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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 9, 1908)
A THE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 9, 1908.
: 1 :
LIKE GREAT EAGLE
RUMDROFASSASSIN i s j fW
Slight Incident Starts It About lAfvV ' J
Roosevelt. L p - '"X ' "
BOY SHOOTING AT TARGET ! V;-'r h ; j
Wright Performs Wonders in
Two Trials at Fort
FULL CONTROL OF MACHINE
Great Aviator Makes Many Circuits
of Field, With Sharp Curves, Sud
den Ascents and Great Speed.
He Files Again Today.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 8 At Fort
Meyer today Orville IVriRht made the two
frreatest aeroplane flights ever made In
public in this country, remaining In the
atr for more than eleven minute on his
first flight and for nearly eight minutes
on his second flljtht. There was appar
ently no reason why the flights could not
have been of longer duration, as the
aviator landed ,the last time because of
the approaching darkness. Throughout
both flights Mr. Wright apparently had
the machine under perfect control, rising
at time to 60 feet and making- sharp
In the first flight the aeroplane whirled
around the ground, tilting up at the turns
like an automobile turning the curves of
a racecourse. Sweeping, to earth like a
giant eagle, the machine was brought
down by Mr. Wright within feet of the
starting point, having made thirteen com
plete circuits of the field In 11 minutes
Twenty minutes after the first trial Mr.
Wright started up for the second attempt.
On one trip around the field he flew over
the stables which line It on one side, and
again on another round he flew over
the "aerial garage" where the aeroplane
Is housed. After eight circles Of the field
Mr. Wright broujtht hla machine down
within a few feet of the "aerial garage."
It was estimated that Mr. Wright cov
ered six and one-half miles In the first
flight at an average speed of 36 miles an
hour, and on the second flight four and
Mr. Wright will make another flight to
morrow morning If the weather is favorable.
PROVES ALIBI FOR BERRY
Donahue Murder Suspect In Shasta
County Last June.
OAKLAND. Cal.. S.pt. 8. One of the
most important features of the Investi
gation Into the murder of Mrs. Alice
Donahue Is a tetter received this after
noon by Captain of Detectives Peterson
from Justice of the Peace W. B. Ham
mans, of Harrison Gulch. Shasta County,
stating that Joseph Berry, accused by
Daniel Donahue of the murder of Mrs.
Alice Donahue has been at work for the
Midas Gold Mining Company of that place
since February 22 of this year.
This letter seems to establish a com
plete alibi for Berry. Mrs. Donahue did
not oMsappear until June. 11. Donahue's
note, written before he committed suk-ide
directly charged Berry with the murder.
The police regard the letter from Shasta
County as very strong evidence of Dona
This morning the Coroner's Jury re
turned a verdict that Mrs. Donahue had
come to her death br either poison or
being otherwise murdered by a person
unknown to the Jury.
In the case of Daniel L. Donahue, the
.man who was living with the dead
woman as her husband, and who com
mitted suicide Saturday last when no
tified to appear as a witnesa at the In
quest, the Jury returner! a verdict of
death by gunshot wound with suicidal
The police have decided to turn over
Gustave Ahlstedt. alias Arkell. who
was arrested In connection with the
murder of Mrs. Alice Donahue, to the
San Francisco authorities to answer
the charge of burglary preferred by
Mrs. Klizabeth Laumelster, of that city.
Mrs. Laumelster accuaed the man of
having stolen deeds to property from
her home in San Francisco. This course
will serve to forestall successful habeas
corpus proceedings and keep Ahlstedt
in custody until the Donahue murder
can be more thoroughly investigated.
LAND GRANT QUESTION
Wishes Portland to Promote Kail
road in Eastern Oregon.
DALLAS. Or., Sept. 8. (To the Edi
tor.) I am no capitalist and am not
considered even a good business man,
but as I have been a citiaen of Oregon
since the Fall of 1844. and have a
personal acquaintance with all parts
of Oregon, I feel qualified to express
my views. Impartially, concerning the
possibilities of the future of Oregon
and especially the vast unexplored sec
tion of Southeastern Oregon.
