. It is almost sure to be needed
before Winter is over, and much more
prompt and satisfactory results are ob
tained when takon as soon as a cold Is
contracted and before it has become set
tled in the system, which can onlv be
done by keeping the remedy at hand. "This
remedy is so widely known and bo alto
gether good that no one should hesitate
about buying it In preference to any oth
er. It is for sale by all druggist?
BIGHT TO EXCLUDE
Dr. Wilson and Dr. Cressey on
PASTORS IN AGREEMENT
Methodist and Unitarian Argue That
Unitarian Delcgntcs Have No
Place In the Organization
and Give Reasons.
In his sermon at the Grace Methodist
Episcopal Church, last night. Dr. Clarence
True Wilson took up a discussion of the
controversy which has arisen over the
refusal to receive Into the federation of
Protestant churches in the East the dele
gates of the Unitarian denomination.. Dr.
"Wilson set forth a defense of the princi
ples which the federation represented, and
said that he thought the Unitarian dele
gates had no proper place in It. "Still I
believe the committee made a mistake in
excluding them," he said, "and I do not
believe that I would have done so had I
beon in their place.
"The Unitarians did a shrewd thing."
said Dr. Wilson, "when they chose to
represent them at this gathering three
men who have the respect and admiration
of the' whole Nation. It was not surpris
ing that the secular press asked why
Edward Everett Hale was barred out from
a gathering of the churches. But the
Unitarians were not Invited to send dele
gates, and they would' have received such
an invitation, if it had been sent, as a
direct Insult, for these churches were
banded together to teach the divinity of
Christ, which is exactly contrary to Uni
tarian views. It was as proper for the
evangelical churches to get together to
pursue their work without inviting the
Unitarians as it is for the Republicans to
hold a caucus without Inviting the Dem
ocrats." Dr. Wilson then proceeded " to explain
the doctrine of the trinity and said it
was th essential doctrine of the New'
Testament, and that without it Christian- .
ity would soon die. The divinity of Jesus,
he asserted, was taught in terms that
cannot be misinterpreted.
"Tills doctrine must always be kept in
view by the churches. The fact that
Christ was the omnipotent Son of God is
an all-Important one. The great incarna
tion was a concrete need for the grasp of
humanity. When man, Is left to a' meta
physical conception of the Deity he turns
to materialism. Even the Jews, the most
religious of people, tumed often to Idols.
The cry of all the ages has been 0 That
I Might Find Him.' Christendom, with
myriads of voices, proclaims that he did
so appear in Jesus of Nazaroth. If you
deny the trinity you deny the divinity of
Jesus, and to deny that is to give up our
THEIR COURSE CONSISTENT
Dr. .Crcssoy on Action of Federation
In Excluding -Unitarians.
Before beginning his discourse yester
day morning at the Unitarian Churcht Dr.
George Crosweli Cressey spoke a few
words concerning the exclusion of Uni
tarians from the Federation of Christian
Churches soon to be held in New York,
in part as follows: 1
"While 1 sympathize in general with
much of the criticism expressed on this
subject, my views are somewhat differ
ent "from those of many liberals. The
narrowness. It seems to me. is not on
the top. but at the base; not in this ac
tion, but in lie belief which renders It
logical. Assuming that it Is a federation
of Christian churches either expressly
staled or so implied this action, from
their point of view, is logical and con
sistent. Whether Edward Everett Hale
or the most obscure minister In our de
nomination is the delegate in no wise af
fects the question. Did Socrates. Marcus
Aurcllus and Channlng constitute the del
egation, the case would be the same. It
is a matctr not of men. but of principles
or ideas, with them. The negative pro
test is not against men, but a theological
position. Whether certain specific ortho
dox doctrines arc or are not implied in
the New Testament Is, of course, an open
question, but that, throwing aside all
spurious passages, the New Testament
sustains to a certain extent the interpre
tation of a special revelation of Jesus as
in some way supernatural and in unique
relation to God. Is evident. It Is not the
only interpretation nor In my Judgment
is It the true one. especially In view of the
fact? of nature and history and the illu
minating testimony of comparative re
ligion. Still it is not groundless. Adopting
this view, then, they have the same right
to define Christianity as essentially a
system of saving doctrine as wc claim to
regard it as an ethical and .spiritual move
ment under the Impulse of the world's
greatest teacher, and nothing is gained
by criticising action consistent therewith.
