Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1901)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1901.
ALL OREGON CARGO
Steamship Skarpsno Clears
for the Far East,
FLOUR, LUMBER AND PAPER
Xext Xlegrular Liner Will Be "the
Mammoth Indrnpum-British Ship
Couuty of Dumfries Finishes
Loading Others Due.
The .Norwegian steamship Skarpsno -was
cleared yesterday by T. M. Stevens &
Co. for Hong Kong and way' ports, with
all of the freight that could be stowed
aboard of her. The Skarpsno is smaller
than the average Oriental liner, but &he
found spate xboard for over 3000 tone of
freight, and 44,000 feet of lumber. The
lumber was for Hong Kong, and the re
mainder of the freight for that port, con
sisted of 17,250 barrels of flour. The con
signment of paper on the steamer was the
largest that has yet been sent out of
Portland on a single steamer, there be
ing over 2000 bales, weighing over 500
tons. Of this amount 1658 bales were for
Yokohama and 374 bales for Ko.be. There
was 1500 barrels of flour for the latter
port, and 975 barrels for Yokohama. The
only freight for Shanghai was a ship
ment of six bales of paper. '
For Vladivostock there was 35 cases of
eleotric light material and this was the
only Item on the manifest that was not of
Oregon production. Two bundles of trees
for Korea completed the list of Oregon
products on board the steamer, and the
total value of the cargo is over $100,000.
She fmJsned loading late last evening,
and will leave down at daylight this
morning. The next regular Oriental liner
to leave Portland will be the mammoth
Indrapura, which Is scheduled to leave
here March 25. The Indrapura is bringing
a large cargo of bags from Calcutta,
and will discharge a portion of them at
San Francisco before coming to Port
land. FROM SAIL TO STEAM.
Steamboat Inspector Come to the
Rescue of Sniltxifir Ship Officers.
An Important order to mariners has
been Issued by the Treasury Xtepartment
on the recommendation of steamboat in
spectors who recently met in Washington,
and which will be of great interest to all
men engaged in coastwise trade. Hereto
fore, a captain of a sailing vessel could
not be licensed to a third mate's position
unless he had served a year or more as
deckhand on a steamer, but under the
new order men serving on sailers may be
made commanders and mates of steamers
under certain conditions. The order is as
"No original license as master of ocean
or coastwise steam vessels shall be issued
(except as hereinafter provided) to any
person who has not had at least three
years' experience on seagoing or coastwise
steam vessels, one year of such service to
have been as chief mate of such vessels;
nor shall any persons receive an original
license as chief mate of ocean or coastwise
steam vessel who has not served at least
three years in the deck department of
such steam vessels, one year of such serv
ice to have been as mate of such vessel.
Applicants for license as second mate of
ocean or coastwise steam vessels must
have had at least three years' experience
on such, vessels, one year of such service
to iiave been as 'quartermaster or third
mate on such vessels. Applicants for 11-
ense as third mate of ocean or coastwise
vessels must have had at least
ears experience on such, vessels as
raer or quartermaster. It is pro-
nowever, that persons whose expe
at sea has been on sail vessels of
.i 700 gross tons may be licensed on
the following conditions:
"Master Any person who has had five
years' experience on such sail vessels,
two years of which must have been as
master of such sail vessels, may be li
censed as master of ocean and coastwise
"Chief mate Any person who has had
five years' experience on such sail vessels,
two years of which he has served in the
capacity of chief mate, may be licensed
as chief mate of ocean and coastwise
"Second mate Any person who has had
three years experienca on such sail ves
sels, one year of which has been in the
capacity of second mate, may be licensed
as second mate of ocean and coastwise
"Third mate Any person who has had
three years' experience on sail vessels as
mariner may be licensed as third mate of
ocean and coastwise steam vessels.
WHERE SHIPS ARE DELAYED.
Pnj?et Sound Grain Ship Held "Op by
Sailor Bonrding-Honse Men.
Puget Sound papers have never missed
an opportunity to enlarge on the oc
casional sailor boarding-house difficulties
which Slave cropped up in the past in
this port, and have always sought to
convey the Impression that ships were
never delayed on Puget Sound by such
difficulties. The Tacoma boarding-house
men have apparently temporarily laid
as)de their wings and golden harps, and
as plain cvery-day mortals of the boarding-house
class are disciplining n ship
master who chooses to exercise a right
which was never denied on the Columbia,
The Tacoma Ledger thus reports the
Captain Forbes, of the Dunstaffnage,
has a row on with the Puget Sound board
ing masters, and shipping men will watch
the outcome with interest. The Dunstaff
nage went out minus her crew and Cap
tain Forbes expects to be able to ship
one at Victoria. However, the boarding
masters havebeen there ahead of him
and have secured every idle sailor to be
found within 40 miles of Victoria,
which means that the Dunstaffnage will
be delayed and the skipper will ultimately
have to come to the boarding masters to
fill out his crew of 30 men.
"Upon arriving in port Captain Forbes
announced his intention of having nothing
to do with the boarding masters, despite
the fact that the rates maintained are
equal all over the Sound. When it came
to securing his crew Captain Forbes re
fused the terms offered him by D. W.
Evans, of Tacoma, and was able to se
cure but three men at either Seattle or
Tacoma. When the Tyee arrived yester
day to take him to sea he announced that
he would go no further than Royal Roads
and would fill out his crew there. The
boarding masters of that vicinity, having
been notified of his attitude, secured all
the available sailors, so that the captain's
troubles have only apparently begun, as
all other boarding masters refuse to make
anything but the same rates offered by
Mr. Evans, of Tacoma. The shipping mas
ters of the various ports stand together
and all maintain the same rates. The
probabilities are that when Captain
Forbes finds himself forced to apply to
some of them for men he will be obliged
to face a stiffer rate than Mr. Evans
tendered him, not Including the financial
loss caused by the delay to his vessel
while he is trying to hustle a crew for
GRAIN FLEET MOVING.
All olt the Vessels In the River Will
Leave ly First "Wcelc in March'
The British ship Colony and the Ger
man ship Marie Hackfeld left up from
Astoria yesterday morning, leaving the
lower harbor bare of ships. The Queen
Victoria will fill the breach, however,
as she Is due at Astoria today. The Brit
ish ship County of Dumfries has finished
loading, and went out Into the stream
yesterday morning. She will leave down
today. None of the ships In the harbor
was working yesterday, but most of th-ni
will resume operations again this morn
ing. It Is hardly probable that any more
will finish this month, but as the ware
houses are cramped for room, work will
be rushed on them and nearly all of the
ships now in the river will be out by
the end of the first week in March.