A large body of our public domain
has been absorbed through fraudulent
methods, and the ends designed to be
accomplished by the National and
State Governments have been frus
trated through the methods of corpor
ate power. Still, the State of Oregon
has ample resources left to surmount
all the obstacles that the concentrated
land-owners may throw across the
pathway of industrial and commercial
When a man suffers his legs to be
broken, it will do the patient no good,
if the surgeons sit around and argue
how he got Into his condition. They
must deal with the case as they find
it. It Is useless, now. to make war
on the road grants. The corporations
have got the lands and will hold them
until these grants become too valuable
on which to pay taxes, and then they
will sell out.
The average man can't see values
In anything until some one else sees
It. So it was with the early settlers
of Oregon. We did not appreciate the
value of these lands, at the time
these grants were made. The fact
Is that nearly all the lands given at
the time were valueless. Millions of
acres were so far from commercial
renters, and amid such forests and
deserts that the Government thought
it folly to Invest anything In them ex
cept to aid In building wagon or mil
itary and railroads. Capitalists knew
better and bought these lands at $1.25
per acre and now they are worth from
110 to $30 per acre, and as soon as
railroads are built in those regions,
the lands will readily sell at J5J to
$M0 per acre.
The Government's theory was the
same as that of the man who lays out
a city and gives away every other lot
to anyone who builds on them. It will
do no good to be everlsstlngly re
proaching the roads and railroad
companies about the gift. It is Just
as senseless and as Indiscreet as it
would be in the man who gives away
bis town lots to build up the values
of his other lots. I know by exper
ience that a country can be settled
without wagon or railroads for any
man. who came to Oregon when noth
ing but a log cabin stood In the great
and flourishing commercial metropolis
of Portland needs no argument to con
vince him what can be done" without
But God seems to have gon out of
the business of making the sort of
men who came to Oregon in the "30 s
and up to the "50's. And. now every
body wants to know if -there Is a
railroad there, or how near is it to a
We must bear in mind that rail
roads don't grow like our fir brush.
It takes more money than the most of
ni ever think of. unless we stop to
figure. ' The railroad builders have to
borrow money at a very high rate of
Interest and the roads are loaded with
great bonds and other burdens. The
roads must have traffic. Then of
necessity, the country must be settled
by producers, as well as consumers, so
as td insure profits on railroad In
vestments. I don't think it honesty or good pol
icy to Jump on the railroads now, and
try to take their lands from them, and
in the long run we will see It in the
end. that it will hurt the railroads, and
It would be the worst of folly to
kick a lion while he. had one's hand in
his mouth. He would likely Injure his
The shortest and surest way out of
our dilemma is for Portland to back
up and promote that railroad project
to penetrate into Eastern Oregon,
across the Cascades, through Tygh
Valley. Warm Springs. Prineville, Har
ney Valley, and up Into the Owyhee
country and to Salt Lake City. Then
Portland will draw an immense traffic
direct to her own lap, and no power
will then deprive her of this vast em
pire's patronage. .
T. V. B. EMBREE.
What tb Prm AfrnU Sr.
Popular Bker Stock Company.
The Biker Stock Comptnr bid fair to
b mort popular than ever thi season. Mis
Jewel in fairly captivating; the large audi
ences thl openin we?k a Dorothy Vernon
and Mr. Ayre. the new leading man ha
sprung Into lo-tant favor.
foe t the Baker.
No more pleasing attraction- ha appeared
In the city thl eason than Richard Jose
and the rattling farce-comedy. "Don't Tell
My Wife." at the Baker. Jo' magnificent
tenor voire as he sing the beautiful old
song never falls to arouse hi hearer.
"School Girl' at The Oak.
All the fna frills, frou-frou and feath
er of an up-to-date girls boarding school
come In for mirthful and melodious atten
tion at the bands of the Allen Curtis
musical comedy company at The Oaks this
week in their new musical farce, "A School
Hooligan and Hla Ig Flip.
"Hooligan in. New York," which 1 ap
parently an everlasting success, will be at
the Star Theater all thi week. Mr. Francis
Getting, the clever comedian, will be seen
in the title role. Mr. Getting has excellent
support, with a complete scenic dressing.
"Lena Rivers" a Hit.
Positively the biggest bit the Blunkall
Stork Company has ever made is "Lena
River.- whfrh 1 being presented thi week
to crowded house. It 1 a splendid drama
tization of the famous novel by Mary J.
HoJme. which ha probably been more
widely read than any other American novel.
