0 i THE MOKN'ING OKEGO.MAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1906. I HEY IS RANK Seattle Umpire's Decisions Drive McCredie Wild. BEAVERS DEFEAT ANGELS Portland Balltossers Overcome Pu get Sound Comedian's Influence by Batting Bergman's ON ferings at 'Will. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Yesterday's Results. Portland. 5. Los Angeles, 4 ban Francisco. 4; Fresno. 1. Seattle 8; Oakland, 2. Standing: of the Clubs. 1 Won. Lost. Portland Uf 63 Seattle 02 7 ean Francisco. S5 78 Los Angeles ... S7 Oakland 71 ini Fresno 57 111 P. C. .074 .54 .521 .5'13 .412 .339 LOS ANGELES. Oct. 19 (Special.) Lou iihaffey. the Seattle umpire, was the funny man of today's game, -with some decisions that not only took the cake, but knocked the bakery down. He sent Wan ner back to third because a ball thrown In from the field hit the umpire in the back, made a woozy decision at first, and was rotten on balls and strikes. His de cision on Wanner made the Beavers crazy, and McCredie was so mad that he was ordered off the field. The Beavers commenced p bat Berge man In the third, however, and hit him or 11 swats and five runs in four Innings. Bchimpff was good after the fourth, and always had the locals safe. Smith and Brashear at third did great fielding, and McHale and Sweeney cracked the ball hard and often. The score: LOS ANGELES. A B. R. IB. PO. A. E. Elll. cf 4 O 1 1 1 0 Lamar, ss 4 1 1 2 4 1 Cravath. rf 4 110 0 0 Brashear. 3b 4 1 . 2 2 5 0 Dillon, lb 4 0 ft 11 0 0 Carlisle. If 4 0 2 2 0 1 Toman. 2b 2 1 0 2 2 0 Easter, c 4 O O 7 1 O Bargeman, p 4 0 1 0 2 0 Totals 34 4 S 27 PORTLAND. 15 A B. R. IB. PO. A. E. Fweenev. ss 4 1 d 2 1 2 JIcHaie. cf I 5 3 4 5 0 1 Mitchell, If '5 1 2 2 0 1 Donahue, rf 4 O 2 1 0 o fmlth. 3b 5 0 12 6 0 Vanner, 2b 3 O 1 2 0 0 Carson, c 4 0 1 6 2 0 Limer. lb 4 O 2 8 2 1 f-c.Mmpr. p 4 O O 2 O - O Totals 3S 5 15 27 10 5 SCOPE BV INNINGS. Los Angeles 2 0 1 1 O 0 0 0 0 4 HUs o 1 2 2 1 o 1 1 0 S Fortiand o 1 o O 2 2 0 O O 5 Hits 2 1 3 2 3 3 0 0 115 SUMMARY. Stolen base Brashear. Cravath. 2 Two base hl's Cravath. Sweeney. Mitchell. Car lisle. Sacrifice hits Tomajl. Donahue. First onerrors Los Angeles. 2. Portland, 1. Left on baes Los Angela, ti. Portland. 8. Base fn balls SchlmpfE. 2; Bergeman. 2. Struck out Eergemann. .'!. S-himpft. 1. Double plays Brashear to Dillon. Brashear to Toman "to Dillon. Passed ball Eager. Tim of game 1:50. Umpire Mahaffev. SEATTLE DEFEATS OAKLAND Blwashes Bunch Their Hits and Win. 9 to 2. OAKLAND. Cal.. Oct. 19 Bunching hits toy Seattle won the game from Oakland today by a score of 9 to 2. Graham was batted for 14 hits. Blankenship leading the team with four hits, two doubles, a triple and a single. Five double plays marked the fielding of both teams. The score: RUE Seattle 10 12 10031914 1 Oakland 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 o2 9 4 Batteries Jones and Blankenship; Gra ham and Hac.kett. ' SAXD STORM STOPS GAME. Seals Win Called Contest at Fresno by Bunching Hits. FFESNO. Oct 19 Today's game be tween Fresno and San Francisco was called by Umpire Perrine at the end of the seventh inning on account of a ter rific sand storm, which filled the eyes of the players with dirt and drove the few spectators who had braved the elements from the grounds The Seals won by their ability to hunch hits off Hoag The score: R. H E. San Frincisco i o J o o 0 0 i s 1 Fresno 000100 01 3 ft Ba'tenes Brown and Spies; Hoag and Hogan. Umpire. Perrine BREAKS YOORHEES" RECORD Lady Vera Cuts Another Slice Off Six and a Half Furlongs Time. NEW YORK. Oct 19-Ladv. Vera, a ?-vear-old filly by Wollsthorpe-PHanj. made a new world's record for six and a half furlongs straightaway when she won the second race at Eelmonr Park today in 1 16 3-5. The previous time was 1:17 1-oi made by Voorhees two davs ago. Re sults: One mil, selling Columbia Girl -n-on. Gfv rnnl Valeric se.