Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGON JAN POIMKLAXD, OCTOBER 22, 1905.
weds st mm
Bishop Earl Cranston Will
Marry Third Time.
BRIDE CINCINNATI WOMAN
Former Portland Divine to Lead
311 ss Uncle Mason Iarker to )
Altar November 15 Plans I
Were Kept Secret.
SKETCH OF BISHOP CBANSTOX.
Bnihop Earl Cranston was born In
Athens. O., June 27, 3840; graduated
from Ohio University In 1801 (received
decree A. M.. 1806; L.U D.. 1807;
T D.t Allegheny, 1882). Served In
Ohio Infantry and "West Virginia
Cavalry In 1801-4 as First Sergeant.
First Adjutant and Captain; entered
ministry IcthodIst Episcopal Church
In Ohio conference in 1807; elected
publishing agent Methodist Episcopal
Church, 1SS4-00. Spent two years In
-visitation ivorlc. China. Japan and
Corea. 1S3S-1000. In charge Methodist
Episcopal Missions in Mexico, 1003.
Bishop in Oregon. 1004; transferred to
Washington, D. C.
Bishop Cranston was a warm per
sonal friend of President McKlnley
and was in China at the time of the
Boxer uprising, his descriptions of
scenes in the Flowery Kingdom at
that time being most graphic.
CINCINNATI. Oct 31-(Special.) Bish
op Earl Cranston, one of the leading
Methodists of the world, will come to
Cincinnati November 15 to wed Miss Lu
cie Mason Parker, well-known In Cincin
nati society and a woman of rare liter
ary attainments. The secret of the en
gagement and close proximity to the date
of the wedding is known J only a few
This will bo Bishop Cranston's third
voyage on the matrimonial sea. He is
more than 63 years of age and Is well
known throughout Ohio and the Middle
West as a brilliant divine. ' For a number
of years he was located in Cincinnati In
charge of the Methodist Book Concern,
as one of the agents, being the associate
of Dr. Curtis. Miss Parker, the pros
pective bride. Is near middle age and
resides in Avondale. She was" a teacher
In one of the Eastern colleges some years
ago and Is said to still retain the title.
The marriage will take place at the
Herron residence In Avondale. Bishop
Cranston was formerly located at Port
land, Or., but "Washington, D. C, Is now
his headquarters. He Js In North Caro
lina at present holding a. state conference.
PILGRIMS ARE ALL SMILES
(Continued From Pag 1.)
Moscow of ten years ago. Then it was
the headquarters of the most important
and influential political clique in the
whole state. The politicians ran ev
erything, not only Latah County, 'but
everywhere , else ' throughout Idaljo.
Politics was the chief industry of many
Days THat Were Blue.
"The Populist excitement came with
the hard times!! In 1883 crops failed
utterly For several years there was
no price. Several great mercantile es
tablishments In Moscow 'became bank
rupt. The only two places in Moscow
that remained solvent during the hard
times were the First National Bank,
backed up by A. Bush, of Salem, and
the fine mercantile house of Dernham
& Kaufmann. There was not a farmer
in the country who did not stare ruin
in the lace. Many of them left entire
ly, abandoning homes, land and every
thing. 'The great German Hypotheek
Bank, of Spokane, secured a great
many farms under foreclosure at an
average rate of ?8 an acre.
"Today there Is a different story to
tell. The lands have a valuation, many
of them, of $5 an acre; profitable
grain crops have been raised through a
series of years,, and everybody is pros
perous. The University of Idaho has
given a higher and more wliolesome
social atmosphere to the place. Mer
chants, hotelkeepers and everyone in
Moscow is doing well. Many new and
attractive homes have been and are
"There Is here an excellent public spirit.
The people are proud of their town,
proud of the university, proud of the
magnificent adjacent farming lands.
and entirely contented with their splen
Busy Day for Pullman Mcrcliants.
A Journey of 25 minutes through the
wonderful rolling wheat lands of tho
Palouse brought the special train to
Pullman, the location of the well
known Washington State- College and
tho center of a populous and prosper
ous agricultural country- The usual
courtesies were extended to the pil
grims by the Mayor of the town and by
the merchants. It was Saturday after
noon, however, and the streets of Pull
man were thronged with farmers,
their wives and children, who had
come In for their weekly trading and
marketing. The Portlanders had dis
cretion enough to inform their hosts
that they would bo in better business
attending to the wants of their cus
tomers than In trying to entertain a
body of men so capable of self-entertainment.
The Importarit attraction of Pullman
is, of course, Washington State Col
lege, formerly the State Agricultural
College. It Is the most numerously at
tended school lri the Pacific Northwest,
having an enrollment at this time of
more than 800 students, with the prob
ability that the total registration will
reach 1000 before the year ends. The
students come from everywhere, but
the largest number Is naturally from
Great State Colleges.
