The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 05, 1906, PART TWO, Page 15, Image 15

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New Steam Schooner Is Being
Built at Coos Bay.
Vchel on the Ways Will Have Car
.rylng Capacity for 900,000
Feet of Lumber, and Will
Be In Service Soon.
The new steam schooner -which is
being- built at Coos Bay for the Inman
Poulsen Lumber Company, of Portland,
is to bo called the Robert D. Inman,
in honor of one of the partners of the
local lumber company.
One member of the firm has already
. been similarly honored and, while the
Bteam schooner Johan Poulsen is under
charter to the Loop Lumber Company,
of San. Francisco, the greater portion
of the stock in the vessel Is owned by
Johan Poulsen of the Inman, Poulsen
Lumber Company.
The new steam schooner Robert D.
Inman -will be a screw vessel and will
have a carrying- capacity 'of 900.000
feet of lumber. The vessel will be a
light draft boat capable of making
Coos Bay, Eureka, Suislaw and other
coast ports as the occasion demands.
The coastwise lumber traffic la . in
rreasinfr to such an extent that every
available craft that can be floated is
being impressed into service In the
work of transporting lumber to San
Francisco, San Pedro. Redondo and
other coast ports, where the lumber
demand is experiencing a tremendous
Another feature of the lumber trade
is the transporting of gigantic log rafts
to San Francisco. These log rafts con
tain millions of feet of lumber, and
are towed to San Francisco by specially
engaged towboats.
The San Francisco demand for lum
ber has caused the mills of Oregon and
Washington to work overtime to sup
ply it, and most of the mills are sit
uated along the coast and naturally
seek the water route as the means of
transporting the product to market.
The now steam schooner Robert D.
Inman will be launched soon, and
others that are building at coastwise
ports will follow here shortly.
her first trip since her recent accident,
and'she carried a, full load of passengers
and an orchestra.
Joseph Supple is building a 60-foot gaso
line launch for Horace Campbell, which
is to be operated on the Lewis River.
The steamer Meteor arrived at St. Hel
ens from Tongue Point yesterday after
noon, and will complete her cargo of
lumber there.
The steamer Harvest Queen picked up
the schooner Sailor Boy. laden with 32O.000
feet of lumber, yesterday and towed the
vessel to Astoria. The Sailor Boy will go
to sea this afternoon.
A boathouse- beloncing to O. Olson
sprang a leak the other night and sank
near the foot of Kast Alder street. The
owner lost all hi effects, but escaped be
fore the craft was submerged.
The French ship Jacques and the French
bark Marie have been chartered to load
in the Northwest. The Marie is coming to
Puget Sound to carry lumber to Freeman
tie, Australia. The Jacques will load gen
eral cargo at Hamburg for Portland, and
will load wheat here tor the Lnlted King
dom under charter to Balfour, Guthrie &
Customs Receipts Average Belter
Than Any Former Months.
The monthly report of the office of
Collector of Customs I. L. Patterson
shows a material increase over the re
ceipts of the preceding month, and
gives indications that the present year
will show a considerable advance over
those of the past decade.
The July receipts went $34,000 over
the best monthly average heretofore
recorded, and there is every reason to
believe that the present fiscal year will
do as- well each month. The report
of the collector shows as follows:
Vessels entered from foreign ports,
10; vessels cleared for foreign ports, 6;
vessels entered from domestic ports, 25:
vessels cleared for domestic ports, 24;
entries of merchandise for duty, 121;
entries of merchandise free of duty, 24;
entries for warehouse, 9; entries for re
warehouse, 3: entries for immediate
transportation without assessment, 35;
total number of entries of merchandise,
3 92; entries for consumption liquidated,
147; entries for warehouse liquidated,
8; value of exports, $371,360.
Table of Receipts.
Iutins on importB $122,525.45
Fines, penalties and forfeit
ures 25.95
Miscellaneous customs re
ceipts 331.50
Storage, labor and cartage.. 4.25
Official fees 43.10
Total , $122,930.25
Amount, of refunds and
drawbacks paid 285.53
A. L. Stephens Succeeds T. G. Pos
ton, of Pacific Coast Company.
w The local offices of the Pacific Coast
Company will be in charge of A. L.
