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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
rcfTE 3IORNIXG OREGOXIAX, -SATTJRljAY, .TTTXT 23, 1910.
TAFT PLEADS FOR
Two or Three Months in Sum
mer Not Too Much, Presi
, dent Tells Villagers.
PARTY RETURNS TO YACHT
hort Stay at Bangor Today Will Be
1I lowed ' by Visit to Senator
Hale Ellsworth to Hear
BAR HARBOR, Me., July 22. Presi
dent Taft brou&ht his stay in Bar Har
bor to a close this afternoon. He left
as a member of a merry coaching- party
headed for Seal Harbor, 11 miles away.
Che Mayflower steanied around to Seal
Jlarbor to ' meet the' President. The
yacht afterward went to Northeast
Jiarbor and anchored there for the
Dljrht with the Presidential party on
l)oard. She will steam across ' French
man's Bay tomorrow morning to the
Mount Desert ferry, where Mr. Taft
will take a special train to Bangor.
.After visiting that city for two hours
and maklric a speech, he will proceed
by special train to Ellsworth, the home
f Senator Hale, to be" the latter's
guest until Sunday afternoon. Mr.
"i'aft also will make a short speech at
Home Folk, Happy.
The President left everybody in Bar
Harbor happy. He met the townspeo
ple today on the village green and
made a speech to them. He congratu
lated his hearers that they were privi
leged to lira in such a place as Bar
Harbor and declared the three days he
liad spent here had been red-letter
days In his life.
"The .air," said the President, "is
like champagne in a prohibition state."
The crowd cheered the sentiment and
"And without the uncomfortable con
sequences that follow the consumption
"Of that liquid." added Mr. Taft.
Vacations Too Short.
The President dwelt on the necessity
tend benefits of the vacation. He said
it used to be thought that two weeks
were sufficient. His father's lawyer
lield to the opinion, "and when I came
to the bar he told me that If I stayed
at home during the Summer months
1 would make a good deal more money
than the fellows who went away," the
"But the American people have found
out there Is such a thing as exhaust
ing the capital of one's health and con
stitution and two or three months is
not too much after a period of hard
work during the rest Of the year to
trlve to the work of Fall and Winter to
pome the energy and effectiveness It
ought to have.
"Justice Strong, who lived to be 8S
or 89 years of age, said he always took
60 days in the woods each year away
from everybody, and to. that he attrib
uted his long life.
Mothers and Children First.
"And so we have come to understand
that the mothers and children should
have a' change of air and a place in
:which to expand their lungs. The men
can come in when they may."
As soon as the President had finished
his speech, he mounted the coach,
which was tooled by Philip Livingston,
cf New York, and with a nourish of
trumpets was away for Seal Harbor.
Arriving there he and his party were
entertained at luncheon by Mrs. Mark
Slanna, , Tonight the party was enter
tained ' at luncheon by Mrs. Charle
mange' Tower at her place, two miles
from the harbor.
Mr.' Taft is adhering strictly to his
determination to keep away from poli
. tics on this trip.
OREGON. CITY MAN KILLED
Accident lit Lumber Camp Vroves
Fatal to James Dawson.
OREGON CITY. Or., July 22. (Spe
cial.) Thomas Dawson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Dnwaon, of this city, was
accidentally killed yesterday morning
t Wrights. Klickitat County, while
working with a lumber crew. The
young man and his brother. Carl, had
icone to that place to work during the
Summer, when the accident occurred.
Two telegrams were received by the
young man's family in this city, one
Baying that he had been seriously hurt,
and a few hours afterwards another
bearing the sad news of his death.
Dawson was 21 yenrs of age, and was
highly respected. Arrangements for
the funeral will be made as soon as the
body arrives here. He leaves, besides
his parents, five brothers Carl. Ken
neth. Howard and a baby brother here;
unci one brother In Michigan, and five
sisters. Kdlth. Bernice. Rhoda, Mable
and Alice Dawson, of this city.
DOCTORS EAT PEACHES
Delegation at Ashland Treated to
Southern Oregon's Best Fruit.
ASHLAND. Or.. July 22. tSpeclal.)
For hours this afternoon ISO physicians,
some accompanied by families, took
possession of the town. They were
members of the American Institute of
Homeopathy, en route home after the
recent annual session of the associa
tion at Los Angeles. They hail from
H parts of the country. The party
left Chicago July 3. 600 strong. Re
turning 150 passed through Ashland
en the way to Portland, from which
terminal they will scatter in various
directions to their respective homes.