A great -school has been established
hrrc. chiefly through tho personal en
deavor and unusual capacity of President
Enoch A. Bryan, supported by a board
of regents, and a faculty whose loyalty
to him and belief in his ideas and pur
poses are remarkable. It is all a strife
Lis illustration of what may be accom
plished for education by unity, devotion
to duty4 proper ambition and determlna
tion to follow unselfishly the "highest
The Washington school is a noteworthy
illustration of modern educational tenden
cies. The dominant idea In its scholastic
scheme is to teach the youth of the land
how to do things, rather than how the
people of Athens and Home did them.
The- result 1b that by far the greatest
part of the students follow courses In the
mechanical arts, such as civil and elec
trical engineering, mining engineering and
agriculture, rather than the mere study
The "Washington State College has sur
vived the ruinous experiences of its early
days, when politics broke up Its faculty,
divided his regents and reduced its use
fulness to a very low level. "When Pro
fessor Bryan came to Pullman 12 years
ago he found awaiting him In the chapel
on the opening day of the school rear 38
students. ' ,
Twelve Years of Hard Work.
The buildings wore poor, the equipment
meager, and the prospect blue. The years
have brought him and his clllege most un
exampled success. He has been supported
during all thlstlme by his chief lieu
tenant. Osmar JU, "Waller, professor of
mathematics and civil engineering, and
sustained by a board of regents that de
fers almost entirely to his suggestions and
It is singular that there are In the Pa-
louse country three such splendid schools
as are to be found at Moscow, at Pull
man and at Walla "Walla. Ithlnk the
people of Oregon may v profit by know
ing what these colleges are doing.
The total appropriation for Pullman, state
and National, is about 125,000 per year.
There are 11 handsome buildings on the
sightly campus, besides a number of
smaller, structures. The college having
made such a brilliant success, there is no
great trouble in getting adequate appro
priations from the State legislature.
Spoknnltes Go to ICwi'ston.
L.EWISTON. Idaho. Oct. 21. (Spe
cial.) The Iewlston Commercial Club
entertained 42 representative business
men from Spokane at a banquet this
evening. The Spokane speakers ex
pressed a desire to assist in tho work
for an open river and declared, that it
was of the same benefit to all' portions
of the Empire. The argument was pre
sented that Inland towns are confront
ed with the question of securing termi
nal rates, and any improvements in
transportation would enable them to
come nearer reaching this object. Tho
importance of electric railroads con
necting -the various portions of the In
land Empire was also a topic of the
Dr. J. B. Morrison acted as toastmas
ter. The speakers from Spokane who
gave the Lewlston business men their
assurance of assistance and support in
building up the community were: F.
E. Goodall, L. G. Monroe, Sam Glasgow,
A. M. Winston, A. A. Kraft and I
The Lewlston speakers assured their
visitors that Lewlston would always be
found ready to assist in anything that
would build up-thelr common territory;
but the fact was never lost sight of
by them, that one main point for which
all should strive is, .an open river to
W BE LONG-LOST SON
SEATTLE MAN BELIEVES THAT HE
Mrs. J. S. DfckcBsoB; of Milwaukee
Seek Boy Stolen TwcEty-Five
MILWAUKEE. Wis., Oct. 2L (Spe
cial.) Twenty-five years ago Willie
Dickenson was stolen from his parents
at Commonwealth, Wis. The case be
came second only to that of Charley
Boss, in prominence. A fortune was
spent in following clews and trails
that ended only in disappointment.
After this search, which extended over
the two American continents and the
Southern seas, there Is a probability
that the missing boy, now a man, has
Never for a moment has the mother,
Mrs. J. S. Dlokenson, doubted that In
tho end she would find her boy. She has
been a resident of Milwaukee for some
years. Today she is hoping against hope
that the last clew will not prove as
bitter a disappointment as thoso which
have preceded it.
Mrs Dickenson lg now la communi
cation with a man In Seattle, Wash.,
who may be her son. In his letters to
Mrs. Dickenson, the Seattle man re
calls one day when there came a great
cnange in his life. Some of his recol
lections appear to bear out the mother's
hope that this may be her son, but she
is not too sanguine, remembering- "tho
sad lessons of tho past. While she be
lieves there Is a possibility of the man
being her long-lost son, she win not
accept mm until tney nave met and
she has the opportunity of talking with
him faco to face. This meeting will be
arranged for soon.
FIGHT WITH FEVER ENDED
New Orleans Xow Prepares to "Wel
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. ZL Yellow fever
report to 6 P. M;
New cases. 7; total 3359; deaths, none;
total, 435; new foci, 2; under treatment.
92; dlschargeu. 2S32.
Though Dr. White would not confirm
the statement, it was generally reported
today that practically the whole force cm-
ployed by the Marine Hospital Service
here would be honorably discharged with
in the next week or ten days, in view of
the practical extinction Of yellow fever
In New Orleans. There seems to be a
general desire to have all of the men re
main here until the President's arrival.
In order that they may participate in a
formal presentation of the Federal fever
flghtere to tho President, an event which
it has been arranged will take place at
the City Hall. The emergency hospital
was finally closed today.