"The question where Jesus, if in Port
land today, would find a congenial church
home Is one of those questions which is
always interesting because It can be an
swered according to our predilections. In
my opinion he would find such in none
of the churches, or. If at all. In some ob.
scure mission entirely free from the pride
of doctrine, circumstance and good works.
"When the majority of evangelical
churches shall have followed the. example
of several congregational churches In
New England and have relegated the
creed to a symbolism and historic con
nection, adopting as a covenant of fel
lowship substantially the acceptance of
Jesus as a teacher and righteoutness as
an Ideal of life, then such federations may
consistently and no doubt gladly include
all churches. Happy the day for the
church, humanity and the world when
such fellowship shall be."
PERIL OF KNOWING EVIL.
Dr. House Warns His Hearers of
In a semon on The Peril of Knowing
Evil." delivered at the First Congrega
tional Church, yesterday morning. Dr. E.
L. House spoke against the more or less
prevalent conception that the more peoplo
see of evil and the more familiar they
become with it. the less attractive and
tempting it becomes. He condemned the
common claim of a right know and to see
all that is possible. He said:
"There is nothing in the statement that
If men do not know evil they cannot
ward It off.
"One needn't have the yellow fever to
know about It- Its effects are too well
known already. Sometimes men go over
a battlefield when tho battle Is raging, to
see; and oftentimes they get their nay
for It. and riion sometimes go out whero
evil Is raging, and they come back wound
ed. Hundreds of men are ruined by city
exploration. He learns human nature
dearly who learns It at tho risk of his
immortal nature. Men have looked Into
the crater, only to fall in and be lost.
Many a man has looked to see what was
in thecup and found a viper coiled up
therein, ilany a man has 'gone Into the
house of lust and found that the ends
thereof" were bitter death. Looking at
darkness does not make it look darker; It
makes It brighter, and the longer you
look the more threads of whiteness you
will find In It.
"Now notice the ruin that comes from
daily contact with evil, when It Is regard
ed with complaisance. A man's life Is se
cure, only by his being to a degree insular.
If a person is not roped off. he will be
roped In. Do you know men blind them
selves to the lessens of experience and
history by presuming on their cleverness.
Wc form the fatal fancy that men perish,
not because they are wicked, but because
they are weak; not because they are sin
ners, but because they are simpletons.
Men say, I know a thing or two; I do not
lose my head; I am cool; I know when to
stop;-1 can take care of myself. This as
sumption of cleverness peoples hades. In
vain do you point such Infatuated ones to
the gulf below sown with premature
graves, blasted reputations. They will
persist In walking on the edge of the
precipice, having such a quick eye, such
a cool head, such a steady step. They
refuse to heed your admonition, and their
way Is their folly."
TRAPS FOR THE YOUNG MEN
Rev. O. R. Miller Places the Cigar-j
ette in the Lead.
Rev. O. R. Miller, of Washington, D.
C secretary of the National Tem
perance Society, addressed the regular
Sunday men's mas3 meeting at the
Y. M. C A. chapel yesterday afternoon
on the subject. "Traps for Young Men
and How to Smash Them." He referred
to the common temptations of the day
and advocated legislation as the most
effective remedy. "Prayer is good as
and aid," he said, "but the Lord does
not expect to do it all. He gives men
the power to help themselves and he
Is not likely to interfere if they do
not do their part. People today are
too anxious to confine their efforts for
righteousness to the churches and the
The principal "traps" spoken of were
the cigarette, bad literature, gamb
ling. Sabbath desecration and the sa
loon. Most of the speech was devoted
to the cigarette which the speaker said
was more dangerous to boys -under 18
than the-saloon, especially as it pre
pared them for the saloon- "The cigar
ette evil has swept over this country
like a great scourge." he said. "It is a
menace to the health, honesty and pur
ity of every youth. It's pernicious
effects are too well known to need re
telling, but still the greater number
of states permit their sale."