Members of the Commercial Club met
thein here, distributing the finest speci
mens of early peaches.
The physicians appeared pleased with
the hearty reception accorded them.
They were a Jolly bunch of cultured,
genial fellows, many among the num
ber being extensive travelers. One In
particular claimed to have visited the
Facirtc Coast from the Central West 37
times. In one Instance, he said, he
staged from Yreka to Ashland in the
days- before railroads. -
COTTON LEADS EXPORTS
Manufactures Straw Increase, Natur
al Products Decline.
s fcier. jUuminailug -PU. wieat tiioatt artli
cles in the order named, are the most
important articles exported from the
United States during the fiscal year Just
ended. The value of the cotton exported
was MoO.O00.000, of the copper JS3.500.000.
of the illuminating oil $62,300,000 and of
the wheat J47.000.000.
Other articles ot export ranked " in
value as f'iows: Flour, lard, tobacco,
lumber, upper leather, corn, bituminous
coal and lubricating oil. ' In' nearly all
the . articles of natural production there
was a marked decline in exports of 1910
as compared with provious years, while
in certain manufactures the figures for
the year are larger than for any previous
year and the total for all manufactures
probably will exceed that of any earlier
year. The bureau of statistics, which has
given out these figures, has not yet
computed the total value of, the manu
The falling off is the most marked In
corn, wheat, flour and meats; wheat fall
ing from tl61.000,000 in 1892, the high year,
to J47.000.000 in .1910; corn . from JS5.000.000
in 1900 to J25.000.000 in 1910; flour from
J75.000.000 In 1X93 to J46.500.000 in 1910; lard
from JSO.000,000 in 1908 to J43.O00.O0O in 1910;
bacon from ' J46.900.CO0 in 1S98 to J18.500.000
In 1910; fresh beef from J32.000.000 in 1901
to J7. 750.000 In 1910, and cattle from J42.000,
000 in 1904 to J12.000.000 last year.
CANDIDATES ARE ACTIVE
SIGNS AXD BAN VERS AT VAX
COUVER HERALD MEN.
Regret Is Expressed That Washing
ton Law Does Not Permit Adver
tisements in Papers.
VANCOUVER, Wash., July 22. (Spe
cial.) So strenuous has the campaign
for publicity and advertising become
among the would-be county office holders1
that several have had large signs printed,
bearing their pictures, and telling the
people in bold black letters how well
they will administer their duties if they
are supported enough by the voters to
Every paper in Clark County has notices
of dozens of candidates for office, but
think it unfair that the state law pro
hibits the use of their columns for ad
vertising the virtues and abilities of the
Some of the candidates hold the same
views, as it Is considered undignified for
a candidate to post his card pictures on
Chicken-houses and telephone posts and
stumps throughout the county to at
tract the voters' attention.
Another fault found with the system 19
that it offers great temptation to the
woulube artist and decorator, who takes
a pencil and adds a moustache to a
candidate's face or makes a bald-headed
man have a heavy shcck of black hair.
Several of the candidates have red hair
and this is known to some scamp who
has taken a paint brush and red pencil
and daubed many pitcures the alleged
color of the candidates hair.
THREE SEEK SEATS OX BENCH
Superior Judge Is Desired Office in
VANCOUVER, Wash., July 22. (Spe
cial.) Three candidates for the office of
Superior Judge of the district compris
ing Cowlitz, Skamania and Klickitat
counties are in the field. They are Don
ald McMaster, incumbent; Frank E.
Vaughan and E. M. Green. It is thought
that there will be no candidates from the
other counties. ,
Judge McMaster is a Republican and
was president of the Clark County Local
Option League last year, before he was
appointed to the bench by Governor Hay.
Mr. Vaughan enters the field on a non
partisan Judiciary ticket, while E. M.
Green has always been identified with the
Democrats, being the only Democrat who
ever secured the Mayorship of Vancou
ver, which was two years ago.
T. R. TALKS LITERATURE
POLITICIANS MAKE CALL AT
Invitations Colonel Has Received
Since Returning to America
- Number 2 034.
NEW YORK, July 22. Theodore Roose
velt spent the day at his editorial offices
In an animated discussion of literature.