-ond. Sir Caruthers third: time. 1 40 15 Six and one-half furlong? straight, selling La.1v Vera. won. Temaceo second. Hvperbole third, time. 1 IS 3-5 Mile and one-halt Outcome won. TaJlette . second. Angler third, time. 2 SS 1-5 One mile Montgomery won. FMIander sec ond. Orphan Lad t.-ird time. 1 40. The FoMham handicap, seven furlongs, mam course Deshatille won. Zer.ap second. Fen Ban third: time. 1 5 Six furlongs stra:ghc SufTrage won. Frank Lcrd second. Riuk third, time. 1:10. At Louisville. LOUISVILLE. Ky . Oct. 1 Results of races: , Five and one-half furlongs Refined won. Alvth second. Nedra third: time. 1 v 3-5. One mile Pavena won. Percy Green sec ond. Oliver third, lime. 1 4 4-5 One mile St. Tammany wen. Rolia sec ond. Lansdown third time. 1:4 1-5 Free Steeplechase handicap, short course Ben Shaw won. Maniano second. Onyx II third, time. 2:54 2-5 Six furlongs. selling Toboggan won. Clifton Forge second. Falkland third, time. 3 17 1.5 One mile and one-eighth Lazell won. Bellevue second. Arthur Cummer third; time. 1 55. Champion's Belt in Pawnshop. CHICAGO. Oct lSJohn I. Sullivan's lorg-lost diamond-studded championship belt was found In Chicago today. Tom Donnelly, a loan office man at IIS Dear born street, has it in his possession. This is the great world's champion belt given by sporting men of more than 20 cities. The. belt, which is estimated to be worth from $10,000 to J23.0O). has Sul livan's name on the great centerplate. TRAIXIXG FOR BIG GAME. Pacific University Will Meet Colum bia on Gridiron Today. PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, Forest Grove, Or, Oct. 19 (Special.) The varsity's football squad is doing some hard, con sistent practice for the game scheduled with Columbia on the home gridiron Satur day. From reports of the "Columbiad" the university boys will send a strong team. Coach Coons, since the Hill Mili tary game, has emphasized the need of more punting and less line plunges. Cap tain Ward may be unable to hold down the position of halfback on account of bruises received in the last game, but there are plenty of men ready to take his place. John A. Logan, called "the Duke of Montana." is the strongest lineman that Pacific has. His 200 pounds of beef leaves such a large hole in the opponents' line when he passes through that goed 3ard age has always been made over him. H. P. Humphreys, who is familiarly known as "Bump." is the best ground gainer for the crimson and black. Pacific's lineup will be as follows: Right end A. V. Abraham. Left end G. Brown. Center C. Ward. Right tackle A A. Kirkwood. Left tackle A. C. Allen. Right guard John Logan. Left guard R. O. Abraham. Quarter H. Ferrln. Fullback H.' P. Humphreya. Right halfback James Ward. Left halfback Virgil Waterman. Multnomah vs. Albany. Multnomah will1 meet the. Albany Athletic Club this afternoon in the first football game of the season on the local grounds. The teams will line up about as follows: M. A. A. C. Albany. King center Gibbons" Burt right guard Rice Bennett left guard Rogowav Pratt-Sterling .right tackle .'. Ward McMillan- Blackman left tackle.... Marksbury Wilder right end. ' Moeley Jordon-Dowling .left end Francis Dolph-Carson . .rlghthalf Coates Monsen-Horan- Keil left half SehifHer Blanchard Quarter Schuliz James fullback Montleth Umpire Hockenbury. Referee Boyd. Head Uneman-Frank E. Watklns. Astoria, Team Passes Through. Coach Tom Koss. of the Astoria Athletic Club football team, passed through Port land yesterday in charge of his husky squad of gridiron warriors. Arriving about noon, they remained till 4:15 P. M . when they departed for Eugene, where a match game will ber played today with the University of Oregon. Ross himself will not be in the game, as was rumored some time ago, as he is unable