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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1909)
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAN, THTJRSDAT, MAT 13, 1909.
E OF TUFT
STIRS UP ANGER
Porto Rican Party Leaders All
Declare Its Utterances
ONLY UNIONISTS TO BLAME
Message Bitterly Denounced by
Unionist Leader Heads of Other
Parties Say They Should Xot
Suffer When Innocent.
PAN JUAN, Porto Kin), Mnv 12 T'rt
Ident Taft's message on Porto Rico ex
cited comment mostly of an unfavorable
nature here today. The President's ;it
titudn has caused enerril disappoint
ment amonff politicians of all parties.
Governor Regis H. Post said the mes
age undoubtedly would b;? disappointing
to political circles, out he anticipated
no trouble in the islands.
Br. J. C. Badbera, loador of the Re
publican party, who is sorvcuj his third
term in the Executive Council, said:
Only Small Minority to Blame.
"The President's message has not
surprised me: I expected It. It Is un
just in treating all Porto Klcans alike.
Necessarily we shall all have to suffer
the consequences of the errors commit
ted liy half a dozen politicians, who
obtained their influence and prestige
through open support of the Ameri
cans controlling the Insular govern
ment. The Republican, I-abor Party,
independents and business men, who
have not any direct representation in
the House of Delegates and who con
stitute the majority in the Island, have
lteen represented by a handful of men
who are anti-American and who do not
think or act as we do."
Unionist Leader Indignant.
Ijouls Munos Rivera, lender of the
Unionist party, was bitter In his de
nunciation of the message.
'The messrvge," he said, "has caused a
feellnar of the most profound discontent.
The Speaker of the House of Delegates
has sent a cablegram direct to Congress
In behalf of the House and the Unionist
party reserves to Itself the adoption of
resolutions depending upon the develop
ments. We Trill remain still and await
the legislation Congress chooses- to pass.
"I foresee greater conflicts for the fu
ture, terminating in a complete rupture
between the Government and public opin
ion. The United States cannot be held
responsible for It. It tried to prevent a
clash, but could not. The message of the
President Is an Insult heaped upon a weak
people that cannot reply."
Unionists Alone at Fault.
Santiago Igleslas, organizer of the
American Federation of Labor in Porto
'The message is a strong reproof gen
erally, but It doejS not discriminate be
tween the various classes.- While the
Unionists1 are solely responsible for the
present condition of affairs. President Taft
accuses the -Republicans, JPederations, So
cialists and neutrals composing the large
majority, who have not the slightest re
sponsibility for the quarrel between the
Unionists and the Executive Council. The
organized laborers are -dissatisfied with
the message because they see retrogres
sion. They believe Congresa should not
punish those who have had no hand in
LOVE FEAST AT SEATTLE
(Continued From First Paite.)
to erect a state building on the grounds
and this party is the first from out
side the state of Washington to visit
the exposition. I feel that we can
learn much from the progresslveness
of you Oregon men."
J. II. McGraw, vice-president of the
exposition, made a short address of
welcome. E. B. Piper, managing edi
tor of The Oregonlan, replied.
The Portland business men were warm-i-
welcomed at every point in the North
west and special credit is due to towns
of Puyallup and Sumner. At Puyallup
. fine display of all that has made the
Puyallup Valley famous was shown Port
ianders. At Sumner the Mayor and a
brass band met the party and a vociferous
welcome was extended.
Auburn slipped a cog some way, and
although Portland lint' kicking a bit, one
Incident there stands out prominently. A
newsboy welcomed Portland and then
Portland welcomed the newsboy. The
newsboy had a pack of Seattle news
papers. He was a cripple, but before he
(rot through with the Portland bunch he
was 20 richer.
OOOB TACOMA STREETS SEEN
Portlander F.njoy Hospitality of
. CJty on. Sound.
TACOMA, Wash., May 18. (Special.)
When the Portland business men ar
rived in Tacoma this morning at 11
o'clock on their special train, 20 tour
ing cars were at the station to take
them on a tour of the city. Members
of the Commercial Club, Chamber of
Commerce and Boosters' Club acted as
escorts. Their first stop was the High
School, where they viewed the construc
tion work on the famous $100,000 sta
dium. After a tour of the residence
district they were taken to inspect the
big Union Pacitlc tunnel now In course
Luncheon was served at the Commer
cial Club at 1 o'clock, where brief ad
dresses were made by John T. Bibb.
president of .the Tacoma Commercial
Club; Mayor John W. l.lnck and sev
eral members of the Portland party. H.
.'. Campbell, of the Portland Bridge
Company, acted as master of ceremo
nlea. Other Portland men who respond
ed were Kdward Eltrmnn. J. K. GUI, C.
S. Jackson and Tom Richardson, sec
retary of the Portland Commercial
Club. Mayor Linck said:
"Tacoma, the youngest city on the
Pad no Coast, gives cordial welcome to
Portland, the oldest city. We have in
the past experienced the generous hos
pitality of the Rose City, and It was
from the Portland Commercial Club, an
Ideal, enterprising public organixatlon,
that Tacoma received the idea of or
ganizing the local Commercial Club."
