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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, 3IOXT4Y, JUXE 28, 1900-
BRIDGE READY IN
LESS THAN YEAR
Contractors to Waste Little
Time in Starting Work on
MODERN IDEAS FOLLOWED
Draw Will Be of 1,1ft Type and Deck
Will Be Over Third Wider Than
Old Span Height to Be 53
Feet Above Zero Water.
Completion of .the new Madison
bridge within ten months not later
than April 26 of next year is called
for In the two construction contracts
that have been awarded and will be
Blgrned today. Robert Wakefield has
the contract for clearing: away the
present bridge and building; the new
piers; the United Engineering; & Con
struction Company a new firm of
Portland, headed by Drake C. O'Reilly
and Hunt C. Lewis has the $321,000
contract for erecting: the steel struc
ture. Engineering; fees of Waddell &
Harrington, nearly $21,000, will make
the total cost close to the $430,000 appro
priation. To Insure completion not later than
April 26, 1910, each of the contractors
will be subject to penalty of $50 for
feit to the city for each day's delay.
Mr. Wakefield will have until February
26 to finish the substructure.
Superior Features of Bridge.
Among: the superior features of the
new viaduct will be the following;:
The draw will be of the "lift," in
stead of the "swing:," type it will be
raised and boats will go underneath;
it can be opened and closed in the op
eration time of m minutes. It requires
SH minutes to operate the Morrison
The draw opening will be 200 feet in
the clear; that of the old draw Is 135
The draw opening will be moved 75
feet out Into the thrca.l of the stream.
The draw will lift 163 feet above
zero, stage of the river.
The floor of the bridge will be raised
14 feet above that of the old structure,
making It 53 feet above zero water.
The Initial grade of the approaches, at
Front street and East Water street,
will not be changed.
The entire width of the new bridge,
including roadway, cartracks and foot
walks, will be 62 H feet; that of the old
bridge Is less than 40.
More Room for Traffic.
The width of the roadway clear of
car tracks will be 20 feet, along the
middle line of the bridge; on each side
of the roadway will be a space for
cars, 11 feet wide; outside the car
tracks will be the footwalks, seven feet
wide on each side.
The width of roadway and car tracks
will be 43 feet; in the old bridge It is
The contractors say that they will
set about" their tasks at once. The
United Engineering & Construction
Company Will place orders for the steel
Juts as soon as the city's consulting
engineers, Waddell & Harrington, com
plete the details of the specifications.
A. S. Eldrldge. vice-president of the
company, and Stephen U. Hopkins, its
consulting engineer, said yesterday
they expected to have steel arriving
on the ground in five months. Both
Mr. Eldrldge and Mr. Hopkins are resi
dents of New York, where they have
done extensive bridge work. Other
officers of the company are Drake C.
O'Reilly, president; Hunt C. Lewis, sec
retary; F. A. Rosenkranz, treasurer.
The spans will be built near the
shore, at the east end of the bridge and
will be lifted from their piling support
on scows and conveyed to their piers.
They will be built on the level of the
piers, scows partly sunken with water
will be placed underneath, the water
will be pumped out and the spans will
til us float on the scows. Each span
will weigh 600 tons. By this method,
""fro falsework of piling will be needed.
Two bridges of this lift-draw type
are now building at Keithsburg, la.,
for Hie Iowa Central Railroad, and one
is building over Chicago River for the
What the preaa Acrntm Ssy.
F.thfl Barrymore at Bungalow.
Rejclnninff tonight t 8:13 o'clock, an con
linuintc tomorrow and Wednesday nights, the
attraction at the Hungalow Theater. Twelfth
find MrrUn rtrepis. will be the charminsc
American actret. Kihel Harry more, and her
e-plemitd ftuyrt ing company hi the delightful
comedy miccess. "lniy Frederick." Thla
vroml!M to be one of the dramatic and soci
ety events of the reason.
"At tiay Coney Inland.
When pretty Kdna Benson and the beauty
broilers ing "Portland Town" at the Lyrie
thl week, in "At Gay Ooney Island the.
audience applauds in approval and civic Pride.
It's a new and the boys are whistling
It already. Rievcn other song hits and lots
of fun and girls.