Ex-fetate Senator George R. Cobb was
Closeted with Colonel Roosevelt. At the
end-of their conference the Colonel said,
with a Bmile:
"We had a very interesting talk on lit
erature." Representative Herbert Parsons, of
New York, called next, accompanied by
State Senator J. Mayhew Wainwright. At
the end of their conference. Colonel
Roosevelt said with another smile:
"I have had another very interesting
talk on literature."
Several new appointments for speeches
were made today. The invitations Colo
nel Roosevelt has received since he re
turned to America total 2034, according
to his secretary.
Colonel Roosevelt promised today to
speak before the Republican- Club. New
York, on Lincoln's birthday, February 12,
John F. O'Rourke. a New York con
tractor, appeared with a roll of blue
prints and pictures of battleships. He
has a scheme for raising the wreck of
the Maine. When Colonel Roosevelt
heard that Mr. O'Rourke thought he
knew how to effect this, he asked him to
call and explain his plan.
Among other callers were C. Hildreth.
of Franklin, Neb., and Representative
Sulzer, of New York, who is said to be
a candidate for the Democratic nomina
tion for Governor.
NEW CLEW IN MYSTERY
(Continued From First Pase.)
which explains his fall down the stairs,
the blood-saturated nightgown and the
two shots fired' almost simultaneously.
The second "bullet" found in an open
grate and tending to prove that two
shots were, fired, may not be a bullet.
Opinion is divided among those who have
President Harahan and Illinois -Central
attorneys conducting the graft cases will
hold a conference tomorrow. Announce
ment is made that the taking of testi
mony before the master in chancery will
continue Tuesday regardless of Rawn's
Relatives explain that nothing -was
taken from Mr. Rawn's downtown office
after his death, excepting hto insurance
The Rawn funeral was attended by
many prominent railroad men and friends
in all walks of life. The widow is still
in a precarious condition owing to the
shock. From 3:30 until 3:35 this after
noon not a carwheel turned on the
Monon Route, out of respect for the dead
president, . .
TARIFF ON LEAD IS
Duty Was Made to
Smelter Trust, Bristow De-
dares in Speech.
REDUCTION IS OPPOSED
Difference Between Lead Ore and
Pig Lead Much Greater. Than
Admitted Cost of Smelt
ing, Says Senator.
MANHATTAN. Kan., July 22. Senator
Joseph L. Bristow in a speech here today
charged Speaker Cannon and the "stand
pat" members of Congress with manipu
lation of the lead schedules of the tariff
bill in support of the "smelter trust," so
called. t . .
"A duty not measuring the difference
in the cost of smelting at home and
abroad as promised In the Republican
platform, but from J2.60 to 6 higher than
the entire cost of smelting in this coun
try, was imposed on lead," the Senator
said. "This was done not in the interest
of protecting a struggling American in
dustry, but in the interest of a monopoly,
controlled by the Guggenheims, backed
by the great. Rockefeller financial in
terests. "Because I presume to object to this
sort of thing Mr. Cannon calls me a
Democrat! a demagogue, a lunatic and
a pickpocket. Mr. Cannon, holding the
great office of Speaker of the House,
second In power and dignity in this Gov
ernment, has been routed over Kansas
for a number of days denouncing the in
surgents, myself in particular.
Guggenheim Influence Charged.
"Instead of indulging in vituperation,
why doesn't he give the reasons why he
insisted upon Ignoring the plain, specific
declarations of the Republican National
platform? Why did he stand by the
Senate in the interest of the Guggen
heims? "The duty on lead in ore, as the tariff
bill passed the House, was $30 a ton.
The duty on pig lead, or lead bullion,
was the same. The bill came to fthe
Senate and was referred to the committee
on finance, of which Mr. Aldrich is chair
man, and was reported back with the
duty on pig lead increased from $30 to
$42.50 a ton, making a difference of
$12.60 between the lead in the ore and the
lead . bullion. Therefore, according to
the Republican National platform and
our campaign pledges. $12.50 a ton should
measure the difference' in the cost of
smelting lead in the United States and in
our competing countries.
Cost Not More Than $10. .
"Edward B. Rush, general manager of
the American Smelting & Refining Com
pany, an organization which controls 90
per cent of the lead smelters of the
United States, testified before the ways
and means committee of the House that
the entire cost of reducing lead from ore
to bullion,- from actual figures, - ranged
from $5.55 to $10.05 a ton. No witness
before the ways and means committee
gave as the entire cost of smelting a
greater figure than $10 a ton.
