THE SUNDAY OHJUUOttlAN, PORTLAND; JUKE 9, 1901. THREE STRAIGHT SO FAR TACOMA BATTERS CAN'T CONNECT WITH THE BALL. One Run "Was the Best They Could Do in Third Gnme-Spokanc Defeats Seattle. When the rain commenced to patter down on the baseball diamond yesterday afternoon In the fifth Inning the Web foot nine had scored only one run, while tho Tacomas were still fondly hoping that their turn would come next. But it did not. The gentle mist favored the Oregon players. While the red-stockinged men were shuddering in the outfield and dodg ing the raindrops In the Infield, the Port land bats were getting in the way of St. "Vraln's drops and curves and landing on the wet and soggy sphere, until at the end of the game five runs had been scored and the diamond scarred by nine base hits. Tacoma mustered up only enough energy to force one man across the muddy plate. The chief trouble of the Tacoma nine was their Inability to connect with Engel's delivery when hits were needed. The favorite time for a Tacoma man to swing his bat for a hit was when there were two men out, and the cutest trick of the next men up was to give the baoerunner the horse-laugh by sending skyscrapers out to the alert Portland fielders. Umpire McDermott did not make his appearance on his favorite stamping grounds, whereat the crowd wondered greatly. In his place appeared, accord ing to the rules, one player chosen from each team, who were Pitchers Carter and Salisbury. They did their work well so well. In fact, that the side that roared was usually the one to which the umpire himself belonged. There were great doings in the fifth, when "Portland scored the first run. Brown prevailed upon St. Vraln's char ity for a walk to first. He was advanced to third Dy a single or .iinKer s. imhei then went out at second on W eed s , grounder to Mclntyre. Weed stole ace- ond. and on the throw down attempted to score, but was thrown out by Mcln- i tyre at the home plate. Then Delsel sent a nice, easy one to McCloskey, and the great first-baseman fell down, fumbling the ball and making a slow throw to the plate, too late to catch the speedy Weed. Two soggy runs were forced over the plate in the sixth. Mahaffey started out with a clean hit. He was sent to second on Engel's sacrifice. Muller walked to first. Vigneux's out sent them both a base nearer home. Then Andersons timeiy i "". " "" "-- ,T , . - two-bagger- came, and both crossed the I was again In the game. Hallowell, who plate. Brown flew out and left Andenon i was In the box for Seattle, showed poor waiting ard watching at second. , control, giving six bases on balls, three of McCloskev led his team In deeds of valor ; which were in the fourth inning, in in the seventh by working Engel for a I which Spokane scored six times. Bot hase on balls. He went out at second on ' tenus, of Spokane, and Hurley of Seattle, Shelton's grounder to Anderson, a double play almost resulting. Menefee s base on balls sent Shelton to second. Flan nery's hit gave him the sprint to third. He scored on the run-in after St. Vraln's long fly to Brown. This ws Tacoma's only burst toward cutting off the three straight that Port- i land was rolling up. I In the ninth Tinker, just for fun, sent a ball whizzing to third. The honor of scoring the run in the seventh had been too much for Shelton's nerves. He did not cling to the muddy ball with the tenacity of a player regarding the chance . like money just arrived from home. He jugcled the ball like an artistic circus performer and then broke John McClos- j key's heart by throwing the ball away over his head. Tinker sprinted over the bases in record-breaking form and came in an easy winner. Weed touched up St. Vraln for a hit and took third on Zear-fos.- wild throw to second when he was stealing that bag. Delsel fanned Zear foss' heated brow with three swats, and then Mahaffey did the work by popping up a long fly to center, on the run-in of which Weed crossed the plate. Engel j boosted up his batting average by a fine two-base hit. but died at econd on Mul- ler's out. Mclntyre to McCloskey. Two thousand spectators were present. The score: PORTLAND. AB. R H. PO. A. E Muller. 1. f 4 112 0 0 Vlsrneux. c 4 0 1 4 2 ' 0 Anderson. 2b 4 0 2 3 3 0 Brown, c. f 3 0 0 2' 0 0 Tinker. 3b 4 110 11, Weed. r. f 4 2 10 0 0, Deisel. ss 4 0 0 4 5 1 i Mahnffey, lb 4 1 1 11 1 0 ! Engel. p 3 0 2 14 1! Totals 34 5 9 TACOMA. Zearfoss, c 4 0 0 McCarthy, ss 4 0 0 Mclntyre. 