Stephens In the future. T. G. Poston,
formerly local agent of the company,
has been transferred to the offices at
Seattle, and the officials cast about for
a man suitable to assume the respon-
r sibility of the Portland office.
A. L. Stephens, who had been con
nected with the Independent Coal and
Ice Company of this city since the or
conization of the concern by M. B.
nankin, was selected to assume the
responsibility, and immediately severed
his connection with the Independent
The Pacific Coast Company is a
branch of the Pacific Coast Steamship
Company, and while it does not conduct
a transportation business, the local
i officers do a considerable traffic In the
coal and fuel Industry. The local offices
of the Pacific Coast Company are at
249 Washington street, and Mr. Steph
ens will make his headquarters there.
Sailors at Aberdeen Try to Force
Mill Co. to Agree to Demands.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Aug. 4. (Special.)
All the sailors on the Slade fleet of ves
sels were called out today by the unions.
The Slade Company has been under the
bnii for some time. Ever since the strike
of sailors on the steam schooners, the
Slade Company has fought the union and
has succeeded In loading its steamships
without union longshoremen. It appears
That the movement today is 'to bring the
Slade Company to time, if possible, but it
Is not likely the strike will extend to
other craft. The schooners affected are
the A. J. West. Watson West. Golden
Shore. S. R. Slade and Wrestler. The
steam schooners Centralia and Newburg
arc also owned by the Slade Company.
Barkentine Makes Trip From San
Francisco to Flattery in 90 Hours.
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 4. Special.
One of the fastest sailing trips on rec
ord has just been completed by the bark
cntlne Skagc, Captain Rose, which made
the run from San Francisco to Cape Flat
tery in 90 hours. Seventy-two hours is
the average time for the fast coastwise
steamers. Fair winds drove the Skagc
long at the rate of from 12 to 14 miles
fn hour at times. The vessel will take
6n a cargo of lumber on the Sound for
California. This craft is one of the regu
lar lumber coasters plying in the trade
out of Seattle.
Marine Notes.
The flteamer T. J. Potter left yesterday
afternoon for the beach resorts. This is
Arrivals and Departures.
ASTORIA. Auk. 4. Condition of the bar at
5. P.. M.,. smooth: wind northwest; weather
cloudy. Arrived Down at 4:oO A. M. and
sailed at. 1:30 P. M.. steamer Rica, for
San Francisco; at 7:50 A. M., steamer Heather.
Left up at 12:30 P. M. for St. Helens, steamer
Meteor. Tramp steamer reported outride, pro
ceeded south.
San Francisco;. Aug. 4. Sailed Steamer
Tiverton, for Astoria; German steamer Aby
dos, Peterflon. for Seattle and Tacoma;
schooner Henry Wilson, for Gray's Harbor;
schooner A. M. Baxter, for Belllngham. Ar
rived German steamer Anubls, : Von Salzen.
128 days from Hamburg via Mazatlan, fi days;
steamer Shasta, Hansen, SO hours from Bel
llngham. Antwerp, Aug. 3. Sailed Imogen, for Saa
Pasarong, July 27.' Sailed Nordenakjold,
for ban Francisco.
Hongkong, Aug. 4. Arrived previously Si
beria, from San Francisco via Honolulu and
Honolulu, Aug. 4. Sailed Steamer -Nippon
Maru. Japanese, for Yokohama via Victoria.
jjrrtved Ship Barcore, British, from Glasgow.
Dover, Aug. 4. Arrived Kroonland, from
New York.
Mother of Accused Tells of Perfect
Accord of All Three Inter-
rated In Defense.
NEW YORK, Aug. 4. For the first
time since her return to the United
States, after her son's arrest for the
murder of Stanford White, Mrs. Wil
liam Thaw today expressed a desire
to make a statement for publication.
While in the office of Clifford Hart
ridge, she said:
"It Is not ou account of any Influence
on the part of my daughter that I
changed my views about' my son's case.
