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THE MORKIKG OREGOSIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1901.
A DOZEN SHIPS DUE
Inbound Fleet Is Making a
FOUR VESSELS UNINSURABLE
Interesting: Testimony at the IUo de
Janlero Victims Inquest Port
land and Snn Francisco on
Even. Terms on Freights.
Iong passages for Inbound ships for
this port continue to be tho rule, and
unless some of the vessels now overdue
at this port show up within a few days,
there will bo another big list for the
reinsurance speculators to plunge on.
Tho Andrada, Hathdown, Bertha and
Cape "Wrath are uninsurable and have
been dropped from the list, but leaving
these out of the question, and there Is
nearly a dozen ships due or very close
at hand, with a few of them from 10
days to throe weeks overdue. The worst
case of this new overdue fleet is the For
rest Hall, which Is 64 days out from
Shanghai. The fact that this ship is one
of the fastest sailers afloat gives more
cause for uneasiness than would be the
case If she was a slow vessel. The Gal
gate, which never mode any pretentions
toward speed, made the run from Shang
hai in 27 days last Fall. The Comllebank
Is out 40 days from Santa Rosalia, or two
weeks longer than the average passages
that have been made this season. The
IDimsdale is out 87 days from Nagasaki,
and the Khyber 34 days from Shanghai,
and both are fully due. The Thirlmere,
90 days from Antofogasta, should have
been hero a month ago. The Arthur Fit
gcr is 29 days out from Yokohama and
would bo a week behind the record if she
There are three ships about due from
Hong Kong, the Astoria and tho Butshire,
43 days out, and the Swanhllda 40 days
Out. The Dalblair and tho Kuthwell,
which are coming up from the west
coast, will be due in about 10 days. The
Otto Glldemelster, which is out of the list
of overdues by reason of her arrival at
San Diego, is under charter to load at
Portland, but will not reach here for sev
eral weeks, as she will undergo extensive
repairs before coming north. The Helga.
ifrom Tslntau, is also believed to be due
at this port, although her sailing date
from the other side has not been, re
ceived. FIXING THE RESPONSIBILITY.
Coroner's Inquest on the Victims of
the IUo Disaster.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 27. The Cor
oner's inquest Into the deaths of those
drowned in the wreck of the Pacific Mall
steamer Rio de Janeiro, began today.
The principal witnesses testifying today
were Fred "W. Jordan, tho pilot; Gra
ham Coghlan, second mate; Charles J.
Holland, third mate, and R. P. Schwerin.
general manager for the Pacific Mall
Pilot Jordan told of the manner In which
he ran the RIo upon tho Forf Point reef.
Ho declared that his authority on board
was subordinate to that of Captain 'Will
lam Ward, the ship's master, and that
he advised lying outside till the weather
cleared. He defended the members of
the Chinese crew and said they worked
like machines. Incidentally giving an ex
pression of gratitude for his personal res
cue by a Chinaman.
"On -whom do you lay the blame for
th disaster?" he was asked.
"We were carried on to the point by
an unexpected swirl of the tide that could
not have been foreseen. I blame the
curronts and the improper signal at Fort
Point, which is a bell you can't hear any
distance at all.
"Pilots, as a general rule, consider it
a safe procedure to come in during the
fog. I never considered it altogether safe.
There Is danger of collision."
"Was there on this morning any reason
for venturing In during the fog? "Was
tho ship in danger?"
"Not at all. The Captain was anxious
to get in, as he was overdue. The Cap
tain did not use any argument except he
said he thought it would clear up. I
could see that he was anxious to get In,
and I was anxious to please him."
"When the pilot steps aboard a vessel,
who takes command? What laws gov
ern?" "There is nothing In the state law de
claring who Is supremo, but we pilots
always consider ourselves assistants to
the master. The master never loses com
mand of the ship. He can lay me off
duty In a minute, oven though the ship
were in the most perilous part of the
channel. That law Is the rule all over
"When I sent word to stop heaving, the
Captain himself said, 'Let her go." He
himself ordered up the anchor."
The great loss of life was, in Pilot
Jordan's opinion, due to the inability of
the passengers to realize the danger.
General Manager Schwerin testified:
"Many Captains are more competent to
steer In than are new pilots. But as
the law imposes the pilots upon us and
wo have to pay for their services, we
let them do a part of the work. However,
the Captain is always in command. Our
Captains have strict orders not to bring
ships In under conditions such as ex
isted when the Rio sunk. We do not
give written orders, as we cannot bind
the men that hard."
"How do you distribute the responsi
bility, between these two men?"
"I do not think that, had the pilot ad
vised the Captain of danger. Captain
Ward would have tried to come in."
"Is there any penalty for being over
due?" "No, sir; it was but little extra ex
pense to us only the meals to passen
gers. The orders to Captains are only
to bring the ships Into port."
"Why do you hire Chinese crews?"
"We have to do It or go out of busi
ness, owing to the competition of other
lines which employ Chinese."
Mr. Schwerin attributed the cause of
the wreck to the tides.
Second Officer Coghlan said:
"The pilot gave tho order to heave up.
When the men had been heaving for a
short time the weather thickened and the
pilot ordered the men to avast heaving.
Ho then left the bridge. He reappeared
in a few moments. He then gave the
first officer orders to heave up. The
Captain, who had been up and gone down
again, did not give the order to the flrst
officer. The pilot did that. The Captain
came up after the anchor was hove up.