To- Play Tho DevIL'
The Baker Stock Company will play the
New, York eensation. "'The Devil." all next
week starting Sunday matinee, and the in
terest already expressed In the eoming at
traction 1 Utile short of phenomenal. .
-"The Devil" at the Lyric.
- On next Sunday afternoon at the Lyric
will occur the first performance outside of
New York of the latest dramatic sensation.
"The Devil." which has set both Europe and
America agog with excitement. Thl will
positively he the greatest amusement value
ever offered In the United State.
Next Week, Mldgely and Carlisle.
A few years ago Kliw EYlanger took
Mldgely and Carlisle from vaudeville and
featured them in their great spectacular
productions, "The Pearl and the pumpkin"
and "The Great Mogul." They wtll be seen
at the Orpheum Theater next week In
"After School," which has made them famous.
Pollards Coming to the Baker.
It will be glad new to nearly everybody
In Portland to hear that the wonderful
Pollard Opera Company I to return next
week and present several of their latest suc
cesses at the Baker. . They will play for
the first time here their latest big hit, "Flo
Frederick V. Bower, late af "The Ham
Tree," will bring hi miniature musical
comedy, "College Day,' to the Grand next
week. A large number of people are re
quired for this act, which is one of the best
novelties of the season.
-Chic" Perkins Coming.
The magic little actress, "Chic" Perkins,
mill cause you to laugh and cry at the same
time with her clever portrayal of "The Lit
tle Prospector." at the Star Theater, com
mencing Sunday matinee. September 13.
AT THK VAIDEVI1J E THEATERS.
Orphewm Almoet a Riot.
The "spotted" bill at the Orpheum this
week I the best since the opening of thl
popular house. Not a dull moment from the
opening by "Gen." Ed La Vine to the clos
ing on the motion picture. "Town Hall To
night." by crest jr. 1 a scream. The "Plano
phiend' a rtoC
Grand' Comedy BUI.
Comedy, large amounts of it all the time,
1 what the Grand offer Its patron thi
week. Armstrong and Davis have a mirth
provoking sketch, "The Amateur Chauffeur,"
with song and dances. Murry K. Hill, the
noted monologist, is another of the hit
and "Mother Goose" song and parodies
keep the audience In a roar.
Francesco Maracci 1 a violinist of great
talent extraordinary would describe hi
effort and that he scored a decided hit
may be learned upon questioning anyone
who heard him at Pantages Theater this
week. Hts selections are classical and ex
Grease, paint and professional supplies at
Woodard, Clarke A Co.'i.
LADY BALTIMORE CAKE
Free Cooking-School in the Base
ment Annex of the Ilonejmau
Hardware' Company's Store.
Todar Mrs. T. B. Wheelock, the cele
brated cook and demonstrator, will
teach you how to make the Lady Balti
more cake. Do not fail to be on hand
this morning at 14:30.
The" menu for today Is as follows:
10:30 A. M.
Lady Baltimore Cake.
Peach Farina Pudding.
J:S0 P. M.
CARD OF THANKS.
Mr. John H. Beck and daughter. Edna
wish to thank all friends. Women of
Woodcraft. Fraternal Union of America
and Ladv Maccabees for kindnesses and
rympath to them durlns; sickness and
death of wife and mother. Mrs. Wary J.
Olympta Men Extract, good for grand
ma or baby. Only 15-100 of 1 per cent
alcohol. Phones: Main 471. A 2467.
Long Island Gets Excited Because
President Hears Shot While Rid
ing, and Broker Spreads
OYSTER BAY, X. Y.. Sept 8. The sen
sational reports that an attempt had been
made to shoot the President apparently
have their origin in the fact that the
hunting season has opened on Long Isl
and and there is considerable shooting
dally In the outlying districts. Close in
vestigation falls to show that there has
been any overt act directed against the
President. It is his custom to ride every
day. covering various routes In the coun
tryside and it is not unusual for him to
encounter parties of hunters. Also there
is a shooting club which engages in tar
get practice not far from Sagamore Hill.
What Really Happened.