Several ships are now due, and as the
wind has again got around to the south
ward, a fleet will probably blow In with
in a few days. There Is but little hope
for any of the overdues, the Rathdown,
Bertha, Andrada and Cape Wrath un
doubtedly having perished.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Or., Feb. 22.-Salled at 6:30
A. M., steamer Geo. W. Elder, for San
Francisco, at 8 A. M.; steamer Elmore,
for Tillamook. Left up at 10 A. M.. Brit
ish Bhip Marie Hackfeld; at 10:40. British
ship Colony. Condition of the bar at 4
P. M., smooth; wind, southeast; weather,
Glasgow, Feb. 22. Arrived Norwegian,
from Portland; Pomeranian, from Bos
Liverpool, Feb. 22. Arrived Germanla,
from New York.
Bremen, Feb. 22. Arrived Dresden,
from New York.
New York, Feb. 22. Arrived Marquette,
from London; Manltou, from London.
San Francisco Feb. 22. Arrived Steam
er Frederica, from Nanalmo; steamer
Newburg, from Gray's Harbor.
Browhead Feb. 22. Passed Nomadic,
from New York for Liverpool.
Liverpool, Feb. 22. Arrived Common
wealth, from Boston.
Australian - Port Arrived previously
Needles, from Singapore, eta, for Van.
Malta, Feb. 22. Arrived Auguste Vic
toria, from New York.
Antwerp . Feb. 22. Arrived Western
land, from. New York.
Gibraltar, Feh. 22. Arrived Fuerst Bis
marck; from New York for Naples and
Hakodate Sailed Feb. IS Marianne, for
Genoa Sailed Feb. 20 Hohenrollern, for
Glasgow, Feb. 22. Sailed Siberian, for
Liverpool, Feb. 22. Sailed Tauric, for
AT THE HOTELS.