Orpheura's Great Bill.
The Orr!m will present a great bill at to
day's matinee, constating of a tabloid opera,
a eketch with exvollent performer, a Missis
sippi mocklnjc bird In the form of a man
whlt!er. a girl jucKler, a maiclclan and
slclffht-of-hand performer, a oiiK-and-danee
tram, and a youny lady who tells dialect
stories and sings nw songs.
brand's New Bill. '
Commencing with the matinee today, there
t TV PICTURES ILLUSTRATING
SPA AS IT
will be a complete change of programme at
the Grand, and it wfll be a bill of many features.-
Onalp, the marvel of the age. will be
the headline attraction. Onaip can, apparent
ly, suspend the laws of gravitation, and per
forms seemingly impossible feate. Thie is an"
act in a claas by itaelf, and has no imitators.
Trained Klephants at Pwntagec
Naturalists agree that elephants are the
most sagacious of all animals. Taken; in a
wild state, they are . completely domesticated
In six months. The variety of things that
can be taught these wonderful creatures will
be demonstrated by Ola&ucock's three trained
elephants at the Pantages this week. The
whole bill is good.
Morpby Draws Biz Crowd at Oaks
Bert Morphy, the man who sings to beat
the band, has been- drawing big crowds at
the Oaks during his four days' engage
ment, which ends Tuesday night. No higher
priced single attraction than Mr. Morphy
visits the West. He has a National repu
tation as the human callope and never falls
to win big applause from the most critical
audience, and Morphy plays In the big
league when it comes to impromptu mono
logue stunts. The one best bet hear Mnr-
Phy a car a minute at Third and Yamhill.
COMING ATTRACTIONS. !
John Drew Next Thursday.
The well-known theatrical manager, Charles
Frohman. will present the famous American
actor. John Drew, supported by Rose Coghlan
Ma,ry Boland and a splendid company. In the
brilliant comedy. "Jack Straw." at the Bun
galow Theater, Twelfth and Morrison streets,
for three nights, beginning next Thursday.
July 1, with a special matinee Saturday.
JOAN OF ARC'S CAREER DEPICTED.
Pathe Him at star Tells Tragic story of
The big, sensational lilt In the Star
Theater's new show yesterday was Pathe's
imported film production of "Joan of Arc."
Historical, artistic and full of intense dra
matic action. It received much genuine ap
preciation and constant applause. It shows
the beautiful heroine of French hlstorv at
all the Important stages of her career from
the hour when the unseen spirit inspired
her to action to the culmination in her
death at the stake upon the unjust charge
of sorcery. Few, if any. motion pictures
ever exhibited in this country have ever
had more of real value than this. It proves
that whenever the management advertises
a special Pathe picture that it Is well worth
The comedy of the bill was furnished by
a vltagraph picture showing the ludicrous
trials and tribulations of an amateur Yankee
village sleuth, whose main feat was the
duuny iu snow a policeman s star. In ad
dition to these excellent features, there
were four other very clever subjects, all
clear and well photographed. The colored
slides of a bull tight in Mexico, taken by
a Seattle man on the ground, are very In
teresting and realistic. Pictures of various
battleships of the Navy also come In for
their full share of applause.
The illustrated song and double pianists
In the orchestra added greatly to the pub
lic's pleasure. There will bo a complete
change of bill Wednesday.
Silk petticoats, J3.65; wool sweaters,
tl.97; fancy net waists, $2.19; percale
wrappers, 67 cents; two-piece seer
sucker house dresses, $1.95. SpeciaJ
values in ladles' and children's wash
suits. Heatherbloom petticoats, deep
ruffle, 98 cents. See our bathing suits.
McAllen & McDonnell, . popular-price
dry goods store, cor. 3d and Morrison.
Ask for the music.
A new Invalid's bed is so devised that
the occupant- may be changed to almost
any position or lowered into a bath by the
I operation of cranks.
" . Jk " . s. i ' f. 1 " - S
i ; : iiysJi vs& ;Ta -ri irjk
I Vf 3 $M fwJ 5 JA f sr-NX?-
- - - r v;"
METHOD TO BE FOLLOWED IN
1LL APPEAR CO.NSTRUCTKU ON PILING
RESTING ON SCOWS AS IT WILL BE
DROWNS NEAR WIFE
Merrill Johnson, Bookbinder,
Sinks After Fall.