2b 4 0 1 Lynch, c. f 3 0 0 McCloskey. lb 3 0 1 Shelton. 3b 4 1 0 Menefee. r. f 3 0 0 Flannery, 1. f 4 0 2 St. Vraln, p 3 0 0 16 1 0 0 U 1 ' o , 0 o Totals 31 1 4 27 9 3 SCORE BY INNINGS. Portland 0 0 0 0 1-200 25 Tacoma 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 01 SUMMARY. Stolen bases Weed, 2. Two-base hits Muller, Anderson, Engel. Sacrifice hit Engel. Bases on balls By St. Vraln, 2; Engel, 3. Struck out By St. Vraln. 6; by Engel. 3. Left on bases Portland, 5; Tacoma, 7. Bases on errors. Portland, 8; Tacoma, 5. Earned rung Portland. 1. OFFICERS J. H. RODDINS, Pre". HUGH 31'GUIRE, Vice-Pro. T. X. STOPPENDACH, Treas. J. H. HAAVLEY, Sec. Composed of Oregon Business Men REFERENCES. As to the personnel, the officers refer by nermlsslon to First National Bank. Portland, Or. First Bank of Sumpter, Sumpter, Or. Portland Trust Company, of Oregon, Portland, Or. Investigation Is Courted BECAUSE the best experts re port that we have fine oil land. BECAUSE a spring of oil now flows five gallons per day, thus proving the existence of nil basin. BECAUSE we have Sulphur Springs, Coai Cropplngs, Sandstone, Shale, Fossils, Oil Seepage on lands. Samples of OIL, SHALE, SANDSTONE, and FOS SILS collected by officers of the company can be seen at the secretary's office. Time of game 1 hour and 55 minutes. Umpires Carter, of Tacoma; Salisbury of Portland. UJIPIRE McDERMOTT RESIGNS. When President Lncas Refused to Suspend McCarthy He Grew Sore. Umpire Sandy McDermott has resigned. And all because McCarthy called him a "lobster." Many of the players and fans are rejoicing. "Trilby" Rankin will um pire today's game. McDermott has been an unpopular umpire, and many of his de cisions have not met the approval of the players or the spectators In the grand stand, although the conservative element has always supported him as a conscien tious official. The trouble of which his resignation is the outcome arose on the diamond Fri day. Sammie VIgneux was running down to second on Anderson's grounder to Shortstop McCarthy, of Tacoma. McCar thy dove for the ball, got It and slid to the base tapping It, If anything In time to retire "VIgneux. McDermott called him safe. McCarthy expostulated loudly. He was promptly fined ?5. After the game, McCarthy walked up to McDermott and said: "McDermott, does .that fine of mine stick?" "Sure," answered McDermott. "Then you're a lobster," remonstrated McCarthy. McDermott replied If anything more vigorously. Then he went to President Lucas, -who was standing near, with his troubles, and asked him to suspend McCarthy. Lucas refused. The result was that McDermott 1 became miffed, and failed to appear on tne diamond lor yesterday s game, Pitch- ers Carter and Salisbury did the umpiring, team made their first appearance here to to the satisfaction of the crowd. Last . day and were defeated by the home club evening It became lsnown that McDermott had handed In his resignation, and that "Trilby" Rankin, the popular local um pire, had been engaged for today's game. Baseball Notes. J. C. Hewitt, Councilman, of Tacoma. and president? of the Tacoma Baseball Club, arrived In Portland last evening to attend today's game, with the hopes of being a mascot for his team. Manager JohnGrim, of the Portland I r Baseball Club, desires to thank the un- ' knnwn donor nf th hnnrfsnmp National and thc cJub emblem in t,he club col. presented Wnoa- SPOKANE TOOK THIRD GAME. Sent Six Rnns Across in the Fourth ni.d Won Out, 13 to 7. SEATTLE, Wash., June 8. Spokane again won from Seattle today In the third game of the series, the score being 13 to 7. Rockenfield, Seattle's star second base- had some words on the field, and were j ruled off by the umpire. The score: SEATTLE. ! R. Rand. c. f 2 PO. A. E. 2 0 0 i Rockenfield, 2b 1 4 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 Bodie. 2b 0 Frary. c 0 Turner, lb 0 Hurley, ss 0 Rockenfield, ss 0 St. Johns, r. f 0 Murdock. 1. f 0 Hodge, 3b 2 Hollowell, p 2 0 0 6 0 Totals 7 SPOKANE. Lougheed, r. f 3 Wellner, r. f 0 Donahue. 3b 3 Marshall, ss 3 Bottenus. lb 0 Lougheed, lb 0 Swindells, c 1 Hurlburt, c. f 0 Peeples, 2b .'.1 Stulz. 1. f 2 Glendon, p 0 6 24 16 1 0 0 3 10 1 6 0 4 2 0 Totals 3 27 17 SCORE BY INNINGS. Seattle 0 0 2 0 3 0 Spokane 1 0 0 6 0 2 SUMMARY. 