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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOKNIXG OREGOXIAN. SATURDAY, AUGUST
24, 1907. 3
GROWS AS CENTER
Though a Young City in This
Field Portland Forges
OUTSIDE CAPITAL COMES
Every Plant in Rose City Has More
Than Double4 Its Capacity in
Last Two Years What Some of
Them Are Doing Now.
Although ' young as a manufacturing
city Portland has already taken a recog
nized place as a producer of many wares,
and this position is being better estab
lished yearly. New capital is seeking in
vestment, new markets are opening, and
with unlimited power at hand and great
natural resources to draw from, a future
of almost Inestimable possibilities lies
open. From present indications the year
1W? will do more to establish the city's
industrial prominence than any of its
According to those who are in the best
position to know there never was a time
when so many outside capitalists were
seeking to locate manufacturing plants
in this city. Dozens of inquiries are be
ing made of the local commercial organi
zations and sites along the waterfront
and along trackage facilities are in con
stant demand. The sales of this class of
property have been a very noticeable fea
ture of the heavy real estate activity of
the past year.
The voluminous correspondence and
even the inquiry for favorable locations
do not in themselves mean a great deal,
but when followed by the investment of
money.-the erecting of large plants and
the consequent addition to the city's out
put and salary roll they are very im
portant. Such has been the result in
Portland, and not only are outside inter
ests recognizing the advantages of this
place as a manufacturing and distributing
center, but local concerns are constantly
enlarging their capacity.-
Local Industries Growing.
The growth of local industries can be
illustrated in nearly any line that might
be selected. As an Instance, the great
growth of the local iron works is an
apt illustration. The Willamette Iron &
Steel Works, which was confined to a
block and a half in North Portland last
year, removed to a big tract on the
waterfront, where it occupies many acres.
Many buildings have replaced a few, the
output and salary roll have been greatly
increased and the plant is now one of
the largest on the Coast. This growth
is being repeated by the Columbia Iron
Works, which is now planning to make a
large expenditure in enlarging its factory.
This growth is simply typical. The
furniture industry is going ahead re
markably. It is said that there is not
a furniture factory in Portland that has
not doubled Its capacity within the past
two years. This industry Is now one of
the very lrrfiortant ones of the city.
Along with all other products, Port
land is now making a great deal more
butter and other dairy commodities than
ever before. The output of butter has
increased 50 per cent in the last year:
There was also 35 per cent more ice
cream made here this year than last. At
the same time the prices of these out
puts have been establishing new records.
Xew Industries Planned.
With the enlargement of present in
dustries there is also the establishment
of new ones. Up and down the river
and on the rail lines new factories are
being erected. One factory that has just
come to Portland through the influence
of the Manufacturers' Association is that
of the Oregon Chair Company, on the
Macadam road. This factory represents
an outlay of $125,000 and furnishes em
ployment to 100 men. A mirror plant has
Just been brought here through .the ef
forts of the same organization and sev
eral plants of other kinds have been es
tablished in and near Portland during the
All other prospective .industries are
overshadowed in importance by the plant
of Swift & Co., under erection, which is
to employ 3.H) men. This is a direct
recognition from the largest meat-packing
concern in the United States that Port
land is the most advantageous location
on the entire Pacific Coast.
Railroads Advance Progress.
Many of these factories are being
brought to Portland because of the grow
ing transportation facilities. The North
Bank road of the Hill interests stands
toremost among the additions being made
to present railroad facilities. This sys
tem will put Portland in closer touch
with the great country of the Columbia
River basin from which it draws. Since
the construction of this road began and
as a direct result, numerous sites have
been purchased on which warehouses and
factories will be located as soon as this
line Is completed.
The building of the lnterurban electric
roads is another activity that is adding
to the importance of Portland as an in
dustrial center. Since the beginning of
the Portland-Salem line, the mills and
factories of South Portland have already
felt the benefits. As soon as this line is
completed many of these concerns will
increase their capacity. Along its route
many sites for additional concerns have
also been sold.