A thanksgiving, service marking the
close of the fever fight, is being arranged
to take placeat Trinity Church on Sun
Mayor Behrman today issued a procla'
mation in connection with the visit of
President Roosevelt, asking r11 business
houses to close during the presence of the
distinguished visitors. In order that the
whole community mlcht have tho onoor.
tunlty of manifesting Its appreciation of
the Kervce rendered by the President In
the fever fight.
"Want Tariff Off Zinc Ores.
EL PASO. Tex Oct. 21 With the in
creasing inability of the State of Missouri
to supply the zinc demand of the .United
States, the importation of ores from Mex
ico Is Increasing, and the miners of the
sister republic want tho duty taken off
tho zinc ores to enable them to be im
ported on an equality with sliver, copper
and gold, and with this idea In view they
are going to send a delegation to Con
gress this Fall to ask for modifications of
the tariff law, and will also fcave-a big
delegation" present at tho American Min
ing Cooffrets is this city oa Noveznb IL
IS IN ST. AUGUSTINE
(Continued From Page 1.)
lnole Club, as it was thought that the
wind would make it Impossible for his
voice to reach the assembled crowds.
The speech was delivered at the Board
of Trade auditorium, where it way lis
tened to with great enthusiasm and
On the arrival of the Presidential
party thousands of cheering people
had gathered at the depot. A spe
cial reception committee of 100 cit
izens lined up making- the pas
sageway through tho depot to the
street, where carriages were In wait
ing. There were no formal exercises
at the depot, and as aoon as the Presi
dent and his party were seated in car
riages. General Lovell, the grand mar
shal, ordered tho First Florida Regi
ment, which acted as the escort, to
march, and an Imposing parade began.
Tho vehicle which the President occu
pied was the finest landau in the city,
drawn by a magnificent pair of white
horses, and In the President's carriage
were the President, Governor Broward
Mayor Nolan and Secretary Loeb.
After the parade had passed througoJ
the principal streets, the President was
taken to the Board of Trade audito
rium. Mayor. Nolan welcomed the Pres
ident in behalf of the city and intro
duced Governor Broward, who present
ed the President to the multitude. The
Benefits of Canal.
Her in Florida, the first of the Gulf
States which I hare visited upon this trip,
I -wish to say a special rord about tho
Panama CanaL I believe that the canal will
be of creat benefit to all our .people, bat
most of all to the states of the South At
lantic the Gulf and the Pacific Slope. When
completed tho canal will stand as a monu
ment to this Nation; for it Will be the rreat-
est engineering feat ever accomplished la
the world. It will be x good thine for the
worldas a whole, and for the people o the
Isthmun and of the northern portions of
South America in particular. Because of
our especial Interest in it. and because of the
position we occupy on this hemisphere. It Is
a matter of special pride to us that our
Nation, the American Nation, should have
undertaken tho performance of this world
A body of the most eminent engineers In
the world, both Americans and foreigners.
has been summoned to advise as to the
xact type of canst which should be built.
At no distant date I hope to be able to an
nounce what their advice Is, and also the
action taken upon their advice. Meanwhile
the work is already well under way, and has
advanced sufficiently far to enable me to
announce with certainty that It can surely
be accomplished, and probably at rather less
expense than was anticipated. But upon
the last point, as well as upon the question
of time, no positive statement can be made
until the report of the commission of engi
neers as to the exact type of canal has bten
Takes a Shot at Knockers.
The work is as difficult as It Is important;
and it Is of course Inevitable that from time
to time difficulties will occur and checks
be encountered. Whenever such Is the case,
the men of little faith at home will lose that
little faith, and the critics who confound
hysteria with emphasis will act after their
kind. But our people as a whole possess not
only faith, but resolution, and are of too
virile fiber to be swept one way or the
other by mere sensationalism. No check
that may coma will be of more than trivial
and passing consequence, will inflict any
permanent damage, or cause any serious de
lay. The work can be done. Is being done,
and will be done. What has already been
accomplished Is a. guaranty as to the future.
When any ruch work Is undertaken there
are always- many mere adventurers watr
flock to where It is going on. and many
men who think they are adventurers, but
who are in reality either too weak or too
timid to follow in- their footsteps. Some of
the first clacs will now and then cause
trouble in one way or another. But every
care will be taken to detect any misdeed
on their part and to punish them aa soon as
the misdeed is detected. As for the second
class, they will cause trouble chiefly by los
ing heart, returning home, or writing home,
and raising a cry that they are not happy
and that the conditions of life are not easy,
or that the work is not being done aa they
think It ought to be done.
Now these men itand Just aa the strag
glers and laggards stand who are ever to be
found in the rear of even a victorious army.
The veterans of the Civil War who are here
present will tell you that the very rear of
the army, even when it la victorious, is apt
to look and behave as it the victory were
defeat. And Just the same thing Is true
In any great enterprise in civil life; there
are always weaklings who get trampled
down or lose heart, and there are always
people who listen to their complaints. They
amount to nothing one way or the other, so
far as achieving results is concerned; and
their complaints and outcries need never de
Making Isthmus Healthy.