When I came to New York I began to
look Into, the matter and to study It.
From my own observations I concluded
that my son is absolutely In the right
and I have taken his view of the case.
"Another impression I wish to con
tradict is that there ever has been any
disagreement or misunderstanding be
tween either my son or myself or be
tween Harry's wife and myself. We are
all on the best of terms and are work
ing heart and head together. I really
do not see why I should be called upon
to deny all these silly stories.
"Evelyn and myself have often visit
ed Harry together. . I am sure that
neither of us. has acted as if there was
any ill feeling existing between us. If
I have acted otherwise, I am sure, that
it must be understood that I am bur
dened with the greatest sorrow of my
Mrs. William Thaw and Mrs. Harry
Thaw spent about an hour with Thaw
In the Tombs this afternoon. Thaw
seemed to be in the best of humor and
said he had never been In better health
In his life.
Half Brother to Help Thaw.
NEW YORK, Aug. 4. (Special.)
Much speculation resulted today among
friends of Harry Thaw when plans
were filed for consolidating and remod
eling the two handsome four-story
houses at Nos. 1053 and 1055 Fifth ave
nue owned by Benjamin Thaw, of
Pittsburg, half brother of the archi
tect's slayer. Friends of the family
said they believed Benjamin Thaw is
having the work done in anticipation
of moving to sew York, that he may
be nearer his lcin to aid him in prepar
ing for his trial.
Bernhardt Will Not Have Rejected
Goods Palmed Off on Her.
PARIS. Aug. 4. Sarah Bernhardt is In
luck. She may at last get the Legion of
Honor next week, for she has Just won
a case in court, and has won it with
many compliments from the Judges, al
though she was not present. It will be
remembered that some weeks ago Bern
hardt was sued for the price of a lace
bedqullt which it was alleged she had or
dered. The actress declared she had not
given the order, had enough lace bedqullts
already, and had not used and did not
want this particular one. The court has,
after some weeks' studying over the mat
ter, brought In a verdict for the actress,
and announced that she was in no way
to blame for the suit.
It came out In court that the quilt was
made by the Brussels lacemaker three
years ago On the order of a royal Prin
cess, who soon afterwards eloped, and did
not need any such magnificent bed cover
ing. It took 30 women six months to
make it. The firm had Bernhardt as a
customer, for they made her lace stock
ings at H5 the pair. So they sent her
the quilt, and some time later the bill.
She did not pay the bill, and forgot to
send back the quilt, but has since done
so. The lacemaker promptly refused to
receive It, and brought suit. Now that
the actress has won it, she may buy the
Ten Per Cent Slash on All Lines to
This Coast.
BUTTK, Mont., Aug. 4. The Oregon
Short Line, Great Northern and Northern
Pacific Railway officials in the city -this
afternoon announced that beginning Aug
ust 15, a reduced scale of freight rates
would go into, effect. The revised tariff
rates, announced today, quote prices to
shippers from Chicago and Missouri River
pointf to Montana points and West.
The reduction means a saving to Butte
merchants of approximately 10 per cent
In freight charges. On carload lots the
saving is less. The new rates will af
fect all goods moving by all rail routes
or by lake and rail routes.
Roosevelt Shuns Nomination,
but Boosts Friend.-
France Will Not. Cede Tahiti.
PARIS. Aug. 4. An official .denial
was publisued today of a report from
San Francisco that France was aban
doning her official and military -establishments
on the Island of Tahiti,
preliminary to ceding the island to
Great Britain.
Justice Brewer Says Secretary of
War Is Honest and Fearless
and Would Be Great
. KANSAS CITY, Aug. 4. (Special.) "I
confidently, believe Roosevelt will not
again be a candidate for President, but I
think Roosevelt is pushing forward' Taft
as his successor."
This statement was made today by Da
vid .J. Brewer, Associate Justice of the
United States Supreme Court Of Bryan
he spoke in cordial terms. He pointed out
the similarity between the Democratic
leader and Roosevelt, as to. their purity
and cleanliness of life, qualities of hon
esty and sincerity of purpose.