0 17 0 13 Struck out By Hollowell, 5; Glendon, 5. Stolen bases Donahue, Rand, Murdock. Double play Bottenus to Peeples: Hur ley to Turner. Two-bate hits Hurley, Lougheed. Passed ball Frary. Bases on balls Olf Glendon, 2; off Hal lowell, 6. Time of game 1 hour and 45 minutes. Umpire McDonald. North west League Standing1. Won. Lost Pr. ct. Portland 16 Tacoma 12 Spokane 11 Seattle S 6 .727 12 .500 11 .500 16 .333 XATIOXAL LEAGUE. 4 Cblcago Won the Game From Phlla- delpliin. CHICAGO. June S. Good stick work gave the locals today's game after they had almost thrown It away by loose field- Ing. The Philadelphia team played almost perfectly, but could do nothing with Tay lor. White gave way to Orth in the fourth. Attendance. 2200. Score: R.H.E. R.H.E. Chicago 5 12 4Phlladelphia .451 Batteries Taylor and Kling; White, Orth and McFarland. Umpire, Dwyer. Cincinnati Beat New York. CINCINNATI. June S. Matthewson was ARCHULETA OIL COMPANY ( Capital 10 cents Per Share OFFERS INVESTORS THE GREATEST MONEY-MAKING OPPORTUNITY OF THE 20TH CENTURY. DON'T FAIL TO GRASP IT BY INVESTING IN A 3LOCK OF TREASURY STOCK AT THE LOW PRICE OF Ten Cents Per Share Whether you have ever invested in oil or not, BUY THIS STOCK. IT MAY BE WORTH $10 PER SHARE, AND EVEN MORE, IN A SHQRT TIME. Tlie Rockefellers' for tunes were made in oil; here is you chance. Place your order at once for 1000 to 10,000 shares, and LAY THE FOUNDATION FOR A FORTUNE, AS THIS STOCK WILL SURELY PJOVE A WINNER. Price will soon be advanced. No sub scription accepted for less than 100 shares. Call or write for pros pectus, subscription blank, etc. Forward ail orders for stock and make remittances for same payable to the company. ARCHULETA OIL Room 2 Chamber of Commerce an easy mark for the locals during the early Innings of today's game. Bunched hits In the fourth and fifth Innings put New York out of the hunt. Hahn -pitched a splendid game. Attendance, 10,054. Score: R.H.D. R.H.E. Cincinnati ...6 9 lNew York .... 4 11 2 Batteries Hahn and Bergen; Mitthew son and Warner. Umpire, Emslle. Brooklyn Beats Pittsburg;. PITTSBURG, June S. Pittsburg could not hit Kitson, and Brooklyn outplayed the home team at every point. Brooklyn's errors were not costly. Attendance, 6900. Score. R.H.E. R.H.E. Pittsburg ....3 5 2 Brooklyn 7 11 5 Batteries Tannehill, Willis and Zim mer; Kitson and McGulre. Umpire, O'Day. Gnmc Postponed. ST. LOUIS, June S. St. Louis-Boston game postponed on account of rain. National League Standing. Won. New York 18 Cincinnati 20 Pittsburg 21 St. Louis IS Philadelphia 17 Brooklyn 17 Boston 12 Chicago 15 Lost Pr. ct. 12 14 .GOO .588 17 19 18 18 18 24 .533 .4S6 .486 .486 .400 .355 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Philadelphia Defeated Detroit in a Fast and Interesting Game. PHILADELPHIA, June S. The Detroit in a last ano interesting game. Attend ance, 10,000. Score: R.H.E. R.H.E. Philadelphia . 6 6 l.Detrolt 14 5 Batteries Plank and Powers; Yeager and Buelow. Boston Beat Milwaukee. BOSTON, June 8. Sparks', wlldness In the fourth Inning unsettled the whole Milwaukee team today and before they recovered form eight of the home team had crossed the plate. Attendance, SliO. Score: R.H.E. R.H.E. Boston 12 8 3j Milwaukee ... 4 6 4 Batteries Lewis and Schreck; Sparks, Garvin and Leahy. . Cleveland Bent Baltimore. BALTIMORE, June 8. The Cleveland team had a batting picnic with Baltimore here today. Schmidt was batted out of the box In the fifth and Dunn, who re- J lleved him, fared little better. Attend I ance 3500. Score: I R.H.E. R.H.E. Baltimore .... 5 6 4 Cleveland ....13 16 2 Batteries Schmidt, Dunn and Bresna- han; Scott and Wood. "Washington Beat Chicago. WASHINGTON, June S. Chicago was outbatted today. Attendance, 4544. Score: R.H.E. R.H.E. Washington .8 14 ljChicago 3 5 2 Batteries Lee and Grady; Patterson and Sullivan. American League Standing. Won. ...27 ...18 ...20 ...17 Lost Pr. ct. Chicago .... Washington Detroit Baltimore .. 12 .692 14 17 15 16 20 24 24 .563 .541 .531 .500 .459 .351 .333 Boston ..16 phuadeinhia 17 . lllwauKee " COLLEGE BASEBALL. Princeton Defeated Yale by Heavy Stick Work. PRINCETON, N. J.. June 8. Princeton today wiped out the defeat administered by Yale at New Haven a week ago. By heavy stick work today Princeton de feated the sons of Eli by a score of 15 to 5. The game was loosely played, though there were several brilliant plays. Sharpe, Yale's first baseman, played a star game, and Pitcher Underhlll, for Princeton, was very strong in the box. ) The score: 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9-RHE 2100 2554 14 0 4 15 17 5 Robertson and Yale 0 0 0 0 Princeton ...4 0 0 2 Batteries Sharpe, Harsch; Underhlll and Greene. Other Games. At Cambridge Harvard 11, Pennsylva nia 3. , At Buffalo Cornell 6, Carlisle Indians 5. Ynlc-Columbia Tennis. VT?TO tl A rtT'N7 r'nin Turin S Tn tho ! tennis match between Yale and Colum bia teams, played on the grounds of the I New Haven Lawn Tennis Club today, I the morning play in single resulted In four victories for Yale and one for Co- I lumbla. At the afternoon games the dou. 1 blcs were the principal events, and Yale took both matches In hollow style. The I scores were: Chllds and Galpln (Yale) j defeated White and Cushlng (Columbia), 6-1, 6-1, 6-4. Plummer arid Russell (Yale) defeated Mahon and Thurber (Columbia), 6-3, 4-6. 9-7. 6-3. Worf by McEnchern. PHILADELPHIA, June 8. At the bi. cycle race at Woodslde Park today the principal attraction was a 30-mile motor paced race between Jimmy Michael, Burns Pierce and Archie McEachern. The race, which was hotly contested. Stock $150,000 ARCHULETA OIL COMPANY Buy Now $ Will Soon Advance COMPANY PORTLAND, OR ANY OFFICER OF THE COMPANY was won by Pierce in 48 minutes, seconds. Michael finished second In minutes. 4 2-5 seconds. McMlnnville Beat Cheniawn. M'MINNVILLE, June 8. The baseball game here today between McMlnnville and Chemawa was won by the home team. Score, 12 to 8. FIELD-DAY AT CORVALLIS. Hcston Broke Intercolleglnte Two Mile Bicycle Record. CORVALLIS, Or.. June 8. On a quarter of a mile track on the college, campus yes terday afternoon the Intercollegiate two mile bicycle record of Oregon was broken by Heston, a freshman at the Oregon Agricultural College. His time was 5:03, the Intercollegiate record being 5:17. In the same contest, L. Burnough threw the discus 102 feet, as against the 106 feet thrown at Portland In the Eugene-Mult1-nomah field meet recently. The contest yesterday was a local field meet among the Agricultural College stu dents. Prizes were offered as follows by the college department of physical edu cation, of which Professor Patterson Is the head: Gold medal for greatest aggre gate of points by any athlete in the vari ous contests; silver medal, second; bronze medal, third; pair enameled Indians clubs fourth, and three other prizes. Forty students were In training, and 35 of them' contested. Great Interest was taken in the meet, both at the" college and in town. L. Burnough won the gold medal with five first and one third place, making a score of 26 points, as follows: Firsts, shot put, 35 feet; high jump, 5 feet; hammer, 100 feet; 220-yard dash, 24 3-5 seconds; dis cus, 102 feet; third In broad jump. The silver medal was won by Harold Wood cock, with three firsts and two seconds; score, 21. The bronze .medal was taken by George Cathey, with two first, two seconds and a third; score. 17. Fourth place was taken by Roy Howard, with nrst place In the mile and first In the half. The athletic committee of the faculty at a meeting last night voted a monogram to the winner of each first place. Broken Record Promised. NEW YORK, June S. Horsemen famil iar with conditions on the Metropolitan circuit are lookins forward to a broken record In the running of the Suburban Handicap, next week, and one of the most recent justifications for this belief Is the latest performance of one of the most prominent candidates. Perry Belmont's Ethelbert. Over the course of the Coney Island Jockey Club, at Shcepshead Bay, he worked the fastest trial ever shown for a Suburban Handicap, running the j mile ana a quarter in z:m, ana nis Doy was pulling him up all through the last furlong. Horsemen who -witnessed the work say It was the best private per formance' seen in years. Races on the Clyde. ROTHESAY, Firth of Clyde, June 8. There was little wind for the second day's yacht races of the Glasgow exhibi tion regatta. The competitors and course were the same as yesterday. In the con. test between tho bis yachts, the Sham rock I won the prize for the first yacht home, sailing the course In 6 hours, 32 minutes. 38 seconds. The Karlad won on time allowance. In 6 hours, 35 ',inutes, lb seconds, lne smaller yacnts saiiea only once around the quadrangular course, the Tutty's time being 4 hours, 42 minutes, 16 seconds. Cnarles P. Her reshoff's Nevada was next at the finish, In 4 hours. 