I call your attention, specifically to the
matter of health on the Isthmus. The cli
mate waa supposed to be deadly, -and yellow
fever especially was supposed to be epidemic
Tet since wo have assumed control there has
been much less yellow fever than In our
The administration is steadily becoming
better and more effective, from the hygienic
as well as from every other standpoint. Tho
work of building the canal is a great Amer
lean work, la which the whole. American
people are interested. It has nothing to do
with parties or partisanship, and is being
carried on with absolute disregard to all
merely political considerations; with regard
only to efficiency, honesty, and economy.
Strong Navy to Guard Canal.
The digging of the canal will, of course.
greatly Increase our Interest in the Carib
bean Sea. It will be our duty to police the
canal, both in the Interest of other nations
and In our own Interest. To do this it le, of
course. Indispensable to have an efficient
navy (and I am. happy to say that w are
well on our way toward having one), and
also to possess, as we already possess, cer
tain strategic points to control the approach
to the canal. In addition, it la urgently
necessary that the continental countries
within or bordering on the Caribbean Sea
should be able to secure fair dealing and
orderly liberty within their own border.
I need not say that the United States not
only has no purpose of aggression upon any
republic continental or Insular, to the south
of us, but has the friendliest feeling toward
them, and desires nothing save their prog
ress and-prosperity. We do not wish an
other foot of territory; and I think our con
duct toward Cuba is a guaranty that this is
our genuine attitude toward ail our sister
republics. If ever we should have to inter
fere in the affairs of any of our neighbors.
it would only be when we found it Im
possible longer to refrain 'from doing so
without serious damage following; and even
in such a case It would only be with tho
sincere and effective purpose to make our
interference beneficial to the peoples con
Must Intervene Sometimes.
Of course, occupying the position we do,
occasions may now and then arise when we
cannot refrain from uch "interference, save
under penalty of peeing some other strong
nation undertake the duty which we neglect
-and such neglect would be unfortunate from
more than one standpoint. Wherever pos
sible we should gladly give any aid we can
to a weaker Mater republic which is endeav
oring to achieve stability and prosperity.
It la an ungenerous thing for us to refure
such aid. 'and It is foolish not to give It In
a way that will make it really effective,
and therefore of direct benefit to the people
-concerned and of Indirect benefit to us. sim
ply because It is a benefit to them.
In the last resort, and only la the last
resort, it may occasionally b necessary to
Interfere by exercldnr what is virtually an ,
International police power. It only to avoid
seeing some European power forced to exer
cise It. In short. blle we must Interfere
always cautiously, and never wantaly, yet.
on rare occasions, where the need la great.
it may be necessary to interfere unless we
are willing to confess ourselves too feeble
for the task we have undertaken, and to
avow that we are willing to surrender it
Into stronger hands; and ruch confession and
avowal I know my countrymen too well to
believe they will ever make. t
The Interior of the large auditorium
was decorated In a typical Florida
manner with flowers. National colors',
oranges and alligators. Luncheon was
then served, and after the speechmak
lng, the President was driven over tho
city, calling- at the Colored Baptist
Academy, where he made a ten-minute
speech to thousands) of negroes and lis
tened to a couple of hundred black
girls and boys sing-' choruses. Among
the songs rendered was one written
especially-! In his honor, called "You're
All Right, Toddle." During; the singing
of this song- the President bubbled over
with merriment. He referred to that
song- later In his speech to the students
and" their friends outside tho academy.
The people of Jacksonville presented
the President with a 14-foot alligator.
which in life rejoiced in the name of
Blg- Joe," and was tho great admira
tion of crowds of tourists who camo
to visit him out at the waterworks.
Praises Thrift ot Negroes.
The President was then conducted to a
stand In front of the academy, where he
made his speech. He said in part:
My friends, let
has been in driving along the streets to have
the Governor and the Mayor point out to me
hOUreaffer hotisa own1 trr n!ni r-IH-r.n.
who by their own Industry, energy and thrift
oaa accumulated a small fortune honestlr
and were cnendlnr- it wiiv. r.r.i
American must be Interested in seeing every
umer gooa American citizen rise, help hlra-
cjj. upwaru so aa to be better able to do
his duty by himself and those dependent
upon him and by tho state at large.
It seema to nyj that it is truo of all of us
that our duties are even more Important
than our rights. If wo do our duty faith
fully, in spite ot the difficulties that come,
then sooner or later the rights will take
care of themselves. What I say to this body
of my colored fellaw-cltlxens is Just what I
would say to -any body of white fellow-cltf-
sens. what w need In this countrv Is
typified by what I have been shown today as
having been done by the people of your race.
We need education, morality. Industry; we
ne,ed Intelligence, clean living and the power
to wortt hard and effectually. No man In
terested, aa every President must be, in the
welfare of all his fellow-Americans could be
otherwise than deeply pleased, not only at
the evidences of thrift and prosperity among
what must be evidently many hundreds of
your number hers in this city, as shown by
the homes that I have seen, but Interested
also in seeing an educational institute like
this carried on as this Institute evidently Is
Can't All Be Professional Men.