The speaker found encouragement
In the fact that large ' business firms,
throughout the entire country were
barring from their employ young men
who used cigarettes, but did not think
that was sufficient, as many would
acquire the habit regardless of re
sults. At the close of the discourse. Rev.
Mr. Miller circulated among the au
dience a petition to Congress, asking
that a National anti-cigarette law be
His Theme "The Fanatic."
"At the Feet of the Fanatic," was
the topic of the sermon of Rev. W.
F. Small, at the First Unlversalist
Church. East Side, yesterday morning.
Mr. Small said that the common defi
nition of the fanatic was that he was
an extremist narrow, bigoted, hard
and harsh toward others who did not
believe as he did, hard to get along
with, dangerous, and somewhat of a
nuisance. There was the cantankerous
fanatic looking for somebody, or some
church to attack, but Dr- Small said
he had hopes for even this class, and
that when this class attacked him. or
his church, he simply told them they
would broaden out after a time. He
said he had respect for the religious
fanatic but none for the narrow-minded,
mcan-splrltcd one who sat in the
pew the year 'round without any indi
cations that genuine religion had over
touched his heart.
Dr. Small said he believed in en
thusiasm In religion, for It was- some
thing for the heart as weH as the
head. He spoke of the Chapman cam
paign in Portland last Winter as for
malism, the effects of which had large
ly disappeared, for the reason It was a
commercial transaction with those ev
angelists. They had been paid to
come, and they could be hired, unlike
the simple, ignorant blacksmith who
told the simple lesson of the gospel
in Wales with such telling effect. That
uprising had been real and spontan
eous. Next Sunday Dr. Small will answer
a Portland minister who had said.
"The Universal Church Has Lost It's
MAKES A VICIOUS FIGHT
Man Wanted for Bobbing Phone
Boxes Finally Arrested.
After a vicious light at Sixth and Wash
ington streets at 10:30 o'clock last night.
Ernest Seidler was arrested by Detectives
Day. Vaughn and Carpenter, and Detect
ive Paddy Maher. of the District Attor
ney's office. Seidler Is accused of robbing
telephone boxes. He made a desperate
effort to get away, and was only arrested
after Day had knocked him to the side
walk. He was handcuffed, and, with
about 500 people following, was taken to
police headquarters. When searched H3.SO
in nickels was found on his person and a
piece of iron, which he Is supposed to
have used In breaking open money boxes.
Places which he Is accused of robbing
are at 253 Washington street. 231i Yam
hill. 22Si Washington. 322 Stark. 171
Front, and a number of places on the
East Side. Seidler Is known to have sold
a great quantity of nickels to merchants
in the last three weeks. He was only re
cently released after serving a four
months' sentence In the County Jail for
the same crime of which he is now ac
cused. His sentence expired August 23.
Fish Commissioner II. G. Van Duscn, of
Astoria. Is- at the Imperial.
Senator C. W. Fulton registered at the
Imperial yesterday from Astoria.
Dr. J. S. Parson, the Southern Pacific
physician at Ashland, Or., Is at the Im
perial. Roland Williams, a Southern Oregon
mining man. Id In the city, en route to
visit his old home at Bozeman. Mont.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rau announce the
engagement of their daughter. Freda, to
Sidney I. Ackcrman. of San Francisco.
Mose Meyer, a local traveling man, and
one-time nronrietor of the Gllman. Is back
trom a trip through Idaho and adjoining
CHICAGO. Oct. 15. (Special.) Orego-
nlans registered today as iohows:
Grand Pacific J. L. Ball, Portland.
Lexington G. A. Moore, F. B. Moore,
Saratoga Mrs. J. E. Davidson. Port
NEW YORK. Oct. 15. (Special.) North
western people registered today, as fol
lows: From Portland Miss Kochlcr. R. Koch-
ler. Hotel Astoria; E. J. Oliver. Gorman
die; C Cooper. Astor.