47 minutes, 8 seconds. Will Compete In Henley Rcgntta. PHILADELPHIA, June 8. The Univer sity of Pennsylvania crew sailed for Liv erpool on the AVaesland, to compete In the Henley regatta for the Grand Chal lenge cup, July 3 to July 5 Inclusive. The Pennsylvania party consisted of 13-elght 'varsity oarsmen, coxswain, two substi tutes, Coach Ellis Ward and Graduate Manager Reginald Hart. The trip will cost the Pennsylvania rowing authorities over $5000, all of which was raised by voluntary subscription. The Commoner Sold. LEXINGTON, Ky., June 8. The Com moner, by Hanover, dam Magarine, by Algerlne, formerly the property of Will lam Wallace, has been sold to General W. H. Jackson, of the Belle Meade stud. Tennessee, for $15,000. The Commoner sold last Fall at auction here to Baker Bros., KInzea Stone and J. B. Ewing for $5025. Fire at Dallas, Texas. DALLAS, Tex., June 8. Fire here today destroyed property worth nearly J90.000. The principal losses are: Hamilton Paint & Glass Company, ?50,000, insured for $25, 000; Thomas & Ellis Furniture Company, damage estimated at 510,000, Insurance, ?5000; Rick Furniture Company, damage, jlO.000; A. P. Black, wall paper, etc., dam age, $5000, insurance full; Devoe's studio, $5000, Insured; Guy Sumpter, two build ings, loss $16,000, Insurance $8000; miscel laneous losses estimated at $1000, and small Insurance. The fire started in the oil department of the -Hamilton Paint & Glass Company by an employe stepping on a mateh on the floor and igniting It. THE HOTELS. THE PORTLAND. Geo L Berkmalr, S F IE J Wagner, St Joo J W LawBon. Denver E T Breeding, Chgo Robt Rosenthal iMr & Mrs S Shlreck. Chas Reilly I San Francisco ) OR6ANIZED UNDER THE LAWS OF OREGON' TO DO BUSINESS IN COLORADO. & Note What Conservative Business Men Say. "Mr. J. H. Robbins, of the First Bank of Sumpter, has returned from a trip to Colorado, where he went with J. H. Raley, of Pendleton, to investigate certain oil lands that the Archuleta Company, of which he is president, controls. Mr. Robbins said of his trip: 'I found all the indications favorable for oil. The seepages on our property are large, and the samples analyzed indicate that it contains about 58 per cent of illu minating oil, 15 of naptha, and about 25 of asphaltum and residues. There is a spring on the land from which oil seeps forth at the rate of about five gallons a day. The formation of the country is also favorable to the finding .of oil, being compose'.1- of sand stone and shales. Our company, of which Hugh McGuire is vice-president, J. H. Hawley Secretary, and T. N. Stoppenbach treasurer, controls 800 acres of land in the district, and a well will be put down as soon as possible.' " From Daily Oregonian, April 8, 1 901. During the first of May, 1901, Mr. Hugh McGuire, vice-president, and Mr. J. H. Hawley, secretary, visited the company's lands, and after a careful inspection and conservative consideration of the subject, can recommend the stock of the company as a good investment, and one from which big profits will be realized. Of course, in such things there is always a risk that cannot be eliminated, and we wish to deceive no one, much less ourselves. Yet with a proper oil-bearing formation, and with crude oil actually running out of the adjacent ground in considerable quantities, we see sufficient evidence, in our judgment, to justify the recommendation of the company's stock. The early investors are the ones who will reap the golden harvest. w OR. HOW TO FIND OUT. Fill a bottle or common glass with your water and let it stand 24 hours: a sedi ment or settling Indicates an unhealthy condition of the kidneys; If It stains the linen It Is evidence of kidney trouble; too frequent desire to pass It, or pain In the back Is also convincing proof that the kidneys and bladder are out of order. WHAT TO DO. There Is comfort in the knowledge so often expressed that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root, the great kidney and bladder rem edy, fulfills every wish In curing rheuma tism, pain In the back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part of the urinary passage. It corrects Inability to hold water and scalding pain In passing It, or bad effects following use of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often during the day, and to get up many times during the night. The mild and the ex- traordllnary effect of Swamp-Root la soon realized. It stands the highest for Its ' wnnriprfnl Miro nt t1i mnt riltri3lni cases. If you need a medicine you should have the best. Sold by druggists in 50-cent and $1 sizes. You may have a sample bottle of Swamp-Root