"Will Taft carry out the Roosevelt idea
and policy?" was asked.
"Yes," answered Justice Brewer, "but
with less friction. Roosevelt is. Impul
sive, brusque, quick to act, fearless, ab
solutely honest, decisive, but the kindest-
hearted man in the world. He primarily
believes In the eminent need of honesty
in thj discharge of all public duties. He
will not hesitate to say to a man's face
what he thinks. He is a fighter. Trou
ble, I believe, has been averted in some
cases only because of the implicit faith
which the people of this country have in
his honesty and integrity.
"Take, on the other hand, Taft. He is
honest, sincere, fearless, Just, as much
so as Roosevelt. Again, he is popular
with the people. In many ways he is like
Roosevelt. He does things, but he does
them in a somewhat different way. He,
if President, would have less friction.
He is not quite as Impulsive and decisive
as Roosevelt, but he would make a great
President. He is a remarkable man, and
he is a man of the people.
Cement and Concrete Workers in
Bay City to Walk Out.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 4.-Concrete
workmen and cement-finishers to the
number of 1000 have decided to strike
Monday for an advance in wages. The
contractors have determined not to grant
any increase. Concrete-workers have been
getting $3 a day and are going to strike
for 4.
Cement-finishers who are receiving $5
demand ;t.
Jockey Club Offers Race Track for
Relief Purposes. ,
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 4. Thomas
H. Williams, president of the Califor
nia Jockey Club, has offered to the
refugees of San' Francisco . the use of
the extensive grounds and all build
ings at the Ingleslde track.
This offer was made yesterday at the
meeting of the executive committee in
charge of the relief funds. Rudolph
bpreckeis and otner members of the
committee had inspected the buildings
and found that about 10,000 persons
could be comfortably housed there.
The committee will take action In
regard to the acceptance of the offer
within a few days, and it is expected
that work to put the place in order
for temporary homes will be com
menced Immediately.
Want Simpler Policy Form.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 4. It is
stated on good authority that all in
surance companies which have not pre
viously lad the earthquake clause in
their policies will henceforth insert it
in all policies written on the Pacific
Coast. It is said that within a short
time there will be none but earth-quake-plause
companies doing busi
ness here, i
The organized policy-holders are
making a fight for a still more simple
form of policy than was used in the
past. They wish to cut out the earth
quake clause and many other restrict
ed clauses of policies, and hope to have
the next Legislature make the form
of the policy adopted mandatory with
all companies engaged in California.
Companies Agree to Clause.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 4. (Special.)
Within a few days there will be no
other than "earthquake clause" in
surance companies. An agreement has
been quietly circulated among the con
cerns doing business in this city with
the result that practically all have
promised to have the earthquake clause
Inserted in their policies and answers
from the rest are merely awaiting con
firmation from their home offices. The
promoters of-the movement expect that
before any risks are written on new
permanent buildings here and else
where on the Coast, all the companies
will be on a common footing In this
High Demurrage Charges.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 4. Manager E.
E. Mote, of the Pacific Car Service Bu
reau, yesterday announced that the bu
reau, as a means of lifting the blockade
of lumber and hay whloh involves about
1800 cars, would on August 6 charge de
murrage rates on unloaded hay as fol
lows: First day, 1 per car; second dav.
J2; third. J3; fourth day. J4; and 5 for
every day thereafter that a car of hay
regained unloaded. On August 16 the
same rule will -become effective as regards
unloaded lumber.
Plans for the New Palace.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 4. It Is defi
nitely decided that the new Palace Hotel
will cost 3,000,000. with JSOO.OOO allowed for
The New York architects who are pre
paring preliminary plans have been in
structed to make certain alterations which
will Increase the cost $200,000 over the
original estimate. There are to be 700
rooms. The additional expense will be
for women and men's grills and the court.
In nearly every respect the famous old
court will be duplicated.
Money Plenty in Bay City. . "
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 4. San Fran
cisco National banks have, since the fire,
loaned In New York on six months paper!