WAS REPAIRING FLOAT
Houseboat Near Sellwood Ferry Is
Scene of Fatality Bride of Year
Prostrated Victim Was Sec
retary of Union.
Knocked unconscious bv falling ud
striking his head against a footlosr
leading to his houseboat near the Sell
wood ferry. Merrill Johnson, 30 years
old, a. bookbinder employed by the Ir-win-Hodson
Company, was drowned in
the Willamette last night about 7
o'clock. His death occurred within a
few feet of and almost in sight of his
bride of a year, who stood on the edge
of the houseboat float and awaited his
return home from work he was doing
near by. A year ago this month the
young bookbinder was married and he
and his wife were preparing to cele
brate the anniversary of their nuptials.
While not directly an eye-witness of
the fatality, Mrs. Johnson heard a noise
and turned to find her husband missing,
the only evidence to tell his fate being
his hat, which floated on the water near
where he was working a moment be
fore. Her screams brought James
Ford, a neighboring houseboat dweller,
in haste in a rowboat. He was soon
Joined by the captain of the ferry. They
improvised grappling hooks and later
recovered the body about 50 feet from
the scene of the fatality.
The death of her husband completely
prostrated Mrs. Johnson. Neighbors
assisted her to the house of the super
intendent of Riverview Cemetery,
which is near by, where she was placed
in the care of a trained nurse. Com
pletely collapsed from shock, her-condition
late last night was said to be
The Johnson family consisted of
Johnson, his wife and his aged mother.
At the time of the tragedy his mother
was at the White Temple attending
church, and was not apprised of her
son s fate until her return home at a
late hour. They had not been living in
the vicinity very long, and were not
well acquainted with neighbors along
the river front. Johnson was well
known among the men of his craft, and
had lived in Portland for several years.
He was secretary of the local Book
" The cause of nis accidental death is
attributed to the unsteady condition of
xne loonogs leading irom me snore to
MADISON - STREET BRIDGE AS
"':;:':.:::H;'::-,:;;:';:x-:.;' - .Mi. l-:': C '.- -' I
' ' ' " 4 V '
- - -
it wm .wrif -i i.i) ni j J
TOWED INTO POSITION.
his houseboat. The supposition is that
he lost his footing- and fell, a bump on
his head indicating- that he must have
struck hard enough to render him un
conscious, causing him to sink immedi
ately.' The widow of the drowned book
binder was Miss Blanche Randolph, for
merly a leading saleswoman in a local
department store. She is the daughter
of Mrs. Martha Randolph, of 328 Sixth
WALLULA RETURNS TO BAR
Tug Will Go Into Service at Mouth
of Columbia River Thursday.
Tuesday morning the tug Wallula, of the
Port of Portland fleet, will leave down
for Astoria in command of Captain
Nolan, The tug will begin service on
the bar July 1 and will be under the
direct supervision of Captain John Reed,
formerly master of the boat. Captain
Reed will command the tug Richard
Holyoke until October when he will as
sume command of the Tatoosh. All the
bar pilots will be' under his command.
The steam schooner Casco arrived un
ia.se evening rrom San Francisco.
The steamship Rose City Is due to ar
rive this evening from San PTancisco.
The steamship Argo is discharging Tilla-
mooK ireignt at the foot of Oak street.
The steam schooner Majestic will load
a full cargo of lumber for Sa.n Fran
With passengers and freight from
Coos Bay, the steamship Breakwater ar
rived last evening.
From San Pedro and way ports with
passengers and freight the steamship
Roanoke arrived up yesterday morning.
She will leave for the south tomorrow
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND. June 27. Arrived Steamship
Roanoke, from San Pedrv and way; steamship
Majestic, from San rrancisco; steamship
Breakwater, from Coos' Bay; steamship Argo,
from Tillamook; steamship Casco. from JSan
Astoria. June 27. (5 P. M.) Wind south
eaet: -weather cloudy: bar rouch. Arrived a
9 A. M. and left up at 10:30 A- M. Steamer
Breakwater, from Coos Bay. Sailed at 6
A. M. Steamer Alliance, for Coos Bay. Sailed
at i A. M. Steamer t Nome City, for San
Francisco. Arrived at 7 A. M. and left up at
7:30 A. M. Steamer Casco, from San Fran
cisco. Arrived down at midnight Steamer
Riverside. Left up at 4:15 P. M. Steamer
Majestic. Arrived at 4:50 P. M. Steamer
Atlas, from San Francisco.