On the whole, the industrial situation
here is the best it has ever been. In
vestors appear Just beginning to realize
to the full the superior advantages of
the city. Wkn the completion of the
railroad projects that are now under
way, the industries of the city are cer
tain to go forward even more rapidly
than tbey have up to the present time.
RETURNS TO HER HUSBAND
Maude Fealy Concludes First Duty
Is to Him, Not Mother.
DENVER. Aug. 21 "And they lived
happily ever after." That's the way ro
mances end in the fairy books, and that
is the way all romances should end. The
scenes in Maude Fealy's romance, shifted
yesterday in the bride coming to her hus
band. It is now Mrs. Maude Fealy Sher
win, as Mr. Hugo Louis Sherwln and
bride are now living at his apartments
on Seventeenth avenue.
Mr. Sherwln and his bride met yester
day and had an understanding. For the
present they are staying at his apart
ments, but the last of the week will movo
out into the vicinity of Elitch's gardens,
to remain during the engagement of the
bride at that theater next week.
The marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Sherwln
was a six days' sensation recently. On
July 15 Mr. Sherwln, who Is the dramatic
writer on the Republican, and Miss Fealy.
well known throughout the country as an
actress, were secretly married by Judge
Hudson. They agreed to keep the affair a
secret for at least one year. Ten days
later the news leaked out and was broken
to the mother, Mrs. Marguerite Fealy Ca
vallo, by a stranger. Denver knows that
Mrs. Cavallo has devoted her life to her
daughter's career, and it was no part of
her plan that a stranger should enter
their work. She was heartbroken over
the marriage and raged over It in private
and through the yellow press.
The bride was the enigma in the situ
ation. She insisted on the terms of the
agreement being lived up to and that she
would not live with her husband for a
year. Mrs. Cavallo left suddenly for New
York, declaring that she could never for
give daughter or son-in-law. She is there
now, and it is hoped by the young people
that in time she will forgive and forget.
Because of the publicity given the affair
and the attitude of the bride, Mr. Sher
wln found himself In an embarrassing po
sition. The bride, however, had been
doing some hard thinking, and yesterday
she decided that her duty was towards
her husband. Speaking of the affair last
evening, Mrs. Sherwln said:
"I alone have to live my own life. If I
have made a mistake, I will be the one to
Mr. and Mrs. Sherwln attended the per
formance at Manhattan Beach last even
ing, he in his professional capacity.
TELEGRAPH COMPANIES ARE
Normal Conditions Said to Have
Been Restored In Receiving De
partments Some Interference.
Western Union and Postal offices
late last night issued identical state
ments regarding resumption of practi
cally normal conditions in their receiv,
ing departments. The Western Union
added two men to its force yesterday and
the desk people said all messages were
received and in most Instances de
livered at destination, with few ex
ceptions to points in the East, where
considerable annoyance is still encoun
tered through Interruptions en route.
"Messages carrying replies are an
swered more or less promptly, and in
the Coast service very little trouble is
evident- The service Is not, of course,
being conducted under normal condi
tions, but we can say it is improving
rapidly," is the report from the West
ern Union office.
At the Postal office the desk attend
ant said there is good service with the
Northwest and practically normal work
with the South. Considerable trouble
is still experienced in Eastern trans
mission. Messages are received sub
ject to Indefinite delay, but little com
plaint is heard from customers, who
are fully aware of the situation. They
report no congestion of business to
speak of but are keeping it pretty
closely worked off.
Strikers' headquarters closed before
11 o'clock and few pickets were on duty
at the different offices. It is said sev
eral strikers have gone to the country,
taking advantage of the layoff and will
secure employment in the hopyards.
At a meeting of the Federated Trades
Council last night in Drew Hall, the lo
cal Commercial Telegraphers' Union
was affiliated with the council, and
resolutions were passed approving the
strike and calling for the moral and
financial support of all union men In
the city. A delegation of three mem
bers of the Telegraphers' Union were
made members of the council and offi
cial representatives of their union. Be
cause of fear of punishment, should
they return to work for the telegraph
companies, the council declined to
make known the names of these men.