Prnm RnnV.me D. Corhln. Manhattan.
From Seattle M. W. Peterson. Imperial-
V. V. rrioarv. Ashland: O. H. Haa-
dale, St. Denis: J. McCarthy. Herald
Square; R. G. westerman. aiannattan.
His Latest Scheme.
Rockefeller Is diligently denying the
published assertion that he predicted there
'Win be a panic in iw. lie evidently be
lieves that he will have all the money by
that time, and no one else will hive any
AIR-TIGHT HEATERS $3.25, $3.75, $5.00
GOING TO TUCSON
Heney Departs for the Arizona
JUDGE HUNT WILL LEAVE
Will Take the Train for Butte This
Morning and Special Agent
Burns Will Go to Wash
ington, jy, CT
District Attorney Francis J.. Heney, ac
companied by his secretary. left last
night for Tucson, Arizona, wicre he goes
to argue a civil suit. From there he will
return to San Francisco, and then go to
the land-fraud cases which he has been
prosecuting with such visor will be at a
standstill. He will return to Portland
late In November. The time for the trial
of the next land fraud case will depend
Upon the future plans of Judge Hunt.
It Is expected that the next case to at
tract attention will be that of Representa
tive Binger Hermann, who Is under In
dictment for conspiracy. There was some
talk of Representative Hermann being
tried In Washington. D. C. where he is
under another Indictment, but it Is under
stood that the Oregon case will bo taken
. Burns Going to Washington.
Knwlal Acent "W. J. Bums, who has
Ttrnrkorf nn the evidence In the cases, will
leave on Wednesday for Washington also.
and In the absence oi district Attorney
Heney and. Burns, the local land-fraud
msm will be looked after by Thomas B.
Newhousen. There is still a vast amount
of work to be done In the way of secur
ing evidence In the other cases that are
to be tried, and this work will go steadily
on while Mr. Heney is away.
"Tt -will be Impossible for me to say
just when I will be able to return." said
Mr. Heney last night berore nw depar
ture. "It will all depend upon how long
It will take to get the Benson-Hyde case
out of the way. I must be in Tucson by
the 21st to argue in a half-million dollar
Mvii ii!t. From there' 1 shall return to
San Francisco and attend to some very
Important matters which have oeen neg
lected since I came to Portland. I will
nnt ho able to return much before the
middle or the last of November."
Mr. Honey's attention was caned to tno
Oregonlan's dispatch from Washington re
rorrtirip the Mitchell hearing before the
Supremo Court. "All I know about that
Is what I read." ne said. -i nave neaiu
nothing from Washington and perhaps
will not until I arrive there. I am ready
at any time to take up the case."
Judge llun Departs Today;
Judge Hunt will Uave for Butte this
morning. In his instructions to the Jury
Judge Hunt took occasion to compliment
counsel in the Jones. Potter and Wade
case. In discussing the trial during the
wait for the Jury he again expressed his
appreciation of the lawyers who tried the
Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes
A The man who has been betray cd by ordinary "rcady
mades," and the man who feels uncomfortable
in his "tailor-mades,'' are the ones who hail
Ll& lit Stein-Bloch: Because Stein-Bloch Clothes
m TlL are wool -tested, master-made, and
1 pledged to wear. Because Fifty
One Years of Knowing: How
D&irknGSS assurcs a ft kat e
LOOK FOR THIS LABEL
It Stud tar St Years of Kaowlac XTorc
.Of all modern systems of heating, none
have attained such economical and perfect
results as has the "Hot-Blast" system con
tained in Buck's Heaters. Entirely differ
ent from all other systems, these econom
ical heaters give an even and uniform dis
tribution of heat, healthy heat. By this
principle, all cold air, which is always near
the floor, is drawn into the stove through
the "Hot-Blast" ring, coming out above the
fire, thus compelling all gas, soot and smoke
(which is lost in the ordinary coal burners)
to be consumed. By this system there is
always a continual circulation in the home,
no dead air. Handsome in finish and com
plete in construction, these heaters in va
rious sizes are adaptable to any size room.
case, who by their legal ability made his
toll lighter. He said he had never tried
a case In which so many delicate and
splendid legal points were raised by coun
sel on both sides. He spoke especially of
Judge Pipes' splendid effort in his argu
ment before the jury. He remarked that
both Judge Pipes and Attorney Houston
fought a good legal battle.
