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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, JULY 26, 1908.
KILLED BY CAR
Miss Mary Osborne Douthit Is
Knocked Down on Mor
DIES FOUR HOURS -LATER
Victim of Accident Is Teacher, Au
thoress and Prominent Worker
in C'aufee of Woman Suffrage
for : Fifteen Years.
Knorkcd rlnwn by east-bound depot
car No. 326, yesterday afternoon,
shortly before 5 o'clock, at Morrison
and Lownsdale afreets, Miss Mary Os
borne Douthit, one of Oregon's pioneer
women, an -authoress, teacher, promi
nent suffragist and a resident of Port
land for the past 35 years, sustained a
fractured skull and died four hours
later at the -Wood Samaritan Hospital,
after surgeons had operated in the vain
hope of saving her life.
According to the several witnesses
-who -saw the accident. Miss Douthit
was attempting to cross the street at
the time. Tile east-bound car was hid
den from her view as she was from the
view of the motorman on that car by
a west-bound car in the rear of which
she walked across the tracks. No
warning bell was heard. The motor
man. .1. A. Walters, said that Miss
Douthit was between eight and ' ten
feet from the car when she attempt
ed to cross and that he had not time
to do anything to prevent theaccident,
but apply the brakes as quickly as
possible. The corner of trie-car struck
her and knocked her to the pavement.
She struck on her forehead with t'-r-ritic
violence and lay unconscious until
moved to the drug store of 'Dr. J. A.
White, Morrison and Tenth streets.
Applies "Urates Too Iate.
The conductor of the car, D. -A.
Brown, maintained that the car had
been brought to a standstill as quick
us possible. lie says that he. meas
ured tile distance and found the car
bad stunned within 63 feet from where
Miss : Douthit lay. Strangers picked
her up and, assisted by the carmen,
carried her to the drugstore. Both
Dr. White and his wife, who are per
sonal friends of Miss Douthit, were In
the store at the time, and Dr. Moore,
who was formerly an Army surgeon,
Miss Douthit did not regain con
sciousness. While Dr. White was at
. tending her a surgeon in the employ
of the street railroad company hurried
to the scene and requested that the
woman be removed to the hospital. As
Miss Douthitt, in the opinion of Dr.
White, had not sufficiently 'recovered
from the shock, he refused to allow her
to be removed from his store.
Dr. White telephoned to Miss Minnie
Swank, the niece and only relative of
Miss Douthit In this city. Miss Swank
hurried to the drugstore and, after
learning the facts, agreed to have her
relative removed to the hospital. Here
Is was found that the rronta.1 bones
were pressing on the brain, threaten
ing death momentarily, and she was
placed on the operating table to re
lieve this condition. She died within
a short time after the surgeons had
Author of Book on Pioneers.
MissDouthit had been more or less In
the public eye ever since she took up
her residence In Portland. IS years ago.
She was well known among the teachers
and advocates of woman suffrage. .Until
a few years ago she was a teacher in the
public schools. She gave up teaching
then and devoted all her time to literary
work and the agitation of the suffrage
question. She was the authoress of
"Pioneer Reunion," a book pertaining to
the reminiscences of prominent Oregon
and Washington women, which came out
In 1905, Just prior to the Lewis and Clark
Exposition. Beside this, she" had written
a number of brilliant papers on educa
tional and suffrage subjects.
Miss Douthit was a native of South
Carolina, her family moving out to Ore
gon in 185.1. making the trip across the
plains. The family settled in Eastern
Oregon. She received her education in
the convent at Salem and before teach
ing in the Portland schools, taught in
the convent at The Dalles, where the
family lived for a number of years. Her
brother, John Douthit, was a newspaper
...... mm wv,i,vfu uii me nrst paper puo-
llshed in. The Dalles. He still resides
there, but is now In the real-estate busi
ness. Besides her neice. Aliss Swank, he
la her only living relative, it is said.
Worked for Woman Suffrage. .