In response Tom Richardson said that
the Portland men had learned lessons
of cordiality, 1 essons In housebuilding
and architecture ana lessons In street
paving by this trip.
"I have been trying to get Portland
business men to visit Tacoma. for a long
time." said Mr. Richardson. "I wanted
them to learn the lessons thRt are
taught by this city as contrasted with
omi other Northwest cities. - Tacomans
haven't paid much attention to sky
scrapers or gone, crazy about office
buildings, but you have here the best
paved streets of any city from Los An
geles to Alaska. A larger percentage
of Tacoma's population is employed in
manufacturing than in any other city of
the United States west of the Missis
sippi River. Tacoma can have no hard
times in the future, and In good times it
will be among the most prosperous of
the cities of the Union. Tacomans are
noted for their hospitality, and our
business men are delighted to experi
ence the pleasure of a genuine, gener
ous Tacoma welcome."
The visitors left for Seattle at 2
o'clock, their train going direct to the
BREWERY IX OLYMPIA VISITED
Sights of Washington's Capital Ta
ken In in Two Hours.
OLYMPIA. WaBh., May 12. (Special.)
The Portland business men's excursion
spent two hours in Olympia today. Their
special arrived a few minutes ahead of
schedule and departed northward at 9:30
-Many 'of the visitors visited Tumwater
and the big- brewery making the trip in a
Others visited local business men, in
spected the Statehouse and Governor's
mansion and other places of interest.
A few of the excursionists remained
over until the noon train and will over
take the others at Tacoma. There were
no addresses. Local business men, head
ed by Mayor I. Harris, met the visitors
and escorted them about the city and
tried to make their stay enjoyable.
BAITING BRINGS SHOOTING
Workman Can't Stand Being Joshed
by Fellow Ia borers.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. May 12. (Spe
cial.) John Kosselter- was shot and
seriously wounded by Peter Nelson in the
moulding-room at Douglas Bros.'
foundry this afternoon. After the
shooting Nelson threw his gun to the
floor, and, running through a side
Nelson and some of the other men
had been baiting Kosselter all morn
ing, and calling him names. He finally
lost his temper and warned them to
stop. Still In fun. Nelson kept at it
and the shooting resulted.
After being taken to the hospital,
Kosselter was placed on the operating
table and the bullet " removed without
ESCAPED TRUSTY FOUND
Requisition Papers Signed to Bring
Cummins From California.
SACRAMENTO, Cal.. May 12. The
Governor's office today acknowledged a
requisition from the Governor of Oregon
for the return to Oregon of James A.
Cummins. Cummins escaped from the
SALEM, Or., May 13. (Special.) James
Cummine, a convict, escaped from the
School for Feeble-Minded, where he was
engaged as a trusty. March 26. He mere
ly walked away and for several weeks no
trace of him was discovered. Cummins
is one of six who made similar escapes
from the grounds surrounding the insti
tution and the second to be recaptured.
He wa sent to the Penitentiary from
Douglas County for larceny, being sen
tenced for one year, and had . served
about seven : months of his term.
TWO BANK MEN INDICTED
Federal Grand Jury Takes Action on
Failure of Blsbee Institution.
TOMBSTONE. Ariz.. May 12. The
United States grand Jury, In session here,
returned 16 Indictments against J. Eddie
man, president of the defunct First Nar
tlonal Bank of Blsbee. also a number of
true bills against Cashier Nolan of the
same bank. The indictments charge
falsifying of the records and gross irreg
ularities which caused the suspension of
the bank last year, its affairs now being
In the hands of a receiver.
GATE RECEIPTS ARE GONE
Fight Called Off, and "Fans' Wreck
Clubhouse for Revenge.
TROY, X. Y.. May 12. The fight
scheduled at Mechanicsville tonight be
tween "Harlem" Tommy Murbhy, of New
lork. and Battling Hurley, of Pater-
son, X. J., was not held. Annoflncement
was made that the irate receipts, agre-
gatin&t $T, were missing. The crowd
wrecked the clubhouse and the barroom
of the hotel. '
SHAH NOT WANTED AT ALL
Nationalists Seek to Get Rid of Per
sian Ruler Altogether.
LONDON. May 12.
Times from Teheran
position of the Shah
and he had granted
-A dispatch to the
says now that the
haa been weakened
all their demands,
the Nationalists and
still dissatisfied and
.threaten to attack
htm with the obvlou
s desire of getting
rid of him altogether.
Miss A. L. tlmick, principal of Brook
lyn School, is seriously ill at her home.
of malaria fever.
Mrs. L. H. Maxwell and her daughter.
Mrs. R. A. Thompson, left Portland last
evening for a three weeks' visit to San
rorrls Makes Fast Time.
M'MINNVILLE. Or.. May 12. (Special.)