J C O Dell. Spokane
R S Johnston. X Y
J Baer. Cincinnati
J A Carson. Boston
J P Amy & ton, Ta
coma R I Simons, Tahiti
"W W Catlln, city
"W O Chapman, Ta
coma C M Rlddell. Tacoma
J D Fletcher. Tacoma
B Wright. Tacoma
A Brlggs. Tacoma
H L C Rosehlll, N Y
H D Blackford. St PI
Mrs I W Ward. S P
F II Munger, San Fr
IA "W Judd. city
5 B oiger. Seattle
R B Snowden &. w.Chg
H S Dorman, Boise
Misa M B LImon. W W
M War. city
Joe Stelner, city
S Welnhelmer. St L
F L Smyth. San Fr
R C Hulbert. Soo, Mich
R A Krlrer, Forval,
Alfred Butler &. wife,
H A Dawson. St Louis
H N Richmond. Seattle
F A Heqer, Tacoma
ur h c Watklns, Coa-
x F Layner. Denver
W A Rhodes, EastLlv-J Martin. Chicago
erpool. O j j McGlnnlty. Denver
Chas Welnshenk. S F E P Wintermalt, Ta
A Sylvester, San Fr coma
Geo P Moore, Omaha I Jas Reagles, Nome
C H Folaom, N Y
O H Fithlan. Chicago
II T Prael, Astoria
Hal Anderson. Tacoma
John Jones. Castle Rk
F G Elliott. Dallas. Or
Rutus Drum, city
Mrs Debland, La Fay-
Chas Barnes, Milwau
I Chllburg. San Fr
John R Geer, Conrod,
Chas Wasson, Water
Frank Wood. Chicago
Edgar J "Diven, do
L R Fairchlld. St L
Ellis Relnhart, Sum-
C G Crobel. St Louis
J A Bobbins, Hamil
H K Curtis. Milwau
E Waldman, San Fr
Miss M Kreldler. N Y
C W Corliss. Seattle
C M Walker, Salem
C P Snell. Medford
R Newton, Moro. Or
Mra August Ormsby,
Ft Dodge. la
Mrs Martha Lane.Row-
W G Lane, Ronle.nd.Ia
J H Lane. Rowland. la
G H Small. Sliver Lk
E J Ormsby, Dubuque
Robt E Ormsby, Mar-
Llnnle Email, Corrallls
C Cahby, Albany
L 8 Logan, Eugene
Hector La Follette,
Mrs E Foster, McMlnn
J P Tamlesle-, Hlllsbro
Peter Hansen. Ashland
G M Brown, Spokane
C E Wilson, San Fr
J B Holand. San Fr
J R Anderson, Mon
Fred Soemons, New
Mrs F C Scemons, do
S M Hauptman, Ash
S C Klmberley. Saglnw
A G Senders. Albany
C McLean. Corrallls
Jack Burton, Corrallls
G C Mlllott, Junctn Cy
Mrs Stork. Fir Ridge
A J Johnson. Astoria
J L Tucker, San Fran
Jas Sellech, Hendricks,
M E ShaCord, Shan-
Mrs M E Shafford. do
E R Hanlock, Heppner
ia Browning, do
Wm Browning, do
Bert Mason, lone. Or
A G Ryan. lone. Or
H A Gardner. Walla W
E M Pugmlre. Boise
Mrs E M Pugmlre. do
John S Smith. Boise
E J Howell, Boise
C H Brown. Spokane
A F Kaler. Spokane
Mrs A F Kaler. do
Alex Bass, Seattle
R McDonald. Seattle
T Reed, Seattle
F Edwards. Seattle
Jas Kerr, Oregon City
W Johnson. Astoria
A C Mowrey, Eufaula
Mrs A C Mowrey, do
Mrs S Mowrey, do
N A Sltton. do
C. W. Knowles, Manager.
J Levi. St Paul
C Bradley. St Paul
N H Webber. Eagle
J H Spencer, Quinns
Mrs Spencer, Quinns
Miss Spencer. Quinns
Mrs Anden, Olympla
P K Garretson. St Pi
C E Redfleld, Heppner
Mrs Redfleld, do
F D McCully, Joseph
Wm Hyde Stalker, Ba
Mra H Barrows, Co
lumbia Miss H Barrows, do
Frank Gates, Seattle
J Melson, Buena Vista
Miss Snell, Hood River
Miss Lillian Snell, do
Miss L Roberts. do
Mrs Gates, Seattle
M L Dudley, Seattle
Chas A Cameron, Pen
dleton B S Anderson, Union
Mrs Anderson. Union
D C Pelton, Sheboygan,
F Morrison, do
H R Bush, do
Tbos Sandbane, Al
T E Younr. Vancouver
J B Neff, LIbby. Mont
Mrs N.fT, do
Mra W M Blesen. Sa
lem Miss Blesen, Salem
J S Ramsdall, San Jose
Mrs Ramsdall. do
J F Eggert, Saa Fr
P H D'Arcy. Salem
H Ruppel, San Fr
Mrs Ruppel, San Fr
H W Williams. Omaha
M S Cartwrlght, N Y
Mrs Cartwrlght. N Y
Mrs Layback, city
Geo H Stevenson, Vane
J H D&vlcs. Seattle
G O Ehrllck. Olympla
w Jj Thompson, do
Walter Christian. StPl
Wm Ellsworth, Olymp
Mrs D'Avynon. Denver,
J S Spauldlng, Los
Mra Spauldlng, do
Master Spauldlng. do
Geo Harding. San Ft
A W Glesy. Salem
R B Fleming. Salem
Chas A Gray, Salem
Mrs Gray. Salem
Geo Noland. Astoria
Herman Wise. Astoria'
Mrs Wise, Astoria
J J Brackey, Astoria
Mrs Brackey, Astoria
F F Plowden, San Fr
Neal Stupp. Aurora
T E Fell. Pendleton
Wm Laycock..Ft Stvn
Mrs Laycock. do
E F Hlllson. San Fr
L J Simpson. Tacoma
Mrs Simpson, Tacoma
Mrs J J DsJrympIe,
Mrs J C Grimth. do
THE ST. CHARLES.
J R Glover. Eagle ClffJJohn Purmont, Duluth
Mrs I. M Dewey, Ta
jiAi iiaray, Ely, iilnn
R H Manary, city
H Sehulznerlch, HIlls-
W Chlllvers, Oregon
I N Belghter, Kalama
Mrs I N Belghter. do
W H Eaton. Capita
W Forbes, Etna
II C Jones. St Paul
Henry Webb, Astoria
A N Davles, TigardvUl
W L Fletcher
Pete Stephenson, La Gr
C W McDougall. Bridal
Fred Shlmer. Eugene
N 'A McKay, Sauvle's
Andy Olsen. Toledo
W H Eater, Jasper
C F Clancy, Seattle
Mra C F Clancy, do
Dan Fahy. Mist
Mrs S L Wilkinson.
S Parker & son, city
" S Parker, city
Percy Smith, city
G W Wishart. Oreg C
T 8 Simpson. Astoria
Wirt Tong, Cat
Jos .Stauhr, Stella
1W J Hillyard. do
T w Douglass, Steven
son Miss Katie Sweeny, do
H C McCormlck
Moore & Proobstel,
J W Branston
P W McDoual
G L Paulson
H C Krause. Wlloonvl
John Raye. Troutdale
P J Popham, Clatskanl
Dan Allen. Stella
F W Preston, Warren-
J C Geer, Forest Git
A W Thornton, Salem
W T Holman
A L Burt
Fred C Horton, McAr-
E J Dunn
J W Barton. Ely,Mlnn
Hotel Brunajrlclc. Seattle,
European; first-class. Rates. 75c and un.
One block from depot. Restaurant next
Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up.
Donnelly Hotel. Tacoma.
European plan. Rates. 50c and up.
An Odessa correspondent says that a
serious accident was averted Monday by
a ''barbed wire fence. George Miller, with
a load of straw, tried to cross the swollen
creek at Eas Ford. The wagon was lifted
up by the waters and quickly carried
down stream with the horses a distance
of 50 .yards, where -it was caught by a
barbed wire fence and "held until assist
Quite a number of the wholesale houses
observed Washington's blrtliday yester
day, and business in consequence was of
very moderate proportions. Receipts of
produce were" light, the country apparent
ly making allowance for the holiday.
There were no changes of conseqeunce in
prices. The Eastern grain exchanges
were al closed, and the local exporters
nearly all adjourned to the golf links. .
Wheat Walla -Walla. 55$65c: Valley,
nominal, bluestem. 57"4c per bushel.
Flour Best grades. J2 S03 40 per bar
rel; graham. $2 CO.
Oats White, 4445c per bushel; gray.
Barley Feed. $16310 E0; brewing; $1&8
16 50 per ton.
MiHatuffs Bran, $16 per tQn; middlings,
521 50; shorts. $18 50; chop. JUS.
Hay Timothy. $1212 50: clover. $7
9 DO. Oregon wild hay. $667 per ton.
Bntter. Eggn, Ponltry, Etc.
Butter Fancy creamery. Oregon. AoQiOc;
do California, 40JT-i5c; store, 20S27&C per
Eggs Oregon ranch, 1314c per dozen.
Poultry Chickens, mixed, $3 50; liens,
$4 a6 00. dressed. 115T12c per pound;
ducks. $56; geese. $6i7 per dozen; tur
keys, live. lOgllc; dressed, 1223c per
Cheese Full cream, twins, l3g13Hc;
Young America. 13Hc per pound.
Vegetable. Fruits, Etc.
Vegetables Parsnips. Soc: turnips, 73c;
carrots, 75c sack; onions, $2 252 75; cab
bage, $1 GS1 75 per cental; potatoes. 40
50c per sack; sweet potatoes, $1 65 per 100
pounds: celery, S0g90c per dozen; Cali
fornia tomatoes. $2 50 per box.
Fruit Lemons, choice. $2; fancy, $2 C0S
2 75; oranges. $1 ia2 50 for navel: $1 oOQ
1 75 for seedlings, per box: pineapples, $4
4 5Q per dozen: bananas. $2 5063 per
bunch; Persian dates. 66Ac per pound;
apples. 75c&$l 25 per box.
Dried fruit Apples, evaporated. &S6c
per pound: sun-dried, sacks or boxes.
S4c; pears. S9c; prunes. Italian. 57c:
silver, extra choice. 5&7c: figs, California
blacks. c; figs. California white. 537c;
plums, pttless, white. 7Sc per pound.
3Ieit md Provision. '
Mutton Gross, best sheep. wethers,
$4 75; ewes. $404 50; dressed. 6i4ff7c per
Hogs Gross, choice heavy, $55 25; light,
$4 75(86; dressed, C7c per pound.
Veal Large, 7,7Vic per pound; small,
SWSS&c per pound.