$30,000,000 at rates! of interest ranging
from 4H to 6 per cent. There is a super
abundance of money here, and at present
bankers are finding the New York field
a fertile one for short-time loans, for
terms not exceeding six months and witn
the best of collateral security. Bankers
say that loans for rebuilding the burnt
district will be required in the next five
or six months.
The Northern Pacific Express Co.
Have Rented the Dnndore Piano
Store at 6th and Alder, and
Are to Have Possession
on Saturday Night,
August 18th.
Will Be Indulged in by the Dundore
Co. in Order to Sell Every Piano
in Stock on or Before the
Time Specified.
Only two weeks' time remains in
which to lake advantage of buying a
piano at a price that would not be
considered by any reputable bouse if
sold in the ordinary, way, or for a
legitimate, profit.
Our store has been rented and we
are to vacate in two weeks, or August
In view of retiring from business,
we have called in our rental pianos,
and, together with our new Steinways,
A. B. Chases,' Esteys, Emersons and
others, finds us with a large stock
which must be sold. The time is so
short we have adopted the only meth
od to make quick work of selling each
and every piano. Cut, cut CUT prices
until there is no chance to go any
lower. When reductions have reached
the limit it is time for you to pur
chase. Shrewd buyers will be quick
to take advantage of our offers, and
we expect, to have time left on our
hands, instead of pianos, long before
the 18th of August rolls around. In
our rental stock will be found just
what bargain hunters have been look
ing for.
Some of these used pianos are just
as good and, in fact, cannot be told
from new ones. Why not have one?
If it is a question of all cash, let us
assist you with our easy payment
No use to go without an instrument
any longer. You have promised the
wife and daughter many times that
you would buy them a piano some
time. Let us help to make it easy
tor yon to lulhll that promise now.
We can do it. Some of you have in
vestigated many so-called piano bar
gain sales. Come in and compare our
propositions with what you were of
fered by other dealers, and learn for
yourselves where the real bargains are
to be obtained.
Dundore Piano Co.
Sixth and Alder Streets.'
Opposite the Oreronian Building.
'- The Portland iK. DeWald. Ft. Wayne.
Ind. ; Mm. K. L.. Barrow and family, Ro
chester. N. Y. ; Miss Capps. Vandalla, 111. i
Miss Kline, Philadelphia; H. C. Dennison,
Toledo; W. J. Klngsland and family. South
Orange. N. J.; J. G. Denny. Duluth, Minn.;
C. J. Schack and wife. Wheeling, W. Va.;
Miss C. Schofford, Pittsburg. Pa.; O. H. At
kins, Miss A. F. Atkins. San Francisco; W.
G. O'Loughlln. L. Waterbury, Vancouver,
Wash.; E. J. Flelschman, New York: Mrs.
F. M. Bach, Miss Bach, Minneapolis, U.
Schacht. wife and child, Mrs. C. B. Stone,
San Francisco; Miss E. Stone, J. S. Comfort,
New York; J. S. Gordon and wife, Syracuse,
N. Y. ;- E. C. Hennis, Chicago; J. K. Kelly,
McKeesport. Pa.: J. A. Blunt. Alabama: P.
Humbert. Jr., San Francisco; W. Allen. Bak
ersfleld, Cal. ; C. E. Pearsall, Eureka; F. D.
Seymour. Seattle; M. Gilbert, M. Priest, San
Francisco, J. A. Cameron, Oshkosn, Wis.;
O. Homes, Miss G. Homes, Miss M. Ball,
Boston: J. Brennan and wife, San Francisco;
M. Irwin and wife, Montesano; F. O. Pope
noll. Los Angeles; E. A. Eyre, wife and
child, J. A. Macauly, G. J. Becker, San
Francisco; Mrs. C. R. Levens, Reno, Nev.;
P. D. B. Bunting. M. r. ; Elizabeth, N. Y. ;
H. Hennis. J. B. Shirk. Chicago; Mrs. J.
Klauser, E. Klauser, Milwaukee. Wis.; N.
Fori, Pocatello; J. H. Manners, British Co
lumbia: R. S. Hopkins, Seattle: M. Woll
heim. San Francisco; C. C. Cheney, Yreka,
Cal.; Mrs. Schwlckower and son, Denver; C.