A. R. rorr. of the Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic Club of Portland, made a
remarkable run here Monday morning,
making live miles on a mile track In the
fast time of 26:48 4-6. Dorris fell uncon
scious on t'ne track here May day after
covering a little over three miles. He
showed no effects of that run, however.
when he made the time here Monday. He
set out at a steady gait and made the
first mile in 5:26 4-5. The two miles were
run in 10:48 2-5, the second mile in 6:21 3-5.
Three miles were made in 16:1 4-5, the
third mile being run in 5:2S 2-5. At the
beginning of the fourthmile he com
plained of a blistered foot and slowed
down considerably. After loafing for 200
yards or more he set up a fast clip again
and made the four miles in 22:08 1-5. At
the beginning of the fifth mile he started
a sprint and showed a terrific burst of
speed all through the last mile, finishing
strong. The last mile was run in 4:40 3-6.
Oklahoma Fraud Inquiry Begins.
TL'ISA. Okla., May 12. A Federal
grand Jury to reinvestigate the Mus
kogee town lot frauds having been se
cured yesterday, the taking of testi
mony was begun today. Many wit
nesses are here from other states to
CONGRESS IS Bi9
W. H. Galvani Returns and
Tells of Peace Gathering.
GREAT INTEREST IS SHOWN
Delegate From Oregon Who Took
Prominent Part, Declares Gath
ering Greatest of Its Kind
Held Thus Far.
W. H. Galvani, who represented Ore
gon at the Peace Congress recently held
at Chicago, returned home yesterday
morning. Mr. Galvani was chosen to ad
dress the Congress in favor of the adop
tion of resolutions presented by the com
mittee to which were referred all sub
jects brought before the Congress in the
PRIMA DONNA TO
GEIULDHE FARR1R, LEADING-
v.. . ...atffffV' ...'.
NEW YORK, May 12 Geraldlne Farrar, the American prima donna of the
Metropolitan Opera-Mouso. and Antonio Scotti. the Italian baritone of the same
company, are to be married In Paris next Monday, according to a story pub
'llahed here tonight, based on wireless IraesBag-es said to have been received- from
Miss Farrar by friends today.
form of motions and memorials. Mr. Gal
vani addressed the Congress at length In
behalf of the adoption of the resolutions
and explained the purpose of the com
mittee in making the recommendations.
Judge Joseph B. Moore, of the Supreme
Court of Michigan, was the chairman
of the committee, and reported them to
In referring to his trip East and Im
pressions received, Mr. Galvani said last
'Much of the credit. If not all, for the
success of the National Peace Congress,
held at Chicago last week. Is due to the
American Peace Society, of Boston, of
which organization Robert Treat Paine
is president and Dr. Benjamin F. True
blood Is secretary. With that society the
Chicago branch co-operated, and as a
result the National Peace Congress will
undoubtedly take its place in the history
of the peace movement of the worli as
one of its most important mileposts. By
a strange combination of circumstances
the programme had to be all maae up
some days before the peace congress took
place. As a consequence, everything, in
cluding the subjects that were to come
up before the congress, as well as tne
(speakers to whom these subjects were
assigned, were arranged and selected long
before the delegates arrived at Chicago.
"It is needless to say that the Con
gress was unusually Interesting, and
the arraignment of the powers respons
ible for the legalized wholesale mur
der of human beings was presented in
all of the hideousness human woras
could nalnt it. Nay, more than that;
the terrible drain upon the productive
capacity of every nation by the con
stantly increasing army and navy ap
propriations was shown up in most
staggering facts and figures. Indeed,
no rne could have left the Congress
without being filled with horror over
the meaning of war and its devasta
tions. As to mv impression of the eastern
States. I believe unqualifiedly in the su
premacy of the Pacific Coast in general,
and of Oregon in particular; and I was
not slow In telling them so. 'With the ex
ceptiqn of population, we are Justified in
claiming everything and conceding
nothing. W-e have here as fine railroads,
both steam and electric; a superior agricul
tural country, a superior climate, a more
warm-hearted population, aa much of a
general industrial activity as the pres
ent population can reasonably handle, and
we shall have more wltn tne constantly
Increasing number of Inhabitants. Though
not as rich In legal tender, the coin of
thA realm, our natural resources are be
yond anything I have seen, at least
between Portland ana jmcagu, aim i
claim to be Justified in expressing a
Just pride in having spent most of my
life in the great state of Oregon. And,
by the way, I hope to see -here before
long an Oregon Peace Society that will
excel In numbers and in influence any
similar society In any of the Eastern
DISAPPEARS WITH itflONEY
Friends Fear Portland Visitor Has
Met With Foul Play.
The police were called upon late last
night by Mrs. Duet Wall, of Klondike,
Sherman County, Or., who is stopping
at the Imperial Hotel with her you-.ig
daughter, to locate her husband, wl'o
has been missing since early yesterday
afternoon and for whose safety M-.o.
Wall Is now fearful. Mr. Wall and his
wife and daughter went to Council
Crest, and while the mother and daugh
ter ascended the observatory the father
waited belrvw. In the course of a few
moments the mother , nnd daughter re
turned to find Mr. Wall gone.