Prominent members of the union re
gard this move as one of considerable
Importance to their cause, saying that
it will do much toward a successful
termination of the strike.
Secretary P. McDonald, of the coun
cil, said last night that the financial
support given by the unions would be
sufficient to support the strikers, un
til they return to work. The coffers
of the affiliated unions in the city are
full, and as there has been no drain
for several years, the local organiza
tions will be able to render help to
The following communication has
been sent in for, publication:
In reply to an article which has appeared
regarding our desertion of the Messenger
Boys' Protective Union, we. the undersigned,
will say that we were fully Justified in our
action, as we were not messenger boys, as
was represented, but office clerks, and as
our striking would benefit neither the M.
B. P. U. or the C. T. U. A., we do not
consider we were Justified in going out.
This strike was not called at a regular
meeting of the union before the walk-out,
nor were there any grievances presented
until two days afterwards. It was a walk
out without knowledge and sanction of the
officers of the union. In proof of our asser
tions. It is sufflclcmt to say that the M. B.
P. U. in its request for support was turned
down by the Federated Trades Council.
CECIL. MESSENGER. Delivery Clerk.
FRED BERTZ, A. D. T. Clerk.
W ILLIE COBB, Night Clerk,
MOUNT DENIES CHARGES
Oregon Manager Says Kelly Re
ceived No Money.
SILVERTON, Or., Aug. 23. (Special.)
Guy Mount, manager of last season's
football team at the University of Ore
gon, when seen at his home here this
evening, made an emphatic denial of the
charge that Dan Kelly received a portion
of the receipts of the Thanksgiving day
"There is not a word of truth in the
charge." said Mr. Mount. "Oregon's
share of the receipts amounted to $1833.75.
I took the Multnomah Club's check for
this amount and turned it over to the
treasurer of the Associated Students at
Eugene. Later I obtained from the club
a complete statement of the finances of
the game and tiled the same with my
report at the end of the season. I also
filed receipts for every cent expended
during thev season. All these papers are
on file w-ltlj the secretary of the Athletic
Council and can be seen by anybody who
wishes to examine them.
"Any statement that I, or any other
person, misappropriated the funds of the
football team or any other funds for the
purpose of paying Kelly, is Incorrect. My
report is open to inspection and I court
the most searching Investigation."
REJECTED, HE TAKES POISON
Seattle Youth, Jilted Because of
Physical Ills, Kills Himself.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Aug. 23. Weary of
life because his physical condition had
resulted In his being rejected by a young
woman of his acquaintance and half
crazed over his troubles, Herman Dan
nenhirsch. 23 years old. a clothing sales
man, took poison Shortly after 12 o'clock
last night at his home, 421 Twentieth
avenue, and died before medical aid could
reach him. The young man had been
home but a few minutes and had gone
directly to bed. His groans were heard
by his brother, but the young man was
dead when a physician arrived.
Little could be learned ot the details
of the trouble which Dannenhlrsch had
with the young lady. It Is Known, how
ever, that he was suffering from an af
fection of the lungs and that this had
caused the rejection of his suit.
APPLE KING-WHITE '
TALKS OF OREGON
New York Exporter Says That
Ashland Has Best Orchard
in the World.
FAVORS SMALLER FARMS
Believes There Must Be an Awaken
ing Among , People of the State
or Eastern "Hustlers" Will
Gobble Local Markets.
"The finest apple orchard west of the
Rocky Mountains is at Ashland, this
state," said W. N. White, one of the lead
ing .apple buyers and exporters of the
world, at the Portland Hotel. Mr. White
is the leading member of W. N. White
& Co., 76 Park Place, New York City, per
haps the leading apple firm of America.
For 30 years, according to Mr. White, the
firm has bought and exported more
apples than any other concern in the
"I have seen many fine orchards in the
West this trip," continued Mr. White,
"but that one owned by Mr. Helms, six
miles out of Ashland, Is by far the finest.