Taylor and wife, England; J. W. Wade and
wife. New York; H. B. Hall, San Francisco,
Miss H. Wade and maid, England; E. E.
Ellsworth, F. H. Nlckerson, Carlton; H. J.
Lyon. B. Licit tig. San Francisco; W. K.
Hulme, Astoria: Mrs. W. Watrous, Drain;
Dr. J. P. Kanosky and wife. Kansas City;
J. B. P. Crosby and wife, Los Angeles; Miss
iS. Robbins, Miss L. Cady, Minneapolis: D.
J. Gunn, Toronto, Can.; W. Seaborg, llwaco;
C. w. Paget and wire. Mr. Fairbanks, Mrs.
Fairbanks. Mr. Elliott. Miss Herrlck. Miss
O. Eaton. Mr. and Mrs. Butler, Mrs. Kings
bury. C. E. Manable, C. Gould. Miss B. Wil
cox, W. W. Eaton, J. Weijor, Miss Helsey,
Miss Roberts, Mrs. Sheppard. Mr. Kelsler,
Mrs. Heffley. G. Hale. Mr. Hurst. Boston;
H. von Bergen, E. von Bergen, Germany.
Tl.. Hmmii CI T. TlAnn Pni1lAnn
Charles J. Lex, Cincinnati, Ohio; J. H. teller.
Pueblo, Colo.; Mabel E. Mann, A. Blatr, Se
attle: R. M. Schoonmaker. Bay View. Wash.;
S. Jnoek. Frances, Wash.; R. G. Whltlock,
I.os Angeles; ha f. tteunicK. ttoy w. scott,
M. LevinBon. Chicago: G. Downing and wife.
Fernie, B. C; H. R. H. Kenner. Ralph Whit
tock, Clark A. Hickock, Jr., Peterborough ;
Frank FoyDes Moines, Iowa; Eva D. Frooner,
Dr. M. S. Kerns. Pendleton; Dr. H. Bush.
W. H. Loder, East Straudsburg. Pa.; Fred
J. Claxton, San Franctaco; Sig. Klein, Wal
lace, Idaho; Mrs. P. C. Holland, Walla Walla;
Miss A. Barnes,-- Seattle ;' W. S. Burrls, New
York; W. J. Helmqulat. San Francisco;" W.
Dletz. Seattle; H. J. Taggart, Oakland; W.
E. Lagen, R. S. Barker and family. Seattle;
Miss Maiden. Roseburg; George Klarmann.
San Francisco; Mra. J. T. Laughllni Mis
Norris, Boise. Idaho; Nina Turner. Richmond;
Harriet F. Haywood. S. M. Haywood, Chicago;-
W. B. Wells and wift?, Michigan; J. M.
Stein. Fred Divide, Tacoma; Mr. J. E.
Cotter, B. W. Rhodes and wife. 'E. Ii Rhodes
and wife. G. v. Thorndyk. Seattle: J. B.
Zlndars and wife, San Francisco; John P.
Isaacs and wife, Walla Walla: .Mrs.. C.
Stevens. Canny. Or.: P. D. Paulson. Chicago:
J. F. Hasch, Cascade Locks; Mrs. Henry Ablest,
Miss Ames. . rtocneaier, in. x.; a. r. ioiton.
New York; F. Stone, Seattle: F. 3. Boyle.
St. Paul: W. W. Bowles, M. A. Van Houton,
The Perkins W. H. Emery. W. E. Will-
lams. Rochester. N. Y.; iithel L. Schuiwlnch.
Hlllsboro, Or.; Chris H. Laflke. Los Angeles,
Cal.; A. E. Downing, The Dalles, Or. ; James
McClam, Eugene. Or.: L. M. Smith, Dufur,
Or.: H. T. Wilson, McMinnville, Or.: T. A.
Decker. Hood tiver; w. a. -Wilson. Lo
Angeles: Peter Commacher, Yacolt. Wanh. ;
Marie Cheney. Goldendale: Ella J. . Sildon.