After waiting until late at night, and
hearing nothing from him, the women
became greatly alarmed. The Walls
came to Portland a few, days ago on a
shopping trip. Mr. all carried a large
sum of money with him, and his friends
fear he has fallen Into bad hands. The
police took his description and are
searching for him.
Carpenter May Not Recover. .
T. M. Stlmson. the carpenter who was
seriously hurt Tuesday afternoon in an
elevator accident at the Hotel Oregon,
having his jaw broken and hts skull in
jured, and who is now confined at St
Vincent's Hospital, will probably not
survive his injuries. His - condition
changed for the worse last night, and.
rather alarming symptoms developed
from his brain injuries. The surgeons
attending him say that his chances for
recovery are slender.
KLAMATH CHANGES DATE
Will Celebrate Opening of Railroad
on June J.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. May 12. Spe
cial.) The celebration of the completion
of the railroad to Klamath Falls has been
set for June 2 instead of June 7. so as
not to conflict with the Rose Festival in
Portland. This is now authoritative. The
event will be a great one In this section
of the Inland Empire, and will be made
memorable by the gathering of the great
est crowd ever known in Klamath County
TO RECLAIM IDAHO TRACT
G. W. Thompson, of Lewiston, Asks
for 20,000-Acre Segregation.
SPOKANE, Wash.. May 12. (Special.)
Gaylord W. Thompson, a well-known
politician at Lewlston, will appear before
the Idaho land board next week to secure
the segregation of 20,000 acres of desert
land In South Idaho, on the Snake River
near Glenn's Ferry, Idaho, which he will
bring under water through the Carey act,
by the King Hill extension company,
which he has recently organized.
Mr. Thompson has from all the set
tlers who took the land under the desert
claims provisional relinquishments and
will give them preference rights of selec
tion of "the identical claims under the
Mr. Thompson has filed on ample water
rights to provide for the Irrigation of the
land, and will build reservoirs just be
hind the rimroeks which form a natural
wall around three sides of the tract. The
land Is traversed by . the Oregon Short
IJne, and all of the district will be near
a railroad station.
FIRE THOUGHT INCENDIARY
Suspicious Circumstances Connected
With Small East Side Blaze.
What Is believed to have been an at
tempt to destroy the home of W. F.
Roff, of 990 East Twentieth street North,
by Incendiary Are was discovered and
frustrated last night about midnight. Mr.
Roff and his family left the house at
about 8 o'clock, leaving all the doors
locked and everything about the house in
good order. When they returned home
they were astounded to find smoke pour
ing out of a clothes closet.
Prompt action on the part of Mr. Roff,
who worked furiously with water buck
ets, put out the blaze, but not until af
ter the contents of the closet and its
Interior had been destroyed. Examina
tion then showed that strange linger
prints had been made about the closet
door and along the wall was evidence
that some liquid had been splashed. The
suspicions of Mr. Roff were communi
cated to the -police and Sergeant Keller
was detailed at an early hour this morn
ing to make an investigation.
RIFLE KEEPS OFF GRADERS
Man Guarding House on County
Road Does His Duty.
SEATTLE. Wash., May 12. (Special.)
At the point of a rifle M. F. J. Cum
mings, with threats of death, i ordered
a gang of graders off the county road in
front of the old home of John C. Norton,
president of the University State Bank,
near Ravenna Park this morning.
When arrested by two Deputy Sheriffs
Cummings said he was acting under the
orders of C. W. Corliss, an attorney here,
who sent him to guard the house.
The right of way was deeded to King
County two years ago by J. C. Norton,
who is now traveling In the Orient. Cor
liss leased the property from Norton
about a month ago. 1
Corliss Baid tonight that while he sent
Cummings to watch the place, he gave
no orders for him to interfere with the
work of the graders and that he would
move the house Immediately. -
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
Articles of Incorporation.
N E WARD INVESTMENT COMPANY
Incorporators, Lillian B. Powers. W. A.
Johnson and A. B. WinXree; capitalization.
ALL SAINTS' EPISCOPAL CHURCH
OF PORTLAND, OR. Incorporators.
Charles Isakson, Ernest A. Kempe, Walter
Carnes, William F. Green, Arthur R. Harris,
J. W. McCormac and John Schoeni ; cap
Marriage Uc cases.
PFEIFER-THTNG Harry H. Pfeifer, 27,
New York City; Annie Thyng, 22, city.
MILLER-POOLE David E. Miller, 23,
city; Grace Poole, over 18. city.
COrRTER-HElDLEBECK Walter M.
Courter, 28, city; Amy Heidlebeck, 19, citv.
HUBBARD-PFLAT'M Aaron Hubbard.
S3, citv; Barbara Pflaum, 33. city.
Irt'SOROVE-EKLUND G. C. Musgrove,
24. citv; Lvda S. Eklund, 20, city.
RIPPET-YOUNG Rudolf C. Rippey, 27,
city; May Toung. over 18. city.
MOORE-LKWIS W. M. Moons, 88. city;
Janie Lewis. 35. city.