"A most vigorous effort was made in
the Senate to reduce the duties of the
Senate bill back to those provided in the
House measure, but without effect. To
protect our struggling American indus
tries, . a duty, not measuring the differ
ence in the cost of smelting at home and
abroad, but a duty of from $2.50 to $6 a
ton more than the entire cost of smelt
ing at home, was imposed."
RAILWAY DEBTS INFLATED ?
Bristow Says "Supervision of Capi
talization" Will Come Yet.
JUNCTION CITY, Kan.. July 22. Rail
road legislation was the theme upon
which Senator Joseph L. Bristow dwelt
in his, speech here tonight.
"The railroads of the United States',"
he said, "have issued capitalization in
debtedness of millions in recent years,
for which not a dollar has been invested
in the properties. Yet this enormous
Indebtedness is a mortgage on the com
merce of the country, which ultimately
must be paid.
"One of the most important questions
before the public today is the limiting of
capitalization of these public service corp
orations to their actual value. The pro
gressive Republicans, aided by a few
Democrats, sought to amend the railroad
bill to require that every dollar received
for the sale of stocks and bonds be
actually invested in the construction and
improvement of the corporation's prop
erty. This amendment offered by Senator
Dolllver was defeated by a combination
of the Aldrich Republicans and state
"But in the end the supervision of the
capitalization must come. We came with
in two votes of passing an amendment in
favor of empowering the Interstate Com
merce Commission to ascertain the value
of roads, such values to be used in de
termining the rates such roads would be
entitled to charge and the amount of
capitalization they would be Justified in
"RAVING," IS CANNON'S REPLY
Speaker Still Indorses Tariff as Best
DANVILLE, 111., July 22. When the
speech made by Senator Bristow at
Manhattan, Kan., was shown to Speaker
Cannon today, the Speaker said:
"I do not care to discuss or to pay
any attention to the ravings and
screams of Senator Bristow and those
who co-operate and scream with him
and are joined in an effort to put the Re
publican party out of business. The
legislation enacted by the Republican
Congress speaks for itself, by its
operations from the standpoints 4f
revenue and protection and every
other standpoint. I endorse the Payne
tariu bill as the best tariff measure
SUZANNE HAS A SMOKE
A Very Painful Proces and the Game
Not Worth the Candle.
Baltimore Evening Sun.
I met Suzanne a few minutes later.
"Have you ever smoked?" I asked in a
"Once or twice," she replied, "but it's
not a bit of sport. I was at a house
party where every woman smoked last
year and. of course, it was necessary for
me to learn. There was a German
baroness among the guests, and four
American girls and an English woman,
and they all smoked like chimneys. I
Isat up o' nights learning. It was a very
painful process. Tobacco, my dear, turns
your tongue. Also it makes you deadly
faint and seasick, and when that stage
is passed and you can smoke like a vet
eran it is not half as nice as chocolates.
"My cigarettes kept going out all the
time, and when I did succeed" in keep
ing it lighted it did not taste like any
thing in particular. Believe me, the
game is not worth the candle, and still
1 am glad I know how to do It. because
there are places nowadays- where if one
says she does iot smoke, she is consid
ered horribly squeamish and out of date.
"All the girls whom I know smoke;
most of them have very smart silver
cigarette boxes which their brothers or
nances keep flllled for them with the
best cigarettes. And where, a few years
ago, smoking was pursued in secret,
was a thing not to be admitted on e.ny
account, now it is done perfectly openly
in such consplcous places as on the decks
of steamers and in many restaurants
on the other side and a few on this. I
know married women "whose husbands
taught them to smoke. They say It makes
the wives better chums." -
STAFF HIEHMUST MOVE
MARINE OFFICERS" NO LONGER
TO WARM CHAIRS AT CAPITAL.
Taft Gives Commandant Power to
Assign Them to Duty Ontslde
and Break. Up Clique.
WASHINGTON, July 22. The final
readjustment of affairs in the Marine
Corps was made today by a change in
the Navy regulation. approved by
President Taft. which - completely
breaks up the system by which staff
officers of the corps have enjoyed long
terms of duty at desks in Washington.