It has been my experience in entering
the harbor that the pilot issue the or
ders, though I would not say that such
cr'enj arc absolute."
The Coroner's Jury returned their ver
: t ton'ght. The jury charges Captain
"V rI, who was drowned, and Pilot Jor
" with criminal negligence. The Pa
" Mail Steamship Company Is censured
f j- having a Chinese crew on board. Sec-
' ' 'Ticer Graham Coghlan is commend
. 'or his heroic conduct in saving lives.
o; even terms.
-i rrnncisco and Portland Freight
Charter Rates Are the Same.
e lack of foresight on the part of
i n Francisco exporters, who failed to
ioIde tonnage sufficient for their needs.
1 now having Its effect In very stiff
cc an freight rates, at a time when a
decline might be expected. The last
charter made In the Bay City was that
of a vessel of 2700 tons net register-at
3Ss Sd. Tho last charter at Portland was
for a 1300-ton ship at 40 shillings, the
Portland ship on account of her small
size being worth In any market Is 3d
more than the big one, which carries
extra insurance. Under these circum
stances, San Francisco will from now
on set the pace on freights from the
The greater part of the ships that have
been offering for North Pacific grain load
ing recently have been from points down
on the west coast of South Africa, and
naturally these ships wlli not sail up
past San Francisco to points several hun
dred miles farther north at the same
rate they will accept in San Francisco.
Those coming across from the Orient in
ballast will accept the same rates at
Portland and San Francisco.
WIJLAFA ON FIRE.
Old Portland Steamer Has Narrow
Escape From Destruction.
VANCOUVER, B. C., Feb. 27. The
steamer Willapa, which arrived today
from the north, was on fire during her trip
to this port. An attempt was made to
beach her, but, fortunately, as it turned
out, she was four miles from shore, and
before she could be beached the fire was
extinguished. Boon after the Willapa left
Kltkatla, a case of turpentine, standing
near the engine door became ignited.
There were two coal oil cons, and
they exploded, wrecking the dynamo
and scattering the burning turpentine In
all directions. The woodwork caught fire
in a dozen places. The time was about
midnight, and every light on the ship had
gone out. In the darkness the passengers
were aroused and taken on deck. The
fire eeemlng to resist the efforts at its
extinguishment, the Willapa was headed
for shore, that no risk to the passengers
might be taken. Meantime, however, the
efforts of the crew to put out the Are
were successful, and ship and cargo were
saved. The damage is estimated at $5000.
THE FAMOUS FLYER.
Has Carried & Million Passengers
. and Never Lost a Life.
TACOMA, Feb. 27. The Portland-built
steamer Flyer, which has been running on
the Sound between Tacoma and Seattle
for the past 10 years, tUthout the loss of
a single day by reason of an accident,
was laid off a couple of days last week
by breaking one of the blades of her
propeller by Btriklng a log while back
ing away from the dock at Seattle.
Last year the Flyer ran 313 days, and
covered over 70.000 miles, a greater mile
age than covered by any other steamer
During tho 10 years the boat has been
running, not a single life has been lost
on her, nor a passenger or member of
her crew injured, though in that time she
has carried over 1,000,000 passengers, a
record held by but few boats on this or
any other coast.
TJnknovrn Steamer Run Down.
LONDON, Feb. 28. Early yesterday
morning tho British steamer Chamois
collided near Dewarp lightship, east of
Yarmouth, with a steamer, name un
known. The unidentified steamer sank
and a boat which put off from her was
swamped. A few of her crew scrambled
on the Chamois. Four of the crew of
the Chamois, while searching in a small
boat for possible survivors, lost their ves
sel, but reached the lightship, from
which they were rescued. The Cha
mois has not yet been heard from, and
it Is feared that she may also have foun
dered, which would make a total of prob
ably something like 30 lives lost.
Three gangs of stevedores are at work
on the big steamship Wllhelmina, and an
effort will be made to finish her tonight.
She will carry the largest cargo of wheat
that ever left the Columbia River.
Thick weather still prevails off the
mouth of the river, and the only move
made in shipping was the departure of
the steamer Columbia for San Francisco.
The British bark Zinlta, the only vessel
that ever went ashore on the "terrible
north coast" and escaped uninjured, ar
rived at Puget Sound Monday after the
fastest passage" on record from Acapulco.
She made the run up in 26 days.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Or., Feb. 27. Sailed, at 9 A.
M.. steamer Columbia, for San Francisco.
Condition of the bar at 5 P. M., obscured;
wind, south; weather, foggy.
San Francisco, Feb. 27. Sailed Steam
er Geo. W. Elder, for Astoria! steamer
Robert Dollar, for Seattle; bark Pactolus,
for New Whatcom. ,
New Whatcom Arrived Feb. 26 Schoon
er William Renton, from San Pedro.
Eleele Arrived prior, Feb. 17. Bark
Agate, from Tacoma.
Seattle Sailed Feb. 26. Steamer Willam
ette, for San Francisco.
Umpqua Sailed Feb. 25. Schooner
Louise, for San Pedro.
Port Townsend, Feb. 27- Arrived
Schooner G. W. Watson, from Santa Ro
salia; barkentlne Klickitat, from Hono
lulu. Antwerp Arrived Feb. 25. British ship
Linllthgrowshlre, from Tacoma; British
ship Australia, from Oregon.