REirHLER-JONES Julius Reichlur, 26,
city; Mamie L. Jones. 23. city.
CRAWFORD-FARXSWORTH Byron E.
Crawford, over 2 1 , city ; Mabel K. Farns
worth. over 18. city.
MTER-SMITH Clinton E. Meyer, 30,
city; Leona Belle Smith, 17, city.
Wedding and visiting cards. W. G. BmltB
Sc. Co.. Washington -bid.. 4th and Wash.
GIRL DROPS FROM SIGHT
SEEX BY NEIGHBORS WITHIN
BLOCK OF RESIDENCE. .
Marie Waters, 1 5 Tears Old, Myster
iously Missing 'for Over SO
Hours In Lios Angeles.
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. May 12. (Special.)
Yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Miss
Marie Waters, the 15-year-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Waters, left the
fashionable Marlborough school for her
home on West Adams street, and
vanished. The best efforts of a score of
private detectives and the love-sharpened
sense of a father have failed after a
ceaseless search of 30 hours to reveal the
slightest trace of her, or any motive for
Her mother is prostrated. On this ac
count, and to avoid publicity, the police
were not notified today, but it is ex
pected that tomorrow a general alarm
will be given and hundreds enlisted in
the effort to locate the young girl.
Miss Waters is tall for her years and
attractive, but of childish thought, and no
theory advanced by her intimate com
panions connects her actions with a
sweetheart or lov'e affair. Neighbors be
lieve they saw her on the street half a
block from her home at the usual hour
yesterday afternoon, but thUi only deepens
PERRY'S GRANDSON WEDS
Randolph Scudder, U. S. XM Marries
Daughter of Famous Scout.
NORTH ' YAKIMA, Wash.. May 12.
(Special.) Miss Marjorie Momn, daugh
ter of Captain Will Parker, an Indian
scout of the early days, and Ensin
Randolph Scudder, of the United States
torpedoboat Truxton. srreat grandson of
Commodore Oliver Hazard Perry, wore
married here tonifcht. The affair was
semi-military in character, the groom
being- attended by Ensign Harold Jonc.
of the Hull, ajid Ensign William Ughtle,
of the Stewart.
Democratic Committee Meets.
The first meeting of the Oemocratie
Central Committee was held last night,
with George H. Thomas In the chair.
The meeting resolved itself into a love
feast and Mr. Thomas was instructed to
appoint an advisory campaign commit
tee of five members. Mr. Thomas will
announce his appointments today. Among
those who addressed the meeting were:
John Mantag, Sam E. Holcomb. Judge
Van Zante, J. W. McGinn. A. P. Nel
son, Dan Watson, Alex Sweek, James
Foley and H. D. Wagnon. A general
discussion on the policy to be pursued
ryle to Celebrate July 4.
LTLB, Wash., May 12. (Special.)
A committee of the Booster Club has
been appointed to arrange for the
largest Fourth of July celebration ever
held in the county. A large amount of
money will be used to accomplish this
result. Some of the features of the
day will be baaeball games, races of
every description, bronco riding, water
sports and fireworks ; in fact, every
thing that goes to make up a thorough
Western celebration. It is expected
special excursions will be run from all
neighboring towns on both the rail
road and the river.
Xew Phones Installed.
MILWAUKIE, Or., May 12. (Spe
cial.) The new telephone system went
into operation today. About 35 tele
phones have been connected, and it is
estimated that 200 will be installed as
soon as the work can be done. A tem
porary switchboard was installed so
that communication could be held at
once with the Pacific phones in Port
land. The cost of the new telephone
system is between $5000 and $6000.
Oden Released on $1000 Bonds.
KLAMATH FALS, Or., May 12. (Spe
cial.) Philip Oden, arrested at his home
near Dairy In this county last evening
on a charge of attempting to kill Dan
Llskey with a rifle, waa given his prelim
inary examination before Justice Miller
today and 'was held for action by the
grand jury at the June term of court.
He gave bonds for his appearance in the
sum of $1000. and was released.
School Tea die r a Accused.
ORTING. Wash., Majr 12. (Special.)
O. r. Bteel has sworn to a complaint
before Justice of the Peace A. J. Alger,
charging C. W. Fawcett and Charles
Van 9coyoc the local school teachers,
with brutally beating hie son. The trial
has been set for Friday at 4 o'clock
in the afternoon.
AT THK HOTELS.
The Portland C. A. Sundbury, city; Na
than Urles. New York; G. B. Hafen, San
Francisco; Reuben Small, Howidale; W. O.