The change comes as one of the re
sults of the recent courtmartlal, in
which most of the staff officers were
censured, and the "life tenure" of of
ficers in Washington condemned.
Heretofore the regulations have pro
vided that the officers of the staff
should be located here. The President
now has approved a change to require
them to do duty wherever they may be
assigned by the commandant. Under
the old regulations the adjutant and
inspector took charge in the absence
of the commandant. Hereafter the Sec
retary of the Navy will designate an
officer to fill such a temporary
Practically all the existing lines of
succession are wiped out and the
assignment to duty and the location of
staff officers is left to the discretion
of the commandant of the corps and
the Secretary of the Navy.
OLD LAND PATENTS FILED
Instruments Found at Vancouver
Date Back Almost to Civil War.
VANCOUVER, Wash., July 22. (Spe
cial.) Two patents dating back almost to
Civil War times were offered at the of
fice of the County Auditor today, to be
filed, at the request of Henry Heitman.
The patents are each for 40 acres of
land, situated in Clark-County. One 40
is the northwest quarter of the north
east quarter of section 14, township 4
north, range 1 east, in the "district of
lands subject to sale." The patent was
granted to James Reed in 1S67, and is
signed by Andrew Johnson, President of
the United States.
The other patent was' -also to James
Reed, Is dated n 1S70 and is signed by
U. S. Grant, President "-of the United
. Where these old instruments have been
kept all these years is not known,- but
James Reed is supposed to have died
BOXER AND HEIRESS ELOPE
Canadian Girl Foregoes Tour - of
Europe to Wed Papke.
BUFFALO, N. Y.. July 22. Billy
Papke, middleweight boxer, Wednesday
night was married by the Rev. Ethan
Curtiss, of the Niagara Square Congre
gational Church, to Miss Edna E. Pul
ver, of Hamilton, Ont.
The marriage of Papke and Miss Pul
ver is the culmination of a romance.
Miss Pulver's family is wealthy, and
had made arrangements two weeks ago
for Miss Pulver and her sister, with
her mother and father, to sail for Eu
rope for a Continental trip lasting three
The young woman, however, had an
other plan, and when Papke drove up
to her door Wednesday in his racing
automobile, she jumped in and a few
hours later they were across the bor
der, and a half hour later Miss Pulver
was Mrs. William Papke.
Governor Haskell on Trial.
ST. LOUIS. July 22. The taking of
depositions to be used against Gover
nor Haskell, of Oklahoma, and others
associated in business with Governor
Haskell, the Indianola Contracting
Company, of Muskogee, and other de
fendants to the Government's suit was
resumed here today. Governor Haskell
and others are accused of having ille
gaily seized certain town lots in Mus
kogee -belonging to ureek Indians and
fraudulently converting them to their
Lightning Sets House Afire.
SISSON, Cal., July 22. During an
electrical storm last night two unoccupied-
houses in Upton, two miles
north of here, were struck by lightning
and burned to the ground. Several
forest trees were also fired by the
lightning. The country above Upton
was flooded by a cloudburst and a
heavy shower at the base of Mount
Shasta did considerable damage to hay,
but otherwise was of benefit.
Landslide Blocks Short Line.
WEISER, Idaho. July 22. (Special.)
A serious landslide on the Oregon
Short Line occurred this afternoon be
tween Huntington and the Snake River
bridge after a heavy rain storm. East
bound train, No. 6, which left Portland
last night, passed over safely, but
westbound No. 5 and the fast mail are
tied up here indefinitely. A large force
of workmen Is clearing the track.
Public Dock Being Built.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. July 22. (Spe
cial.) For commercial purposes a pub
lic dock, 150 feet along the waterfront
and 200 feet deep, is being built by
the Pittock & Leadbetter Lumber Com
pany, of this city, a short distance
above the big steel bridge over the
Columbia River. The cost will be about
Alleged Lynching Leader Caught
BELLE FONTAINE. O., July 22.
Joseph Bush, alleged leader of the mob
which hanged Carl M. Etherlngton at
Newark, O., July 8. was arrested at
Harper, a village near here last night
and placed in the Newark jail today
Bush had been hiding at the home of
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets gently stimulate -the liver and
bowels to expel poisonous matter,
cleanse the system, cure constipation
and. sick: headache. Sold by all deal
BY FO REST FIRES
Gallant Fight Being IVfede to
Save Town of Rainy
River From Flames.