Seattle, June 27. Sailed Steamer St.
Croix, for Nome, with 120 passengers and
full cargo of frelsrht andleaving much
freight on dock; steamer Buckman, for
San Francisco; Rupert City, for Prince Ru
pert, with 100 pasenters and supplies frr
Grand Pacific camps; Dolphin, for Skagway.
San Francisco, June 27. Arrived Steamer
Jim Butler, from Everett; steamer Cen
tralla, from Aberdeen; steamer President,
from Seattle; steamer Mayfalr. from Coos
Bay. Sailed Barkentine Fullerton, for
Honolulu: steamer Maverick, for Portland;
steamer Norwood, for Grays Harbor.
Tides at Astoria Monday.
8:15 A. M S.7 feet'3:20 A. M 1.7 feet
8:08 P. M 8.2 feet2:40 P. M 3.1 feet
IT WILL APPEAR ' WHES COMPLETED,' SHOWK6 HOW DRAW WILL BE
YET TO BE FILLED
Selection of Executive Board
Leaves Chief and Engineer
to Be Appointed.
SIMON HAS PJ0T DECIDED
Names of George V, McMillan,
"Dad" Hunter, Art-hie Leonard
and A. M. tox Said to Be Con
sidered for Folic Job.
Now that Mayor-elect: Bimon has ap
pointed his Executive Board, interest
in his probable appointees for Chief of
Police and Cltv Engineer has increased
In fact, this is the aosorbing topic of
conversation so fax as the nw
administration is concerned. Urged
yesterday to announce the names of
the men who will succeed Chief of Po
lice Gritzmarher and City Engineer
Taylor, Mr. Simon once more declared
that he had not finally picked men for
these jobs. He intimated that a selec
tion might not be made before Thurs
day, when he takes charges of the
Jaajur s Ollice.
Ever since his election mv si..
has been besieged by the friends of
numerous prominent Republicans in
behalf of the candidacy particularly nf
such men for Chief of Police. When
ever the name was susrgeste of a man
who had been associated activelv with
one or the other of the old factions
within the party, his supporters were
plainly informed that their candidate
was an impossibility. At that time Mr.
Simon announced that in selecting all
appointees, Including the members of
the Executive Board, active politicians
would not receive recognition.
mis edict from the old-time Dolitlfal
organizer of the state seemed Incred
ible to many of the faithful lieuten
ants within the party. All doubt, how
ever, that the Mayor-elect meant Just
what he said, was removed yesterday
when the list of Executive Board
members was inspected. It was then
that the old-line political office seek
ers who have been after these two ap
With the elimination of active poli
ticians as possibilities, the contest is
generally believed to have narrowed
down to a decidedly limited number
of applicants. For Chief of Police
there is a possibility that the selection
may be made from among four men
who have been under consideration-
Among these, George W. McMillan-
grain dealer and prominent Multnomah
Club member, has been suggested for
several days as the probable lucky
man. Others, whose names are under
consideration by Mr. Simon, are "Dad"
Hunter, Archie Leonard and A. M. Cox.
Of these Hunter is County Jailor, unT
der Sheriff Stevens. Leonard has es
tablished an enviable reputation as a
sleuth by running to earth many des
perate criminals during his service as
a deputy under Sheriff Stevens. Cox
is an ex-Captain of Police under ex
Chief of Police Hunt.
The situation as to City Engineer is
practically the same. The uncertainty
as to who this appointee will be is in
creased by the fact that Mr. Simon Is
finding it a difficult task to locate a
man who will measure up to his ex
pectations for the office and who can
be attracted to consider the office at
the low salary of $200 a month.
Mr. Simon is keeping his own coun
sel on these appointments and not an
inkling has escaped as to what he In
tends to do.