Lee and wife, Vancouver; E. B. Webster,
San Dtego; Mis A. A. Webster, Seattle;
E. K. Hutchlns, C. B. Hutchins. Chicago;
H. Shepard. Hood River; H. McNumara,
San Francisco; W. B. Brown, St. Louis;
G. T. Connell, Minneapolis; Mrs. C. W.
Knowles, Seaside; D. Roseman, Vancouver;
R. H. Schwarzkoff , Los Angeles ; F. W.
Hill, L. L. Russell, W. B. Nettleton, Se
attle; Albert Davis, New York; Q. W. Dick
inson, Seattle; Charles E. Skills, Elk City;
Miss McGoldrlck, Vancouver; L. D. Kell
ner, San Francisco; Louis Meyer, America;
H. Livingston. A. Oppenhelmer, New York;
Louis Christian, Des Moines; S. O. John
son, San Francisco; Mr. and Mrs. L. Quint,
Mr. and Mrs. B. Pwry, E. A. Kelthley, San
Francisco ; M. S. Moore, Kewaure ; A. T.
Sargent. Los Angeles; M. E. Tobias, New
York; B. M. Frees and wife. Chicago; C.
S. Scotfleld, Washington; M. . C. Miller,
Minneapolis; I. Brody, -New York; Mrs.
G. D. Hard. Miss Gladys Heard, B. J.
Conroy, M. Medford; John A. Fox,
Washington, D. C. ; G. C. Selldorf, M. A.
Smith, Chicago; F. H. Newell, city; H. A.
Ritter, Chicago; J. W. Grant and wife.
Franklin ; E. F. Caldwell. Seattle ; J. G.
Megler and wife. Brookfield; Louis J.
Springer, San Francisco; R. C. Johnson,
Joplln ; F. J. Daueker. St. Louis ; F. J.
Williams. Chicago; E. C. Chilert. Washing
ton, D. C. ; Thomas S. Weams, Fallen; Nor
man L. Spielsberger, S. Ruben sohn, C. H.
Lynnberry, New York; Mrs. W. D. West,
Mrs. A. C. Clyese, Gloversvllle; Mrs. Janas
Sullivan, San Francisco ; Sam J. Hunting
and wife, Dallas; Mrs. Kratzensteln. S.
Krat2ensteln, Milwaukee; J. Bath, Spring
Held ; S. H. Hedderly, J. L. Stull and wife,
Robert Stull, Los Angeles; B. W. Curtis. A.
H. Bullion and wife, San Francisco; Miss
Helen G. Morrill, Seattle; E. D. Brown.
New York; R. H. Baxter. Bath; Charles E.
Dupee, San Francisco ; William Mclntyre,
Seattle ; Maxwell Eddy. Chicago ; Charles
Kemper. Xew York; Ralph Small Is, Seat
tle; Margaret McGoldrlck. Marlon Grant,
Vancouver; E. A. Biers, New York; Julius
Frank. C. Levy. Rochester; M. Alsberg,
Nathan Nedea, New York ; T. M. Slussen,
Fresno: O. B. Smith. New York; Guy Sea
oust. Spokane; G. W. Atkinson, Chicago;
C. H. Long. Jr.. and wife, Boston.
Th Orrroa Frank M. Brown- Salem: J.
T. Williamson, St. Louis; G. G. Gage, San
Francisco; Fred jsaraen, Astoria; H. H.
Pfiefer. A. H. Radolf. Seattle; Charles E.
Hwron. Alaska: J. W. Hampton. Denver:
L M. Welsh and wife. F. E. Sr-VIggs, Ray
Turner, Goldfleld; F. E. Arnold, Seattle;
James Gos. Chicago: A. H. Breniser and
wife, city; x- w. Aeni. ou raui; f.. m.
Omand. San Francisco; F. C. Riley, K. A
r!hdwick. Seattle: Clara Brunn. The Dalles
M. Ellis. Rainier: A. St run k. R. Shrunk. New
York: C. H. Meyers. cnicago; Uustave
Woermser and wfe. San Francisco; Miss
L. B. Wood. Medford ; A. F. Moore. Ba
tavla, N. Y-: Joe Heller and wife. Chicago;
Mrs. K C Eldridge and son. Independence;
O. E. Kelly, H- F. Durgea and wife, Frank
F Warner, San Francisco; Adolph Nelson,
Spokane; I A- Iar and wife, Wlnslow; W.
S. Sherman. Grants Pass; G. N. Anderson,
city; A. Li. Brlggs. Monmouth; D.' P. Mur
phy, San Francisco; S. H. Glenn and wife,
therldan Wyo. ; William Lenary, r. A. Mc
Donald. North Yaktma; W. F. MeUoy, North
Yakima; J. G- Broome. William M. Broome,
Seattle; J. L. Bell and wife. Rainier; C
Smith and wife. Beliinghaxn; T. H. Rice,
Preston; A. E. Murphy. Burns; Charlea A.
Boorme, Reno. Nov. ; Theo. R. Schlesinger.
Chicago; J. A. Kppinft. Hood River; i. E.
Whell. Chicago; A. E. Green, San Fran
cisco; E. H. Breen. Salt Lake: H. A. Ma
pin and wife, San Francisco; R. R. Eaaton,
Dr. Hall, Frank Vernon, Louis Williams,
Will Seveopus. will Coyle, Regus Floyer,
Frank Brookaw, Clant Bowman, JfSdward L-
Campbell. Paul Jarvis, B. Bantx, Walter
Strall. U. of W., Seattle.