It is absolutely essential that we should
have people do well In the professions, but
there is only a limited amount of room In
the professions and there is almost an un
limited amount of room for men In agri
culture and in the mechanical trades. The
bulk have got to be men engaged In the
trades as mechanics, as wageworkers. as
farmers. Every man -wijo Js a good farmer.
a thrifty, progressive, saving mechanic, who
owns hlr own, house which is iree from
dbt: who Is -bringing up his children well
and keeping his wife as she should be kept.
la not only a first-class citizen, Dut is aoing
a mighty good work In helping to uplift his
race. . .
From a talk that the .President nau
with leading citizens. It seemed not im
probable that he will visit Florida at
some future date for a nunc xnere are
bears and bobcats, alligators and deer.
they told him, within four hours' jour
ney from Jacksonville, and he ex
pressed a desire to come here.
The President and his party were then
driven around the city, after which they
were taxen to tne siauon. ai b; me
President left for St. Augustine.
CONTROL, NOT OWNERSHIP
(Continued .From Pago 1.)
bates to individuals and have thus ruined
their competitors, and that the 'giving of
rebates was so general during the decade
last passed that very few railroads were
exempt from it. That giving rebates has
ceased to be so general a practice is un
doubtedly true, but whether it will return
when business grows dull and competi
tion between the railroads grows Intense,
In caso of business depression, no one can
tell. The evils of chief account today are
undue discrimination between localities in
rates and between individuals, not in
rates but in peculiar privileges.
I do not look for any great revolution
to bo exerted by theso amendments pro
posed by tho President. The present inter
state commerce law has not done much
good. As amended, it will do much more
good. Tho restrictions that the Supreme
Court have thrown about the Interferences
in railroad rates are not affected by these
amendments In any respect whatever.
When one calmly examines tho proposed
amendments, they will be found to be
Secretary Taft in approving tne
administration of Governor Herrlck
applauded him for his attitude toward
the temperance legislation framed in
the Brannock local-option law. He dis
cussed the charge of Governor Her
rick's opponents that he waa subser
vlent to ""George B. Cox and tho Repub
lican machine of Cincinnati." He de
clared the charge was a grave one, that
it was a "new doctrine In American
politics that a man is to be defeated
because of the character of some of
those who vote for him."
He made It plain that ho did not ap
THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL.
X"err Peoplo Know How Usefal It Is la Pre-
acrvraje lieaita asa ueasty.
Nearly everybody knows that char
coal is the safest and most efficient dls
lnfectant and purlner in nature, but
few realize its value when taken into
the human system for the same cleans
Charcoal is a remedy that the more
you take of It tne Deuer; it is not a
drufr at all. but simply absorbs ' the
gases and Impurities always present
in the stomach and Intestines and car
ries them out of the system.
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smoking, drinking- or after eating on
ions and other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and lm
proves the complexion; it whitens the
teeth and further acts as a natural and
eminently safe cathartic.
It absorbs the Injurious gases which
collect in the stomach and bowels; it
disinfects the mouth and throat rom
tne poison ui cauuiii
All druggists sen cnarcoai in -one
form or another, but probably the best
charcoal and the most for the -money
is In Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges; they
are composed of the finest powdered
willow charcoal and other harmless
antiseptics In tablet form or rather In
tho form of large, pleasant-tasting
lozenges, the charcoal being mixed
The daily use of these , lozenges will
soon tell in a much Improved condition
of the general health, better complex
ion, sweeter breath and purer blood,
and the beauty of It is that no possible
harm can result from their continued
use. but on the contrary great benefit.
A Buffalo physician. In speaking of
the benefits of charcoal, says: i ad
vise Stuart's Charcoal, Lozenges to all
patients suffering- from gas In stom
ach and bowels, and to clear the com
plexion and purify the breath, mouth
and thToat; I also believe the liver Is
greatly benefited by the dally use of
them; they cost but 2a cents
box at drugstores, and. although
in some sense a -patent prepara
tion, yet I believe I' get more and
better charcoal in Stuart's Charcoal
Lozenges than In any of the ordinary
THE POWER BEHIND
OVER 30YEARS fSi
prove wholly of the Cox methods in
Cincinnati, but maintained that Gov
ernor Herrlck should not be held re
sponsible for them.
Jacob nils Supports McClclInn.
NEW . YORK. Oct. 21. Jacob Rils.
friend of President Roosevelt and
trlots of the East Side, declared to
day that he should support Mayor Mc
Clellan until he Is elected, because he
hns tthi?i o rnnd on hnnnst nml pfH-
clcnt and a dignified Mayor; because
he is George a. Mcuieuan ana uo
serves and will get the thanks of the
people of rew xork and their votes."
Bonaparte Denounces Machine.