to play on ac count of an injury received while hunting. The team is made up from the best play ers of both the Astoria Club and the Fort Stevens teams. Lieutenant A. J. Cooper., a well-known gridiron star, is in the line up, besides a number of other heavy and speedy men. The club team will be heav ier than the 'varsity, but can hardly be expected to win the game against Ore gon's fast team. The result of this con test will be noted with interest, as it will be the first game of the season for the university, and the first game under the new rules. FIRST GAME TODAY Football Teams of U. of 0. and Astoria Meet on Gridiron. ft z : - STUDENTS HOLD A RALLY Monmouth to Play Pacific. MONMOUTH. Or, Oct 19 (Special.) Under the coaclyng of Physical 'Director Thorp the football team at the State Normal is being roanded Into shape. A lively squad Is on the field each evening and the men are training faithfully. The positions have not as yet been assigned, but it is safe to. say that Ray Murphy. R. J. Allen, F. G. Evenden. C. Day. Wal lace. Murdock and McNeill will be in the line-up. with Sacre. Rlddell. Churchman and Stump close competitors. A game has been scheduled with Pacific L'niver sity. and others are being arranged. " HTJXT CLUB CHASE TODAY. Big Turnout. Expected for First Ride of the Season. Members of the Portland "Hunt Club will turn out today for the first ride of the Fall and Winter season of the club. A splendid trail has been selected by the hares. C." H. Leadbetter and R. H. Jen kins, and if the weather remains as fair and brisk as it was yesterday, a most en joyable ride will be had. This ride, like all of the club rides this season. '111 be a closed chase. The start win be near the Irvlngton Tennis Club, Thompson and East Twentieth streets, and the riders will be sent away at 2:45. This being the first ride, of the season, it will bring out all the club riders, and it will also bring out a number of new chafers purchased since the last cross country run. Skating Season Opens. The skating season at the Exposition Rink opened last night with -a record breaking crowd. Every pair of skate at the rink was in use early in the evening, and the floor was crowded to its fullest capacity. The skating craze which has hit the Coast only in the last two years promises to be even more popular this year than last. Men, women and chil dren, young and old. were in evidence A skating race was one of the attrac tions, six skaters being entered F. E Gower. of Francisco, won- first place, and Donald Campbell, of Portland, was a close second Handball at Multnomah. Multnomah Club was the -scene of a second handball game las night, when Senor P.icardo Echeverria tackled George James, the forrner champion of the San Francisco Olympic Club. James won two games but the Spaniard was not at his best. Bert Kerrigan acted as official scorer and interpreter and also as man ager for the senor. A match game will be played at the club Sunday at noon, for the championship of Multnomah Club, between James and Echeverria. Lewis Gets Decision Over Dougherty. MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Oct. 19. Harry Lewis, of Philadelphia, got the de cision over Jack Dougherty, of this city, in a ten-round bout before the Milwaukee Boxing, Club tonight. Dougherty was floored tw'ice, once in the fourth and again In the seventh round. Bcell Throws Dan McLeod. CHICAGO Oct. 19. Fred Beell. of Marshall, wis., defeated Dan McLeod. the Canadian wrestler, in two straight falls here tonight, catch-as-catch-can style Beell won the first fall In 33 minutes 33 second, and the second in 19 minutes. Hoppe Challenges Sutton. NEW YORK, Oct. 19 William . F Hoppe has challenged George Sutton to compete for the 1.2 championship. Hoppe has posted a forfeit and asked Sutton to fix the time and place for