At one time Miss Douthit conducted a
periodical in this city In the interests of
woman suffrage, but it was not a success
-and was discontinued. Her father took
reat interest in the agricultural future
of Oregon and was one of the strongest
isnltators In the movement which resulted
in the establishment of the State Fair
Miss Douthit never rstablistied a per
manent residence In Portland b1t made
Yit home from time to time with frtends.
for the past year she had been living
with Airs. M. O. Moore, at 1S0S Sellwood
street. Her ntece. Miss Swank, was
present at the dCHthbed of her aunt last
night at the hospital and was overcome
Miss Douthit had Just completed plans
to make u tour of the coast counties of
Oregon, where she Intended to give lec
tures on the pioneers of. the state and
on woman suffrage.
PASSING OF MUIR GLACIER
W. Hampton Smith Adds to I.abbe
PORTLAND. July 25. (To the Ed
itor.) The mild controversy between
Mr. Clinv and Mr. Labhe is of much
Interest in its ultimate significance.
There Is really no difference between
them. The cold, solid fact stands out
that Muir Glacier is rapidly becoming
a thing of the past. it is sad that
since first seen by the Russians, it has
shortened at its foot over 100 miles. It
has been further shortened at its ter
minal and the dead weight removed
till he gradient of its bed now only
contains what Is left of the glacier.
Practically all resistance has been re
moved in its lower edges, with increas
ing melting and gravity will soon
empty the cradle In which It now lies,
leaving bare rocks as the record of its'
The Mulr Glacier, like all others of
the Alaskan roast. Is only a monu
ment of the last glacial period. It Is
not Ice formed from compact snow, as
ts erroneously claimed. In modern
times, and as suggested by Mr. Cllne.
Such snows Invariably melt each year
and flow away to the sea. The Mulr
Otader t tC part of the" great Tee "sheet
that covered the American Continent,
practically in all its parts, 30,900 to
40.000 years ago. Of this it carries its
own record. The ice composing the
body of the glacier Is-absolutely pure,
without sediment when melted, hence
Its -beautiful tilue. The Treason of- this
Is that at the time of its deposition
the American Continent was covered
with an 1ce sKeet, bo that no part of it
was visible above- that ice. The dust
and rubbish from growing vegetation
from decaying rocks that now prevail
are carried northward, swept Into the
farthest Arctic regions by the winds,
and the anows'-that fall' in1-those re
gions are corrupted with their pres
ence and always produce sediments
when melted. When the Ice forming
the Muir Glacier was -laid down the
atmosphere was absolutely free from
dust, because of the lack of dust-producing
conditions, hence its absence
now in the ice.
From a Belfleh point of view) it may
be regretted - that - the wonderful and
grand Muir -Glacier will soon - be no
more, but in it there is a prophecy cast
upon the screen for the benefit and
comfort of all living creatures. The
passing of these glaciers proclaims to
the- world that the climate of the
world' Is surely -and steadily growing
warmer, and will so continue till the
frigid regions of the North will become
fitted for the abode of all things living,
fitted - for the feeding-ground of the
elephant, the horse, the ox. Let them
go. Balder, with his benign Influence,
will take their place, and ' the frost
giants will be vanquished from the
earth. " TV. HAMPTON SMITH.
SIMS" WORKS LIKE. BEAVER
Government Attorney Decides Course
in Standard Appeal.
CHICAGO, July 25. President ; Roose
velt's statement of the Standard OH de
cision had the effect of a galvanic bat
tery on the. Government's legal forces in
Chicago ' yesterday. District Attorney
Sims and his assistants are straining
every nerve to' regain the $29,240,000 fine,
which slipped through thir fingers in
the' aecislon of the Court of Appeals.
The Government prosecutor realizes
that to go to trial again would even, in
the event of a conviction, mean a much
smaller fine. He. therefore, bases his
hope on the theory of Attorney-General
Bonaparte that the issues may be ap
pealed to the United States Supreme
Court through -application for a writ of
certiorari. The course of the -action as
now mapped Dut by the Government is
understood to Include an application by
the Attorney-General Tor a writ of cer
tiorari, 'and a petition for a rehearing be
fore the United States Court of Appeal?.