E. Johnson. Goldendale: D. C. Pollock. Arling
ton; Mits Lula Smith. Miss Ethel Smith. Mrs.
L. M. Knablock. Sllverton. Or. ; Kenneth J.
Clark, Seattde: H. F. Flauley, Seattle; W.
P. Prophet. Heppner. Or.: Mrs. H. M. Bill.
Tacoma, Wash.; L. J. Kurrie. J. D. Beebe,
Seattle:: A. J. Kranst, A W. La Bassell,
Chas. Broman Vancouver; O. S. Fowler.
Brooklyn. N. Y. ; Mrs. will miman, Spokane;
Miss I. Miller. Spokane; F. W. Hill. The
Dallr: Mrs. G. H. Johnson, Walla Walla:
E. Kuhlman,. Elkhart, 111.; R. Robinson and
family. Tillamook: G. W. Nlnemuir and fam
ily, Montesana; Miss E. Davis, Montemna: A.
C. Elgin and wife. Norfolk. Vs.: C. Ed
wards and wife. Norfolk, Va. : C. H. Soroat.
Norfolk. Va. ; W. R. Ramsey. Ketchikan: H.
E. Armstrong and wife, Cathlamett. Wash.:
T. H. Lack. Tacoma. Wash.: Charles T. Eear
,y. Hood- River: H. E. Freelove, Huntington.
Or.; A. J. Donland, Norfolk. Neb.; J. W. Col
han. -St. Louis: Miss McFarlan. Caldwell,
Idaho: W. L. McNeal. Carl Crooks, W. H.
Marshall. Boise. Idaho; M. W. Grlfiln and
wife. Seattle; Mrs. W. L. Hydiv Oakland;
W. H. Conard. wife and sister. Ransom. 111.;
Mrs. A. Malm, Mary Pltel, Spokane;: W. R.
Hamilton and wife. Ymir, B. C. : George M.
Miller, Republic: Mrs. Lalda Beebe, Republic;
r.. r. weir, Anie, kit., t-wrcy it. ivany, Al- I
bany. Or.; A. M. Williams, Sullivan. 111.; T. J
Seek Health, Recreation and Enjoyment
You Get It Only at
h u u
Natural Picturesque Beautiful
Where children and women are free to come and go at any hour, without the faintest
chance of being subjected to experiences in any way unpleasant or annoying
Attractions Offered for Your Patronage
No finer floor in the state. Prize
waltzing every Wednesday. Beautiful
v and costly door prizes every Saturday
Finest aiid largest in America. Next
Tuesday evening, great baseball match
on skates ; first time in the world.
Ladies free.
Edwards' Tennessee Troubadours, pre
senting "The Sunny Southland," a
i "Down in the Jungle" entertainment
replete with Ethiopian songs, dances
and jubilee features.
An absolutely safe ride. Unequaled
attractive amusement.
A forty-mile sen'sational ride on the
The great scenic waterway. Pleasure
and safety combined with new features
With its $3000 Swaney organ. Most
beautiful device ever built. The chil
dren's delight.
Unsurpassed for comfort and enjoy
ment. Water always fresh. Finest
bathing costumes. New linen daily.
Attractive enough to have been offered
a special place in the Jamestown Ex
position. HALE'S TOUR CARS
Unexcelled anywhere. New and at-
tractive trips weekly.
A thrilling ride two hundred feet.
, Sensational and exhilarating.
. , . . Every Thursday night at 9 :30.
The human comet ; only woman fire
. high diver, will make" a blazing dive
from the top of the high tower into
a tank.
Ladies and children admitted free
every Tuesday and Thursday from 1
noon until 6 P. M.
Something Doing
All the Time
Tuesday, August 14, from 9 A. M. to 6
P. M. Crowning of Cinderella, grand
Maypole dance on the lawns, free
dancing in the pavilion, chance to win
Cinderella's golden slippers. Many
other beautiful prizes. All the conces
sions will offer prizes and souvenirs.