the match. Enthusiastic "Rodters" Gather Around Huge Bonfire at Eugene on Field of Coming Battle. College Spirit Runs High. TODAVS FOOTBALL GAMES IN THE NORTHWEST. Multnomah vs. Albany, at Port land. Oregon vs. Astoria, at Eugene. Idaho vs. Coeur d'Alene, ,at Mos cow. Washington vs. Seattle High School, at Seattle. O. A. C. vs. O. A. C. Alumni, at Corvallls. UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene. Or., Oct. 19 (Special.) Oregon's students prepared for the opening of the football season at Eugene . tomorrow with the game against Astoria by a great rally and an immense bonfire on Kincaid field tonight. All afternoon the freshmen gathered material for the bonfire and built a huge pile nearly 20 feet high, which was liberally soaked with tar and coal oil. At S:30 o'clock the rooters, headed by "Professor" Hammach, yell leader, filed into the field to the beating of drums and din of horns and pistol shots. A torch set the bonfire going and while the flames leaped high into the air. light ing the whole field, the enthusiastic root ers sang their songs and gave Oregon yells, listening between times to football speeches from Mayor Wilkins, ex-Mayor Sam. Friendly. Professor Lenard and members of the student body alumni. The college spirit was more in evidence than ever before and confidence as to the outcome of the game tomorrow was everywhere apparent. Coach Bridges will try out about 18 men in tomorrow's game, and the 14 who make the best showing will be taken on the trip to Moscow, Idaho, where the Oregon-Idaho game will be played next Friday.- The Oregon men expect a hard game tomorrow, as Astoria has a good bunch of men who have been coached for the past two weeks by Dr. Thomas Ross, a member of the Columbia team of 1905. Dr. Ross will act as umpire tomorrow and W. L. Thompson, of Albany, will referee the game. The Astoria team arrived on the Cot tage Grove express at 9 P M. Manager L. R. Graham says that his men are in fine condition and prepared to give Ore gon a close game. BUCK'S HOT-BLAST We MOST ECONOMICAL OF ALL HEATERS And the most perfect and satisfactory of all heating systems. Its construction, although, simple, is most practical, the strongest feature being the draft system, which is entirely different from all others. In the Buck's Hot-Blast the draft; in stead of entering below the fire, enters above it, and, passing downward, com pels all gas, soot and smoke (which, is lost in the ordinary straight draft) to be con sumed. These heaters are handsomely designed and finished and are v made in many sizes. Sold on the easy payment terms of $1.00 DOWN $1.00 WEEK SPECIALS FOR- TODAY ONLY IN THE DRAPERY DEPT. SIXTH FLOOR 15c Brass Extension Rods, 24 inches to 54 inches, special, each 5 25c Wood Cottage Rods in white enamel and mahogany finish, 42 inches long with wood brackets, special each 10c Brass Pole Brackets, for . 1 1-2-inch pole, special per MORRISON AND SEVENTH STS. 1 YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD COMPLETEHOUSE-FURfflSHERSI NEGRO IS NOT IDENTIFIED J. B. Word. Hold-Up Suspect, Still Held in Oregon CUy Jail. OREGON CITY. Or . Oct. 19 (Special.) John B. Word, colored, who was re turned to this city this morning from Al bany by Constable Ely, was discharged as to a supposed participation in a hold up near Clackamas Station Wednesday evening, but is being held in jail here at the request of the Linn County Sheriff pending a further Investigation, as he is suspected of other crimes. Wednesday evening Orley Hayes, a. lad residing at Clackamas, reported that he had been held up and robbed of 75 cents by a negro and two white men while returning to his home from this city. On the description furnished of the negro by the boy. Word was .apprehended and ar rested at Albany, but when he was re turned here today young Hayes