Provisions Portland pack (Shield
brand), hams, smoked, are quoted at lZYc
per pound; picnic hams. 9c per pound;
breakfast bacon. 14Vs615c: bacon. 1040
ll&c: backs. 10&c; dry salted sides. 9"
10c; dried beef. 15c: lard, five-pound palls,
lie; 10-pound palls. lO'ic; 50s. 10Hc;
tierces. 10c per pound; Eastern pack
(Hammond's). Hams, large, 12Jc: me
dium. 12Htc; small, 13c: plcnlo hams, 9c:
shoulders. 9&c; breakrast bacon. 13?i
15ic: dry salted sides. WiplOKc: bacon
sides. lOVill?: backs. lUic: .butts. lOVic;
lard, pur eleaf. kettle-rendered. 5s. HVc;
10s. lie; dry-salted, bellies. 10f.llic;
bacon bellies. lli12?ic: drlea beef. 15l,4,c
Beef Gross, top steers. $4 504 a: cows,
S44 50; dressed beef, 7Sc per pound.
Hops, Woola, Hides, Etc.
Hops 12fc 14c per pound: 1S99 crop. 67c.
"Wool Valley, 1314c: Eastern Oregon,
6llc; mohair. 2123c per pound.
Sheepskins Shearlings. 15g20c: short
wool. 25ff35c: medium-wool, 30g50c; long
wool, 60c$l each.
Tallow lc; No. 2 and grease, 2f3c per
Hides Dry hides. No, L 16 pounds and
upward, 14fl5c: dry kip. No, 1, 5 to 16
pounds, 15c per pound: dry calf. No. L
under 5 pounds. 14015c: dry-salted, one
third less than dry flint; salted hides,
sound steers. 60 pounds and over, 7Qsc;
do, 50 to 60 pounds. 7c: dounder 50 pounds
and cows. 6c; kip, 10 to "30 pounds. 6Vfr576;
do veal, 10 to 14 pounds. 7c; do calf, under
10 pounds. 7Sc; green (unsalted), lc per
pound less; culls (bulls, stags, moth-eaten,
badly cut, scored, halr-sllpped. weather
beaten or grubby), one-third less.
Pelts Bearskins, each, as to size, $o15;
cubs, each. $1(53; badger, each 25c; wild
cat, 25ii75c; housecat, 525c; fox. common
gray, 40c$l: do. red, $1 753 50; do, cross,
S23; lynx. $24 50; mink. 40cl 75; mar
ten, dark Northern, $510: do. pale pine,
$23: muskrat. S12c; skunk. 25gC0c; otter
(land), $4S; panther, with head and
claws perfect. $13; raccoon. 25530c; wolf;
mountain, with head perfect, $3 50-56;
prairie wolf or coyote, 605175c: wolverine,
$2 5K(j6: beaver, per skin, large, 10Q7; do.
medium, per skin. $45: do, small, per
skin, $1JT2; do kits, per skin, $13.
Groceries, Nuts, Etc.
Coffee Mocha, 232Sc; Java, fancy, 26
22c; Java, good. 2&Sf24c; Java, ordinary.
lSlS'20c: Costa Rica, fancy, lS20c; Costa
Rica, good, 16lSc; Costa Rica, ordinary,
10S12c per pound; Columbia, roast, $12 75;
Arbucklc's, $11 75; Lion. $11 25 per case.
Rice Island, 6c; Japan. 6;jc; New Or
leans, 4JfcOVic; fancy head, $77 50 per
Sugar Cube, $6 45; crushed, $6 70; pow
dered. $6 05; dry granulated. $5 S5; extra
C. $5 35; golden C, $5 25 net, half barrels
c more than barrels; maple, 15316c per
Salmon Columbia River, one-pound
tails. $1 50$f2; two-pound tails. $2 25?2 50;
fancy .one-pound flats. $202 25; -pound
fancy flats. $1 101 30; Alaska
tails, $1 4051 60; two-pound tails, $1 903
Nuts Peanuts, 6S7c per pound for
raw. 9c for roasted; cocoanuts. 90c per
dozen; walnuts. 10llc per pound; pine
nuts, 15c; hickory nuts, 7c; chestnuts, 15c;
Brazil, lie; filberts, 15c; fancy pecans, 12
14c; almonds, 1517&c per pound.
Beans Small white, 6&c; large white,
Ec; bayou. 3V4c; Lima, 6&c per pound.
Grain bags Calcutta, $S6 12ft per 100
Coal oil Cases. 19c per gallon; bar
rels. 15&C; tanks, 13ftc
Stock Bait 50s. $U 50 per 100; 100s. $11.
REVIEW OF TRADE.
Activity Grows More Pronounced In
the "Wool MnrkctH.
NEW YORK, Feb. 22. R. G. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trade will aay to
morrow: Business in the East and particularly
along the North Atlantic Coast, has been
catching up with the rest of the country
a little this week, so that in the few
lines where complaints has been heard
locally of late, the tone is better. This
comes -from the working off of retail
stocks which owners feared would have
to be carried over until next 6eason. In
builders' hardware the buying has been
notably better and the distribution in the
grocery jobbing trade has been given a
considerable stimulus. Even the laggard
dry goods market has shown a good
measure of improvement, though In cotton
goods there Is still much to be desired,
for the larger buying has not brought
any improvement in the general tone, and
in some directions the market Is slower
than a week ago. From the interior, ad
vices are almost uniformly favorable,
with a very heavy movement of general
merchandise and farm implements over
the Northwestern railroads.
Activity grows more pronounced in wool,
sales at the three chief Eastern markets
aggregating S.520,500 pounds for the last
week, against 6,972,600 In the previous
week, and 2.S33.5G0 a year ago. Although
transactions are heavier than at any time
In over a year, the situation is far from
satisfactory as each week brings a lower
level of prices. There Is little evidence
of a better demand for goods, and while
some holders of wool arc sacrificing stocks
in order to make room for the new clip,
the actual supply Is not materially de
creasing. Purchases are larger because
of the feeling that prices must be near
the bottom, and this impression is deep
ened by statements that the average is
now down to the point from which the
great advance began in 1S99. It Is not
down to that point by more than half
a cent, however, although a few grades
are -nearer the price of May t, 1S99, than
the general average. Unless manufac
Downing, Hopkins & Co.
WHEAT AND STOCK BROKERS
Room 4, Ground Floor
turers receive larger orders and reduce
excessive stocks before supplies are aug
mented by another clip, it Is difficult to
see why prices should advance, even if
they are at the level of two years ago.