I would gladly give him J1O.O0O for his
ten acres myself; but he holds them at
J14.00O. Hood River is a .splendid apple
section, but I predict that in time Ash
land will lead them all. Medford also
has fine trees, but the head of the Rogue
River is almost perfection for some kinds
of fruits, especially apples. The grapes
at Ashland are equal to anything in Cali
fornia. "Oregon does not yet realize what is
within her borders. For instance, figs can
be grown practically all over the state.
Walnuts can be raised at an enormous
profit in this state. In the long run few,
if any, crops pay better than walnuts.
Splendid Pear Crop.
"The pear crop at Medford has in
creased by late climatic conditions fully
80 per cent, alem has a great future.
The town is well laid, out and excellently
placed to catch the business of the Wil
lamette Valley. The Willamette Valley,
by the way, has few equals In America.
So far it is barely scratched. Wasteful
methods are employed, land is held in
large farms of 1000 acres or so, transpor
tation lines are poor or none at all, and
intelligent marketing is neglected. When
this valley. Hood River. Medford, Ash
land and other places are held in small
plots of about ten acres for fruit and
berries and say 40 acres for farming pur
poses, then such' towns as Salem, Ash
land and Medford will be ten times as
large and wealthy as they are now.
"The only thing I see to object to in
this city and state is that the people are
slow. Easy natural surroundings, where
nature almost gives a good living if a
man but holds out his hand to take it,
and lack of competition has made the
people too easy going, not alive to the
main chance, as the saying is. Take the
case of eggs, butter and milk, for in
stance. "Portland, right in the heart of a
natural dairy country, has the highest
price on butter of probably any city in
the Union. Pure milk is almost impos
sible to get. The price of eggs is beyond
all reason. Now with such a market as
this, with a great and growing city sim
ply clamoring for eggs, butter and milk
do you see anybody in Oregon alive to the
chance to make a fortune out of such
Says State Is Asleep.
"No, sir. They just move along in the
same sleepy way. The first thing they
know Chicago, lor instance, that has more
rustle, in a day than this city has in a
month, will Jump in here with Eastern
eggs, butter and dressed poultry and
sweep the rparket right out of the hands
of the almost lazy local farmers.
"The average Oregon and Washington
farmer Ignores chickens. He leaves eggs,
butter and milk to the women folks. This
part of the country has for many years
been in something like the position of
China, sort of out off from the rest of
civilization. The railroads have been
largely responsible, but be that as tt may,
the fact remains that the Pacific North
west is on the eve of some great changes.
The easy-going mass back must go to the
wall or else wake up and get busy. Chi
cago, for instance, with her railroads
reaching for markets even as far away
as Portland, is no respecter of 'old
families.' All Chicago cares about is
money,- the good hard cash, and if she
ever gets in here with her merciless
financial ways Oregon farmers and mer
chants will have a poor excuse to howl.
They have their chance right now, and
are calmly sleeping over it. If they wake
up with empty pocket books to find their
market in Portland and other Coast
cities being supplied at reasonable rates
from 1000 miles away, it will be no one's
fault but their own. They need not come
to me for any sympathy.,
"With such land, such a climate, such
a market, it is almost a disgrace that
things here should be in the condition
they are. Portland is crying for butter,
paying in some cases 50 per cent over the
price paid in other cities and the farmer
is roaming leisurely along, going fishing
today and working a little tomorrow if
it is not too hot. He has scrawny cattle
and his chickens are half hawks. Port
land and. In fact, the whole State of
Oregon needs to be spurred like a lazy
horse. She has the speed and the
strength, but she Is lazy over the fact
that her oats and grass are too easy to
get. But this cannot last much longer.
Those who keep on sleeping will be left
behind, and fully deserve to be."
CAPTAIN JOHNSON, SUICIDE
Crazed Over Drowning of Passen
gers and Crew in Wreck.