Miv Sims and his aides, James H. Wil
kerson and Harry A. Parkin, were in tel
egraphic communication on this subject
with Mr. Bonaparte yesterday. The lo
cal department of the Bureau of Justice
will probably devote its attention to the
application" for a rehearing, " while Frank
B. Kellogg, who will be .called into the
case at the suggestion of President
Roosevelt will. It is understood, prepare
the action that Is to be presented to the
INDULGES IN SENTIMENT
Roosevelt Vr-ltes Autograph Letter
to Miss Kohlsaat on Wedding Kve.
CHICAGO, July -' 25. President Roose
velt has penned -an affectionate little
note to his old friend, Herman H. Kohl
saat, a'nent the approaching marriage of
Mr. Kohlsaat's daughter, to whom he re
ferred as dear little Pauline. The Pres
ident enclosed an autograph letter for
Miss ' Kohleaat herself. The note con
veyed Mr. Roosevelt's heartiest congrat
ulations, his best wishes for her future
happiness, and tucked in neatly at the
end an expression of his love, the Pres
ident assured Miss Kohlsaat that "there
are no lovers like wedded lovers."
This was President 'Roosevelt's wed
ding gift to Miss Kohlsaat on the eve
of her wedding to Potter Palmer, Jr..
which takes place Monday. In his letter
to Mr. Kohlsaat, the President begs him
to hand the enclosed to "dear little Pau
line, of whom I am very fond."
The President then goes on to assure
his friend that 'there can be no one out
side of her own family who wishes her
all possible happiness mora - sincerely
LIGHTNING KILLS THREE
Storms In Pennsylvania and Xew
Jersey Do Much Damage.
PHILADELPHIA. July 25. Three
lives were lost, several persons were
injured and much damage was done by
severe electrical storms In Eastern
Pennsylvania and New Jersey last night
and early today. Kathryn Wagner, a
6-year-old girl, was killed by lightning
while watching the storm from a win
dow of her home In Camden, N. J.'
Charles Keisler, a 12-year-old boy, was
struck dead in his home near York,
Pa., and other members of the family
were injured. James Cumllss was
killed in this city by lightning.
Reports from vaiuous parts of the
state show a very heavy rainfall,
reaching the proportions of a cloud
burst in some places. All trains on the
Reading & Columbia Railroad, a branch
of the Reading System, have been an
nulled' because of numerous washouts
and weakened bridges. Many streams
are out of their banks.
WATCHES SCHOONER LOU
Immigration Inspector "Detailed to
Investigate Smuggling Charge.
SAN PTEGO. - July 25. Tlie eenooner
IjOu. which, according to Andrew i
Nelson, Until Thursday a sailor on board
the vessel, has engaged in smuggling
Chinese into this country, arrived at La
Jolla tonight. On the ' beach. keeping
watch of tle craft, -is a local immigra
tion onMoor. acting under orders of In
spector Engelke to InvestigHte the craft
and her crew. The inspector says that
he has not been requested to apprehend
Captain Iverson and is awaiting instruc
tions from AVashington.
"If our investigation.' he added,
"should lead us to sirs port that Iverson
has been smuggling Chinese, we will ar
rest him and the crew.
No request has been made to the Sher
iff or hK-al police to arrest Iverson for
the alleged-assault Upon Nelson, and it
is not known that Iverson is on board tho
WHY DORN WAS LET OUT
Broke Marine Rules in Naval Pro
gramme on fc"Ourtii 6f July.
ABERDEEN. Wash., July 25. tSpe
cial.) On July 4 last a naval parade
was given in the harbor by di
rection of Captain A. J. Dorn, Deputy
Collector of Customs, 'who recently re
signed. The parade was 'arranged by
request of the citizens of Hoqiriam.
William Gohl. agent of the Sailors"
Union, complained to the Department
of Commerce and Labor that the ma
rine laws had'been violated by Captain
Dorn, In that' tbe rules tor life-saving
"THE SCHOOL OF QUALITY"
Better each year, and larger. We now
have two 'floors 65 x100 feet. Thoroegh
work tells the story. It counts in the
end, and we admittedly lead in this re
spect. 'Get our catalogue, penwork, etc,
then judge for yourself as to quality.