"The other large textile Industry Is In
not much better condition. Instead of be
ing able to advance prices of cotton goods
in proportion to the high quotations re
cently made for raw cotton, the mills
are meeting with light -demand, and even
at the reduction to 3 cents for print
cloths there Is no .activity. Many mills
have already restricted operations and
more wll atop spindles March L When
the raw material was advanced to the
highest price in 10 years It could not
defy the law of supply and demand, and
prices, which, ultimately restored an
equilibrium. Tuesday, a decline of $13 u
a bale trom the top point had occurred,
making it possible to manufacture at a
Footwear Is firmly held at unchanged
prices, with good buying of Spring lines
In the Boston market. Western Irade is
less active and some orders have been
countermanded. No diminution appears
In the movement of Iron and steel prod
ucts. Mills are rushed with orders and
new contracts are taken at tul prices.
Pig Iron Is freely bought and "prices tend
upward. Billets and other partially man
ufactured forms are firmer, and finished
goods would command high prices if im
mediate delivery could be secured. Lum
ber and building materials are In good
demand. Grain markets are devoid of
wide fluctuations although many reports
are circulated regarding the condition of
Winter wheat, but It Is too early to secure
definite Information. 'cws from India
and Australia Indicates a larger crop than
Failures for the week were 3 in me
United States against 201 last year, .and
39 In Canada against 33 last year.
CHICAGO. Feb. 22. Cattle Receipts,
2500, Including 150 Texans. Generally
steady. Gqod to prime steers, $4 906 00;
poor to medium, $3 505-1 00f stockers and
feeders. $2 7554 50; cows, $2 5054 30; heif
ers, $2 5054 50; canners. $1 S52 50; bulls.
$2 4054 20; calves, ?4 00S6 50: Texas fed
steers, $4 0054 90', Texas grass steers,
$3-0054 00; Texas bulls. $2 5053 50.
Hogs Receipts, 24,000; tomorrow, 25.000;
left over, 1500A Average shade lower;
top, $550: mlxed'and butchers. $5 3055 50;
medium to choice heavy, $5 2555 50; rough
heavy $5 2555 33; light, $5 2555 43; bulk
of -sales, $5 3765 45.
Sheep Receipts, 6000. Strong to shade
higher. Lambs steady to shade lower.
Good to choice wethers, $4 0054 60; fair to
choice mixed, $3 G054 10; Western sheep,
4 0054 CO: Texas sheep, $2 5053 65; nntlve
lambs, $4 5055 25; Western lambs, $5 005
KANSAS CITY, Feb. 22.-Cattle Re
celpts, SCO0; Texas steers, $3 6554 50: Texas
cows. $2 6553 50; native steers. $4 4055 50;
native cows and heifers, $2 7554 50; stock
ers and feeders, $3 7504 SO; bulls, $354 50.
Hogs Receipts, 14,000; market, easy:
bulk of sales. $5 2555 25; heavy. $5 305
5 42i.: backers, $5 2555 35; mixed. $4 35;
lights. $5 1555 30; yorkers, $3 1055 30; pigs,
$4 5055 05.
Sheep Receipts, 1000; market, steady;
lambs, $4 7555 15; muttons, $3 755- 50.
OMAHA. Feb. 22. Cattle Receipts 1400,
market, slow and steady; native beef
steers. $3 0055 SO; Western steers, $3 70
5 10 Texas steers, $4 0054 SO; cows and
heifers. $3 0052 SO; canners, $2 0052 S5;
stockers and feeders, 3 2554 60; calves,
$4 0055 23; bulls and stags. $2 504 15.
Hogs Receipts E500, market shade lower;
heavy, $5 3055 35; mixed, $5 2753 30;
light, $5 2555 30; bulk of sales. $5 2755 30.
Sheep Receipts 3300, market steady; fair
to choice yearlings, $4' 3554 65; common
to choice wethers, $4 0054 50; common and
choice sheep. $3 6553 85; lambs. $4 5055 00.
Liverpool Grain Markets.
LIVERPOOL, Feb. 22. Wheat Spot,
No. 1 California, 6s 2d; No. 2 Western
Winter, 5s HVJd; No. 1 Northern Spring,
6s 2&d. Futures, quiet; March, 5a ll&d;
May 6s d.
Corn Spot, quiet; American mixed,
new, 3s lOd; do old, 3s llld. Futures,
quiet; March, 3s 9&d; May, 3s 9d; July,
London Financial Quotations.
LONDON, Feb. 22. Atchison, 57T4; Can
adian Pacific, 93; Union Pacific preferred.
90; Northern Pacific preferred,- SSft; Grand
Trunk. 6; Anaconda, 9.
Bar silver, steady, 2S 7-16d per ounce.
Money, 454 per cent.
NEW YORK REFFORM.
Farkhunt on. the Slnfrle-Headcd
NEW YORK, Feb. 22. The Rev.
Charles H. Parkhurst, in the course of
an Interview last night on vice in New
York, the present condition in police af
fairs, and the outlook for municipal re
"1 have long been, an advocate of a
single-headed police department. Whether
the new chief be personally and through
his associations good, bad or Indifferent,
the new condition will be an improvement
over the old, because it will no longer
be possible to either shift or evade re
sponsibility for the acts of the depart
ment. If the work of the new chief be
well done his will be the credit. If the
system of corruption and subsidized vice
continues to flourish he will not be able
to shirk his responsibility, and the paople
will know whose is the fault.
"But right here, in connection with thla
new law, I want to say that I think that
one fatal mistake has been made in Al
bany, and I fear Kb consequences will be
serious. It was a gross error to place In
the hands of the Governor the power to
remove the chief arbitrarily and without
a hearing. The principle of municipal
home rule Is already deeply rooted in New
York and It is growing in strength. This
city Is surely great enough, large enough
and strong enough to be Intrusted with
the management of its own municipal
business, and its people, in my opinion,
are certain to resent legislation that
places such power In the hands of the
state executive. My fear has been all
along that this outburst of popular in
dignation might not be sustained until it
could be made effective at the polli.
"I have been wondering and giving se
rious thought to the problem, how can
we continue to appeal to the great mass
of decent citizenship, regardless of party
ties, rouse them from threatened apathy
and hold their Interest In a sustained
movement for real municipal reform? "I
have about concluded that we can best
do It by showing them the perils and pit
falls to which their children and ours are
exposed by the systematic encouragement
of the most repulsive forms of vice. In
sofar as I can Influence It that will be the
direction the campaign of enlightenment
will take from this time forward. Once
you begin to discuss rival candidates
ami party policies, partisan and factional
divisions occur and the splits are likely
to widen, but the real conditions that
menace our children can be painted as
they actually exist and every father In
New York can be brought to realize that
the picture Is a true one, then we appeal
to a sentiment that Is as broad as human
"I know too well what these conditions
are. Talk about the church saving the
young! Good heaven! Why, the young
of this city today arc being debauched
Chamber of Commerce
dally In the resorts of vice. In the pool
room and the gambling houses In the very
public streets and the doorways of dwell
ing houses faster than all the Christian
churches can hope to save them.