It seems that the guilt or Innocence of
the defendants was not the only thing
that the jury discussed during their delib
erations. Judge Galloway and Charles
Moores. both of whom had been in the
Oregon City Land Office, came in for a
severe scoring at the hands of a number
of the Jurors. During his argument Dis
trict Attorney Heney flayed both men. and
a couple of the jurors are said to have re
marked that they also should have been
brought to book.
AT THE IIOTKLS.
The Portland A. Stadecker, Chleago: T.
F. Brunstead, Des Moines; V. F. Crawley,
New York; W. O'Neill. Rochester: H. W.
Vermillion, Lou Angele; H. B. BreltMcln. New
York; W. O. Stuart. Chicago; V.'. Kline, Cor
ral 1W: H. W. Ma goon. Chicago; J. A. Levy,
San Francisco: C. B. Towle and wife, "Water
town. Mi33 M. Hargltt. Lo Angeles; G. B.
Gardiner. Washington. D. C; A. J. Collier:
T. AV. Gezelschap and wife, Milwaukee. Wis.;
Dr. Haaelhurat and wife, Colorado Sprlmrs;
W. F. Smith. Philadelphia, Pa.; R. D. Hub
bard. F. Sllverstone, S. S. Stiles, San Fran
cisco; E. E. Btittaln. New York; N. A. Vin
son and wife. Sherman, Tex.; J. P. H. Cun
ningham and wife. Newcastle; "W. R. Rehkupel,
Chicago; A. Platr. Crosse. "VVta.; Mr. W.
B. Travis, city; Miss E. "Reed. Uklah; "U E.
Shields. St. Paul; L. P. Bradley, R. P. Brad
ley. Tacoma; V. H. Elliott. New York; VT. R.
Hamburger. Chicago; I. A. wooo, Jjeirou; Airs.
F. Capp and son. Miss Fletcner, Boston; A.
R. Cooper. A. Baer. San Francisco; R. D.
Uechest, Belleville. III.: G. Shupe. Denver;
H. H. Donlston and wife. Anaconda; P. H.
Johnson and wife. San Franclnco; G. A.
Smith, W. P. Cullen. R. White, O. L. Stlg
man. Denver; N. M. Rulck. Boise; A. Sacks.
St. Louts: C. Haney and wife. Decatur, III.:
H. Washburn. Chicago: H. Schmidt. Mm.
J. Collins. Miss Collins. Seattle: S. B. Stuart.
Ashland Wis.; Mrs. T. H. Jeter. Seward.
Ala.; W. C. Smith. U. S. N.; T. Vv. Blatch
ford. Louisville. Ky.
The Oregon E. Kahn. Denver: J. L. Wil
son. Tacoma: R. L. Llmerntck. L. M. Wood
cock. Seattle; E. C. Ward. Goldendale: Wal
ter F. Smith. Philadelphia; E. E. Brehtn.
Seattle; L Roy Wagner. Canton. O,; F. W.
Geiebschap. Mrs. Gezebschap. Milwaukee; A.
M. Franklin. D. E. Rockefellow. Seattle;
Walter W. Payne. Ohio; E. Stanton, city:
E. J. Fuller. Denver; Charles Erickson. Mrs.
Erlckson and child. San Francisco: L. W.
McDanlel, Independence; J- C. Moclne, W.
D. Gove. Spokane; H. P. Nadeau. Seattle;
II. L. Lats, San Francisco: Louis Olson.
Mrs. Olson. Enumclaw; S. M. Perrlgo, Chi
cago: Charles N. Metcalf. Detroit; J. G.