Major Wadsworth, a cousin of . the
Speaker of the New York Assembly, was
riding with the President Saturday when
the shooting was heard. The Major said
today that the President and he were re
turning from a brisk ride to Cbld Springs
Harbor and were about to turn from the
Cove road Into the road leading through
the W. Emlen Roosevelt estate to Saga
more Hill, when they heard a shot. It
seemed to come from a point nearby and
the President remarked that some one
must be at target practice. Major Wads
worth said nothing more was thought of
the shooting until the President and he
went bathing in Cold Springs Harbor,
when both the President and he again
heard shots, ine Major added that it was
his Impression tnat some one was shooting
at a target.
He expressed the opinion that the Presi
dent started an investigation, for the
Major learned that Jack Roosevelt, a son
of W. Emlen Roosevelt, had been shoot
ing at a target back of the. house. Major
Wadsworth said they did not connect the
arrest of John Coughlln with the shoot
ing. He does not believe an attempt was
made to shoot the President.
How Rumor Expanded Fact.
According to the story in circulation
here, a shot was fired from a clump of
bushes near the roadside, while the Presi
dent and a friend were on a horseback
ride last Saturday. The . report of the
shot came from close at hand, it Is said,
and after the first shock of surprise,
which caused the President to urge his
horse forward, Mr. Roosevelt turned ab
ruptly about and prepared to dismount
and rush on foot into the thicket. He was
dissuaded by his friend, however, and
they galloped away to Sagamore Hill.
No information at all regarding the in
cident came from the President's home or
the executive oiuces here, but It appears
In the story, as later told, that Camille
Weldenfeld. a New York banker. . was
driving with Mrs. Weldenfeld in the vi
cinity, and were witnesses to the occur
Tlv Weidenfelds were In a public car
riage, and their driver Is also said to have
heard tho shots and witnessed the excited
actions of the President and his friend
which immediately followed.
Private Secretary Loeb said this after
noon that the sensational reports that
some one had tried to shoot the President
were without the slightest foundation.
Chief Wilkle. of the Secret Service, made
a visit to Long Island Sunday to see Sec
retary Cortelyou at Huntington on mat
ters wholly unconnected with the sensa
tional shooting story.
Xew York Broker Heard Shot.
NEW YORK. Sept. 8. Camille Wel
denfeld. the Wall-street broker, said
today that he heard the shot which
was alleged to have been Intended for
"I paid no attention to It, however,"
he added. "The President and hla
friend, both on horseback, passed us,
and doubtless were 100 yards away
when we heard the shot. Had we feared
tt was niMnt for him, we would have
turned back, but we did not. It. Is
Incorrect to state that Mrs. Weldenfeld
made a remark to the effect that It
was an attempt to kill the President."
. Crank Committed to Asylum.
M1NEOLA. L. I.. Sept. 8. John Cough
Ian, the armed man who was arrested
while attempting to reach the President
at Sagamore Hill yesterday, was exam
ined by two physicians today and pro
nounced Insane. He will be sent to an
asylum at Kings Park. 1 I.
PEfiGE WITH U'
OBJECT OP BERRY'S MISSION
TO PORTLAND FROM SOUTH.
Los Angeles Crasy for Continuous
Baseball, but He Wants Con
cessions to Portland.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 8. (Special.)
Henry Berry, owner of the Los An
geles baseball club and chief booster
for continuous ball ' in the South, ar
rived In San Francisco today and will
leave tonight for Portland, where he
hopes to straighten out the tangle and
appease the wrath of Judge McCredie.
"From the press dispatches." said
Mr. Berry, "it looks as if McCredie is
very much opposed to another club In
the South. I am Just as heartily In
favor of it. I don't anticipate any
trouble, but I think that when I reach
Portland I can talk the matter over
with the Judge and fix it all right.
"It looks now as If San Pedro will
be the point selected for the new club,
although that is up to the men who
have guaranteed the $20,000. Los An
geles people are crazy for continuous
baseball and they are entitled to It.
We want to give Portland everything
we can and. if it is possible to In
crease the size of the league, I am
strong for It."
GIFT FOR CHAMBERLAIN
Coos Bay People Send Set of Office
Furniture to Governor.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. Sept. 8. (Special.)