RISING SUN. Md.. Oct. 21.--At a. large
ly attended Republican meetlnc here to
day Secretary of the Navy Charles J.
Bonaparte delivered an address which was
devoted chiefly to a denunciation of the
proposed amendment to the state consti
tution to- limit the buffrage, which will be
voted on at the November election. He
declared that the purpose of the amend
ment was to turn the Btate over to the
Democratic machine. '
Candidate for Im. Follettc's Seat.
MADISON. Wis., Oct. 21. J. L. Lenroot,
of Superior, Speaker of the Wisconsin Leg
islature, and a La Follette leader, tonight
announced his candidacy for Governor of
AT THE HOTELS.
Tho Portland W Smith. N. T. Collltte.
J. Ottls. Mra. U IL Ottts, Miss E. M. Ottls,
San Francisco: F. V. Fisher. W. H. Hahlo,
Spokane; A. D. Spencer, R. S -Clark. Chi-.
cago; W. n. Curtice and wife. C. H. Reynolds
and wife. Kentucky: H. P. Svendson. Hud
son. Wis.; W. A Wilkinson, Minneapolis;
J. O. F. Jeffry. New York: H. D. Shackle-
ford. Cincinnati. O?; J. W. Collins, san
Francisco; H. Moss. Lancaster, Pa.: E, B.
LouU'orr. San Francisco; M. W. Howe. Can
ada; F. M. Butler. It. H. Goodwin. San
Francisco; H. W. Helss New York; S. W.
Spooner. Indianapolis; E. Lovett. Chicago;
S. M. Toplltz. New York; D. McGarrity. San
Francisco: W. Gilbert. Goldendale: A C
You man i. San Francisco: F. L. Warren, "War
ren ton: D. II. Levy. H. HalL New Torlc;
J. P. Lochea and wife. Cincinnati. O.; B. I.
Norton. St. Louis; J. B. Zlndars. San Fran
cisco; M. G. Myers, city; E. It. Pelz. Chicago;
T. J. Conroy, San Francisco: Mrs. J. Hous
ton. Nelson. B C: J. MacGregor, Buffalo;
J. B. Beresford, Omaha; F. H. Gllman, Se
attle: W. B. Browne, a. D. Grey, city; j. o.
Hood. Detroit. Mich.: M. Stelfel. city; 8.
Hexter. New .York; G. A. Law. Covington.
Ind.: I. Scarborough. Fonca. reb.: II. c
Moss. Milwaukee; T. P. Clarke, San Fran
cisco; W. R. Blough, Pennsylvania; A. C.
Blair. Los Angeles; J. C. Fltzheney, Wor
cester, aias.; a. u. ivraus, ?ew xoric
The Oregon James II. Owen. Los Angeles;
Mrs. A Blrdlng. Mlas C. Blrdlng. Ferndale.
CaL; J. S. Griffin, Chicago; K. O. Loam.
Watson. Mm. W. H. France, MIs's Emma Tur
tle, Hoqulam; S. S. Somerrllle and wife.
James McClure. P. E. Murphy. Napavlne,
Wash. ; D. W. Ferry. -A. F. Jones. C. E. Rein
hart. Chicago; H. Ray Beckman. Terre
Haute, Ind.; B. G. Williams. Seattle; Harold
M. Pitt, wife, two children and Filipino
servant. Manila; C. Storck, New York. City;
George E. Black. San Francisco: Thomas F.
Crane. New York City; C. S. Tennant, San
Francisco: John Fox, Astoria; H. A. Lee,
Denver; W. L. Fleming, Spokane: F. S.
Whedon, New York City; A. K Tate. Mlnon
ka. I1L; D. A Donelson. San Francisco: L.
W. MacDanlcL Independence: O. L. Suther
land. Oakland; F. Herman. Seattle; G. II.
Summers. Walla Walla; C B. Allen. Halley,
Idaho; Mat Meyer. New York: C. J. Adams.
W. B. Jones. Baltimore; J. K. Allen. Den
ver; W. O. DuvalL Lincoln: C F. HInkle.
Kansas City: Mrs. R. A. Rogers, Upland;
Charles D. Addy. .Pittsburg: W. H. Moore,
Salt Lake: C. W. Harlan, Elmer Green; B.
A McDonald. Phil Sim. Seattle: M. F,
Baker, Chicago: J. M. Bean. Tacoma; Mrs.
R. P. Milan, Weston; Eldrldge Wheoler. W.
H. Maloney. Montesano. Wash.; J. S. Mat
thews. Cincinnati; H. L. Shafer. Chicago: F.
S. Morsraan. Los Angeles; C. W. Stults. Kaw
The Perkins P. A. Mahan. King City. Mo.;
F. W. Cromwell. Tacoma; H. -J. Roderick.
Pueblo, Colo.; Alice Darr, San Francisco:
Mn. .C. K. Gamble. Kansas City, Mo.; W. F.
Kyle. Spokane; William Green. Vancouver:
G. M. "White. Chicago; George A. .AMams
and wife, Mrs. M. E. Greer, Seattle: C S.