A. P. ARMSTRONG. LL.B.. Principal
Tenth sod Moirisoa - Portland. Oregon
NEED A POSITION?
Positions to its Graduates
DAY and EVENING
Phone Main 590, A 1596.
WASHINGTON AND TENTH T.
' PORTLAND. OREGON
WRITE FOR CATALOG
The School that Placet You in a Good Position
Boardine and Day School for Tount Men
Collegiate Connei In Arts, letters, Hletory
and Economics and Philosophy.
Courses- Preparatory for General Science,
Electrical. Mechanical' and Civil Engineer
ing. Architecture. Arts, Letters and Eco
nomics. Commercial Course affords thorough prep
aration for Business.
Location unsurpassed. Eighty acres of
Largest Gymnasium in the West.
For Terras and Entrance Requirements
apply for Catalogue.
Catalogue Free on 'applies I ion ' to Ihe
Founded 1SS6. AH branches of Music and
Dramatic Art. seventy eminent Instructors.
Unsurpassed course of study. Teachers'
Training Dept. Public School Music Depart
ment. Unrivajed Free Advantages. Diplo
mas. Certificates. Terms moderate. Thirty
free scholarships awarded to talented pupils
of limited means. Dramatic Department
under direction of Hart Ccnway. Term be
gins Thursday. S pt. 10, 1908. Catalogue
JOHN J. HATTSTAEDT, President. .
' JPALO ALTO. CALIF.
Thorough preparation of hoys for college
or business. One mile from Stanford. Ex
ceptional advantages. Ideal dormitory sys
tem. Ampie grounds for athletics. 16th
year, inusiitiicu taitiiuKuv, j. ten, uixon,
For Boys. ' BELMONT, CALIFORNIA,
Near San Francisco, believes that It fairly
offers the educational advantages that
thoughtful parents are seeking for their
toys. a catalogue ana dook ox views will
explain the purpose and spirit of the school.
.Next term oegins August lu, ivna. w. T.
REID. A. M. (Harvard). "Head Master: W.
T. REM), Jr.. A. M. (Harvard). Assistant
University o! Oregon
Twenty-second annual session begins Sep
tember 14, 100S. Address S. E. Josephi.
M D.. Bean. S10 Dekum bldg., Portland.
apparatus and the number of 'passen
gers carried "had been violated.
An inspector -was sent here and trie
Secretary of the department has agreed
with the complaint made by Gohl. Dorn
is out of the service and cannot be rep
rimanded, but it is likely no further
demonstrations of the kind -will be
SHELDON AT OYSTER ! BAY
Treasurer Talks Over Campaign' Fi
nances With President.
OYSTER BAY. July 25. President
Ronsvelt today entprtalned half a dozen
gruels at luncheon. They included George
R. Sheldon, treasurer of the' Republican
National Committee; "William B. Howiand,
Lawrence E. Abbott, of the Outlook;
irph Hunt, who has extensive conces
sions in Egypt, and E. H. "Wells, dan
of Harvard 'University. Mr. Sheldon's
visit was for the purpose of trfikms over
the financial end of the Presidential com
pRixn. Leigh Hunt came to ee the
President about his. proposed African
hunting- trip of next year.
AT tHE HOTELS.
otel Portland w. H. George. tenver;
H. G. Redington and wife, Miss Alica Jav,
Miss J. M. Hunter, E. E. Hunter, New Xork:
J. W. Lloyd. Alexander; R. M. Brown, New
York: P. J-. 'W'oolston. Denver; A. F. Scat
ter and wife, "Walla Walla; R. U- Mrl'on
nell. Tacoma; Mrs. G. F. Bode and daugh
ter. New Brunswick; C. B. King. Boston: E.
Tansich. Walla Walla; E. B. Haxem, city;
H. B. Hall. San Francisco; B. Q. Williams,
Seattle; C. E. Ly barker, Chicago: C. C.
Rocers. X. B. Rogers, Seattle; F. Williams,
New York; U R. Walker. St.- LotUs; C. 8.
Bavless. Butte; A. B- Marshall, New York;
J. R. Barker. San Francisco; G. Kodera,
W. S. Warrl, Kobe; Mrs. F. Gerichten, San
rtgo; P. Greenberg. San Francisco; E- C.