Australia, from Oregon.
Bristol Arrived Feb. 2C. British Bhlp
Imberhorn, from Tacoma.
Yokohama Sailed Feb. 25. British
steamer Empress of India, for Vancouver.
Hong Kong, Feb. 27. Arrived prior.
British steamer Glenogle, from Tacoma.
New iork, Feb. 27. Arrived Bolivia,
Philadelphia, Feb. 27. Sailed Neder
land, for Antwerp.
Hamburg, Feb. 27. Arrived Bulgaria,
from New York.
Quecnstown, Feb. 27. Arrived Majestic,
from New York, for Liverpool.
New York, Feb. 27. Arrived Victoria,
Hong Kong, Feb. 27. Arrived previously
Glenogle, from Tacoma, via Yokohama.
Liverpool, Feb. 27. Sailed Olive Branch,
for San Francisco.
Queenstown, Feb. 27. Sailed Ultonla,
from Liverpool for Boston.
New York, Feb. 27. Arrived Victoria,
from Naples. Sailed New York, for
Southampton; Manltou, for London; Cale
donian, for Liverpool; Oceanic, for Liver
pool; Fruesland, for Antwerp.
Boston, Feb. 27. Sailed New England,
for Queenstown and Liverpool.
St. Michael, Feb. 17. Passed Steamer
Hohenzollern, from Genoa, Naples and Gi
braltar for New York.
Southampton, Feb. 27. Arrived St.
Louis, from New York.
New York, Feb. 27. Arrived Steamers
Teutonic, from Liverpool and Queenstown;
Frankfort, from Bremen.
Miss Nettle Levy returned Tuesday af
ter a prolonged stay In San Francisco.
At home on first Saturdays.
James Barry, who was well known as
purser of the steamer State of California
for several years, has become purser of
the steamer Columbia, and will arrive on
that vessel next trip. He has recently
been on the run between San Francisco
and San Diego.
John Bannon, proprietor of the North
Dakota Linseed Oil Works, Grand Forks,
N. D., was in the city yesterday. On
examining a sample of Oregon flax seed
as shown at the permanent exhibit he
expressed himself as being much pleased
with the quality and high percentage of
its cil-producing capacity.
NEW YORK, Feb. 27. Arrived from
Portland. G. P. Morden, Broadway Cen
tral: Hy Ellers, Union Square; from
Seattle, A. E. Murphy. Grand; J. H.
Brown, Sturdevant; E. C. Cheasty, Hol
land: Dr. W. Beamigh, H. H. Thompson,
Dyspepsia In Its worst forms will yield
to the use of Carter's Little Nerve. Pills
aided by Carter's, Little Liver Pills. Dose'
one of each after eating.
RECOVERED FROM MINE
BODIES OF VICTIMS OF "WYOMING
HORROR BROUGHT UP.
Appearances Indicated They Had
Died From Suffocation The Mine
Still B Brains'
XEMMERBR, Wyo., Feb. 27. An im
provised morgue at the mouth of the
Dlamondville mine this morning showed
eight corpses stretched side by side on a
rug on the platform. All night the relief
shifts had fought back gas at the entry,
and, like ghosts, had pursued .their ghast
ly work of securing the dead. All night
Superintendent Sneddon led his men up
to the jaws of death, nor did he stop un
til the first bodies were brought to the
surface. Then, from sheer exhaustion, he
was compelled to withdraw, only to re
turn after four hours and again bury him
self in the depths.
At 4 o'clock this morning word came
to the surface that four bodies had been
encountered on the seventh level, and a
few minutes later they were brought up.
The men had all fallen face downward
NEW POSTMASTER OF DALLAS.
CHESTER GILBERT COAD.
DALLAS, Or.. Feb. 27. Chester Gilbert Coad. the newly appointed Postmaster of Dal
las, is a young man of varied experience. He has held many positions o honor and trust in
Polk County, Eastern Oregon and the State of "Washington. He was born at Dallas, July
27, 1861. and was reared In town and on the farm near here. Mr. Coad Is a graduate of
the La Creole Academy, having passed his examination in 1S7S with high honors.
Mr. Coad was elected Clerk of Polk County in 18SS. and re-elected la 1800. after -which
he served the Dallas City Bank as cashier. Ho was business manager for the Dixie Flour
ing Mills Company for several years. He was appointed Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms of the
United States Senate. December, 1000, which place he held at the time of his appointment
as Postmaster of Dallas.
Mr. Coad is a. son of Samuel Coad, a pioneer, and grandson of General Cornelius Gilliam,
of pioneer fame.
and all with their heads In the wrong
direction, as one of the relief party ex
pressed It. Instead of retreating from the
advancing smoke, they had tried to rush
through the deadly gas, with the most
deplorable result. Of the eight bodies re
covered there was but one that showed
any appearance of having suffered In the
final agony. The exception was a man
who had literally burled himself in the
earth of the level In his effort to obtain
relief from the deadly gas. After being
removed to the surface the bodies were
stripped and washed and laid on the plat
form of the morgue for the purpose of
Identification, being covered with sheets.
There was no difficulty In Identification,
as the skin was not discolored, nor were
the features distorted in any manner. It
Is believed that seven of the men died
by the deadly gas without knowing It.
The names of the men whose bodies were
recovered were: Edward Ronl, P. Ronl.