SEATTLE. Wash- Aug. 23. Crazed be
cause 14 passengers and four memners
of his crew were drowneu when the
American bark Prussia foundered off
Staten Island, near the Falkland Group,
Captain Johnson committed suicide. A
story to this effect was received here yes
terday. The advices first received stated that
Captain Johnson and six members of his
crew were lost, but later reports add to
this number. The Prussia was under
charter to the "United States Government
and was carrying a cargo of coal from
Norfolk to the Navy-yard at Bremerton.
For a long time the bark was posted as
missing, but later was spoken some 700
miles from Falkland Group.
Nothing more was heard of her until
the news of the wreck arrived. Captain
Johnson was well known on Puget Sound.
He left a brother, engaged in the coast
Tacoma Would Impeach Mayor.
TACOMA, Wash.. Aug. 23. (Special.)
Impeachment of Commissioner of
Publte Works Woods, and even the
Mayor, is being seriously considered
by Councilmen as a means, perhaps
the only means, of stopping Contractor
Elmeres from taking gravel from the
rmblio streets. The city executive of
ficials have failed to act against El
meres when ordered to do so.
Laing Will Go Against Champion.
ASTORIA, Or.', Aug. 23. (Special.)
A telegram was received this morning by
the Regatta committee from Vancouver,
B. C, stating that Laing will be here
during the carnival, beginning on .Septem
ber 2, to row against Gloss, of Portland,
and Pape, of San Francisco, for the ama
teur single scull championship of the Pa
cific Coast. No word has yet been re
ceived, from Pape, but as he holds the
title now, he is expected to be on hand
to defend it. The committee will put up
a handsome tropy for this race.
Launch Ready for Commission.
ASTORIA, ' Or., Aug. 23. (Special.)
The documenting of the gasoline launch
Thelma was . completed at the Custom
House today. The craft was recently
built by Wilson Bros, of this city for W.
A. Anderson, of Stella, Wash., and will
be used in carrying passengers and
freight between that point and Maygera
Her dimensions are as follows: Length,
35.5 feet; beam, 9.7 feet; depth of hold,
3 feet; tonnage, 11 tons gross; 7 tons, net.
Want to Enter Chehalis.
CHEHALIS, Waetw. 'Aug. 23. (Special.)
B. E. Clement, who is. closely nsociated
with the Northwestern long distance tele
phone company, has asked the City
Council of Chehalis for a 25 year tele
phone franchise. He promises to install
an independent service here and have it
in operation within 90 days if his re
quest is granted.
AT THE HOTELS.
The Portland Mr. and Mrs. J. Twoley,
Miss M. C. Twoley. California; Mrs. M. A.
Only. Augusta Only, Brooklyn. N. T. ; C.
W. Neer, Pittsburg; A. E. Churchill. New
berg; P. M. Nye. Ogden. Nev. ; R. C. Nye,
Ely. Nev.; H. B. Corliss, San Francisco;
O. S. Collins. Ostrander; Mr. and Mrs. A.
W. Wlnser, Mrs. G. C. Sanders.. Miss M. W.
Case. Raymond and Whftcomb party; A. W.
Hollls. Chicago; J. p. Hartman. Seattle; B.
Llndenberger, Astoria; Mr. and Mrs. C. 8.
Hebard, Miss Cunningham. Philadelphia;
F. Dalney. H. F. Grant, F. J. Martin,
Seattle: Lewis Hall, city; Alexander Miller
and wife. Marlon Miller, Mrs. George Vaner,
North Yakima; F. W. Milverson. Honolulu;
F. M. Chadbourne. R. Kassel, New York:
Mr. and Mrs. J. Rodgers. San Francisco;
T. B. Johnson, M. E. Johnson. Miss L.
Mayer, Milwaukee, Wis.; F. J. Sibley and
wife. Tuscan; Mrs. M. I. B. Hoover. New
York: J. Hamilton, Miss Hamilton. Cupar,
Fife. Scotland; Miss Hamilton. Edinburgh.
Scotland: O. C. Blackburn and wife. Omaha.
Nb.; Mrs. C. K. Curtin. St. Paul; W. B.
Preston. M. Bally, Denver: Mrs. H. B.