A gift for Governor Chambarlain from
the Coos Bay people was sent on the Al
liance today. It Is a handsome set of
office .furniture, made of Oregon fir by the
North Bend Manufacturing Company. The
furniture wtll be on exhibit at the State
During a visit to Coos Bay Governor
BEAT THIS OFFER IF YOU CAN
This morning we will place on sale 500
Suits, a special line of Scotch and English
effects, regular $30 to $35 values at the un
heard of price of $17.50 per suit. Made
to measure in usual guaranteed Colum
bia style and finish. Our loss, your gain
SOO SUITS AT THIS FRIGE
REGULAR $30 AND 335 VALUES
Those who are familiar with our goods will easily recognize the previous prices we charged for them and will
know beyond the peradventure of a doubt the sacrifice we are making. This is a bona fide reduction sale,
the equal of which has not been known among the tailors of Portland for 50 years.
At the same time, we call the attention of every man in the city
to another special offer. At tremendous loss to ourselves, we will
place upon our counters for immediate sale, an unlimited number
of SPECIAL BLUE SERGE suits for $20 and guarantee that the
ame tvne and aualitv of sersre suiboould not be bought in Portland
for less than $40. And still more. We have a large quantity
of Thibet cloth in stock. We do not wish to carry it longer.
Out it goes. Your choice of any one of the patterns for $20.
Not a tailor in the Northwest would make up a suit of clothe
for you, of goods of this quality, for less than $40. Either for
ENTITLES YOU TO JOIN $100 COMPETITION
With either of the above suits, you are entitled
to an opportunity to join in our $100 prize
competition. We wish to find out the cause
of the popularity of Columbia Tailoring. Tell
us your "REASON WHY," and you may be
one of the seven to receive part of $100 awards.
Every man ordering a suit of clothes, up to
100 orders, is entitled to give his reason. When
the 100 suits have been sold, a committee of
three advertising men will determine which
customers of this company are entitled to the
$50, ,$25 and five $5 awards.
EVERY COLUMBIA SUIT IS MADE; IN PORTLAND
COLUMBIA WOOLEN MILLS CO.
SEVENTH AND STARK STREETS GRANT PHEGLEY, Manager
Chamberlain spoke of the beauty of the
flr furniture, and the Coos Bay citizens
raised a sum to have a set made.
AT THE HOTELS.
The Portland-!. C. McClfntoch. Pitts
burg; B. B. Piatt. Dayton; William i O. Fer
ris. Fertile: F. H. Duman and wife Cali
fornia: V. U Murray. Jr.. 100; A. M. Moody
and wife. Chicago: I. S. Thomas and wife
Robert Jones, Rainier; Bruce Wolf South
Bend; Dr. H. A. I-awton, Warren: W . D. Col
lins. Oakland: Pr. and Mrs. J. M. Kitchen.
Ptayton; E. H. Stetson and wife. Miss S. w.
Nice. Philadelphia: H. W. Beattey New
York; J. J. Jennette. Jr 1909; B. Hrm.n.
New York: F. Kernaghon, W. A. Grubb, V.
J. Davis. Jr.. H. F. Bahemeyer. F. C. Des
mond. San Francisco; J. H. Illlnger Cnl
caio: A. H. Groudtne. New X- iJl.'
Wheatly. I.os Angeles; A. F. 1Zf?cne4'
Robert Treacher. J. Gelsler M York O.
Biumenthal, North Yakima: F. V. Alexander.
Seattle: A. Majnna Chicago; J. ni,h
19UR-. C. K. Davis. Max Davis. Cincinnati.
D Benloff. New York; N. Holmes. Pittsburg.
Mrs. T. B. Clopton. Mia." 8. Clopton. I en
dleton: E. W. Frazer. Yokohoma: C. Stan
ley and wife. St. Louis; C. W . Lawrence.
Buffalo: R. Washington. A. F. "jT51"
rlson; Mrs. M. Begeseenman. Miss N. Eskhart.
Chicago; J. P. Gray and wife Wallace: Wil
liam H. O-Nell, St. Louis: H. L. Utt San
Francisco: Dr. J. M. Holt. Astoria; A. J.
Parker. New York; H. M. Russell, P. David.
R. Kevlna, Jr., F. D. Harris. San -Francisco;
J W. Moffat. 101)0: J. Roylanee. J. L.
Taugher. IX A. Millett. C. B. Chase and wife.
Pan Francisco: F. A. Mabee. St. LoulsjJ. B.
Stevenson. San Francisco; Mrs. C. Detier,
Lnieago; i. v. iwuswuji '
V.The Oresmo William Cornell and wife.
Seattle; James muiier, . -
Num. Seattle: Mrs. W. I. French, Miss B.