Lorenzo Franzol. Joe Franzol, Batista
Bassolta, Florianl Aronlzlenl and J. T.
Simpson and Everett Simpson. The last
two were father and son, the boy but 17
years old. The wife and mother of these
was yesterday reported as having died
from grief. Following the disaster she
had been subjected to violent fits of hys
teria, after which a state of coma would
ensue. One of these lasted so long thnt
her death was actually believed to have
occurred. More than once today she
viewed the remains of her husband and
son, only to be led away each time shriek
ing with acute mental agony.
At 1 o'clock today a baggage car was
moved alongside the morgue. It had
come through from Salt Lake and con
tained a cargo of cofilns. Into these the
bodies were placed. Immediately after
the recovery of these bodies the workers
encountered much difficulty on account of
gas, which for a time stopped progress.
All day efforts have .been made to shut
off tho gas. Late this afternoon six more
bodies were found, and they will be
brought up later. General Manager White
arrived from the East this morning. He
at once descended the stope and will re
main on the ground until operations are
resumed. He gives It a3 his opinion that
thero will still be some fire to fight on the
sixth level after it Is opened.
SUNDRY CIVIL BILL.
Contains Amendments of Importance
to Pacific Const.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 27. The sundry
civil appropriation bill as reported to the
Ecnate today contains several amend
ments of consequence to the Pacific Coat
For constructing, equipping and com
pleting a first-class light vessel for relief
duty on the Pacific Coast, $30,000.
Authorltlng the Secretary of the Treas
ury to contract for establishing additional
lighthouses and fog signals in Alaskan
water, $250,000. .
The appropriation for continuing pres
ent lighthouses was reduced from $150,000
For the fish culture station in Idaho,
For food, fuel and clothing for the na
tives of St. Paul and St, Gregory Islands,
TheSecretary of the Navy Is authorized
to detail one of the purchased vessels of
the Navy for duty as boarding vessel at
the Port Townsend quarantine station.
Authorizing the admission of the Insane
volunteers of the Pacific Coast States to
any insane asylum In the State of Callfor
nla, instead of transporting them to the
Government asylum, at Washington, the
War Department to bear all expense of
Hereafter, all forestry superintendents,
supervisors and other officials shall be se
lected by the Secretary of the Interior
wholly on account of their fitness, and
without regard to political affiliations, at
not to exceed $3 per day and expenses.
Under present conditions there Is a slight
possibility that the river and harbor bill
may pass, but the chances are still
BERLINER PATENT CASE.
Decision Against the American Bell
BOSTON, Feb. 27. Judge Brown, of the
United States Circuit Court, has decided
against the American Bell Telephone
Company In the famous Berliner patent
case. The suits were the Bell Company
against the National Telephone Manufac
turing Company, and same against the
Century Telephone Company, brought to
restrain respondents from selling, using
or making telephones or telephonic appa
ratus with the microphone attachment,
and to account to the Bell Company for
past use, manufacture and sales, upon
the ground that such was an infringement
of patent. The cases were argued before
Judge Brown a year and a half ago, and
as they related to the same patent the
microphone were put In together and
tried as If they were one case. The Ber
liner patent Is considered one of the most
important held by the Bell Company, and
does not expire until November 17, 190S.
The patent is the same one that has been
before the courts In the United States vs.
the Bell Telephone Company, where it
was held that the patent was not Invalid,
on account of delay at the Patent Office.
The whole case turns upon the validity of
this patent, the defense setting up, among
other things, the Invalidity of the patent,
Its lack of Invention, anticipation and
nonpatentabllity. It Is understood that
an appeal will be made from the decision,
and that it will be carried to the United
States Supreme Court on this appeal.
NO REPLY FROM ENGLAND.
Cannl Matter May Xot Come Up Until
After CongrenH Adjourns.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 27. Lord Paunce
fote, the British Ambassador, called at
the State Department this afternoon,
thereby 'giving rise to the conjecture that
he was charged with the delivery of the
British answer to the Senate's action re
specting the Hay-Pauncefote treaty. It
turned out. however, that no answer has
been received and the visit had reference
to other and unimportant matters. The
Impression Is deepening to the point of
conviction among officials here that no ac
tion will be taken upon the treaty or
rathor upon the Senate amendments by
the British Government before Congress
adjourns. But It would not surprise them
t at a later date some overtures came,
perhaps In the shape of the looked-for
counter proposition. By using the old
treaty as a basis, some modification like
ly to meet with favor on both sides might
Choatc at the Foreign Office.
LONDON, Feb. 27. Ambassador Choatc
attended the usual Foreign Ofllce recep
tion today. No Information regarding
Great Britain's reply on the Hay-Pauncefote
treaty amendments was communi
cated to him.
Stock Muit Pay Tax, Too.
LANSING. Mich., Feb. 27. The Supreme
Court today handed down a decision In
the case of Thaddeus W. Bacon vs. the
State Board of Tax Commissioners, in
which the court held that Mr. Bacon, who
lives at St. Clair, Mich., and who Is the
owner of a number of shares of New
York Central & Hudson River Railroad
stock, was liable to a tax upon these
holdings. Mr. Bacon's attorneys contend
ed that Inasmuch as the property and
franchises of the railroad company were
assessed In New York, the taxing of Mr.
Bacon's holdings would be double taxa
tion. The court ruled that shares of stock
owned by residents In foreign corpora
tions may be taxed to the owners even
though the corporations are taxed In the
jurisdiction where their operations are
Victims of Denver Madman.