PICTURE SPANS YEARS
PHOTOGRAPH TO UNITE
Cmii WAR FRIENDS.
Captain James Nevins Recognizes
Fred Dietz, Whom He Had Not
Seen for Over Four Decades.
Through a picture in The Oregonian,
Captain James Nevins, until recently gen
eral superintendent of the Plnkerton De
tective Agency in Portiano. and himself a
Grand Army man, has found an old com
rade and former commander he had not
heard from in 44 years.
In yesterday's Oregonian. In a group of
war-time photographs of members of Can.
by Post at Hood River, there was pub
lished the picture of Fred Deitz. Deitz
was a Lieutenant In Battery .L. of the
New. York First Light Artillery, in which
Nevins also enlisted in 1861, when he was
not yet 16 years of age. Nevins served
through the whole war without a wound,
but Deitz, who. became one of his closest
friends, was not so fortunate.
At the end of the war the two were
mustered out with their battery at Elmira,
N. Y., and from then until he saw Deitz
picture yesterday, Nevins had neither seen
nor heard from his old friend. When the
war ended, both Nevins and Deitz were
young men, but today the heads of both
are grizzled and their beards are gray.
If the photograph published in The Ore
gonian had been a recent one of Deitz,
Nevine would probably never have recog
nized it, so great is the change wrought
by 44 years.
Nevins saw Deitz severely wounded at
Digby Bell's reply
to "Casey at the Bat"
Casey has been
famed long enough
for his immortal fan
ning act Mr. Bell
thinks the man who
did the trick, the re
doubtable twirler of
the Frogtown team,
should have his share
of the glory ; and he
gives it to him in this
The Man Who
V v ictor itecord 31733)
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Tlie complete list will be found in the July number of
Munsey s and August Cosmopolitan.
Hear these new records at your dealer's.
There's a Victor for YOU $10. $17.50. $25.
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Write to us for complete catalogues of the Vic
tor, the Victrola, and of over 5000 Victor Rtcords.
Victor Talking Machine Co, Camden, N.J.
To eet best results, use only
Victor Needles on Victor Records.
the battle of Antietam. In one of the hot
test bits of fighting In the whole war,
when his battery was almost destroyed
by the Confederate fire. Deitz was not
able to return to duty for several months:
Kevins will write at once to Deitz in
Hood River to arrange for a speedy re
union. AT THE HOTELS.
Hotel Oregon W. P. Pollock and wife,
Treka, Cal.; C. M. Marron, San Francisco;
K. B. McElroy. Seattle; G. W. Goodwin. H.
J. Lyons. Ben Franklin. San Francisco; H. H.
Rockwell, Los Angeles: George E. Maxwell,
Minneapolis; J. A. Fleming. Pituburg r Walter
McDonald, city: L. J. Culley, San Francisco;
K. P. Woodcock and wife. Boiae. Idaho: W.
H. Goodenough, Spokane; C. F. Piers-on and
wife, Minneapolis; George H. Rlner, Kansas
City: T. R. Brown. Lumsden; A. F. Elliott,
Seattle; H. F. Hubbard, Castle Rock: Juan
Coopez, Key West, Fla. : I. Hesselberg and
daughter. Price. Vt. ; Mrs. J. Davies, Tygh
Valley; Charles T. Teekets, Seattle; A. R.
Nickels. Hood River; Mm. Harriet B. Miles
and niece, Lafayette, Ind.: Albert Reynolds
and wire. New York City; E. F. Hewlt and
wife. San Francisco: J. T. O'Brien and wife,
William Melkle, Chicago; Fred Barder. As
toria: H. L. Carpenter and wife, Chicago; VV.
P. Bakerwell, James Duvall. Los Angeles; P.
O'Donnell and wife, C. W. Knowles, Mis
soula: Joseph H. Boyd, Spokane; Miss Mabel
Runnels. Mrs. George Underwood, Rohner
vllle. Gal.; A. R. M. Olcson. San Francisco;
George C. Gates, Chicago; H. E. Gearon, Se
attle; Joe C. Wood, B. A. Stockard, Los An
eeles; ft. M. Buttle. Seattle: J. T. N. Call
way. Astoria: McClure Kelly, Walla Walla;
J. T. O'Connor, Vancouver. B. C. ; Mrs. M.
J. Rackliff. Miss A. Rackllft. Oakland Cal.;
A. McConkey. Seattle: Joseph B. Carey,
"fiureka. Cal.; A. K. Cherbuley, NeV York
City; F. B. Connelly, Billings: B. W. Strong,
Roseburg; McClure Kelly, San Francisco;
William Ola McCune, Dixon, Cal.; Mr. Baker.