"For these offensive conditions I do not
so much blame the rank and file of the
police force. For them I feel much sym
pathy and friendship. They, too. are too
often the victims of the vicious system
to which they are forced to be subser
vient." ALASKA CANNERY FLEET.
Two and Poslbly Three Ships Will
Ontflt on the Colnmliln.
The American bark Ferris R. Thompson
Is at Stella, Wash., loading trap pile's- for
Alaska, and will be towed down the'river
in a few days, to load cannery supplies
at Astoria. The American bark Prussia
will come up from San Francisco in a
few dnys to load cannery supplies
at Astoria. It Is also reported that a
third ship will come to the Columbia to
load for Alaska, and among other freight
she will take 700,000 feet of lumber from
a Portland mill. San Francisco has suc
ceeded in corralling a large portion of the
Alaska salmon bubiness. but -the Abtorla
flrms'who have been operating in the far
north are loyal to the Columbia, and in
Outfitting their ships and securing their
labor on the river, place considerable
money in circulation.
THE DAY'S RACES.
' SAN FRANCISCO, Feb, 22. The results
at Tnnforan were:
Six furlongs, selling Dolore won. The
Singer-second. "Salvado third; time, 1:17.
Three and a half furlongs, 2-year-olds
Sol Llchenstein won, Rorj Ough second.
Legal Maxim third; time. 0:43.
One mile Barrack won, McNamara sec
ond, Prcstpme third; time, 1:45.
Washington birthday handicap, mile and
an eighth, 3-year-olds, value $2500 Telmon
won. Articulate second, Tanmore third;
Six furlongs, selling Nansen won. Edin
borough second, Hohenlohe, third; time,
Six furlongs, selling Seide won, Rave
ling second; Amlrattus third; time; 1:16.
Races ut Oiikliinil.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 22. Weather
was fine at Oakland; track, heavy. The
Five and a-half furlongs, selling Amasa
won. Small Jack second, Elkarn third;
Three and a half furlongs, 2-year-olds
Yocencla won, Vasallo second, Fred At
terbury third; time, 0:454.
Mile and 50 yards, selllng-nJoe Ripley
won. St. Simonian 'second, Essence third;
George Washington handicap, one mile
Sea Lion won, Scotch Plaid second. The
Fretter third; time, 1:46. Urada finished
third, but was disqualified for fouling.
Six furlongs, selling Marcato won. Quiz
II second. May Dine third; time. 1:1S&.
Futurity course, selling Maggie, Davis
won, Hermoso second, Peace third; time,
Rnccn at New Orlenn.
- NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 22. The results
today were: .,
One mile C. P. Jones ..won. King Ak
wood second, Swordsman tilrdr time,
Mile and a half, hurdles Free Advice
won, Dick Furber second, Bristol third;
Six furlongs Sir Christopher won, Tau
reata second. Racy Saal third; time, 1:144.
George Washington handicap, mile and
70 yards Intrusive won. Sir Gaflan sec
ond, Skillman third; time, 1:44&.
Handicap, seven furlongs Sentry won,
Joe Collins second, Empress third; time,
Mile and an eighth, selling Leon Fer
guson won, J. H. Sloan second, Petit
Maitre third: time. 1:56.
A high license movement has been start
ed at "Walla Walla.
N.W. Karris & So.
kB ffft O Govcmm't, Municipal,
raij Railroad, Gas and
Bought and sold, Including total issues.
Letters of Credit and Drafts
Issued on Bank of Scotland, London,
Credit Lyonnais, Paris.
INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS
204 Dearborn St., Chicago.
31 Nassau SI.. New York. 67 Milk St., Boston.
There li really only oni
scientific Electric Beit, an4
tht is Dr. Bennett's. It
hat soft, silken chamois
covered sponra electrodes
which do net burn and blls
ttr as -do the bare metal
electrodes used on all other
belts. .My Belt can be re
newed when burned out for
only 75c: others cannot b
renewed for any price and
when burped out are w6rth-
less. My fciectric Beit will
cure every case of Varico
cele or Nervous Weakness
In either sea. Kidney, Liver
and Bladder Troubles. Con
stipation. 'Stomach Disor
ders, Lame Back, all forms
of Rheumatism, Malaria,
all Female Complaint, etc.
Writa to-day. I will per
sonally answer your letter
and send you a book I have
written. "ThS Rndlne of
the Fountain of Eternal Youth." sent free, postpaid,
forth asking:. Book will tell you" all about It. M
"Itctiical Suspensory free to male patients. Address
DR. BENNETT Electric Belt Co.
8 to 11 Union Hloclc, Denver, Colo.
THE MODERN APPLIANCE. A positive
way to perfect manhood. The VACUUM
TREATMENT cures jou without medlcina of
all nervous or diseases of the Generative or
gans, such as lost manhood, exhaustive drains,
varicocele. Impotency. etc Mun are quickly re
stored to perfect health and strength. Writs
for circulars. Correspondence confidential.
THE HEALTH APPLIANCE CO. rooms.4T-9.
Bate Deposit Bide. Seattle. Wash.
Big G is a non-polsonotu
remedy (or Gonorrhoea,
OungiMl VI "nu"' nnna sural air
t ta rcteure. charges, or any Inflamma
ritTinu ceauaiaa. tion of mucous mem
mEvmCHEHlCAlCQ. branw. hoc-astringent
CISCtmTl.O.i I 3oI by Drnnlsts,
or sent in plain wrapper.
vvi 1 vt express, prepaia, 101
VoU Jl.no. or 3 bottleo, ?2.T3.
' UUVUiki IQUk VU ACAMU
fK CHICHESTER' ENGLISH
.uV Original and Only Genuine.
o8AFK AlwarirtlliMe Ladle. Drerrfit
S1 ' CHICIIICSTEU'S KNGL1SH
Ir55 In UED 4 Cold metallic bozet. rr&lot
Xifd vith blue ribbon. Tuke no other. Rcfu.o
Vvj Dnnscroat 6nbtltuUonm mnd Imlta
fly tlan. Be j cf joor Drntzi't- or -rnd 4c. In
JiT ttarapt far PnrtlcnUr. Teatlcionlals
tT Bd "Keller Tor Ld I tVIrer.bj rr
1 tarn Mull. lO.OOO Tr-tlmosUl.. Sldby
all Druitl.n Chlehenter Chemical Co.,
JCatloa tau paper. Jisultoa Sfurt, 1'HILJU, PA.
awd mmn Pacific
Union Depot. Sixth and J Streets.