DENVER, Colo.. Feb. 27. Mrs. Jose
phine Unternuhrer, one of the" three
women struck down by a heavy blow on
the head Friday night on Capital Hill,
died this afternoon in St. Joseph's Hos
pital. One of the others, Mrs. Mars
Short, died Saturday. The third victim,
Miss Emma Johnson, may recover from
her Injuries. Albert Cowen, who Is
charged with the murder of Mrs. Short
and suspected of being the highwayman
who has attacked many women In this
city during the past year, was Identified
today by Bartholomew Jutl, foreman of
the Union Pacific car Inspectors, as the
man whom he saw running away from the
place where Miss Annie McAtce was
knocked down and seriously Injured Oc
tober 4 last.
If Dnby In Cutting Teeth.
f?e sure and use that old and nell-trled remedy.
Mrs. Wlnslow's 5-c.othing Syrup, for children
teething. It soothes thr child, soften the gum,
ailays all twiln cuits jrlnd colic and dlarrhora
PORT OF PORTLAND
(Continued from First Page.)
will be no river and harbor bill, conse
quently no Government work on the
rivers. What good will a drydock do us If
we have no river? So far as I am per
sonally concerned. If I should serve on
the new commission, I should expect the
treatment Mr. Williams got. After two
years of faithful service he was uncere
moniously kicked out."
"He was kicked out." said the doughty
Senator Smith, "because he spent $10,000
of the people's money building an abnor
mal channel to his sawmill. You would
have been kicked out, too, If you had done
a thing of the kind in front of your flour
Senator Smith Insisted on drawing the
North Pacific mill channel into the con
troversy, and Mr. Wilcox said he saw no
necessity for discussing that question at
this time. Senator Smith smiled and
said "probably not," adding: "Almighty
God put plenty of water in the river be
fore the Port of Portland Commission
began making channels."
Mr. Wilcox closed by saying that he
had had plans prepared for the enlarge
ment of his flour mill from 2200 barrels
to 4000 barrels per day, but would not give
the order for the Improvement until he
knew what Iepth of water there would
be In the ri?cr.
Senator Smith had put on his overcoat
and hat to leave the meeting, when he
heard Mr. Ladd say that "Dr. Smith had
praised Mr. Wilcox's work." He sat on
tho edge of a chair near Wilcox until he
could have a chance to reply. He said
that he had not praised Mr. Wilcox's
work, but had condemned It. He consid
ered It a very grave error of judgment
for Mr. Wilcox, as a member of the com
mission, to permit Mr. Williams to cut
an abnormal channel, which had done
harm to the harbor.
"You need not bother your conscience
about me," said Mr. Wilcox. "I am not
going to serve on the commission."
"I don't care whether you do or not,"
replied Senator Smith. "I was not in
favor of putting you on the commission.
I simply yielded to other members of the
delegation, who thought you should be
appointed. i want It distinctly under
stood that I have never at any time ap
proved your policy on the Port of Port
Mr. Scott expressed himself In favor of
the approval of the new bill by Governor
Geer. He said It was not necessary to
build the drydock or new dredge at once.
These things, he said, could wait awhile.
Mr. Wilcox moved the appointment of
a committee of three to Investigate.
Messrs. Wilcox, Hughes and Ladd de
clined to serve because their minds were
made up. Chairman Corbett appointed
Messrs. Scott, McCraken and Sweek. Tho
report of this committee will determine
whether those who attended the meeting
will advise Governor Geer to veto tho
Port of Portland bill or sign it-
AT THE HOTELS.
G P Palne.Mlnneapolls
G W Gray, Chicago
.airs k a Juclson, Ta
coma Arthur Meyer, S F
P T Shannon, K C
E X Hutchinson, city
L R Holbrook, Boise
J D Dalley, St Paul
G T Williams. San Fr
u J Dally. Seattle
E E Ellis. Seattle
F M Studley. Seattle
m w Bates, Duluth
M H Wheeler. Wis