Winters, Cal.: Mrs. Either Hayes. Bessie C.
Hayes, Kansas City; A. G. Holt, wife and
children. St. Marie; J. McDevltt. San Fran
cisco; M. T. Schell and wife. Miss Daisy
Schell, Pae, 111. ; B. K. Law-son. Cottage
Grove; S. C. Morton. San Francisco; Mark H.
Jackson and wife. W. S. Bums, L. W. Ja-
cods, -rsew lore; rt. rl. Kaymona, feoria, ill. ;
C. A. Brand, St. Paul; Mose A. Hae-tlngs and
wife, Boise, Idaho; F. M. Rhoades, Daven
port; XV. S. Bowers, Baker City.
The Perkins O. N. Erlckson. H. G.
Andmaken. Granville. N. D. ; Mrs. Bert Stead
man. Douglas. Alaska: Minnie Stine. Anna
Alder. Hoqulam: C. - B. Hoadley. Miss Hoad
ley. Los Angeles: W. E. Noble. Albert Lea,
Minn.: P. J. Richmond. Newberg; F. H. Pet
tit and wife, Tacoma: G. W. Scott and wife,
Spokane; L. L. Mulit, Aehland: M. F. Wright,
Roseburg: H. B. Chester. Belolt. Wis.; E. R.
Feckenecher and wife, Roseburg; H. T. Prenk,
Springfield. 111.; C. H. Hay. N. Dixon, ChamJ
paign. III.; J. O. Stemler. Myrtle Point; D. H.
McGUIlngs and wife, Donald R. Gilllngs. Ma
comb, 111.; W. H. Watsgon. Albany; H. A.
Palter, Baltimore; N. J. Wallace. Duluth.
Minn.; Herman Schulze and wife, P. Bomp
and wife. Eureka, Cal.; Mr. and Mrs. Pfolhltt,
Greenflt; H. G. Albrecbt and wife. Miss Al
brecht. Wahpleton. N. D. ; H. A. De Larlne
and wife, McKeesport. Pa.: T. Baron. San
Francisco: Ellen Burton, Minneapolis Minn.;
Minerva Burton, Great Falls, Mont.; C. D.
Hammill. John Knapps, Chicago: R. F. Orr,
Pittsburg. Pa.; John T. Ford. Madison. Wis.;
J. L. Howard, Jr., San Francisco; O. G.
Smith. Medford; D. R. Allen and wife. Los
Angeles; E. J. Sutherland. Hlllsboro; Daniel
Haring and wife. Clinton. Ia. ; W. S. PeaT
cock. Seattle; J. M. Bronson, San Francieco;
W J. Wallace and wife, Detroit. Mich. ; W.
H. Hamilton and family. Eureka, Cal.; Dr.
W. E. Mallory and wife, city; Charles J.
Forbes. Victoria. B. C; C. G. Helble. Albany.
Wash.: D. W. Pickard, Salem; L. R. Brown
and wife, Seattle: George A. Hastings and
wife, J. P. Phlllson. Oregon City: C. XV.
Knowles. C. Anderson. Vancouver; Mrs. Kate
Hart. Salem; F. B. Van Cleave. Echo; Will
iam Rudolf, Moro: H. Gllyson. N. Gtlyson,
Dallas; Helen Suler, Alice Backman, Chlcago
B. Radley, Bandon: L. M. Swift and wife.
Mezpa. Idaho E. W. C rouse and wife, Bar
nett. B. C; W. E. Demerest. H. R. Williamo
Grants Pass; Charles G. Stein and wife, Jessie
niein, &an Tancisco; w. a. urake and wife
Fort Collins. Colo.
The Imperial C. B. Bernhaxt, Boston; G.