The Perking Mrs. Mary E. Allen, Seat- '
tie ; M rs. M. Taylor and son. Miss Anna
Hill, Hoquiam; D. J. Hill, Castle Rock;
Charles W. Wentx, The Dalles; Charles N.
Kerrier, San Francisco; Eugene D. White,
Prince Rupert; E. E. Ore icon. Junction City;
Mrs, Burns, city; Mrs. C. F. Chaltle, Elgin;
James Boyer and wife. The Dalles; T. P.
Ballantyne, Tacoma; A. C. Chapman, Grand i
Rapids; Mat Hughes. Heppner; M. Pints,
A. P. Casey and wife, New York; E. J.
Keller and daughter, lone; William Bolles,
Tigardville; W. S. Lysons, Kelso; J. P.
Van Houton, Seaside; L. L.. Darling, South
Bend ; A. Glover, Salem ; Frank Gordon,
city; Mrs. Rose Barnard and maid. Brock
Barnard, Charles Barnard. Dorothy Bar
nard, city; G. W. Young, W. A. Downs and
family, Floyd R. Havlland. San Francisco;
Michael Murray, F. C. Wallace, Seattle;
V. A. McCreery and wife, XjOS Angeles; R.
E. Porlimais, Rldgeway; G. W. Butler,
Rainier; S. Kratzcn stein, Mrs. I. Kratzen
stein. Milwaukee; G. C. Joy, Chehalis: A.
J. White, Claber; W. C Fry and wife,
Ranier; H. W. Canfleld, city; A. C. Rice
and wife, Chehalis; Mrs. R. J. wetty. Bel
lingham; Mrs. A. E. Walker, Mrs. H. T.
Gilbert, Chicago; William H. Stern. Walla
Walla; George Gaylord, 8. T. Joslyn, Den
ver; A. B. Gray, Kansas City; Q. A. John
son, Detroit; A. E. Williamson, Sacramento;
N. B. Munson, Eugene.
The Imperial E. &. Gardner and wife.
Pendleton, A. N". Fredrickson. Ctfthlamet;
J. W. Thompson, G. Rothwell. city; C.
Cheney, Pendleton ; W. A. Peter, Roseburg;
J- E. Hubbard, Seattle; G. R. Chrisman
and son, Eugene : J. K. W-eatherford. Al
bany; W. C- Edward Drain ; Mrs. Eunice
Lyons, Hood River ; P. J Lynch, Astoria ;
E. E. Lyons, (Hood Rtvev; J. F. Knappln
burg, lone ; A. S. Johnson. Roseburg ; G. P.
Peoples, Palmer; R. Stevenson, Princeton ;
Mrs. C. P- Myers, Ontario; R. E. Schmidt,
Rainier; W. F. Losch and wife, Willtams
port; D. H.' pierce, Harrlsburg; E. Hollo
way, Brownsville; G. W. Andrew, city;
Mrs. Phard, Salem; p. Stovers, Sunnyslde;
O. C. Graves, city; E. D- JWrkpatrlck,
Pendleton: G. E. Maxwell. Minneapolis; W.
L. Stephens and wife. Pendleton; J. W.
Dunning. Condon; I. M. Smith and daugh
ter, Dufur; A. Barnhart, Pendleton ; E. P
Stephenson, New York; H- P. Disher, Was
co; W. B. Griffith. Vale; M- A. Rlrhard,
Corvallfs; C. P. Converse, Seattle; W. A.
Hussey, North Bend.
The St. Charles A. C. White. Oregon
City; F. Beckelymo, Los Angeles; J. M.
Beayer, Los Angeles; E. C. Huffmelster and
wife, L. Reardon, Glen wood; T. C. Knox
and wife, L. A. France, city; S. B. Kidley
and wife, Eugene; T. A. Marlow, J. J.
McBrown. city; James J. Lewis, The Dalles;
W. D. Cleveland, Donald; P. II. Lund. War
ren; M. C. Midler, Philomath; Sam C.
Pmlth, Forest Grove; F. Roelton, Ridgefieid;
C. T. Ransom, Hood River; J. T. Munyan,
Camas; P. G. Morris. V. Woodruff. A. C
6imson, The Dalles; W. E. Baker. Oak
Point; O. Olson, Vancouver; F. E. Suppler,
Palmer; N- H. McKay. Sauvies ; A. O.
Stranger, city ; Guy E. Brown, Philomath ;
Charles Beaurias and wife, Newberg; D. C
McClung and wife. Cottage Grove; J. E
13 u map and wife, Ooquille ; Oren Johnson,
Troutdale; G. F. Parker, lone; J. J- Mc
Brown, G. C. Knox and wife, city: Charles
Dellinger. Yacolt; W. C. Patterson, Kelso;
F. Edwards and wife, Seattle; William
Preso, W. T. Thomas. HiUsboro; A. K.