and a book that tells more about It, both sent absolutely free by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blng hamton, N. Y. When writing mention that you read this generous offer in The Portland Sunday Oregonlan. vy S Thomas, S F John Campbell. Chgo Mrs E J Lehmann, do Miss Edith Lehmann, Chicago Miss Guasle Lehmann, Chicago Miss R Helnsbralth.do Chas Green, Chicago F A Powell, Chicago Max Lueddeman, An telope R Gibson, N Y Ernest Bross, city J J McCook, ,U S A H C Bundy, Mlnnpls V T Cary, San Fran F Sllverstone, S F D S Ralston. St Louis D Corlmer. St Joe F A Brewar Geo C Howe & wile, Duluth C L Werk. Cincinnati Miss Margaret Fooley, C W werK, Cincinnati C M Blair. Chicago N Y Miss M A Llbbey, Portland, Me W D Forbes. San Fr Geo C Relter. U S N Geo W Kirske. N Y R LlUIe. San Fran R C Clute, Toronto A H Crawford, do J R Deane Chas Foley, Portland G P Bleson. Seattle L F V Slocum. Chgo S Ullman. N Y G F "Wentworth, Ta coma L D McAUen. S F J W Rankin, Olympla E E "Whitney, city A E Dangler, Detroit Fred M Kraus. St L Wm Lauterbach, N Y L L Rosenthal. Chgo "W P Shaw. Victoria E E "Welch. Victoria Gus Muller, Cleveland Dudley C Palmer, Chgo J B Termes, Tacoma IJ C Hewitt, Tacoma Mr & Mrs A Tingling. & 3 chdn, Tacoma F P Foster. N Y Columbia River Scenery Regulator Line steamers, Oak-St. dock.' The Dalles, Hood River, Cascade Locks and return. THE PERKINS. E M Lawless, Water !A B Little. Houlton vine. Minn B E Brown. St Joe Nettle May, Oregon C Ada Jones, do J E Larrabee, San Ff O F Conklln, Grand Rapids. Mich Mrs O F Conklln, do Miss H Conklln, do A J Huck, Davenport, "Wash Mrs A J Huck. do D B Kelley, Oaklana, Cal M S Lawless, St Paul, Minn A Lyon, city Geo Holcomb. Seattle H C Randell. do IMrs Geo Holcomb, do Mrs H C Randell, doiDr J L Berry, city C E Larrabee. San Fr I Mrs J L Berry, city A F Hester, La Camas'MIss Gertrude Ham- H J Farrell. St Paul mond. Walla Walla C "W Hawxhurst. S F Miss G Hammond do Geo H Hesy. N Y J J La Tournan, Du luth. Minn Mrs J J La Tournan, Duluth, Minn E N Smith. -Mlnnnls Fred S Chapman. Oak Point. Wash E Oppenhelmcr, S F B Richards. La Crosse E H Dorian. Helena IM P Shaw. Victoria A Chesture, Lewlston IE E Welch. Victoria Ernest Shearer. Dalles! E F Barnes. Spokane W H Wilson. Dalles Geo L Smith. Spokane A H Miller, Tacoma M E Jones, Tacoma A F Hofer. Salem Mrs A F Hofer. Salem C H Hemstreet, Goble Dr A Latldlans.Frank fort. Ky Dudley Eshelman, Ta coma F A Megroth, St Paul, Minn Mrs J H Townsend, Dallas. Or Mrs J N Hart, do Frank Menefee. Dalles D V S Reld. Heppner H H Brlnkerhoff, Oak land, cal Mrs D V S Reld. do John F Royal, Hard man, Or C T Letonemer. Du luth. Minn F J Hale. Clatskanle Fred Fisher, Dalles J E Shearer. Dalles C W Taylor, Mass O F Dalrr, do Sam Ham, do F J Hammond. Fresno F E Allison, Salem J L Taylor, Gervals C W Barr, Astoria Mrs Murphy, Astoria G D Connor, Astoria Mrs G D Connor, do Miss Kate Connor, do Miss May Connor, do Harry D Gray. do Mrs M C Gray. St Hln IMIss Pearl Arquette, I Castle Rock, Wash B O Price. do E B Clark. Ft Stevens C F Trulllnger, do THE IMPERIAL. C. W. Knowles, Manager. R B Fleming, Salem T T Geer. Salem H W Wilson. Clatsop Spit , A G Hughes, Chicago H G Van Dusen, As toria Alfred Tee. Astoria Jefferson Myers, Salem Arthur Morton. San F D F Fullerton, San Fi Chas S Moore, Salem Chas L Moore, Salem H S Pernot. Corvallls J P Hlller, Chicago K M Brannlck, city C E Lytle, Shaniko B D Crocker, W W J W Searles, Helena Mrs E H Sherwln, Ashland Mrs Theo Cameron, Jacksonville Miss Carmeron, do Margaret Krause. do Mrs John F White, Medford Mrs L J Sears, do Mrs Evan R Reames, Klamath Falls Miss Millie Williams Seattle Mrs D M Metzger, Dallas B F Laughlln. N Yak Mrs Claud Gatch. Sa lem G G Linen. N Y Mrs H L Markur, Mis soula Dr D Y K Deerlng, Union. Or W H Porter, do A N Marsh. San Fran John Arthur, Loulsvl Mrs Arthur, Louisville Mrs Newland. N Y M Barker. San Diego F W Grammes. Tlffln.O Mrs Grammes. do C L Smith. Minn John R Beegle, Alaska H B Sill, city Mrs Sill & 2 ch. city J M Keen, Tacoma H B Smith. St Paul Mrs Smith, St Paul Mrs H W Grunwaldt, Great Falls, Mont Miss L Askeao. do Edmond Rice, Olympla Sam Thomas, city Mrs F W Jennings, do Mrs John Mcinnis, Sand Point W H Grant. Seattle F E Hammond, Win- 4H W Rawley, Seattle Chester, Mass Robt Gibson, Astoria W J Splllman. Pullmn IJ H Davidson, Dryad, L V Stewart, Gr Pass! Wis Hotel Brunswick. Seattle. European; first-class. Rates. 