THRE TRAINS DAILY
FOR ALL POINTS EAST
Leaves for the East, via Huntington, at 0:00
A. il.; arrives, at 4:30 P. M.
For Spokane, Eastern WushlnCbn. and Great
Northern points, leaves at U V. AL; arrive at
7 A. il.
Leaves for the East, via Huntington, at 0:00
P. M.; arrive at a.-lo A. II.
THKOUUU PLLLMAN AND TOURIST
OCEAN AND itlVElt SCHEDULE.
Water lines, schedule subject to change with
UC.a.n DIVISION From Portland, leave
Alnaworth Dock at a P. M.; sail every 5 Cays.
ColuaiDtu.. sun., Jan. 27, Wed., J? el). l, sat..
eb. li Tues.. 1-eb. U. FrL, Alatcn b. Geo.
V. Elder, Krl., Feb. 1. Mon., teb. li; Tbura..
Feb. 21, Sun.. Alar. J; Wed.. March 13.
From San Francisco sail every 5 days.
Lcae Siiear-btreet Pier 21 al U A. M.. Co
lumbia, sat. Ireb. 2, Tues., .bob. 12; Fri.. Feb.
22. Alon.. Alar. 4. Thurs.. Alar. 14. Geo. W.
Elder, Thurs.. Feb. 7, sun.. Feb. I", Wed.,
Feb. 27. sat.. AUr. t). Tues.. Mar. 10.
COLL'ilUIA RIVER DIVISION.
PORTLAND AND ASTOULV
Steamer Haasalo leaves Portland dally, ex
cept Sunday, at S.ou P. M.; on Saturday at
10.00 P. Al. Returning. leaves Astoria dally,
except Sunday, at 7.00 A. M.
"WILLAJIETTE UlVe.lt DIVISION.
PORTLAND AND SALEM, OR.
Steamer Ruth, for Salem. Independence and
way points, leaves from Ash-street Dock at 0
A Ai. -on Aiondajs, Wednesdays and Frldas.
Returning, leaves Independence at 5 A. M.,
and Salem at 0 A. AL, on Tuesdays, Thursdays
CORVALLIS AND ALBANY.
Steamer Modoc leaves Portland at C A. Al
on Tuesdays, Thursdavs and Saturdays. Re
turning, ieaes Corvallls at li A. AL on Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridays.
YAMHILL ItlVElt ROUTE.
PORTLAND AND DAl'TON. OR.
Steamer Elmore, for Oregon City, Buttevllle,
Champoeg, Dayton and way landing, leaves
Portland Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays
at 7 A. AI. Leaves Dayton for Portland -and
way points Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays
at 0 A. AI.
SNAKE RIVER ROUTE.
RIPARIA. WASH.. AND LEWISTON. IDAHO
Steamer, leave Rlparla. at 3:40 A. AI. dally,
arriving at Lewlstou about 3 P. M. Returning.
leave Lewlston at S.30 A. M.. arriving at ltl
parla same evening. A. L. CRAIG,
General Passenger Agent.
PORTLAND & ASIATIC
For Yokohama and Hon? Kong, calling at
Kobe. Nagasaki and Shanghai, taking freight
via connecting- steamers tor Manila, Port Ar
thur and Vladivostock.
For rates and full Information call on or
dress olllclala or agents of O. R. & N. Co.
Depot Fifth and
for Salem, Koae
Durs, Ashland, buo
r a. m, e n to. Osden.
San Francisco. Mo
lave, Los Angeles.
El Paso, New Or
ltans and the East.
At Wood bura
(dally except Sun
day), morning train
connects uith train
for ML Angel, 311
v e r t o n. Urowns
vllle. SpringQ eld.
and Natron, and
e ening train for
Mt. Angel and SU
verton. Albany passenger
Sheridan pass'gr ..
8:30 P. M.
3:30 A. M.
7:5 A. M.
T:20 P. M.
1:00 P n
7:30 A. M
IH:M P. M.
10:10 A. 11
113:50 P M.
J iS:23 A. M
Dally. UDally except Sunday.
llebam tickets on aie between Portland, Sac
ramento and San Francisco. Net rates $17 flrst
class and $11 second claM, including sleeper.
Rates and tickets to Eastern points ana Eu
rope. Also IAPAN. CHINA. HONOLULU and
AUSTRALIA- Can be obtained from J. B.
KIRKLAND, Ticket Agent. Hu Third street.
Passenger Depct. foot ot Jeflerson street.
Leav for Oswego duily at 7.20, 0H0 A. M-;
12U50. 1:53, d5. 4.4U. tt.iB. 8:30. 11:30 P. M.;
and 'a.OO A. M. on Sunaayk only. Arrive at
Portland daily at 'G 35. a.30, 'lO.W A. M.;
1:35. 3.10. -i.30. -15. 7.40. lo.Ou P. M.; 1ZA0
A. M- dally, except Monday. d:J0 and lurtJS A.
M. on Sundays only.
Leavo for Dallas daily, except Sunday, at
5-05 P M. AitIv .it Portland at 0;30 A. M.
Passenger train leaves Dallas for Alrlle Mon
days. Wednesdays nd Fridays at 2:45 P. M.
P.etums Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
C. H. MARKHAM.
Gen. Frt- & Pass. Art.
TicKtt Office, 122 Third St ' Phone 680
The Flyer, dally to and
from St. Paul, Minne
apolis, Duluth, Chicago
and all points Eaat.
7:00 A. M
Through Palace and Tourist Sleepers, Dining
and Buffet Smoking-Llbrary Cars.
JAPAN - AMERICAN LINE
STEAMSHIP IDZUIYll MARU
For Japan. China and all Asiatic points Trill
About March 4th
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
For Maygers, Rainier,
Clatskanie. West port.
Clifton, Astoria. War-
renton. Flavel, Ham
mond. Fort Stevens.
Gearbart Pk.. Seaside.
Astoria and Seashore
3:00 A. M.
7:00 P. M.
11:10 A. hi
0:40 P X
Ticket office 233 Morrison st. and Union Depot.
J. C. MAl'O. Gen. Pass. Act.. Astoria. Or.
WHITE COLLAR LINE
STR. HERCULES takes the place of
BAILEY GATZERT (Aider-street- Dock).