Congdon, Cathlamet; S. E Lyon, Kkafrioka
wa; E. D. Roe, Goldendale; Robert Wil
liams and wife. L. Mado, city; M. Blake
and wife. Albany; I. G. Lewis, The Dalles;
L. Radford, Boring; Mrs. J. Wats, city; Miss
F. Briscoe, Seattle; E. W. Buckminster and
wife and children. The Dalles: 8. A. Brown,
Cornelius; Mrs. M. L. Watson, Mrs. S.
Munn, Butler; A. R. Conway, Salem; J W.
Bryan, C. Simmons, Dallas; N. S. McCroy,
Washougal; I. D. Bodlne, CorvalUs.
The Calumet C. C. Carnes and wife. M.
Murphy, city; Fred W. Herbert and wife,
Chocago; O. S. Pinney, city; N. B. Wright
and wife. Snokane: Mrs. Smith. B. Smith.
Seattle; A. C Johns, city; Thomas j. Smith
and wife, S- B. Kidley, Eugene; Harry Gib
son, New York; Bert O. Carl and wife, city;
R. S. Clark. Whi te Salmon ; L. E. Powell
and wife. San Francisco; J. C. Rounds, For
est Grove ; J. C. Moore, Charles Moore,
Denver; Fred. Holoday, Los Angeles; E.
Anderson. Fresno; Charles Busslere. Eure
ka; V. Jansen, Sacramento; Z Daniels, Buf
falo; H. Hartman, tnicago ; l. wmtenurst,
Ocden: Dr. C E. Wade. Drain: A. B. At
kinson. L. 6. Mordicorl. Baltimore; N. Gib
son. Spokane; W. Larsen and wife. New-
The Coraellua C. C. Lightfoot, Astoria:
H. G. Miller -and wife, Washington; C. F.
Pratt. U. S. R. S. ; Mrs. S. D. Jacobs, city;
F. Laze lie, Eugene; J. Schraxn. Chicago; R.
W. Rust, city; j. Neednam, penaieton ; o.
Chamberlain, Mosier; Grace Gardner, Walla
Walla; T. W. Johnson, St. Louis; James
Gold, Oakland; Mrs. C. Redfleld, Seattle;
H. C. Combs, St. Paul; E. Benton, Spokane;
L. k. Longny. ueirou; s. nan, Tacoma.
The Norton la Arthur R. Burke, Milwau
kee: Mrs. Lewis C. Ayres. Montclalr, N. J. ;
F. Laneerraan, Seattle; Mr. and Mrs. M. A.
Moo, Pittsburg: James B. Emonds. San
Francisco; Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Thompson,
Seattle; A. W. Reed and wife. South Bend;
Charles m , Kanaaii, t. raui.
an importation of
1,043,333 cases of
G. H. MUMM &
CO.'S EXTRA DRY and
SELECTED BRUT since
1900, or one-third of total
The most convincing testimony of
the unsurpassed quality of the
G. H. Mumm & Co. champagnes.
PAINLESS AND HIGH - CLASS
Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty
Z2k Gold Crown.... 13.50
22K Gold Crown Molar 16.00
Good Rubber .Plate d.oo
Best Rubber Plate S8.00
Gold Fillings tl.00
Bridge Work. 13.00
Silver Fillings fl.00
Extracting. Painless f .60
AIL WORK GUARANTEED 10 YRS.
Union Painless Dentists
CORNER FIRST AND MORRISON
Phones. Mala OS3, A 21S3.
WILL GOTO JAPAN
Distinguished Japanese Warriors
Word has Just been received from
Eilers Piano House, San Francisco,
that although the rules of the Japa
nese service do not permit pianos to
be used on board their warships, both
Captain I. . Ishii, commander of the
flagship Aso, and Captain Engineer
Fujil have purchased Eilers Pianos for
their own use in their staterooms.
It is particularly interesting to note
that Portland's own product. the
Eilers Piano, built as far as possible
from Oregon materials, is gaining
recognition everywhere, and through
the Japanese navy now visiting the
Coast, the first two instruments of
this mJte will gain international renown.
For the particular man,
the man who cares, the
man who wants some
thing dressy and gen
teel we can think of
nothing that will take
the place of a nice blue
serge suit. We show all
wool serges ranging
from $10 to $30.
- 166-170 THIRD ST.
rE are now com
in our new
"Washington street, near
Second, about half a block
from our old location.
This new store of ours,
perhaps . the most sightly
in the city, is filled with
new goods from one end
to the other. In fact, it
will no doubt be remem
bered that we left every
broken line and short lot
behind and sold them for
what they would bring at
the old store.
"We thank you most sin
cerely for your patronage
in the past and bespeak it
for the future.
Among the new arriv
als .during . the past few
days most worthy of
lima made m most remarkable hit with
both the children and grown-ups.
. Has th rich flaror of
It Is a dellR-htfnl, wbolMoma, par
food blend of Sopar Cane Syrup, Corn
6yrnp. Hooey and Maple Syrup and la
prepared by our original and excloalre
Ask your grocer how ITPTTp
to get Wild Animals
Take home a can today.
Th Towle Maple Syrup Co.