was un able to positively identify him as the man who held him up. MEETIXG AT OREGOX CITY Clackamas County Sunday School Associaiton In Convention. OREGON CITY. Or , Oct. 19 -(Special.) The annual convention of the Clacka mas County Sunday School Association was opened at the First Baptist Church In this city this afternoon with a good attendance of delegates and Sunday school workers from this city and the & AKE YOUR" )WN TERMS j MORRISON AND SEVENTH STS. county. Among the prominent Sunday school people in attendance are: Mr. Phipps. of Spokane, state field worker; R. R. Steele, of Portland, president of the State Sunday School Association; A. A. Morse, president of the executive com mittee of the state organization, and H. W. Davis, religious director of the Port land Y. M. C. A. The concluding session of the convention will be held Sunday evening and will consist of a union meeting. The officers of the convention are:. President, George Randall; vice-president.i Mrs. G. C Brownell; secretary, lira. C. A. Nash; treasurer, Emery Dye. TELEGRAPHOXES WORK WELTj New Aid to Train Operation In Use on Southern Pacific. OREGON CITY, Or., Oct. 19. (Special.) Telegraphones have been installed for experimental purposes in a number of the stations on the Southern Pacific sys tem between Portland and San Francisco. The use of the telegraphone is to enable train crews to communicate with the dis patcher from flag stations and at such points as the company may not maintain a station. In construction the tele graphone somewhat resembles the tele phone and operates on the same principle, being attached to the company's telegraph wires, over which communication may be held without interrupting or confusing the telegraphic work. One of the instruments was placed in the Oregon City depot and today a con versation was carried on with the agent at Roseburg. the interchange of words being distinct and entirely satisfactory. By means of a phonographic attachment any conversation that may take place through the telegraphone on any division is announced in each station along the line in which one of these instruments is located. WILL- PLAXT EASTERX OYSTERS Westport Men to Engage in Industry on Gray's Harbor. MONTESANO, Wash.. Oct. 19. (Spe cial.) Articles of incorporation were filed at the office of the County Auditor here yesterday by the West Point Oyster Com pany, the trustees being C. W. Tana, Charles Jacobs and Robert Johnson Westport, Wash The capital stock MEN ONLY SlfLi My fee In any uncom plicated cae. I Cure ths Cases Thai Others Cannot Cure A bold statement, but Just true as it is bold. Not all cases that others fail to cure are curable by my methods, but fullv ninety per cent of them are. The way to learn whether your case is curable is to conmlt me. I know exactly what can be done in ?very Instance. I ought to know this, for I have done nothing else other than treat men s diseases for twenty-five years. If vour case is curable I will treat vou. If it ih't I will not. If I treat you. and if you so desire, I Will Wait for My Fee Until You Are Well Iff DR. TAYLOR, The Leading Specialist. .Weakness Functional weakness in men is in reality a comparatively simple ailment, and is but a symptom of local disorder, a state of chronic inflammation of the prostate gland. Xo stimulating treatment, whether internal or locally ap rtlied? can do more than excite temporary activitv. By mv system of local treatment I restore ab solutely normal conditions throughout the organs involved, which pomptly results in com plete and permanent restoration of strength and vigor. This treat ment is original with roe. and is the onlv radical and certain cure yet devised. Varicocele Varicocele is a relaxation, knot ting and twisting of the most vital blood vessels of the organic sys tem. It stagnates the local