M. Fleming. Wallace: Kittle W . Harbood.
Salem; John Bdwin Howard. Seattle; W. T.
Hlslop. city; Mrs. J. P. Pollock. Miss Jeota
Polloc. Fcmle; D. H. James, Salem; Percy
F. Smith Seattle: William S. Short, Astoria;
B. B Parsons, New York; F. Q. Asselstlne.
Seattle: G. B. Mllloy and wife. Scappoose;
W H. Ragsdale. Moro: F. W. Klrksey, L.
S R. 8.: B H. Polley Lincoln: F. M.
Reeves. Seattle; Miss Swarts. Chicago; Mr.
and SOW. C. E, Lyter and child. Mrs. W. K.
Lytle, Jllleboro: John T. Brooks, Brockton;
Mrs. H. Denny. Duluth: John K. Heaety
and son. Tacoma ; L. A. Hill, Austin;, J. S.
Miller, Baa Francisco; L. J3. Wilson. - O. A.
Torgerscn. Milwaukee; J. W. Wolfard and
wife. Sllverton: E. D. Patton. Bi Paso: W. T.
Chutter. Seattle: H. E. Graham, Anacortes;
F. R. Sheridan. San Franciaco: Charles A.
Smith, Chicago; F. E. Arnold and wife. Se
attle: G. E. Foster and wife. Belllngham: C.
J. Kenning. Jenlson: G. W. Dorm an. Seattle;
Mrs. S. A. Ross. Donald N. Smart, D. M.
Stuart. Astoria: Mrs. A. E. Harden. Golden
dale: Mrs. a. W. Smith. Lyle: C. O. McGowan,
C. A. LIUte. cltv; L. S. Harllner. Chehalla;
M Brady. San Francisco: Margaret Patleon.
Lulah Driver. Dufur; Mrs. G. . Clanherty.
Karl James. Eskrldge; Mrs. J. N. 3edden.
Emma Hedden. Scottsburg; Theodore Marston,
New York; Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Gothrick,
Redlands; Luther Newhall, Berkley; J. Court
ney. Portland; E. Shepard. Seattle; H. J. Wall
and family. Twin Falls; Al Jacobs. San Fran
cisco; I G. Susemith. Los Angeles; Malvlna
Joyce, wife and daughter, Los Angelce,; A.
P. Stewart, San Francisco; P. & Beam. Se
attle. The Imperial George T. Miller and wife.
Bums; Theodtifrs Murium, New York: A. D.
Sears, Eugene; E. P. Green, . Santa lirui;
Mj-s. M. E. Rose, I.ucina Lewi. Walla Walla;
C. F. Levin, Antelope; D. S. Klnsey. Ante
lope: Dr. T. W. Harris. Eugene; W. Ballan
tine and wife, San Franclaco; Miss A. Hurd.
"Winnipeg; G. W. Burke. Mtnot, N. D. : J. B.
Crabtree, Dixon. III.; Mrs. N". J. Slnnott. The
Dalles: R. E. Williams. Dallas; W. O. Pros
sud. Eugene: Q. M. DeSay, Eugene; W. C.
Burkhart. Albany; J. E. Reeche, San Fran
cisco; Perry W. Lamblln. Motto; P. O. Wal
ler. Dennis McCoIe, city; J. S. CongHon.
P.apld City. S. D. ; George Monee and wife.
The Dalles; C. A. Hayes. Auburn; J. F.
Hutchinson. Union; E. O. Potter, Eugene;
Mrs. G. R. Boss and son, Milton. Wis.:
Ralph Adams, Dallas; Mrs. Ma Bush. MIfsi
B A Bush, city; W. O. Kinsman and wife.
Pasadena; Mrs. E. L. Terry.. Baker City: C.
L. Woodward, Adams; F. W. Austin, Wasco;
O. W Burk. Seattle: A J.. McCannel and
wife Minot, N. D. : C. E. Wheeler. Tacoma;
W A Patterson. The Dalles; William Smith
and wife. John Holmes. Dawson City; J. W.
Chandler. La Grande; George Whlted, Baker
Cltv; Mrs. Charles. Howe. Boston; E. S.
Wheeler, Al Wheeler, Weed: Mrs. K. Wade
and daughter, Astoria; John A. Shaw and
wife. Albany; John Adair, Julius Wilbur,
The Perkins 8. L. Tate, Spokane; Mrs.