Wagner. Piockton ; F. C. v"hrltnsen and
wife rhicago; A. Carpenter. Chicago; H.
W. Griffith?. G. A- Nelson. Mi's. E. Bennett.
New York: F. A. Pulver, O. MIdrtleton and
wife. Stirling;1 Mrs. R. "M. Appleton. San
Francisco; Misa "Hough. X-os Angeles; A
Goldstein, San Francisco; "W. N. Fish. Chi
cago; c. Zuimer, San Francisco; G. Ei
Bridget t, aa Francisco; A. Russell, Los
fu SANITARY" REFRIGERATORS SPECI AL TERMS gl.OO PER WEEK
derby QFFIGE DESKS Leopold
In these two lines are represented the highest product in Desk
manufacture the Derby as a high-grade desk and the
Leopold as a medium-grade. In their respective grades, they
are -unexcelled in the quality of material, workmanship and
finish the construction -is mechanically perfect the design
and arrangement the most . pratical, . all improvements that
experience has suggested having been added from time to
time, with" the result that these desks possess the most satis-
factory -features to meet the demands of any office. Our
showing embraces everything in the desk line roll-top desks with high or low backs; flat-top desks, type
' writer desks and standing desks. ,Most of these pieces are shown in the golden oak and mahogany, in the
' dull finish, this being the most practical for office purposes. Out-of-town inquiries given prompt attention.
Catalogue on request. . '
SALE OF MADRAS CURTAINS
Closing out our, present line of imported and domestic Madras Curtains at less than
one-half of their regular values. ' Take advantage of this two days' sale for selecting
art window hangings. In the Drapery Deparfanent Sixth floor.
Three-pair lot of : regular '$5.00
values at,- per pair $2.00
One-pair lot of regular $6.25
values at, per pair. $2.65
Four-pair lot of regular $9.00
values at, per pair $3.25
Three-pair "and four-pair lots of
regular $10.00 values at, pair . . $4.00
One-pair lot of regular $il.50
values at, per pair
One-pair lot of regular $13.00
values Silk Madras, at, pair.
One-pair lot of regular $12.00
values Silk Madras at, pair. . .
Four-pair lot of regular $13.25
values at, per pair .........
1 ,.;ti i.i- nr i
. $5.35 r ut&ejxeffBse
1SPECIAL S 14.5Q
This exceptionally well-constructed
and well-finished piece selected from
our line of low-priced Dressers in the
golden oak. Has shaped beveled
French plate mirror, and the top
drawer has serpentine pattern front.
' On sale Monday and Tuesday at the.
.'above special price.
SALE DF HAMMOCKS
Our entire line is offered at
and Tuesday. The variety
prices-will enable a pleasing
Reduced to $1.65
Reduced to . . .' $1.95
Reduced to .$2.45
Reduced to $2.95
Reduced to ...$3.65
Reduced to $3.95
greatly reduced prices tomorrow
of patterns and wide range of
selection to be made.
Reduced to ..$4.45
Reduced to $5.45
Reduced to $5.75
. Reduced to $6.00
Reduced to $6.45
Reduced to $6.55
"QUAINT FURNITURE puLak
The "quaint" designs have brought within the means of the most moderate
incomes the possibility of artistic homes. The style lends itself happily to the
most inexpensive Of furnishings, reqttiring only the keynote of harmony and
simplicity. With the added touch of individuality the simplest home may be
made truly artistic. Quaint furniture is made for nearly every place in the
home, as well as for the chab, the cafe, the hotel. Our showing of this popular -type
of furniture is most extensive the designs show individuality the work
of the best craftsmen designers and builders. '.
A design in the quarter-sawed
golden oak polished finish, with
brace arms, shaped wood seat
and well-turned posfs, legs fond
rounds. This plain yet attractive
and substantial dining-chair at
the above special price tomorrow
Are made in many sizes and
styles, and so constructed as to
meet every demand for an effi
cient and economical gas range.