TIMBER LOSS MILLIONS
New Ontario and Great Section
Around Great Lakes In Throes
of Series ot Fires Which Take
Toll In Life and Goods.
LD FORESTS ehr cmfwy
FORT FRANCIS. New Ontario. July
22. (Special.) Every man from a
large radius is being hurried to assist
in trying to save the town of Rainy
River, which has several times caught
fire during the past 24 hours, and each
hour may be its last. It is a lumber
ing town, built almost entirely of lum
ber. Beaudette, Minn., has sent more fire
lighting apparatus with a small army
of men on a special train. Winnipeg
now has en route two fire engines and
a number of men from the fire depart
ment and a special train is rushing
them over the lbV miles which sep
arate the two places.
Apparatus Rushed to Aid.
Kenora has sent a swift steamer sim
ilarly laden, while Fort William, Port
Arthur, International Falls, Minn., and
eight other places are adding to the
The town is completely surrounded
by flames and with the high winds
blowing throughout the Rainy River
district tonight but slight hopes are en
tertained of saving the town, if it is
not already burned.
day the telegraph wires have
been down and the railroad tracks are
so strewn with falling and half-burned
trees that it is only with the greatest
difficulty that any of the relief trains
will be able to get to the relief of the
Refugees Brings News.
Never before has the district been so
ravished by fires and the loss to stand
ing timber alone will be in the millions.
Newspapers have been wiring fran
tically all day for news from the fire
zone, but the little Information re
ceived has come from the refugees who
managed to escape the flames.
Brno is another of the towns in New
Ontario which is in the gravest danger,
according to the latest reports, which
also- say that several squatters have
perished in the flames. Although noth
ing definite has been learned regarding
loss of life It is felt certain that some
lives have been lost, as It would be im
possible for all those living in the
bush to have escaped.
TIMBER WORTH $500,000 GONE
Large Crews Fighting Fires In Wis
WAUSAU. Wis., July 22. The fires
at -Galloway which caused disastrous
losses yesterday in that vicinity are re
ported today to be fairly under control.
The flames are still extending for five
miles east of Eldron to Pike Lake
village, and large crews of men are
fighting the fires throughout the
standing timber portion in that dis
trict. The loss yesterday in standing tim
ber and logs, according to a conserva
tive estimate today, was $500,000.
The Jacob Mortensen Lumber Com
pany, which owns a large tract of
standing timber near Galloway, has a
large crew or men fighting the fire.
The Hatton Lumber Company and the
Moore- & Galloway Lumber Company
are protecting their timber. If the
wind keeps down, it is expected the
flames will soon be under control.
In addition to the fire at Galloway
numerous small fires have started in
the southeastern portion of Marathon
County, the western part of Shawnee
County and northeastern portion of
.Portage County. Conditions today are
The ' towns of Irma, Gleason and
Bloomvllle are still safe, but the fires
are still raging at them.
REFUGEES POCR INTO TOWNS
Merrill Citizens Throw Open. Homes
to Burned-Out Folks.
MERRILL, Wis., July 22. All night
long refugees from the burned towns of
Heinemann and the threatened villages
of Gleason and Bloomvllle poured into
Homes here are being thrown open
to the unfortunate inhabitants of the
fire-swept vicinity, 12 miles to the
Wisconsin Fires Break Out Anew.
CHIPPEWA FALLS, Wis.. July 22.
Forest fires have again broken out i
the woods north of here with renewed
Fires Reach Negannee Limits.
NEGAUNEE, Mich., July 22. Forest
Commonly cause pimples, bolls, hives,
eczema or salt rheum, or some other
form of eruption; but sometimes they
exist in the system, indicated by feel
ings of weakness, languor, loss of ap
petite, or general debility, without
causing any breaking out.
They are expelled and the whole sys
tem is renovated, strengthened and
Cet it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tableta called Snratb.
A BEAUTIFUL WOMAN
Fully half her charm lies In th
Biory oi ner nair. The
is responsible tor most of the
Deaumui snaoes or nair you see
today. It is absolutely harmlpix
easily applied. Its use cannot be
detected. Sample of hair colored
free. FrK-acy assured correspon
dence. Imperial Chem. Mfjr. Co., 135 W.
23d St., Y.
SHAKE INTO IOUB SHOES.