Pecks,. New York: Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Fran
cis. San Francisco; B. D. Stevens, Beloit,
Wis.; N. M. Estay, Colorado; L. A. Lefevre,
San Francisco; Martha E. Hillier, South
Bend. Ind. ; J. W. Elder, RIverton. Neb.;
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Sklpler. Misses Sklpler,
Toronto P. R. Kelsey, Newsom, Idaho: W.
Wolff, San Francisco; W. J. Surra. New
Britain. Conn.; W. F. Scheck. Buffalo,
N. Y. ; r. S. Frosel, Elgeria, O. ; F. L. Fiske.
Seattle; R. H. Brown. Chicago; E. H.
Pooke, A. A. Barber, E. A. Wallace, Grand
Rapids; R- N. Bond. Dayton. O. ; A. C. Mills,
New York: H. A. Hunter, Minneapolis: Mr.
and Mrs. F. C. Healy, Chicago; L. Strauss,
New York; C. G. Fowler, Seattle: Mrs. Q.
W. Simons, city; Mrs. E. L. Stlbbins, San
Francisco; J. H. Yales, Spokane; A. G. Ball,
Minneapolis; O. J. Boss, San Francisco; Mrs.
F. Jones. Houston. Tex.; J. A. Sheahow. G.
W. Slsson, G. E. Dorme, Chicago; N. L.
Strauss, New York; M. wv Hobson, Indian
apolis; J. L. Marks, San Francisco; W. H.
The Oregon M. A. Dano. Hood River,
Or.; H. McKay, J. Bradley and wife. Miss
M. Bradley, Mrs. W. J. Creighton, Bran
don, Man.; J. H. Hardy. Coburg. Or.; Ben
jamin Holt. E. Holt. Stockton, Cal.: Mrs. E.
S. Norton, Spokane: I. E. MoCord, Bend;
I A. Phelan and wife. Batter; w. W. Glen
ville, Cincinnati, O.; Fred G. Andrews and
wife. The Callfornian; D. H. Jackson, Jack
sonville; F. R. Mollis. Baker City; W. H.
Wiley. Chicago: A. A. Jessup. Boise; J.
Scherrer, Denver; W. 1 Moon. Bardette,
Tenn.; C. T. Dodd, Seattle; H. Rostad, Ta
coma: Mrs. R. D. Johnston, Spokane; Mr.
and Mrs. John H. Smith. Astoria: Mrs. C.
E. Bain and daughter, Alameda, Cal.; Mrs.
John J. Roberts, Mrs. Erwin Roberts. Salem,
Or.; D. E. Austin, Chicago; A. D. McCully,
Shanlko, Or.; Frank Loughray and wife,
Mpnmouth; o. Hlnton. Heppner; Charles
CI Llghtfoot. Astoria; C. Nicholson, city;
John I Rlseland, Belllngham: A. J. Bus
sell. San Francisco; Mrs. Hedrlck and
daughter. Drain- Ed Rand and eon. Alex
andria. Ia. : L. R. RutUerford. Ranier, Or.:
O. L. Lemlnger, Elkhart, Ind.: F. A. Rue
mitz and wife. Los Angeles, Cal.; W. H.
Hasting, Cottage Grove; R. A. Yeates, Bis
marck. N. D.
The Perkins W. M. Rlnlnger and wife.
Hood River; Bessie M. Stoetznl, J. M.Flsk
et and wife. Murphy; E. A. Ralmens, Den
ver; H. E. Hobert, La Center; V. P. Fiske
and wife, P. E. Robbins, Dallas; Mrs. A
Rooney. Miss R. M. Shaw, San Franciaco;
Mrs. Anna C. Osborne, Oakland; H F.
McClellan. L. W. Kinny, J. Sherer, Rose
burg; Mrs. J. George, St. Helens; Paul
Findman, Williamson; George Leo, M p
Pearson. Cottage Grove; J. C. Lawre'nce,
Helen Lawrence. Olympla; T. S. Kelley
Knappa: John Wilkinson, P. E. Thomason.