The scientific construction of
burners enables the proper me
chanical mixture of gas and air
to be secured, and there are
many other practical and con
venient features which are
worthy of the consideration of all intending purchasers of a
gas range. We sell them on liberal payment terms'.
Given to All Mail
' Ont-of-Town f
IS 6000 j
COMPLETE- H0U5E -F URnlSltER5
( MAKE TOUR j
IcfW TERMS j
Phone Ex. S4.
Aneeics:' A.: J.; stelmant. Los An'setra: Iter.
A R Gray J..W. Scanbrousth. H. Frpnian.
j ' B.' Canrton. B. TV.. Miller. E. A. Penlcta.
rir h E. Barton and wife, Los Angles;
F D Smith. A. E. lessen. San Francisro;
G i Cox, Rochester; W. A. Hemlrrs, NfT
York; H. Frnellch, New Tork; TV. Dean.
Portlands E. Spear and wife, San Fran
cisco: E H. Hardy nd ivlfe. Fargo; F. A
Mabee and wife. St. Louis: W. E. Collins,
city E Kahn, Cincinnati; H. A. Munaon,
San Francisco; MIsa.t.. B. Wrenn.- city.
The OTeeon P.E. Mayers. Lincoln, "Neb. ;
John C. Klce. Caldwell: W. E. Welch.
Rainier; Robert Hofer. Canyon City: Ben
jamin . A, Oifford. The DalleB; Hi. E. L.
KirifksTn. Central ia; Marion A. Smith. T. R.
Owen, lis Angeles: G. W. Richards, Mrs.
S Y Richards. OaJivllle; Charles P. Poole.
Cohurg; E. B. Wood, city; .loe Jleiler. Harry
Heller. Chicago: W. . F. Oarkini. Xew Tork;
F Peters, St. Paul; Emily Jeffries, Grace
Damon. Mary Bahcock. Grace Babcock, Kittle
Harbord Balem; A. Solomon and wife.
Pan Francisco: C. J. Gerald, Seattle; H.
Johnson, Taconla.: A. G. Hoelacher. San
Francisco; H- SI Reed and wife. Los Angeies;
W B Bolton. Seattle; M. Wiehelm, Moore-
H J. Xyons. San Francisco; Olaf
Roukainen. Aberdeen: Will R- King, Salem:
Charles T. Tirly and wife. Reg Early Wil
liam Tates nd wife. Hood River: IX E.
Parmelee. "Lapsing; S. S. Churchill, San Fran
cisco: Mrs. John H. Thomas. Miss Thomas,
Dayton; G. Sloli and wife. Mrs. L. Westacott,
Saiem- Mrs C. Amy. Mies Berntce Amy.
dtockton: Miss Mollie Pearrine. Salem; Charies
Humphrey and wife.. Astoria; Mrs. S. Jessup.
Salem: E. B. Slack. St. Louis: A. T Statler
and wife Walls Walla: Rollie Watson. Tillamook-
Mrs. B. G. Dsrman. Tillamook: Miss
E G McDonald, Council Bluffs; W . Eccles.
Mrs W. H. Eccles. Hood River: A. J. Hil
ton Andover: T. R. Horner. Bandon; W. A.
Rerigear, Chicago; Katheryn Griffin. Oak Bar.
The Imperial F. T. Beezly. Cashmere; J.
B. Lewis and wife, Boise; E. O. Hall and
wife. Hood River;. F- H. Curtis, city; F.
Adair. Astoria; F. T. Moyiar. W. H. Steep.
city F. T. Watah, Albany: Geo. Rushton.
Walla Walla: Peter Xelsont Al Perkins.
Gardiner; A. Nolte. Pendleton: Frank Sat
ing and wife. Pendleton: 1,. Lovinger; and
wife, Sedalla; C. O. Young, Tacoma: E.
W. Eslabrook. Pt. Paul; W. W Stewart.
Lonerock; R. Bonbon, Prinville; M pou
gall. Cincinnati; Fred B. Barnes and wife.
Camas: H. Wehrbas. Hyde Park; B. E.
Williams. Dallas: J. M. Coughlin. A. Mc
Phee M. T. Finlaysor, F. McCalay. Ellens-burg-
Mrs TV. M. Brown and wife. Carlton;
Dr H T. Hooper. Vale: Mrs. S. H. Moiser.