75c and up. One block from depot. Restaurant next door. Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma. American plan. Rates. $3 and up. Donnelly Hotel, Tacoma. European plan. Rates. 50c and up. c Full Paid Non - BALMY SIMMER FOR TREATING DISEASE What Summer Means I Opportunities of In the Cure of Catarrh i Summer to the Deaf There are contracted during the periods of Fail. Winter and Spring those catarrh- al conditions of the head and throat and ! other, parts tnat are engaged in carrj-ms air to the lungs. The changeable weath er, the cold spells followed by warm pe riods with thaws and dampness, together with a necessity during the cold weather of living Indoors with the house shut up and often overheated, the Impure air of Klnc1 hnlMlncra. nil tPnri to the develOD 'ment of disease of those parts which carry the air to the lungs and to the ears, Not only does the Inclemency of Spring. Fall &na v liner pnmuce suca ummm, but the same causes that produce the diseases also In terfere with the efforts of the doctor to cure them. During the Summer months things are different. The climate Is warmer, the high winds loaded with dusty particles that Irri tate diseased parts that carry the air are absent; there Is plenty of fresh air. as the house is kept open, and this, together with outdoor life, so improves the general health that Nature la able to Improve all those dis eases that attack the breathlnc tracts and ears. Thus. In the treatment of all catarrhal disease, that which has been frequently urged Is true, namely. tha one month of treatment during the Summer, when the lia bility to catching cold is reduced to the mini mum and Nature lends her aid to the physi cian. Is worth two months of the most skillful and conscientious treatment during "Winter. CATARRH, MEAD NOISES AND RHEUMATISM CURED BY THE COPELAND TREATMENT Mr. B. Pederaon, residing at 731 Wil son street, Portland, and employed at the Northern Pacific mills: "When I began treatment at the Copeland Institute I was a complete wreck. I had not done a day's work In 10 weeks, and my condition was getting more serious every day. "I Tras tortnred and crippled by rhenmntlmn. The pain was Intonse, and I could not get about -without suffering terribly. "I also suffered from a severe catarrh of head and throat. My nose was stopped Mr. B. Pederaon, 731 "Wilson street, Portland. up, so much so that I breathed through my mouth. There was a continuous dis charge and dropping into the throat, causing hawking and spitting. "My cars -were filled -with noises like tbe rushing of a river. Tnis noise kept me from sleeping at night nnd during the dny is -was terrlbly nnnoylng. It seemed to shut out all natural sound, making It difficult for me to understand conversation or the ordinary sounds of life. "Upon the advice of friends, who had been cured at the Copeland Institute of similar troubles, I began treatment. After the first week I could see an Improve ment. I got better every day, and In a couple of weeks was back at work, and have not missed a day since. Now I am enjoying better health than In years. 1 have no pain, my hearing Is as keen and perfect as at any time In my life, and the distracting noises have entirely dis appeared. "I feel very grateful to the Copeland doctors, and this is why I make this statement." Treatment That Cures Stomach Disease, Catarrh and Deafness Mr. E. 31. Foudrny, residing at 362 East Davis street, Portland, and employed by the Gratton & Knight Manufacturing Company: My trouble came on about two years ago, and soon developed into a bad case of catarrh, affecting the head, throat, ears and stomach. In fact, the Dusty Roads-Sometlmes I get tired of this outdoor life. Do you think It's healthy to sleep on the ground every night? Weary Waggles-H'm. What a Question that Is! -.. 