Daumet. Rainier. Or.; Norman Lind, Ever
ett. Wash.: A B. Whltten. Seattle; Charles
Carew and vlfe. Halley. Idaho; L. Wright
and wife. Master Wright. Fargo. N. D.; W.
A. Wann. Eugene; L. H.- Metx, Los Angeles:
Mrs. Daniel Hay. Mrs. Ray Wescott, Mc
Mlnnvlllv. Tracy Stoats. I. D. Philip.
Elolse Phillips. Evangeline, Hart. Maude
Hart. Dallas: H. E. Wicker, San Francisco:
5. D. Chittenden and wife. Aurora; G. R.
Farra. Corvallls; L. Blanchard. Buffalo; E.
Grimes, Harrison: T. Dealey. Astoria: T.
Kervon and wife. Orleans. Ky.; E. P. Mitch
ell. Stevenson. Wash.; Mrs. F. A. Craig Mrs.
E. P. French. E. Harmon. Elma; Eugene
Peeplea. Palmer; R. E. Williams. Dallas.
Or.: R. C Irvine. R. W. Jones. McMinn
nrllle; M. C. Hunter, Spokane; Don Carlos
Boyd. Ontario, Or.; Jay Dunn, San Fran
cisco J. W. Aldrich and wife. Vancouver,
Wash.; Mrs. F. Warnock. Heppner; Mrs. L
G. Condon. Mrs. E. J. Wilson. Shaniko: A.
6. Bennett and wfe. The Dalles :Mra X il.
Hlgglns. Grand Junction; A. W. Powell, city;
J. E. Heroux. The Dalles; J. K. Berry,
Corvallls: K. C. Gilbert. T. Z. GUIett. ster
ling. Colo.: Perry Burcham. Kelso, Wash.;
C V. Graham. Oakland: John Leland Hen-
&Tm. X XI anil, Hood ftlvar: V. Valm.N
Palmer; John B. Ashton. St. Louis; Frank
J. Chapman and wife. E. A Biddle and wife,
Dallas; N. Bradley and wife, Dayton; Hans
Nelson. M. A MoLaughlln. Owens; Will
Palor, North Yamhill TGeorge llurphy. North
Bend; C. E. Hullng, Myrtle Point; W. B.
McEwan. George II. Crouch. Seattle; Perry
Burcham. Kelso, Wash.; W. H. Wlllson and
wife, Los Angeles; W. L. Poe, cty: Sam
Studebaker and wfe, Ohio; H. W. Jordon
and wife. Astoria; A. Hammond, Portland,
The Imperial W. R. Blough. Harrlsburg;
Miss Davison, Ohio; Mra. J. A. Wood. Denver;
Mrs. D. M. Cunningham. Omaha: D. Lyons,
St. Louis; C B. Handy, Francis; H. W. Story.
Everett: B. Davis, Olyropla; Urn. EX. Duckett.
M. "J. Perrln, Blooming ton; W. Williams and
wife. Denver: G, Whltten. New York: J.
Shenerman, Saa Francisco; W. Lyon, Indian
apolis; R. G. Smith. Grant' u Pass; W. D.
Cole and wife, Mrs. S. S. Smith. Lulu Smith,
Miss Hardin, Conway; J. R. Reckhoff and
wife, St. Joseph. Mo.; P. M. Phillips, Minne
apolis; J. M. Patterson. The Dalles); C. A.
Johns, Baker City; S. D. Chlttlden and wife.
Aurora: R. F. Gardner, Ft. Stevens; F. Cana
han. Astoria; C H. Dexter. Spokane; G. F.
Plummer and wife, Ashland; E. M. Wlngato
and wife. The Dalles; W. L. Meeker and
wife. Baker City: B. J. Bloesdell and wife.
Santa Cruz; C. Row, St. Louis; J. D. Shaw.
Salem; A. 8. Cordley. Corvallls; J. M. Whor
ter Clark. Miss L. I. McClatchen. Washington,
Miss Irving. Salem: Mrs. F. Bolter. Roseburg.
J. WIthycombe. W. H. Wicks, F. H. Bolton.
F. II. Bolton. Corvallls; 3L ilurray. Louis
ville; T. T. Geer, A. F. Finch, Salem.
Tho St. Charle Z. Wing. Monmouth: T.
F. Neal. Roseburg; T. H. Llndsley. V. A.
Buchanan: T. Dorrls. Thos. Dorrls: J. D. .
Dammon. Cottage Grove; M. L. Wilson. Stella;
M. J. Fribble. Jit. Scott; O. it. Koso; A.
Vesper. A. Greenleaf. city; T. L. McGrew, j
Roseburg; C. A. Dlttman. Redding; S. W. :
Ermons. Oregon City; J. Zegler. Fisher: W.
SuxnmervIIle and wife, city; J. D. Dammon. j
Cottage Grove: T. Neal. Roseburg: O. A.
Taggart, Rainier; G. E. Kellogg, city; H. T.