Mrs C W James, Seattle; R. E. Schmidt,
Ran'ier: R. T. Large. Heppner: C. S. Towns
end. Aberdeen; Miss Myrtle James. S. A.
Kozer .Salem; .1. A. Mulkem and wife. , J.
J. Williams. Big Timber: Miss A. Hagg
lind. The Dalli-s; W. F. Horbelt R. Boyce.
Dee: Mrs. E. R. Sweet. Salem; Mrs. S. A.
Cremer. H. T. Bagley and wife. C. E.
Taritsor E. L. Ohahraft, Seattle.: H. D.
Norton Grant. Pass; A. B. Palmer d
wife. Maynelrt.: 8. Bainey. England E B.
Mofnt and wife. Newberg; F. W. Hecock
and wife, Boston; W. A. Seane, Seattle
A King. Mitchell; R. E. Pinstow. Kansas
The Perkins C. W. Leonard. Monmouth:
F O Shepard. Dufur; B. F. Ayers. C O
Matthews, Grants Pass; A. B. C. Denn'.sten.
Seattle: C. Stoddard. Reno; H. N. Barnes,
Reno- O Barries' and wife. Seattle: A. E.
Jenkins, city; J. A., Smith, city; F. M. Teck.
Brooks: J. A. MeOorkle. city; O. H. Fulham.
St. John: L. F. Chapln. Ellensburg; R
Rtdley and wife, Vancouver; D. Grlffea and
wife. Salem; W. S. Bright. Chicago; F. J.
DeVlne. Albany; H. W. Chapson. Ogden;
G W Haver and family, Clarksburg: Mrs.
Weiss Prairie -ty; F. M. Gibson. Mendocino-
Mrs. Branner. Seattle: G. W. Whlttier.
and 'wife. Pasco: J. A. Springer. Salem; T.
A Johnson. Dufur: N. B. Stoner. city: T.
M Gardner, San Francisco; G. Sault, Day
ton - Lo!a Zapp. Fresno ; F. W. Haines,
Orandview: E. A. Miller and wife, Cltnton-ville-
J B Tabor and wife, Middletoti; F.
J p'rinee, Dundee; C. H. Parrett. Dundee;
J Gribbler, Astoria; N. G. Kelson; Klngs-
burg; Amos Robinson, Spray; G. T. Day,
Keamev; F. Campbell. Tacoma: Mrs. E. B.
Collins. Miss Myrtle Lewis, Seattle; E. H.
reeman. Chicago;. B. J. Lindsay. Spokane;
D. Aller. city; H. F. Gilman, Ann Arbor;
T. X, Maxwell. Palem; M. Ludlich. Condon;
Julius Maymon, Oslen.
The Lenox Carl Peterson, Salem ; W. W.
Soule and wife, Lebanon;. W. P. Balderston,
city; Mr. and Mra. R. P. Rltter, Seattle;
Mr. and Mn. G. S. AMrleh, Boston; Miss
Maude Milner, Grand Forks;- L. H. Sam
monf, Benion; George Cooper, The Dalles:
Gertrude Nagele. Sheldon. Ia.:W. L. Miller.
Seattle: R. Burch. Tacoma; MiM Stuil. New
port ; O. McB-ide, Berkeley; Frank Stallings,
Grants Paw; Ellwood C. Kllnke'r and wife,
Los Angeles: I,. G. Subllner, Chicago; E.
Jacohsen and wife. The Dalles; Miss Alice
The St. Charted E. B. Wadell, Roaeburg;
H. B. Martin. San Francisco; C. G. Toungie.
Orient; J, A. Litzel. srappoose; James
Cameron. Heppner; W. Lewis, A. H. Barr.
Astoria: N. Linton. Maclains, -Mich.; R. B.
McConnell. Eagle Creek: T. L. Simmons.
Fisher, Wash.; O. oGlden, Oystervllie; E.