A W Engles, Seattle
S B Folger. Seattle
Geo F Glaser. Denver
J A Say ward, Victoria
F A Baker. Oreconlan
s uarnard. victoria
Mrs Barnard. Victoria
Miss 1'rlor. Victoria
Miss Loewen, Victoria
Miss L Loewen. do
J F Wilcox. Cnlcatro
S F Hills. Minneapolis
b T Lindenberger, De
troit II C Breeden, city
J W Bowman. St Paul
Frank Jaynes, San Fr
A L McMillan, Boston
air & Mrs Lloyd Banks,
W Conan. Denver
fiarry nayman, N Y
I K Levy. San Fran
M P Benton. Seattle
R M Smith. Vancouver
Mrs W A Irwin, Vancv
Miss Osborn. Vancouver
Chas R Quay. Rochestr
H Mlsh, San Francisco
Mrs C H Hoffman,
J P Plagemann. city
V Eckhardt. Clnclnn
s snenvood. St Paul
Goldsmith. San Fr
E J uoidmlth. do
B L Mosbacher. Chro
u j .Merrui, wi & son.m K liurke. san Fr
Hoqulam D McMilan. San Fr
G W Braeun. San Fr T H Curtis. Astoria
R B Cornell, San Fr JA. J Helneman. S F
Arthur Roberts. Walts-J O Thompson. Monk
burs t land
W T Cattrall. Astoria (Mrs J O Thompson, do
Frank E Edwards, Miss Pearl Thompson,
Corallls I MonkIan4
A J Stimppon, do Master P Thompson, do
J A Fogerty J D Mann, Corallls
T W Hanes. Rosebrg.O P Hulae. Moro. Or
Chas Koch, Starbuck pay T Strand, Prinevlll
F EdwarUs, do Geo Nicholson. Mich
O L Clark, city Jas Nicholson, Mich
Fred Kerson. Gross VylGeo H Orr. Mich
C B Wilson. La Grnd C R Orr. Mich
Ben Mitchell, city JLee Coer. Dalles
Val Worhouse. city 1A J Pitman. Dalles
Frank FUher. Monmth'Mrs Pitman. Dalles
B W Mcintosh. S F
iMIss Pitman. Dalles
A A W Bley. Pasadena
Mrs N H Sltton, Echo
H J Elliott. Perrydale
Mrs Elliott. Pern dale
Kate H Wlnkly. Prlne-
R A Kelsay. Antelope
H McDonald, Or
Hank Owen. Kalama
P Welman. Colfax
Mrs Welman, Colfax
W A Foote, Spokane
T W Hammond.Ashlnd
J E McDanlel. Weston
Ben Blssinger, Phlla
XV D Mitchell, San Fr
& French, Dalles
Mrs D A McDonald,
C W Smyth, Cal
H O Shuey. Seattle
Mrs Shuey. Seattle
XV A McKcnzle. Gol-
Rotfer B Slnnott.Dalles
J M Brown, Condon
J W Ellis. Seattle
Mrs Ellis. Seattle
C H Mlllspaugh. Chgo
Mrs F A Fisher, As-
w J connell, B C
Mrs Czarina Wllson.doiG G Gentry, do
G S Reavls, Enterprise John Gentry, Tenlno
Mrs Reavls, Enterprlse.Thos Morgan. Monte-
L E Sell?. Astoria
Willie Champ. WInlock
Mrs Charles Clarkson,
M C McCokel. "Waxdnr
Geo Perkins, Aberdeen
C G Palmberg, do
Oscar Johnson. S F
T J Edwards. Qulnns
Mrs Arthur Edwards.
Lena Mayhlll. Peck, Id
C W. Knowles, Manager.
Geo Suhl. Roseburg
Mrs M Austin. Astoria
Mrs M Warren, Vancv
H R McFarland.
Mrs McFarland. do
a m cannon, Albany
M B Clarke. Gervals
Miss McFarland, do
T A Farley, Salem
H N Price. SkamokwaiMrs G E Nichols. Goli
W R Russell. Moscow I Hill
J G Kimball, Salt Lk jElla Johnson. Corval-
Mrs Kimball. do
E Miller. Tacoma
Lena Lafere, Turner
Mrs P W Ellis. As
toria E H Flagg. Salem
A J Gustafson, Astoria
H H Black. Salem
Mn L J Miller, Jen
E A Carter. Oregon C
W H Copeland, As
toria C Peterson. St Paul
T J Hart. N V
C P Duncan. Chicago
G D Slzer. Seattle
Mrs J R Krause. Sa-
J S Geer, Burns
Mrs Geer. Burns
Juanlta Geer, Burns
aioo ueer. Burns
Henry Geer. Burns
D L Moman. Baker Cy
J H Corbett. Omaha
Mrs Corbett. Omaha
Wm A McConnack.
Fred H Draper, Pen
dleton A B Crolser, do
1C A Hardy, Eugene
J J Mulory. Corvallls
Henry Landes, Seattle
E P Helllson. San Fr
XV H Peart, Davenport
Mrs Peart. Davenport
C T Gee. St Louis
Is known all over
thcvorld. It wlli
be found In al
most every family
For half a century
Lfver and Kidney Trouble,
Malaria, Fever and Ague,
Sold by all druggists "and dealers gener-.
ally. See that a Private Revenue Stamp
k over the top of the bottle.
Mrs Crolser, do IF C Reed, Astoria
Wm Edwards. MedfrdGeo Stevenson. Vancvi
J A Edwards. do
THE ST. CHARLES.
Misses Merrill. Clata- A J Douglass, Durur
kanle IF P Carr, San Fran
J Reed. Goble IR GreUes. San Fr
Mr & Mrs N O Kra.utz,?Mlss Martin. Pendleton
Mrs E Ward. H-ilsev
B H Hurst & wf , S D
Annie Cronk. Catlln
L Mahan, Seattle
Mrs L Mahan. do
M Byerly, Astoria.