B. Johnson. Astoria; G. W. Goodwin, San
Francisco: H. D. Harris. H. XV. Chapman
Norfolk, Va.; H. P. Gognor. Minneapolis: c'
Burnett and wife, Seattle; XV. H. Hardtnger'
Hood River: E. Vlesko. L. Page. Salem
Frante D. Wills. Butte. Mont.; J. D. Steyton
and wife. Lurkln; L. A. Druphlng. F. V
Forbes, Eureka; John A. Beryson, Davldon
Minn.; T. D. Stewart, East Grand Forks'
James H. Gibb. Point Rlchas: Miss E. m'
Bryson, Mrs. J. A. Bryeon: Elizabeth Law
rence, ban .francisco; rlazel Garcelon, San
Jose, ai.; a. Enreves and wife; S. Chris
tian, Stevenson; Grace T. Hill Eva J. Baker
The Dalles; A. M. Lara and eon. Bend; C.
B. Hearing and wife. Wasco; C. R. Fervls
Santa Rosa; W. H. Blair and wife. Bonvtlle,
Mo.; Grace E. Kilpatrlck, Ruth Kllpatrlck.
Cripple Creek; C. M. Burton, Kalania, Wash.;
William M. Wilkin and wife. Falls City. Neb.;
J. Anderson an.l wife, Hoqulam; C. St. Reed
Wllklson. Wash.; A. L. Thomas, Corvallis
Or.; S. Barden, Seattle; Mrs. H. Tt. Marks
Ashland: T. J. Wasson and wife, Mrs. H. V.
Speers, Margaret Wasson. Marshalltown, Ia. ;
Charles E. Cook and wife. Montolso, Cal.;
J. C. Towlie. Shanlko. Or.: H. C. Gist. Yam
hill. Or.; Mrs. S. B. Eakin, Eugene; William
B. Marsee and wife, Walter W'alker, Gardiner,
Or.; John Lederss, San Francisco; C E
Woodson. Heppnr; C. H. Flcklln and wife,
Umatilla, Or.; F. L Baker. Eugene; J. G.
Dietrich. McMinnvllle; Joseph Smith and wife
Corvallis: w. H. Hobsnn Th nni!- .T vi
Taffe. Celilo: William Hacholz. Long Island
City; D. C. Vaughan, North Bend, Or.; J F
ochroeder and wife. Coquille.
The St. rharlM M rm -R T. T3 T. .
Lake; J. T. Young. Hlllsboro: Flovd T. Wil
liams, Rainier; J. R. Hazelbaker, Des
Moines; J. B. Groat, wife and child. Port- -land;
XV. Stelcart. Kelso; W. M. Cooper and
wife, Moflnt Hood; N. A. Riley. Troutdale;
Henry Hedges, Bend; H. C. Kyle, D. E.
Butler, Oak Point: Link Mammons. Charley
Hammons. Eugene; Charles Hall, White
Horse: Wilson Kellv. Aihunv w n i j
kens, city; Charles Cralne, Gladstone; Henry
.iiase, iNewDerg: u. IV. Lawrence, Hood
River; N. C. Chrlstenson. Newberg; M. H.
Hostetler, Columbus: Jacob A. Home.
Marshland; Mrs. S. G. Hadley. The Dalles;
George W. Myers, St. Helens: H. J. Scha-bert,
Skamokawa; F. C. Reed, Aberdeen; C. W.
Gardner, Salem; I. E. Bailey. Carlton;
Robert Prtndle. Cruzatt: B. H. Piatt. Port
land; XV. R. Wllmot. Oswego; William Msr- '
tinson. Lyle; John Palmer, G. Rarer.
Oswego: A. M. Winkle, Mosier; A. S. Kef
fer, Lapwal;. L. Patterson XV. E. U. Ar
toin. G. R. King, Tacoma; Albert Williams,
Heppner; Peder Reite, Anton ' Nilsen,
Eureka: F. B. Jones. C. Russell. Skamok
awa: H. S. Potter. George Lookup, E. J.
Goossen. J. c. Goossen. Rochester; C. E.