K. Williams, Boring: P. C. Ramsdell. Cor
vallls: E. B. Sullivan, city; F. B. Goldstein,
city; James MacPherson. city; Warren F.
oMnett, Fargo, Okla.; Fred W. Balslgle.
White Salmon: Fred Staper, city: E. H.
Flagg. St. Helens: J. L. Dlskey. Greely. Cal.;
John E. Glenn and wife, Chicago: G. B.
Huston, San Francisco; F. A. Blackwell. La
Grande: Ed Black, Goble; David Kitter
man. city: Pam B. Petfrson. Troy. Idaho;
H. V, Brocky and family, Erbon, Kan.;
Dwlglit O. Woleourt. Marshneld; W. F. Ben
nett and family. Camas; w. E. Hemlacie.
St. Helens; F. W. Wakinster. Goble: O. P.
King and family, Newton, C. C. Molson and
family. Needy; George L. Jennings. Van
couver: Dr. A. W. Kinn. Cottage Grove: Ev
D. Harkms. McMlnnvlU'e: James Moore,
Hood River; A. J. Leonard atd wif, E. S
Jones, city: A. O.. Jackson, Goble: H. E.
Mclnnls. city; J. R. McDonald. Newberg:
A. L. Morris and wife, Eugene; W. Cassady
and wife, Tualatin: c. A. Corrbs, Plocer; J.
L. Griffin, Corvaliis; F. E. Pete;-ou and
wife. Denver: D. C. Bryan, city; A H.
Mattlngley, chehalis; E L. Fade, Spokane;
G. Franz. Warren: W. V. Howard, Lenls;
Mrs. W. J. Reynolds, L. M. Reynolds. Lyl-;
G. C Mason and wife, city; H. Martzen, The
The Calumet Mrs. Nora Collins. St.
Loui: Wolstein Raablow, Astoria; H. v..
Bransford. South Bend; J. W. Davis and wife,
A. B. Atkinson. Dallas; R. Shevland. Ta
coma: Roy c. Slocum. city; J. R. Canfleld.
San Francisco: Jamee. Edward. Chicago: H.
E. McCarty, J. w. Hewetson, Seattle: F. A.
Sargent. Grand Rapids; Paul York, Astoria;
Miss Tillle Grobe, Waterloo; Mrs. M. Brouil
lard, Mim Alice Brouillard. Pan Francisco;
G. L. Webster and wife Eagle Grove; Miss
P. MacKay. Detroit; Miss Elizabeth Conk.
Philadelphia; J. E. Glenn and wife. Chi
cago; J. P. Walch. Albany, Or.; W. A, Cuni
mlngs, city; Mrs. John E. Boys, Spokane:
Mr. and Mm. F. P. Blair, San Francisco;
G. L. Eder, Seattle; D. Davidson, H. M,
The Danraoore FT G. Richardson, Min
neapolis; Mr. and Mrs. .1. P. Johnson. Scap
pose: Miss Helen Tea'gue. Toronto; Jack
Stedman, Milwaukee; Edward Rbllts,. Los
Angeles; Mrs. W. A- Brown and son. Long
Beach; H. Dillinger, Eureka; Louis Pimon
and wife, Xew York: A. E. Duntley, Silver
ton: Mrs. S. L. Spahn. Glenns Ferry: A.
Conemaker, Xewport; Wm. Calof. Oregon
City; Michael Cohn and wife, Spokane;
Simon Sandrosky. Coeur d'AIene; Wm. Far
rier and wife, Astoria: Jack Jordan, Seat
tle: Al Stine, Tacoma: W. Brownie Rob
erts. Salem; E. J. Raffles, Boo be ; Mrs. and
Miss H. K. Smith, Seaside.
- The ConaeUus F. W. Rogers. Seattle; W.
B. Browne, St. Tjouis: J. L. Trowbridge,
E. G. Jones, Columbia: Frank Campbell.
Spokane: Mr. and Mrs. McReynolds, Hood
River; G1 W. Blancher. St. Joseph: Jean
McConechev, Brandon: Ellen Grant, Senoro;
John E. Grenn and wife. Chicago; C W.
Marty and wife. Spokane: Henry . Boyle,
Chicago; J. B. Swanson and wife, Duluth.