circu lation and interferes with the pro cesses of waste and repair Neg lect bringrs derangement of func tions and injury to the general health. Most physicians resort to surgical operations and hospital treatment. I cure Varicocele in one -week without operation, pain or' detention from business. My cures are absolutely permanent and no ill effects whatever can follow, my treatment. Contracted Diseases I have reduced the time re quired for curing: contracted dis orders about one-half. This Is an important achievement. It re places danger with safety. It forestalls chronic complications. It removes the infection and in flammation before that vital cen ter, the prostate gland, can be come involved. To many men it means the difference between per fect health and a lifetime of mis erv and functional weakness. My method is mine alone. My treat ment Is original. In some features it resembles the ordinary. In its chief essentials it is different. In results it is entirely different. It is safe, prompt and thorough. The above, together with Or ganic Weakness.' Nerve Debilita tion. Lost Vigor. Specific Blood Poison. Stricture. Piles and Reflex Ailments, constitute mv specialtv and are the only diseases I treat. The action of Carter's Little Liver Pills is pleasant, mild and natural. They gently stimulate the liver . and regulate the bowels, but do not purge. I state nothing in mv announcements but the utralebt. square truth. It will cost you nothine to call and talk over your case. You can find out all about your trouble and you can later arrange to begin treatment anv time you like. My offices, eomnrisine ten rooms, are the largest, most elegant and bept equipped in the West. the DR. TAYLOR co. CORNER SECOND AD MORRISOV STREETS, PORTLAND. OREGON". Private Entrance 2344 Morrison Street. tfre jnew corporation is $30,006. A large areaof fcecond-class tide lands suitable for oyster culture has Just "been bought from the state by the company, near Westport, at the entrance to Gray's Har bor, and "work will begin at once on the beds, oysters suitable for planting hav ing been ordered in large quantities from Chesapeake Bay. FracticaIexperunehTs have shown that the waters of Gray's Harbor will produce oysters equal in quality to the finest At lantic Coast bivalves. .Typhoid Epidemic Subsiding. HOQUIAM. Wash., Oct 19. (Special. ) The typhoid epidemic which has prevailed in this city for the past few weeks is subsiding. A great injustice was done the water company by the report that the reservoir was filled with typnoid germs. A canvass among the doctors of the city shows that in a majority of the cases the patients used spring or private well water. AT THE HOTELS. The Portland C. "W. Peck. w. B Broth ers, New york; C A. Bennett, "W". Bess. Jr.. Los Angeles, T. Goldstein, Juneau; B. S. "Waite and wife, T. M. Lane, "New York; A. De Soto. Alaska; H. Hewitt. Jr.. C H. Jones, Salem; E. M- Gallen, Rochester. X. Y.: H. Troutman, Rochester. N. Y. ; E. Gorganza, New York: J. Showda. Denver; C. B. Camp bell, Berkeley, Cal.; R. E". Baylis, Berkeley, Cal.; F. F. Payne, San Mateo; G. E. Goule, Seattle; C. H- Metz, Brockton. Mass. ; C J. Riley. F. T. Field, Chicago, T. M. Hauger, "Walla "Walla: E. E. Nelson, New York; J. Ca&ev, Seattle; Mre. R. Burns and Son. C. N. Callaghan. Walla Walla; Dr. M. H. Ellis. Al bany, Or.; Dr. A. Kinney. Geo. E, Bridgett, Ashland; J. Napp, W. L. Jones, Chicago; J. J. Fanning. New York; S. L. Ingram, Minne apolis; E. A. Powell. New York; T. W. Nof Einger, Los Angeles; F. A. Mabel and wife. St. Louis; T. H. Davis and wite. New York: J. B. E. Bourne, England; C. T. Arklns. Miss K. M. Ball, Seattle; Miss I. P.. Anderson, Red field. S. D. ; Mre. A- G. Anderson, Redfield, S. D. ; C. Remhal.. L. E. Eaton. Seattle; B M. Merefield. Australia; H. w. Gladhill. Penn