1 , .v,o. r.. iconic ovpi-v vear j. n.i- k-i. ii,.n anvwhpr else? Boston Transcript. Assessable j r THE It has been seen, even during the m- clement and unfriendly influence of severe winter weather, and the cha the change able weather of Spring and Fall, how this treatment, even against the influences of the climate and weather, restores the lost hearing to those of all ages, and regard less of the original cause. As Is well known, In Southern climates deafness Is not nearly so prevalent as In the North. The reason for this Is that in a mild cli mate the Inflammation which closes the Eustachian Tube, thus causing deafness. Is subdued more easily. So, from now on Dr. Copeland's treatment will have the wonderful benefits of Nature's help, In stead of the trying Influences of her op position, as it has had during the harsh Winter and Spring months. During the Winter and early Spring the Influence of the wonderful medication finds constant opposition to Its work in opening up the inflamed and exposed passages leading ' from the throat to the inner ear. Hence, j one month of treatment during the Sum ' mer Is worth at least two months In tho Winter. entire system seemed affected, and my general health failed rapidly. I had headache the entire time, and my nose was so stopped up I could scarcely breathe through it. The throat was dry and raw. and when I had a little cold tho tonsils would swell and become inflamed. I had an aggravating morning cough and tickling in the throat. My senso of tasto and smel. were entirely lost. I soon began to have ringing and buzzing noises In the ears, and my hearing grew dull. When I began treatment at the Copeland Instltuto people bad to wpcak very loud to me before I could undemtund rrhnt vrafi said. My stomach got In such a condition that I could scarcely eat the most digestible foods. I had no appetite. I tried to tempt it In every way, but could not eat. My stomach felt sore and Inflamed. At times everything would be rejected by the stomach, and I suffered with heart burn, belching, etc. I could not sleep at night or work In the day, and was making arrangements to quit, for the struggle was getting too hard. My friends knew of my condition, and upon their advice I began treatment at the Copeland Institute. I am thankful I did. for I was soon Improving, and now feel better than I have in years. I eat and sleep well and have no more head ache. The ringing and buzzing Is gone, and my hearing Is perfect; also my smell and taste. My strength camo back, and I can do my work easily. From my own pcrnonnl experience I enn heartily recommend the Cope land treatment to all who suffer as .1 did. HOME TREATMENT. If you cannot vtelt the office, mark the following list of symptoms, mall them to Dr. Copeland and he will give you a full and complete diagnosis of your case free of charge: "Is your nose stopped up?" "Do you sleep with mouth wide open?" "Is there pain in front of head?" "Is your throat dry or sore?" "Have you a bad taste In. the morning?" "Do you couch?" "Do you cough worse at night? "Is your tongue coated?" "Is your appetite falling?" "Is there pain after eating?" "Are you light-headed?" "When you get up suddenly are you dizzy?" "Do you have hot flashes? "Do you have liver marke?" "Do your kidneys trouble you? "Do you have pains In back or un der shoulder-blades?" "Do you wake up tKed and out of sorts?" "Is your strength falling? CONSULTATION FREE. Dr. Copeland's Book Free to All. The Copeland Medical Institute The Detain. Third ani Washington W. II. COPELAND, 31. D. J. H. 310NTG031ERY, 31. D. OFFICE IIOCRS From O A. 31 to 13 31. from 1 to 6 P. 31. EVENINGS Tuesdays and Fridays. SUNDAY From IO A. 31. to 12 31. , Anxious to Please- Who was that woman? asked the editor "The president of the Worn an's Rights Club " rrplled his assistant 'She , was making a kick because we referred to her as a 'strong-minded person. All rlgnt. Be careful to call her a weak-minded person' In the future." Philadelphia Pres-i DIRECTORS. J. H. ROBBINS, Pres. First Bank of Sumpter. Sumpter. Or. HUGH M'GUIRE. Pres. Pacific Paper Company, Pottland. Or. J. H. HAWLEY. Pres. J. H. Hawley Mortgage Co., Portland. Or. N. C. RICHARDS, Attorney, Sumpter, Or. H. W. HALL, "With "Western Lumber Company, Portland, ur. Will Pay Big Re turns. Low Cap italization POOLED STOCK The organ izers of the company have pooled their stock for nine months, thus protecting the treasury stock. LOCATION OF LANDS Their Lnnrtw Arc In the Navnjo BnHin. The company possesses S05 ACRES OF LAND In the oil belt, southwest of the famous Florence oil section. In Archuleta" County. Colorado. In what Is known as the Navajo Basin, and the formation, as shown by the cut made by the Navajo River. Is a correct geological indication of the presence of oil. The stratlllcation of sandstone and shale are very marked, and Professor Lake, the State Geologist of Colorado, after a recent extended and thorough Investigation of that portion of Colorado, states that the Navajo Basin J has every Indication geologically and oth erwlse of the presence of oil in quantity.