W Warde, Los Angeles; M. E. .Nutting.
Mocllps; C. Young. city: H, L. Hacketts.
Leona: N. B. Hannon. Chehalis; G. A. Webb
and wife. Sllverton; M. Montelth, city; J. F.
Bryant. H. E. Mayer. Hughes; R. Demmet.
New York; Robert Jones, Grangevllle; R. L.
Chapman, Dallas: H. L. Levely. 1800; Stuart
Blesard, England; E. B. Keating, Belmont;
F L W'aldron, Seattle; Mrs. S. Ravlands,
city- C. Rusr-ell and wife: J. B. Jondro Benson-
Mrs. William McGuIre. Mrs. G. Cum
ming Goldendaie; W. C. Dunker and wife.
Ashton- S. H. Huffman and wife, Synom; W.
Hamilton. Fossil: Mrs. A. M. Ferguson.
Walla Walla: Fred McDonald. Newberg; Mrs.
E. M Sklbbe. Agnes E. Skibbe. The Dalles;
L Newhall. Berkeley; C. J. Waldron, M. J.
Vanterce. White Salmon; C. A. Hickox. city;
Thomas Watson, Florence Watson, Arbuckle;
Kenneth Willis. Woodland: A. L. Smith and
wife Oregon City: George Alexander; Ward
Downs- I D. Miller. Fred Williams, city;
Clyde Cagle, Juneau: E. Gregerman. C .L.
Roberts, Eureka; Mrs. W. H. Allensworth.
Grants Pass; H. J. Mcleae. San Francisco;
Jack Rse and wife. Dallas, Tex.: Mrs.
Maud Baker. Central Point: W. B. Johnston,
Ro.eburg: C. R. Miller. Denver; t. A. Mc
Donel New York; Miss I. Wlngfleld. The
Dallag; K-eUie Marvel, Olsx; S. B. Gates and
wife. Hlllsboro; Earl q. Kn
Springs: J. H. Pepper, Wasco; E. Marks,
city; T. B. Hubbard ant wife. San Jose;
Mri. M. Hutchessen. Woodland; fl.
Lexington: C. W. Gllham ajd Wirt. Beatt ,
B. Zimmerman. Payette: Earl E. Tuggle,
city G P. Lanlselm, Holb"ok.
. Charles J. P. Walkesr, Woodburn; B.
a v.l.v Eugene: F. W. Hunsaksr.. Mc-
l Mlnnvllle: A. S. Bailey. Xashvllle: J .
Preble and wire sion,
Spokane; F. Wade. Gervas; J.,.T.omIaUK;
San Francisco; J. J. Beaty, Corvallia J. R.
Zumwalt. Eugene; H. J. Van JeholocK.
Arlington; H. G. Knowles Spokane. E.
Coalman. Sandy: J. W. Contey. J, Sneed.
Gates; L. Wagner. Newberg: J. M. Ml ller,
Portland; Mrs. Mlntle Campt-U, Mc Mlnnvllle-
J. B. Dulle. Coqullle City; G. Neale,
Earle Brown. Oakland; H. V '""'sl
O C R S. ; N. Gamse. New York. h. i
Cole. wife and boys, city; Havry Wallace.
Eagle Creek; F. Knowlton. -city. J- -J;
Parker V S. A.; Mrs. W. Cockered. Kelso.
J J Jordan! White Salmon; W. T. Hlnson.
A Jones. Oregon City; W. L. Snider. O.
Gunn. Stella; F. Schafer. Mollalin; Ambrose
Madden, city; L. J. Davenport. Aberdeen
G Hunslnger and wife. Poglno.ni Emma
Broslg. Sllverton; O. A. Weiner and wife.
RalnlJr: F. Reynolds. Salem: P. H untlngton,
L Walton. I. Putnam. Salem: F. w. Hun
saker. McMinnvlIIe: J. L Dunwan. c Ity.
G F Robertson, Turner; H. T. Munnie.
W;asco- C. H. Ptaats. Grants Pails; J. H.
Vory. Latourell Falls; Lydia Metager. Lat
ourell Falls; Marie Vdey. J. F. Bay. J.