North and wife. Red Oak. Ia.; J. M. Ledger
wood. Pomeroy. Wash.; H. A. Jacob!, Ta
coma: L. II. Blssey. Denver: J. C. Kelly. St.
Louis; Theo O. Webber and wife. New York
The Terkins G. II. Lane. Mrs. Lane. Min
neapolis; W. O. Webster. Seattle; E. R.
Preston: Black Falls; J. F. Shawhaw. Day
ton. O.; Mrs. C Klltten. Los Angeles. CaU;
B. A. Merrick. Spokane; L. A. Johnson. Sa
lem: L. C. Dennis. Tacoma. B. Fenter. Myr
tle Point: T. W. Jackson, Dawson City; C.
W. Toner.. Seattle: J. K. Hlllcrs. Wasalng
ton: J. B. Ormby: J. Cemertts, Seattle; A.
Bultz. Aberdeen: F. D. Johns. Washington.
D. C; D. W. Dryden. Mrs. Dryden, Denver.
Colo.; Simon Caro. San Francisco: S. Man
ning. Colfax; T. E. Hills. Ashland; 1. W.
Murphy. Corvallls; W. Saswell. Iowa: P. C
Sperry. Pendleton; G. W. Wright. Boise; E.
Kuhn. Denver. Colo.: F. M. Hause. La
Grande; F. J. Coman. Nampa; Mrs. C. E.
Puller. Salem: W. J. Hughes. Baker: J. B.
Elklns, Albany; J. W. Johnson. Astoria.
The Imperial II. Van Dwlre, Duluth:
E. H. Crover. Monmouth; Mrs. E. C. Leydo,
Aatorta; B. Petchoft, New York; Dr. J. S.
Parson?. Ashland: N. S. Sullran, Walla
Walla; H. G. Van Dusen, Astorlar A. W.
Bradley, Duluth: James H. Godfrey, Salem:
W. H. Kearney, Chicago; J. C. Dickson.
Kansas City; J. H. Ward. Evans ton; L. J.
Meyer. Kankakee, 111.: F. J. Hutchlngs. San
Frsnclsco: G. H. Brown. St. Louis; More
Meyer, city; J. W. Hlllard. Indianapolis; Mm.
J. S. Cloninger, Kalama; Mrs. Eva Chase. Se
attle; F. A. Hoffman. San Francisco; Roy M.
Dawson. Cathbunet; James F. Martlonl. San
Francisco; Mrs. W. DIUer. Miss L. Dlller. Se
attle. The St. Charles Carl Seiffert: P. Hutton.
Cazadero. P T. Cochran. Woodburn; J. S.
average uiuur mqqoi: cquu
Write for "Sinartntu." aa education la
correct dress, -which also expiates ths
weaderful Wool Test aad tells you whera
EXtln-Bloch assart. Clothes ara sold ia
THE STEIN-BLOCH CO.
136-32 Fifth Ave.. New York.
Taller Sfcopi, Rochester. N. Y.
DP TO $20.00
Woodruff. Dallas; B. R. Whitney: L. M S.
Burton and wife. Cathlamet; W. E. Byerless.
Hood River; F. Hollenbeck; P. Bansor. city;
G. A. Rea. Amity; A. Burllngame. Van
couver: T. Gritri. Aurora: J. B. Munn. Dal
las: J. Osborn. Stehekln: B. F. Moad. Marys
vllle; G. H. Ranny. Ballard: J. Minor.
Twickenham: N. Foltx: P. M. Baytes. A.
Wells. Molalla; G. A. Walling and family.
Salem: J. Surber; L. P. Swan. Champoeg; R.
Seal. Houlton; J. W. McCann; A. C. Hosktm.
McMlnnvllIe; E. O. Waterman; J. S. Wood
ruff; J. B. Trulllnger. Sheridan; C. Thwlng.
Carrollton; D. C. Buxton; A. Lew, Baket
City; Mrs. O. K. Gross, Weston; P. P.