Allen's Foot-Base, the antiseptic powder. It
cures painful, smarting, nervous feet, and
instantly takes the sting; out of corns and
bun loss. It's the greatest comfort dis
covery of the axe. Allen's Foot-Ease makes
tisjht or new shoes feel easy. It is a cer
tain cure for sweating, callous, swollen,
tired, aching feet. Always use It 'to Break
in New shoes. Try It today. Sold every
where. By mail for 25 cents in stamps
ron't accept any substitute. For FREE
trial package, address Allen. S. Olmsted.
Saturday's Seasonable Specials
Wise Women Will Not Miss
.290 Morrison Street, Bel. 4th and 5tll, Corbett BId8.
$1.50 Silk Gloves, Keiser's best, $1-00
$1.50 Washable Chamois Gloves, 9S
35c and 50c Women's Hosiery, sp'l 25c
35c Sleeveless Vests, special 19
$2.50 Union Suits, special.. $1.48
35c Dutch Collars, special 15c
35c Patent Leather Belts, special. 25c
50c Handkerchiefs, special ... 25c
$2.50 Bags, good size, special 98?
$2.50 to $5.00 Auto Veils, special ?T98
$5 to $10 Parasols, special. .y2 PRICE
fires reached the city limits today, and
Megaunee is enshrouded in smoke, al-
""us tie nres have abated. The
loss to lumbermen will be enormous.
TROUT 30 INCHES LONG
Dt)Hy Varden Weighing 15 Pounds
Caught on McKenzie River.
EUGENE, Or., July 22. (Special.)
Jay McCarmack, a local cigar merchant.
sent down today from his Summer
camp, nve miles above Blue River, on
in jone setting
Victor Double-faced Records each contain two clear
perfect musical gems one on each side.
Real gems! Sparkling with the best music and
entertainmentwhatever kind you want.
Stop in and hear so ,mC of thes e reco rds-no obligation.
. 10-inch, 75 cents; 12-inch, $1.25.
STORE OPEN TONIGHT
Sherman way sz Co.
Sixth and Morrison.
DELIGHTFUL DAYLIGHT TRIP DOWN THE COLUMBIA
Oregon Railroad & Navigation Cos
Leaving Ash-Street Dock during the week at 8 :30 A. M. On Sat
urday at 1 P. M. No Sunday trip. Connects at Megler -with Hwaoo
Railroad trains for all North Beach points.
The Steamer HASSALO also leaves Portland daily, except Sunday,
from Ash-Street Dock, for Astoria at 8 P. M. (Saturdays 10 P. M.).
.On its return trip it leaves Astoria at 7 A. M. daily, except Sunday,
and touches at Megler at 7 :30, so that passengers for Beach resorts
are not required to change steamers at Astoria. On Sunday morning
it touches at Megler (7:30 o'clock) to land Beach passengers before
arriving at Astoria.
Sunday visitors to the Beach who may not be able to take the Pot
ter at 1 P. M. Saturday can leave on the Hassalo at 10, P. M., and reach
destination Sunday forenoon. The return trip will be on the Potter .
Sunday night, arriving Portland early Monday morning. This con
venient arrangement affords nine hours at the Beach without loss of
time from business.
Send for our beautifully illustrated booklet, "Outings in Oregon,"
telling all about the Beach resorts.
Season Rates from Portland, good Biz months S4.00
Three-Day Saturday to Monday Rates S3.00
Portland to Megler ?jid return, one-day trip on Potter S2.00
Corresponding low rates from ail O. R. & N. and 3. P. points.
Baggage for steamer Potter must be delivered at Ash-Street Dock
at least thirty minutes before leaving time.
For further particulars, reservations, etc., call on our City Ticket
Agent, Third and Washington Streets, Portland, Oregon, or write to
WM, McMURRAY, General Passenger Agent
the McKenzie. a Dolly Varden trout 30
inches long and weijrhinf? 15 pounds.
He sent word that the catch was
made with a spoon hook, ordinary line
and bamboo rod, from a boat, and that
it took two hours and 15 minutes to
bring it to graft. So far as known here
this is the record Dolly Varden for this
Soldiers Ileach Canip.
TACOMA. July 22 The First United
States infantry arrived from Vancouver,
this morning to go into camp at Ameri
can Lake. The Twenty-fifth Infantry
(colored) arrived from Fort Lawton
AND RETAIL '
Opposite Postof f ice.