Out This Advertisement and
Keep It Before You for
H. Klndall. Aurora.-111.; J. B. Leigh, Arlin
ton. Or
The Imperial Mrs. Grace Murphy. "Wasco;
H. W. Murphy, Corvallls, Mrs. J. A. Doyle,
Mrs. J. Austin Smith. Manila; Elizabeth Rar
ratt, Roeeburg; G. W. Penny. J. L. Penny,
v E(Khr. Charles S. Fisher. St. louls;
Charles Hanson and wire, Greeley, Colo.; W.
R. Bernard, Tacoma; J. Rogers, Rainier; Wil
liam S. Gilbert, F. W. Fulton. Astoria; Stella
Jones, Seattle: Mrs. J. A. Calvert. Ogden;
D. C. Brownell and wife, Beatrice Brownell,
Eva Brownell. Umatilla; J. Silver, Miss dllver.
Raymond; Isaac A. iuanmng. saiem; s. i.
Hoonby. Cottage Grove: S. A. Charles- and
wife, Seattle: Charles R. Stratton, Clayton O.
Stratton, Denver; J. E. Limbacker. city;
Gertrude E. Davis, Wasco: J. C. McGrath,
Sllverton; R. .Malcolm Alexander. Scotland;
J. P. Winters, Hubbard: Fred L. Earp, W.
Harllngrer, Seattle: B. W. CralfT, R. O. Kinney,
H. Wentworth, city; R. li. Seal and wife,
Palmer; L. W. Colson. Knoxvllle; K. V. L.utz,
New York; W. D. Crelghton. San Francisco:
F. C. Orman. Chicago; Frank 1. Schmidt,
Olympia; C. W. James, Salem.
The St. Charles G. H. Train, wife and
two daughters, Missoula. Mont.; J. McFar
land and wife, Ostrander, A. Llntand, Ta
coma; G. Slraond. White Salmon: Mr. Smith,
city; S. Walton, Moro: J. F. Troutman. Al
bany; D. H. Landerback, Nelson. Mo.; D. F.
Landerback, Orient; B. B. Bradley, North
Yakima: M. B. Louderback. Edith Louder
back, Orient; G. Slmonds, White Salmon;
O. B. Malmsten. Vernonla. W. Hedgeack and
wife, Boise. Idaho; Mrs. H. C. Morgan, Mor.
gan, Or.; J- J. Brugge. Skamokawa; B. E.
Baker, Cathlamet; George Blsnel and wife,
city; Mra C. Page and son, Cathlamet; G.
W. Bacon, Forest Grove; J. E. Nelson. Ska
mokawa; L. S. Kenworthy, Walla Walla; G.
A Blair, Clatskanle; W. W. C'sthcart. Cres
well, N. H. McKay, city; H. Hayes. Seattle;
D. V. Jennings; E. C. Sorens. Woodland; A.
Lindberg, Clatskanle; J. M. Myer. Dallas; J.
Haines, J. Hull, city; J. C. Huteson and
wife, Omaha; J. Huteson, Omaha; W. R.
Parker, Denver; J. Haines; W. H. Hooker,
Unnton: G. Taskaberry, Llnnton. Maud
Wilkinson; Frank Wilkinson. Washougal; D.
H. Louderback, Nelson; B. B. Bradley,
North Yakima; J. Wood. Oregon City; c. G.
Swain; G. L Jennings, Vancouver; J. Lam
berton and wife, Houlton; J. L. Pay ton and
wife, Bedford. Ia.; S. Blackburn. North
Yamhill; M. Neels. O. Mason; E. E. Mar
shall, A. H. Saunders, S. L. Galom, city;
Mrs. J. F. Walton. Moro.
Hotel Donnelly. Tacoma. Wash.
European plan. Rates, 75 cant to f3.M
per day. Fre 'bua.
uy a Laurel Range!
The only Range (bar none) on the market that has a double flue.
The only Range in which the heat passes over the whole oven
top when your direct draft-damper is open!
If you want to cut your fuel bill in two
uy a Laurel Range !
The only Range (bar none) on the market on which the fire does
its work first, before it passes as smoke through the chimney!
If yoil are open to reason, and common-sense argument appeals
to you,
Come in and we'll be glad to show you.
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