Vancouver; J. H. Clyde, G. S. Moffatt, Mrs.
Halkins, South Bend; Mrs. P. H Preston
George A. Baker. Corvallis: U. S Okley
Camas: Martin Battle. E. Battles. George
Battles. Mrs. M. R. Battles, Flndlay; T H
Johnston, W. D. Vanderspoolfl Dufur; Al B
Savage. Tacoma: L. L. Davidson. W F
v.e1d f.y ad 2"lfe' Settle; Mrs. Sarah Sole,
Chehalis; D. Swensoir, Frank Imhri. -r. '
With the improvements and en
largement of our plant, we are now
enabled to offer to the people of
the Pacific Slope our "Malt Ex
tract" with the full assurance
that the severest test will show it
to be the peer of any malt extract
now on the market. The proof of
the pudding is said to be in the eat
ing of it, and the proof that we are
not exaggerating- the good quali
ties of our Malt Extract will be
found by drinking it. We have not
spared money or time in the pro
duction of this delicious beverage,
which is the liquid extract of the
best malt and hops.
PHONE MAIN 72
HOME PHONE A 1172
NOTE DISPLAY AT DRESSER'S
ma; Mrs. E. Oliver, Orovllle; C. Fann and
wife. Seaside: Mrs. J. E. ' Doherty, Fred J.
Johnson, Rainier: T. J. Kinnard, N. B.
Phillips, Oliver Giles. Nevada City; H. F.
McCarthy, C. W. McCurdy. Detroit; E. E.
Fugorl and wife, Philadelphia; Mrs. E. B.
Collins, Lamon Scott, Seattle: Mrs. A. W.
Lachman. Leona Lachman, Mountain Home;
H. E. Armstrong and wife, C. Jones. Cathla
met; H. H. Ean, Seattle.
The Imperial G. W. Waterbury: John
Mlnto, Salem; W. T. Scholfield and wife,
Mrs. Scholfield, Vera Cornelius, Astoria;
W. E. Brock and wife, Harold Brock, Pen
dleton; George T. Bustens ami wife, Steven
son; C. W. Flanders, Cathlamet; E. S.
Sheeney, Cathlamet; L. S. Newhauser and
wife. Nebraska; G. F. Toard, Seattle; Clara
Bradley, Spokane; Miss May Bradley, North
Dakota; W. P. Caldwell, Rushvllle; H. A.
Wilklns, Corvallis; Edmond Rice, Olympla;
R. E. Parkhurst, Eugene; J. G. Hutchin,
New York; Charles T. Newcomb. Seattle;
Thomas Ross, city; Mr. and Mrs. Rust, city;
Mrs. W. C. Crawford, Spokane;' Horton H.
HaBkell, Corvallis; Mrs. A. Mesern. Gray's
River; Mrs. E. IverBon, Alice Jverson, As
toria; Miss Edna Smith, Spokane; Robert
Forster, Pendleton: R. E. Challman, Seat
tle: H. W. Wells and family, city; W. W.
Ireland. Corvallis; Mrs. M. W. Wallace,
Independence; V.J. Berresford, St. Paul;
F. A. French. C. W. Adams. Laurie Thomp
How big; does the Moon look?
No two witnesses agree. Is it lack
of observation or lack of memory?
Professor Miinsterberg discusses
this in relation to court testimony
in Nothing But the Truth" in the
son. Winniford Wilson, C. L. Roddusck, The
Dalles; Stella Vance and mother, Kansas
Clty:"W. H. Snell, Portland; J. W. Connell,
Hillsboro;' T. H. Caldwell, C. Butt, B. C.
Miles, Newberg; H. R. KIncald., A. C. Dixon.
Eugene; J. F. Busch. Sheldon; Charles R.
Lowery. Great Falls; F. J. Carney, Astoria:
Martin White, St. Helens; S. E. King, Floyd
King. Walla Walla;' J. Bennett, Minneapo
lis; Miss Ida Wenz, Buffalo; H. E. Pear
sons, San Francisco; Fred G. Andrews, Cal
ifornia; F. John Loltz and family, San
Francisco; George H. Baker. Spokane: M.