Swenson, Swenson; J. H. Gallans, Robert
Blachy, Yacolt: C. Y. Hanover, Oak Point;
Albert Philips, Rainier; A J. Lawe. Scap
poose; E. XV. Van Notta. Anliland; O. J.
Carson. Dallas: W. R. Cheniy. Corvallis;
J. J. Schrlver, Forest Grove; J. T. Mil
ler, Raymond; H. XV. Fllkln, Walter Hays,
cltjrj. Frank Hughes. Corvallis; M. A. Mever
and daughter, Ellensburg; H. Zlegler, Elk
Horn; L. M. Hesse and wife. Beaverton;
A. F. Davis and wife, Vancouver: H. A.
Dicker. Black Rock: H. H. Rabbett.
Latowbe: W. R. Lampitt, Hoqulam; Joe
Porter. B. R. Perkins, city; J. XV. Mitchell.
Sodov-ille: H. Gallagher, Charles Wise.
Woodland: J. J. Woods. Newberg; Henry
Chase. Newberg: C. N. White. Kapawiser;
D. P. Trugood and wife. Ashland; M. How
ard, Joe Manner. XV. F. Jones and wife.
George Robinson. Corvallis; P. A. Frakes,
Scappoose: F. Nolan, Los Angeles: J. H.
Gardner and wife, Fort Scott; C. Smith and
wife, T. Barrett and wife. Grass Valley;
J. Burpee, city.
The Cornelias O. P. Howard, Martin
WTelles. HarLford: Andrew Gillia, Minneap
olis; XV. W. Wiley, Newberg; W. R. Ruther
ford, city; James J. Gorman, Seattle: John J.
Egan. Spokane; J. M. Wilverdlng. Dubuque;
J. F. Murphy, Worcester; Neal J. Boyd. Van
couver; F. B. George. Astoria; F. J. Berno,
Hanford: William F. Burbank, San Francisco;
Dr. C. Ross Baker and wife, Spokane; F J.
Clark, wife and son. Miss A. M. Hoyt Oma
ha: Mrs. R. Brady. Rochester; Sophia Rothert
Louisville: James L Sibley. Livingston: Ev
erett Hurlbert. Mrs. Mary Watrous. Elvrla:
W'. Irvine. San Francisco; H. C. Atwell, For
est Grove; Mrs. Dorothea Brill. Miss A. S I,
Franklyn. Brooklyn; W. K. Welch. Rainier;
F. H. Johnson and wile. Dufur; W. H. Wig
ington and wife. Condon; W. J. Kerr Cor
vallis: William Grimes. J. R. Smith r.
LBay; D. W. Ward. M. D., North Bend; J. A.
.uoicMi oiiu wiit, .ui?. j. r... :ven. Airs, j r
Harrigan. Mrs. J. W. Ingram. Marshfleld;
Miss Caskon, Tacoma: L. Straus, San Fran
cisco; E. C. Way, Lincoln: T. C. Russell and
wif. Cons Bay; George E. Allen. Josephine
Allen. Newark: O. C. Manton. Boston; w R
Berry. Mrs. Walter Watrous, Mis. Perry, San
The Norton F. S. Gage. Boston; G. XV.
Goldsman and wife. St. Paul, Minn.; E C
Shears. San Francteeo; Mrs. J. F. Forbls and
family. Butte. Mont.: W. L. Grenier Salt
Lake City, Utah: E. C. Way, Lincoln, Neb
Miss Williams. Vinton, la.; Miss Brubaker
Lincoln. Neb.; Miss Alice Dolph, Spokane
Wash.; D. L. Mlnat and wife. Seattle: John
P. Allen and wife, San Francisco; Arthur D
Gray, Spokane. Wash. : Mr. and Mrs J H
Sale, M. P. Sale. Louisville. Ky.; Sidney t"
Kauders. New York; Miss M. H. TaylOT Mrs
H Q- Taylor. J. P. H. Hutt and wife. Miss
Landes, Fred M. Slern and wife. San Jose
F. C. Carrlel, Ada D. Turner. Mary Louise
Turner, Minneapolis: C. R. Wallers and wife.
Seattle: G. B. Ryan and son. Spokane: E M
Arthur, Dayton. O. ; I.. C. Donovan. Snokane"
B. L. Borren and wife, San Francisco