Olds and wife. La Fayette; L. G. Blanken
ship. Independence: L. C. Caley. E. D. Calej,
Portland; C. W. Worley and wife. Ahsahka.
The Esmond Mrs. Nellie Moore. Ballston;
S. E. Daugtor. lone. Or.; R. B. Boemson,
Kelo. Wash.; F. P. Kunkle. A. H. Kruger.
Stella. Wash.: G. A. Taggart and child,
Rainier. Or.; W. T. Hardeaty. Astoria: X
Peddee, Los Angeles, Cat; H. Holleramt,
Kelso; Anna Vanhorn. Forest Grove: A Mr
Donald and wife. The Dalles; C. Madison,
Astoria; A. Olson. Deep River; G. G. Ger
man; J. H. Penlone and son. Salem: Mrs. It
A. Young. Oak Point; E. G. Pro. Hubbard
Or.; G. A. Pendleton: G. A. Larsen. Hills
boro; Charles Scott. Woodburn: Henry Erlck
son, Beaverton; Enos Fluhrer. Mayger. Or -
H. E. Wilson. Newport; Mrs. A. Dutclw
Mlss B. Dutcher; Richmond. Or.; Frank
Hasslng. city: Clarence Yode. Hubbard. Or ;
Andrew A. Catter and son. Astoria; F. Bar
ker and wife. Jamestown; E. A. Coe and
wife. Aug. Luken and wife. Astorta; Georgt
A. Graham. Mrs. J. J. Geary. Marshland;
C. K. Henry. Brookfleld; Mrs. Martha Run.
yan. Woodland; A. R. Badger. Toled
Wash.: B.- W. Tranbron. Brookneld; M. Me
Far land. A. H. McDonald. Westport; B O.
Olsen. Aberdeen: B. R. Scott, Seattle. Wash.;
W. F. Kremcr, Grant's Pass; A. Andersen.
ii. JLfurnngnam. Acosta. wash.: George Kerr,
Dallas. Or.; G. A. Culloch. Amity; J W
Irving. W. Haydon. Newport: Dolly Hutch.
Inson. Pearl Hutchinson. Rainier: Mrs. E J
Kidder. Chicago. III.: E. C. Fitzgerald. Th
Dalles: James Peton. city; Lon Straup and
wife. Kelso; R. J. F. Thurston. Crawford
vllle; W. T. Evans. Shanlko; T. S. Connolly,
Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up.
Hotel Donnelly, Tacoma, Wasblastoa.
European plan. Rates 73 cants to $XSS
pr dav Fre 'bus
Of Your Heart,
It is the engine that forces
the blood to every part of the
body; this blood conveys the
nourishment that makes flesh,
bone and muscle; it also car
ries off the worn-out particles.
If the heart flutters or palpi
tates, it is weak, and is work
'ing imperfectly, so that the
body does not get this nourish
ment; it also fails to throw oft
the impurities, and they re
main to poison the system.
If it is irregular, skips beats,
or is painful, the heart is prob
ably "leaky" and the circulation
poor. These conditions are
dangerous. You can make
your heart well, and keep it
so, with Dr. Miles' Heart Cure,
which is a heart medicine and
tonic that strengthens the
heart nerves and muscles.
"I have been a sufferer for years
from nervousness and weak heart, an!
I have tried all the doctors In ths
community. They all told me that I
had heart trouble, but they failed to
help me. My druggist prevailed upon
me to try Dr. Miles' Heart Cure, and
Restorative Nervine, saying that if
the first bottle did not benefit me ha
would return the money. Every dosa
helped me from the time I began tak
ing It. and after awhile my troubla
was gone entirely."
BURDETTE TJeKAT. Cuba, N. T.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure Is sold by
your druggist, who will guarantee that
the first bottle will benefit. If It falls
ho will refund your money.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
Is especially valuable) during thi
Summer season, when outdoor oc
cupations and sports are most
GRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS
and CALLOUS SPOTS
field to it, and it Is particularly
agreeable when used in tht btk
after violent exercise.
L GOCSAND DXliaatSTA