Mrs J H Dollerie, do
Mrs A L Crude. do
Olln Byerly, Astoria
G Anderson. Knappa
Ross Rayner. do
T Grim & w, Aurora
Mrs S F Rutter, Clats-
H E Champln. Astoria
R L. Valle. Vancouver
A J Johnson. Vancouvr
Rev Wm Hstlns. -foro
C J Cochran & wf, do
j jioore. Clackamas
L W Moore. Clackamas
E S Huckabary. Hood
Walter Hanna. Buttevl
C N Gable. St Helena
Mrs Qulnn. Qulnev
Jas Jackson, city
C A Tupper. MUwk
L P Laws, Astoria
John Hunter, Ilwaco
Alma Smith. So Bend
E D Hopper. So Bend
O N Flaher, Kelso
Henry Gee, McMlnnvl
S H Kestner. Rainier
Robt Hendricks, Bay
IrL s P Welst. Stella
O D Peck. Kalama
D SullHan. Yanuln.a
Y T Coleman, Cham-
C B Garrison, cltr
J S Wilkin. McMlnnvil
C McPherpon. As-orla
Wm Huggman, War-
H E Turk. Mt Pleasnt
E E Hough, Oregon C;W A Reed. Rldg-fleld
E W Headly. Oregon C Geo Meacham. Moun
M C Hewitt, Beaertn tain Dale
Dr C L Hill. PendletniG P Eisner. do
B F Flint & wife, J H Hon ell, do
Hotel Brunsvtick. Seattle.
European; nrst-elasa. Rates. 75c and up.
One block from depot. Restaurant next
Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Partes. 3 and up.
Donnelly Hotel. Tacoma.
European plan. Rates. 59c and up.
"I am the mother of four children, "
writes Mrs. Euphemia Falconer, of
Trent, Muskegon Co., Mich. "My fimt
two babies were still-born, and I suffered
every thing: but death. My friends all
thought I conld never recover. I was
reduced to 109 pounds. When I was
three months along for my third child I
was taken with hemorrhage or flooding
and came near having a miscarriage
from female weakness. For two months
I was under the care of our doctor, but
was getting weaker all the time until
one day I happened to come across one
of your little books and I read it through,
and the next day I sent and got three
bottles of 'Favorite Prescription' and
one bottle of 'Pellets.' I improved so
fast I continued to take your medicine
until baby was born, and he is healthy
aud all right. My health has been good
ever since. I now weigh 165 pounds."
tion " makes Weak
Wo hi en Strong, and
Siok Women Well.
Enclose It to Me With
t And I will furnish you all complete,
ready lor use, my 1901 nodel No.
7SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT. His
;; superior in make, quality and-?
,. power to any beltoffcred by othor X
' dealers for which they charge 540.
DR. SAiNDEN'S BELT
Has no -equal for the cure of
Nervous and Physical Debility,
Exhausted Vitality, Varieoce lo,
Premature Decline, Loss of
Memory, Wasting, etc, which
has been brought about by early
indiscretions or later excesses.
ESTABLISHED THDITT TEARS.
Write todar for my latest books, "Health la
Nature," and "Strenetn; Its Use and Abuas
DR. A. T. SANDEN
Car. Fourth and Morrison Sts.
Dutroy iht cause, you remove
Kill the Dandruff Germ
The only preparation that
will destroy those parasites.
-EXCELLENT HAIR DRESSING...
For Sale by all Drujjjlsb.
IT IS ACRiME TO BE WEAK.
. Every Weak man or woman can be re
stored to perfect health and vitality by
crocer application of Electricity. Dr.
Bennett, the great Electrlcalauthority.
has written .1 book, which he sends
free, postpaid, for the asking. His
Electric Belt and Electrical Suspen
sory are the only ones which do not
bum and blister and which can be re
newed when burned out. Guaranteed
to cure Varicocele. Lost VI eor and Vi
tality. Kldnev. Liver and Stomach
Plsorders. Constipation, etc. Write for book today
HR. RFMNFTT Flc-'" ReN Cr,
8 to 11 Union Block, Denver, Colo.
MjP ,S FOUND
AN UNHEALTHY HAIR
Not n. dork ofllce In the building
absolutely fireproof; electric HffUti
and artesian -water perfect sunltu.
tion and thorough ventilation. Ele.
Tutors run dujr und night.
AINSLIE, DR. QEORGE. Physician. .GOb-COO
ANDERSON. GUSTAV. Attorne-at-Law. .Ota
ASSOCIATED PRESS. E. L. Powell. Mrt Sua
AUSTEN, F. C, Manager for Oregon and
Washington Bankers Life Association, of
Dea Moines, la 00.1-503
BANKERS' UFE ASSOCIATION. OF DES
MOINES, IA.; F. C. Auaten. Mgr. 502-30.1
BATNTUN. GEO. R.. Manager for Chaa.
Scribner'B Eons .... 513
BEALS EDWARD A., Forecast OtUclal U.
S. Weather Bureau 010
BENJAMIN. R, W., Dentist 3H
BINSWANGER. DR. O. S.. Phjs &. Sur 410-11
BROOKE. DR. J. M.. Phs. S. Surg.... 703-700
BROWN. MIRA. M. D 313-314
BRUERE. DR. G. E.. Physician... 412-413-414
CANNING. M. J. W)2-60J
CAUKIN. G. E.. District Agent TraeIerV
Insurance Co 713
CARDWELL. DR. J. R. 50(1'
CHURCHILL, MRS. E. J. 71G-717
COFFEY. DR. R. C, Phys. & Surgeon ..700
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
CORNELIUS, C. W.. Phys. and Surgeon. 20ii
COVER. F. a. Cashier Equitable Life 30tJ
COLLIER. P. F., Publisher; S. P. McGulre.
DAY. J. G. & I. N 31$
DAVIS, NAPOLEON, President Columbia
Telephone Co 607
DICKSON. DR. J. F.. Physician 713-714
DRAKE. DR. H. B.. Physician.. .012-313-311
DWYER. JOE E.. Tobaccos 40.1
EDITORIAL ROOMS Eighth Floor
EQUITABLE LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY.