sylvania; E. Rurasey. St. Louis. W. C. Kerr. J. TV. Flnnegan. Seattle; B. W. Reed. Rai nier. Or.; G. L. Pennman. Los Angeles; J. S. Crowell. Springfield. O. : T. C. Arnold, citv; W. I. Sevmoure. Denver; W. L. Henock, Chi cago; C. C. West, M. G. PJoff, Seattle; C. A. Voga. H. F. Wilson, Cleveland. O. : R. 1. McCormick. G. S. Long. Tacoma; D. Coul field and wife. C. "W. HawkburM, Seattle-. B. M. Washburn, New York! J. Craig, A. Chrls tianson, E. Shelby, Caldwell, Idaho; F. H. Gilman. Seattle. The Oregon W. A. Martin and wife, city; M. L. Brooks, San Francisco; Ernest H. Cher ring ton, Seattle; EJ. B. Brittain. Jas. J. At kins. San Francleco; J. A. Brown and wife. Vancouver. Wash. ; H. B. Emery. Parisfal Co. ; W. G. Fortman. San Francisco; A. W. Hack man, Pittsfield. Kan.; E. D. Brigge. Ash land; G. A. Wessing and wife. California; Max Mick Milwaukee; " L. Snyder, San Fran cisco; J. F. Blakemore, Geo. H- Carey. Seat tle; Dr. H. A. LIttlefleld; J. D. Glllilan and wife, Pendleton; Harry E. Foster, Albany, N. Y. ; C A. Stockbridge and wife. Richard F. Stevens and wife, J. W. Douglas, Chicago; Mre. W. B. Swackhamer. Union, Or.; Thos. H. Davis and- wife. New York; Jae. R. Johnson and wife. Muncie. Ind. ; Geo. A. 'Wilhelm, Monroe. Or. ; Chas. J. "Williams. Chicago; Carleton H. Parker, San Francleco; Z. M. Baylor, city; H. L. Stilwell. San Francisco; Joe-H. Parkes. Pendleton; Geo. Benton, Boa-ton-: Mrs. Maude Hall. Seattle; Dorsey B. Smith. Portland. The Perkins L. N. Fooney and wife. W. S. Bell and wife, Eugene; F. M. Parrish, and family. R. 6. "Wagner. Roseburg; J. Russell. F. Clark, Thompson; G. M. Norris. Des Moines; A. E. Cooper, Racine; C. M. Sherry. Spokane; J. M. Mills'. Prineville; Mrs. Watts. Scappoose; F. McComb, Grand Ronde; D. H. Welch. Astoria; A. McMahon and wife, G. Fordman and wife, C. Lock hart, Petoskey; B. Richard, Seattle; Mrs. J. A. Hood. H- Hood, Mrs. Ida Boyd, Ab erdeen; Miss Bessie Kangas. Seattle; Dr. F. A. Bird. I. Bird. Kelso; W. S. Lysons. Kelso, Wash.; J. Garver. Pendleton; O- G. Wood, Hoquiam : T. W. Robinson. Houlton : A. S. Locks, Mrs. W. W. Percival. Independence; A. L. Wright and wife, W. R. Sullivan, Prineville; J. F. Circle and wife. Wasco; F. E. Walters, CorvalliB: F. Lemdahl. J. F- Ray and wife, Medford; P. Doran. Spo kane; E. F. Heath and wife. Grass Valley; W. E. Murton. Dallas; F. C. Hart. Tacoma; T. W. Jackson. Seattle: Miss Mina Larson, Centralia; C. R- Zimmer, H. Kern, Leaven worth; O. L. Lucas. A. G. Multersborough, O. G. Tracy. Spokane ; R. CisEon. T- Jor dan, Astoria; B. O. Weliman. F. A. Spires, Gardiner: J. F. Whelom, Spokane; Mrs. R. Burns. C F. Van d Water, L. J. Gibson, Walla Walla; M- N. Giltner, McMinnville; G. W. Henry and wife. Shattuck: O. P. Hoff, Salem; Mrs. J. T. McCormack, E. W. Ford ney. Marshfield. The Imperial J. F. Givens. Roseburg; Mrs. F A. Hyland, V. C. Logan. B- White and wife. Frank Emerson. Astoria; Clint Gilliam. Heppner, E- H. Hoemer, Monmouth; R. A. Booth, J. T. Kelly, A. C Dixon. Eu gene; Zub L. Martin. Omaha; Walter Lynn, J. R. Flynn, city; Robert Foster, p. Alex ander. S. C. Saylor and wife. H. E. Bickers. George A. Hartman and wifj. Pendleton; Leonard Gilham, Heppner; Mrs. R. A. Pogue, Ontario; Jonn C. Bodham, New York ; J. A. Wadsworth Hoquiam; C. A. Taylor, Tacoma; A. J. Cooper. W. E- Brown. Fort Stevens, Mrs. J. D, McKennon, Ethel McKennon. B. D. Pace and wife. La Grand; F. G. Deckebach. Salem: C. W. Easterbrook. St. Paul; George W. Hicks. Tacoma; Law rence M. Sebrlng. Beaver; H. L. Peters. Eu gene; Mrs. Robert Hendricks, Salem; J. . L. McCulloch and wife. Prineville; A. S. McAl lister. Mrs. A. S McAllister. Mrs W., M. Williams, The Dalles; Frank Gallant. Ed ward Deutrement, Aberdeen, C. N. Houston, Goldendale; Frank M. Keeny, C S. Snyder and wife. Olympia; O. P. Bernard, Eugene; J. M. Smith, San