Colvln, Marshland; P. Thompson, Woodburn; I
J. Harris. London: B. Tompkins: G. James
and family. Brownsville; P. Llewellyn. Martha
Fahr. E. Hwanson. city: C Lynch. I. Xanwn,
Warren: A. J. Stlllwell, Sliver Lake; C W. j
Plowman, Oregon City; J. A. Soeabe, Salem;
A. Palmer, Qulncy; C A. Law ton. Ft. Co- '
lumbla; P. Jessie, B. Grooker; E. C. Luce. ;
Forest Grove: C. O. SchoeL Lv Carothers: 1
w. J. EstaDrooK, ewoerg; J. K. Bennett, .
Cape Horn: F. McFarlan. Vancouver; L. I
Gray. J. Wilkinson. L. S. Martin. Carson;
O. Pierce. Forest Grovo; E. Wann, C. B.
Case. Hlllsboro: J. D. Hltt. Son Franclfco;
Dr. S. I. Perkins and family, Oregon: A.
Shook and family. Omaha: J. Pellant. city;
W. J. Smith. Wilson; B. Fallert. Carson;
L. Sprague and wife. Spokane; J. Vi Alex
ander. Chehalls; J. C. Curtis, Philadelphia;
L. Craft and family, Viola: J. V. Harless.
Molalla; J. H. Stone, Gresham; R. O. Lor
gans. W. H. Newton, Chllamoth; Ada Potter.
Sheridan: L. F. Goln, Hammond: A. J. Van
Landeyham and wife, Menatchee; H. L. Coat.
O. Beardslec, Moscow; Tj F. Neal; O. B.
Preston. Gresham; F. A. Louis, Colby; C.
Bloomer. Marshfleld; F. Ott. Dayton; J. L
Reynolds, Carson; F. O. Hanson and wife.
L. Savage. F. Oakeman .Maud Savage. K.
Hulbert, Victoria; J. Harris, London.
TacoBia Hotel. Tacoma.
American pi an- nates, $3 and up.
Hotel DonacUr. Tacoma, Washington.
European plan. Rates 73 cents to 12.30
per day. Tren 'bus.
It weakens the dedicate lung tissues,
deranges tho digestive organs, and
breaks down the general health.
It often causes headache and dizzi
ness, impairs the taste, . smell and
hearing, and aliects the voice.
Being a constitutional disease it re
quires a constitutional remedy.
Radically and permanently cures ca
tarrh of the nose, throat, stomach,
bowels, and more delicate organs.
Bead tho testimonials.
Ko substitute for Hood's acts like
Hood's. Be sure to get Hood's.
"I was troubled with catarrh 20 years.
Seeing statements ot cures by Hood's "Sar
Baparilla resolved to try it. Four bottles
entirely cured me." WnxiAic Shiska,
1030 6th St., Milwaukee, Wis.
Hood's Sarsaparilla promises to
cure and keeps the promise.
Schilling's Best, so far as it
goes, means comfort and ease
Moneyback; at ydur grpcer's..
If you have given up in despair
of ever getting a suit to last your
boy even an ordinary length
of time, fit him out with a
" Hercules- Kan twearout"
Shower-proot Suit and tell him
to do his worst.
No ordinary pull will tear 'Her
cules" cloth no ordinary
wrench will break a 1 'Hercules"
seam. Ordinary hard wear that
will put a common suit out of
commission will have no effect
on a "Hercules." '
If you can find a thread of cotton In
"Hercules" fabrics we will give you
a "Hercules7' suit freo. Yarn ex
tra, strong, tightly woven colors
will be just as bright the day you
cell the suit to the rag man as the
day you bought it.
Two linings in coat sleeve whera
wear Is severe (patent applied for)
only boy's coat made with two
sleeve linings. Coat full lined with
extra heavy double warped Italian
Takes a mighty stretchy of a boy's
legs to break a "Hercules" pants
seam. Pant3 full lined with cold
shrunk Irish linen all seams double
stitched seat and Inside leg seams
covered with tape pull does not
come -en seam, but on cloth and'
lining and they will stand it.
"Hercules" boys' suits are shower
proof shed rain like a tin roof
Moth-proof, Perspiration-proof and
thoroughly Hygienic and Sanitary.
Unshrinkable materials throughout.
Other makers are trying to imitate
tf.e "Hercules" the "Hercules'
label Proves the genuine.
For boys from 6 to 16 double
breasted knee-pants sult3 only. Fiva
Name o! yoar clothes dealer and age
o! your boy and we will send you a
"Heresies" free lar your inspection
Daube, Colin & Co. Chicag
More Nutritious Bread
The bread made from White River
Flour Is not only more appetizing and
delicately flavored more toothsome
By reason of every minute particlo
61 the flour having been treated by
"Ionized" or electrified air. It is more
easily assimilated by the stomach, and
The guarantee which goes with
every ack insures not only your sat
isfaction, but your preference for
White River Flour over any other flour
you have ever used -or tho cheerful
return Of your money.
Allen & Lewis.