L. Samuel, Mgr.; F. C. Cover, Cashier. ..30C
EVENING TELEGRAM 325 Alder street
FENTON. J. D.. Physician and Surg. .D0U-510
FENTON. DR. HICKS C; Eye and Ear.. .511
FENTON. MATTHEW F.. Dentist 500
GALVANI. W. H.. Engineer and Draughts
GAVIN. A., President Oregon Camera Club,
GEARY, DR. EDWARD P., Physician and
GIESY, A. J., Physician and Surgeon.. 700-710
GULESPY, SHERWOOD. General Agent
Mutual Life Ins. Co 404-403-400
GODDARD. E. C. & CO.. Footwear
Ground floor. 129 Sixth street
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM. Manager Manhat
tan Life Ins. Co.. of New York 200-210
GRANT, FRANK S.. Attorney-at-Law....617
HAMMOND. A. B. 310
HOLLISTER, DR. O. C. Phys. & Surg.504-505
IDLEMAN, C. M.. Attorney-at-Law.410-17-13
JOHNSON. W. a ." 315-310-317
KADY. MARK T., Supervisor of Agents
Mutual Reserve Fund Life AS3'n....G04-603
LAMONT. JOHN. Vice-President and Gen
eral Manager Columbia Telephone Co 600
LITTLEFIELD. H. R., Phys. and Surgeon.200
MACKAY. DR. A. E.. Phys. and Surg.. 711-712
MARTIN, J. L. & CO.. Timber Lands... 001
McCOY, NEWTON, Attorney-at-Law ..715
McFADEN, MISS IDA E.. Stonographer. .201
McGINN, HENRY E.. Attorney-at-Law.311-12
McKINNOX. J. D.. Turkish Baths. 300-301-302
METT. HENRY 213
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C. Dentist and
Oral Surgeon 003-000
MOSSMAN. DR. E. P., Dentist 312-31J-3U
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO., of
New York; W. Goldman, Manager... 20U-210
MUTUAL RESERVE FUND LIFE ASS'N;
Mark T. Kady, Supervisor of Agents. 004-C05
Mcelroy, dr. j. g.. Phys. & sur.701-702-703
McFARLAND, E. B., Secretary Columbia
Telephone Co 000
McGUIRE, S. P., Manager P. F. Collier.
Publisher - 413
McKIM, MAURICE. Attorney-at-Law 500
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO., of New
York; Sherwood Glllescy, Gen. Agt...404-5-C
NICHOLAS, HORACE B., Att'y-at-Law. .715
NILES, M. L., Cashier Manhattan Life In
surance Co., of New York 209
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY;
Dr. L. B. Smith, Osteopath 408-400
OREGON CAMERA CLUB 214-213-210-217
PACD7IC CHRISTIAN PUB. CO.; J. F.
Ghormley. Mgr. 303
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR HiFIRMARY.
............ .Ground floor, 133 Sixth street
PORTLAND MINING & TRUST CO.; J.
H. Marshall. Manager 513
QUIMBY, L. P. W.. Game and Forestry
ROSENDALE. O. M.. Metallurgist and Min
ing Engineer 515-510
REED & MALCOLM. Opticians. ..133 Sixth st.
REED, F. C, Fish Commissioner 407
RYAN, J. B., Attorney-at-Law 41T
SAMUEL, L., Manager Equitable Life.... .100
SECURITY MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE
CO.; H. F. Bushong, Gen. Agent for Ore
gon and Washington 301
SHERWOOD. J. W Deputy Supremo Com
mander K. O. T. M. 517
SLOCUM. SAMUEL C. Phys. and Surg... 700
SMITH, DR. L. B.. Osteopath 408-400
SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION.300
STUART. DELL. Attorney-at-Law .... 617-013
STOLTE, DR. CHAS. E., Dentist 704-703
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND N. P.
TERMINAL CO 700
STROWBRIDGE. THOMAS H., Executive
Special Agt. Mutual Life of New York. .400
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE. ... 201
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dentist 610-611
U. S. WEATHER BUREAU... 007-003-000-010
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS, 13TH
DIST.; Captain W. C. Langflt. Corps of
Engineers. U. S. A 808
U. S. ENGINEER OFFICE. RIVER AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS; Captain W.
C Langflt. Corps of Engineers, U. S. A.. 810
WATERMAN. C H., Cashier Mutual Life
of New York 400
WILSON. DR. EDWARD. N.. Physician
and Surgeon 304-305
WILSON, DR. GEO. F.. Phys. & Surg.706-707
WILSON. DR. HOLT a. Phjs. & Surg.507-503
WOOD.' DR. W. L.. Physician 412-413-414
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEP. CO 613
A feir more elegant offices may he
had by applying: to Portland Trust
Company of Oregon, IOO Third st., or
or the rent cleric in the building.
THE MODERN APPLLVNCE. A poslm s
way to perfect manhood. Tho VACUUM
TREATMENT cures you without medicine of
all nervous or diseases of the generative or
gans, such as lost manhood, exhaustive drains,
varicocele, lmpotency, etc Men are quickly re
stored to perfect health and strength. Writ
for circulars. Correspondence confidential.
THE HEALTH APPLIANCE CO. rooms 47-40,
Safe Deposit Bldg.. Seattle. Wash.
CURES WOHANS JUS