Francisco; H. G Kemp, C. F. Oliver, Rainier; H. L. Bond. Spokane; Mrs. A. G- Crossan. Salem; Alberta Et lin ger. Mrs. Adelame Church. Emma Church. Eugene ; H. A. Webster, Clackamas ; Laura D. Ox man, Stella. The St. Charles H. Thompson; J. M. Schlegel. Albany; J. Beardsley. W. Mab, Pendletrn; J. H. Meacham, Woodland; J. D. Welles, wife and children; W. Gaston. Nashville :. W. A. Forrlster. Ostrander ; F. D. Rice, Rainier; Dr. D. Siddall. The Dalles; M. H. Hels, North Yakima; A. S. Peter son. Seattle; J. C. Johnson, Wasco; A. H. Butcher. Corvallls; C. Wedrlck. H. Humley, Roseburg; H. M. Greer, city; W. P. Calkin. Chalsworth ; A. M- Montgomery. Seattle; E. H. Starling. W. Smith, A. Morton. city; B. Hubbard, Carlton; H. Berge; A. B. Beck, Grand Rapids; J. D. Bryant. Albany; L. Bowerman. Albany; W. White. New berg; W- H. Helms. North Yakima; B. W. Cush man, J. Hume. Brownsville; F. Lasalle. As toria; A. R- Bruce. Clatskanle; H. S. Dugan. Timber Valley; Mrs. N. E. Muffett, Clack amas ; D. W. Glassock, F. Lair ; W. Levy, The Dalles; J Walch; L A. Foster, St. Johns; D. S. Dunbar, Cleone; L. Black. W. J. Dolph, Curtis; O M. Gfeeth. Glenwood; C. D. Huntington; L. West. Scappoose; J. Ough and wife. Washougal; D. P. Martin. Bessie Rav, Rainier; O. Peterson. Seattle; W. Milne. E. C. Shull. city; J. D. Caldwell, W. E. Beacon. O. Goodwin. J. Vincent and. wife; C. W. Chrintenson, Lexington; A. L. Bozarth. Woodland ; J. Sinecal, Dufur ; C. Oliver. Ridgefleld; W. Forrester, Ostrander; W. Kraft, Duluth; S. T. Crowe. Seattle; L. C. Pauli. Hlllsboro; H. Holfish, Albany; C. J. Watt, Reuben. Hotel TKmnellr. Tacoma. Wash. European plan. Rates. 7i cents to (2:f3e per day. Free 'bus. I WHAT J if e e 0Y HEY JjMN f Every Home as with joyous hearts and smiling faces they romp and play when in health and how conducive to health the games in which they indulge, the outdoor -life they enjoy, the cleanly, regular habits they should be taught to form and the wholesome diet of which they should partake. How tenderly their health should be preserved, not by constant medication, but by careful avoidance of every medicine of an injurious or objectionable nature and if at any time a remedial agent is required, to assist nature, only those of known excellence should be used; remedies which are pure ahd wholesome and truly beneficial in effect, like the pleasant laxative remedy, Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. Syrup of Figs has come into general favor in many millions of well informed families, whose estimate of its quality and excellence is based upon personal knowledge and use. Syrup of Figs has also met with the approval of physicians generally, be cause they know it is wholesome, simple and gentle in its action. We inform all reputable physicians as to the medicinal principles of Syrup of Figs, obtained, by an origmal method, from certain plants known to them to act most benefici ally and presented in an agreeable syrup in which the wholesome Californian blue figs are used to promote the pleasant taste; therefore it is not a secret rem edy ana hence we are free to refer to all well informed physicians, who do not approve of patent medicines and never favor indiscriminate self-medication. Please to remember and teach your children also that the genuine Syrup of Figs always has the full name of the Company California Fig .Syrup Co. plainly printed on the front of every package and that it is for sale in bottles of one size only. If any dealer offers any other than the regular Fifty cent size, or having printed thereon the name of any other company, do not accept it. -If you fail to get the genuine you will not get its beneficial effects. every tamily should always nave a Dottle on hand, as it is equally Deneticiai tor the parents and the children, whenever a laxative remedy is required.