Vdey. Latourell Falls; J. B. Brown,. Wasco;
C A Tyson. -Skamokawa; E. E. .Chilcote,
Gresliam; Mrs. Eliza Hayes, Walla Walla:
J W Hicks. Seattle; J. W. Robert s. A. S.
Roberts. Salem; G. M. Banks, F. .chlegel.
Banks; G. F. Lichtenfalter and wll e. Mrs.
L. Lichtenfalter, C. Altehorn. Runyon; T.
iSoule. Vernonla; C. L. Howard, Wasliouga.;
C Peary, Albany; W. A. Meigham, Oak
Point; P. P. Grenell and wife. Warryn; N.
p Larsen. Warren; Glen Rozett anct wife.
Empire; W. H. Moon, Yaeolt; J. C. Mlllsv
The Dalles: F. M. West. Lebanony V.
Delcemon, Ostrander; T. Jones, Seattle; E
W. Lafferty. Hood River; R. H. Mdy.
Kalama; Mrs. Carder and daughter. Los
The Danmoore O. B. Berg and son. Seattle-
Mrs B. H. Nelson. Miss Nelson. Ien
ver; Mrs. C. E. Wade and daughter. Dt?iiri:
Mrs. J. W. Church. Miss R. Church. F. L.
Long and wife, city; Miss M. G. Potter,
New York: F. L. Moore and wife. Kelio;
Mrs. Drlson. Mlsa T A. Drison, Heron Lake;
Miss J. Lawson. Tacoma; J. W. Pensha n.
Seattle; M. Hasklns. Cottage Grove; J. ,M.
Bennett. W. H. vLearnd. Dallas; C. ,F.
Chenney. Vancouver: H. E. Dlxson. BeatlTls :
G. H. Fernon, Spokane; H. L. Watts. Sa
Francisco; B. G. Harrison. Los Angeles: (4
F. Gerson, Mrs. Blaln. city; H. T. E. Mer
The Nortonla R. E. Fayorkelev. M. Fay
orkelev, San Francisco: Sam E Kramer.,
New xoric: jsi r'""'. n al
mer. Toledo: Mr. Klaber and wife. Orty;,
Clara Hogaa. Lenora Hogan. J. E. May-,
eageny. San Francisco; Pal Peters. San-
dusky B H. Brannon. 6anta Fe; H. B.
Auburry. New York; A. J. Atkins. Minne
apolis: J. F. Rankin. Seattle: J. B. Augus-j
tine. Eisreka: J- W- Juns, Tacoma: O. H.
Hammond. San Francisco; J. K. Burnett.,
wife anif children. Denver; Miss Orlll B.
Stephens. Austin: A. Fisher and wife. Buf
falo; Mlas A. Dellno. Seattle.
The Cornelius F. Lazelle and wife. Pa-
trolf H. G. Mlll-r. Jerome; S. A. Esson.
The Dalles; A. Jacobs Baltimore; H. H.
Hubbell. 1-orvallU: Joe F. Magee, Pleasanton;
H B Diflbrow. New York ; H. D. Harney, j
Salem- S. A. Holcomb. Fair Haven; G. Dean,
Baltimore: A. Greson Eugene: Edwardi
Gucer. Etiajene; Mrs. W. B. Hawkins, Miss!
Cora HawkLnsv Ilwsoo: James Needhsm, Ham-i
liiond; Tom Dawson. San Francisco; H. Boyle.
Chicago; H. O'Hara. Seattle; H. S. Brogar. j
Is your mouun similar in any wj w -above
T If so. no need to wear a wobbly,
unusable partial pinto or Ill-fitting ordinary
bridge work. The Dr. Wins system of
-TEETH WITHOUT PLATES"
The result of 21 years" exserlece. the new
way of replacing teeth In the mouth teeth
In tact, teeth In avpearance, teeth to chew
vour food upon, as you did upon your nai-:
iral ones. Our force is so orgaalssd w
ean do your entire crown, bridge or plate
work in a day it neoessary. Positively pain-'
less extracting. OcUy high-class, sclsullfla
WOrlt' WISE DEKXAI. CO., INC.
Dr W A. Wise. Mgr.. al years in Portland.
Second floor Falling bidg., Third and
Washington streets. Office hours. 8 A M.
to i P M. Sundays. to 1 P. M. Painless
extracting. 50c; plates. J5 up. Phones A,
and Main 202a.