P. Ranch, Goldendale; Charles Correoll, H.
W. Fish. Goldendale: G. T. Billings, Ash
land; J. B. Messick, Baker City; James
H. Sely. Michigan; A. A. West. Chicago;
L. M. Lehoback. Chicago; Mrs. E. E.
BrookB, Canton: W. Tyler Smith. Sheridan;
James Kenney, Pendleton; W. D. Moreland,
Tacoma: Miss McClincy. Spokane; C. G.
Briswold. E. A. Taylor, Oystervllle; W. J.
Clarke. Gervais; James Hemmlngway. Cot
tage Grove; Hugh B. Esson. Hood River;
C. R. Cruckshank. Boston.
The St. Charles Mrs. H. Dubeck, Los
Angeles; O. Sonery. Dallas; S. P. Hepler,
Lexington; Elmer Blackburn. E. Peterson.
Clatskanle; J. H. Moore, Dayton; H. W.
Black, city; H. O. Wells, Goble: O. Kelley.
Goble; W. F. Wade. C. Mansfield, L. M.
Lull, Elgin: L. H. Simpson. O. M. George.
At all news-stands, 10 cents.
I llliMlliWIlM I ' I 'I" " i"
R. F. Inman, St. Johns; P. F. Inman, M.
Klmtsen. K. D. Crandall, Stevenson; E. B.
Mlles. Baker City; C. W. McHanar, Eugene;
I. W. Mitchell and wife, Camas; W. F. Lei
man, Yoncalla; C. N. Beeler, Stiner; T. C
Fry and father. Joseph Fry, Seattle: L. A.
Malcom and wife. Clatskanle; E. L. Bradley,
White Salmon; F. E. Jones, U. 8. A.; Mrs.
J. E. Smith and daughter, Hillsboro; B. N.
Lathrop, Hillsboro; J. T. James, Steves; J.
C. Hale. Detroit; Will Bradlng. city: N. A.
Taylor. Rockwood; R. Mills. Yankton: E.
A, Hill, R. L. Eagle. Llttell; E. A. Cham
bers and wife. Seaside; J. S. La Rue, Wood
land; J. L. Burgess. La Center; O. G.
Wilkes, Ed Wilkes, Hillsboro; A. T. Speer.
Anmsvllle; P. H. Vlckery, G. M. Kennedy.
Lafavette; M. S. Hazen, W. C. Brown, city;
H. Yeron, Stella; F. M. Welsh, Monroe; C.
D. Marsh and wife, Lexington: I. Beehlll.
Hermiston: A. N. McLarkln, J. M. Hamilton,
Los Angeles; C. A. Erlckson and wife. Falls
City: N. M. Atwell and wife. Aberdeen; W.
G. Rhude, Salmon: R. C. Irwin and family.
Barlow: T. W. Rockland, Whlte Salmon;
C. W. Stephens. Orient; C. Anderson, Knap
pa; J. E. Yerbls, Wasco; T. E. Zeek. Bryan,
ville; Owen Fese, Washougal; W. E. Shood,
Hood River: D. Estle. Newberg; Lows Me
Vey, Newberg; George Eitermller, Dayton;
Ben Peck. Kalama; Q. M. Gray, R. F. In
man, P. F. Inman and family, Stevenson;
Tom Campbell, city.
$1.00 a year.
"Malt Extract" is a delicious
beverage, the strengthening quali
ties of which cannot be overesti
mated. Invalids, nursing mothers,
people who are run down or debili
tated, will 'find Weinhard's Malt
Extract a priceless boon. Healthy
people find it cooling, refreshing,
and the idcsj drink to quench
thirst. Send us a sample order
and see for yourself that in your
home city we produce a malt ex
tract equal to the best in the
United States. Brains, skill, Bull
Run water and ample capital have '
secured this result.
PHONE MAIN 72
HOME PHONE A 1172
Exhibit at Pure Food Show