Leavea Portland dally eery morning at 7
o'clock, except Sunday. Returning, leaves As
toria every night at 7 o'clock, except Sunday.
Oregon phone Main 351. Columbia phone 351.
Altona and Pomooa
Daily tex. Sunday)- for Independence, Salem
and all way landings. Leave Portland 0.45 A.
M.; leave Salem b A. M.. Independence, 7 A.
M. OOlce and dock, toot Taylor U
tr' SUNSET -n
Un ROUTES JC)
Pacific Coast Steamship Co,
The Company's steamships
COTTAGE CIT1. SENATOR
and AL-K1 leave TACOMA
11 A. M.. SEATTLE 0 P. AL.
Feb. 4. U, 14. 111. 24. March 1.
0. 11. 16. 21. 20. 31. Apr. 5.
Steamers leave every fifth day
thereafter. For further In
formation obtain Company's folder.
The Company reserves the right to Changs
steamers, sailing dates and hours of sailing
without previous notice.
AGENTS N. POSTON. 24! Washington St..
Portland. Or. F. "W CARLETON. N. P. R. R.
Dock. Tacoma. Ticket OQice. CIS First ave.,
Seattle. M. TALBOT. Comm'l Agt.. C.W. MIL
LER. Asst. Gen'I Agt. Ocean Dock. Seattle;
GOODALL. PERKINS & CO.. Gen'I Agents.
Xot n. dark ofllue In the building
absolutely fireproof) electric lights
and nrteiiinn "water perfect sanita
tion and thorough ventilation. Kle
vators ran day and night.
AINSLIE. DR. GEORGE, Physician... COS-003
ANDERSON. GUSTAV. Attorney-at-Law...0l2
ASSOCIATED PRESS; E. L. Powell. Mgr.300
AUSTEN, F. C, Manager for Oregon and
Washington Rankers' Life Association, of
Des Moines. la. 602-503
BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION. OF DES
MOINES. IA.; F. C. Austen. Mgr... 002-503
BAYNTUN. GEO. R.. Manager for Chas.
Scribner's Sons 015
BEALS EDWARD A.. Forecast Official U.
S. Weather Bureau 010
BENJAMIN, R. V.. Dentist 314
RINSWANGER. DR. O. S.. Phys & Sur.4 10-11
BROOKE. DR. J. M.. Phys. & Surg. .. .708-709
BROWN. MYRA. M. D 313-3U
BRUERE. DR. G. E.. Physician... 412-413-414
CANNING. M. J. G02-C03
CAUKIN. G. E.. District Agent Travelers
Insurance Co... 713
CARDWELL. DR. J. R 500
CHURCHILL. MRS. E. J 710-717
COFFEY. DR. R. C. Phys. &. Surgeon... 700
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
CORNELIUS. C. W.. Phys. and Surgeon. ..203
COVER. F. C. Cashier Equitable Life 30U
COLLIER. P. F.. Publisher; S. P. McGulre.
DAY. J. G. & I. N...., 313
DAVIS. NAPOLEON. President Columbia.
Telephone Co. , 007
DICKSON. DR. J. F.. Physician 713-714
DRAKE. DR. H. B.. Physician.. .012-513-514
DWYER. JOE E.. Tobaccos 403
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.. 009-510
FENTON". DR. HICKS C: Eye and Ear.. .511
FENTON. MATTHEW F.. Dentist 000
GALVANI, W. H.. Engineer and Draughts
GAVIN, A.. President Oregon Camera Club,
GEARY. DR EDWARD P.. Physician and
Surgeon , 212-213
GIESY, A. J., Physician and Surgeon.. 700-710
GILLESPY. SHERWOOD. General Agent
Mutual Life Ins. Co 404-405-400
GODDARD, E. C. & CO.. Footwear
Ground floor. 129 Sixth street
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM. Manager Manhat
tan Life Ins. Co., ot 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. 416-17-13
JOHNSON. W. C. 315-316-31T
KADY. MARK T. Supervisor of Agents
Mutual Reserve Fund Life Ass'n.... 004-605
LAMONT. JOHN. Vice-President and Gen
eral Manager Columbia Telephone Co 000
LITTLEFIELD. H. R.. Phys. and Surgeon.200
MACKAY. DR. A. E.. Phys. and Surg.. 711-712
MARTIN. J L. & CO., Timber Lands. ..601
McCOY. NEWTON, Attorney-at-Law 715
McFADEN. MISS IDA E.. Stenographer. .201
McGINN, HENRY E.. Attomey-at-Law.3U-ia
McKINNON. J. D.. Turkish Baths .300-301-302
METT, HENRY 218
MILLER, DR. HERBERT C, Dentist and '
Oral Surgeon 603-609
MOSSMAN DR. E. P.. Dentist 312-313-314
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO., of
New York; "W. Goldman. Manager... 200-210
MUTUAL RESERVE FUND LIFE ASS'N;
Mark T. Kady. Supervisor of Agents. 604-603
Mcelroy, dr. j. g.. Phys. & sur.701-702-703
McFARLAND. . B.. Secretary Columbia
Telephone Co GOO
McGUIRE, S, P.. Manager P. F. Collier,
Publisher , 413
McKIM. MAURICE, Attorney-at-Law 000
MU1UAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.. of New
York; Sherwood Gillespy. Gen. Agt...404-5-C
NICHOLAS. HORACE B., Atfy-at-Law..715
NILES, M. L., Cashier Manhattan Life In
surance Co.. ot New York ..., 200
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY;
Dr. L. B. Smith," Osteopath 408-409
OREGON CAMERA CLUB 214-215-210-21T
PACIFIC CHRISTIAN PUB. CO.; J. F.
Ghormley, Mgr. v. 303
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR INFIRMARY.
Ground floor, 133 Sixth atreat
PORTLAND MINING & TRUST CO.; J.
H. Marshall. Manager 015
QUIMBY. L. P. W.. Game and Forestry
ROSENDALE, O. M., Metallurgist and Min
ing Engineer 515-513
REED & MALCOLM. Opticians... 133 Sixth st-
REED. F. C. Fish Commissioner 407
RYAN. J. B.. Attorney-at-Law 41T
SAMUEL. L.. Manager Equitable Life. ...300
SECURITY MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE
CO.; H. F. Bushong. Gen. Agent for Ore
gon and Washington 501
SHERWOOD, J. W Deputy Supremo Com
mander K. O. T. M 51T
SLOCUM, SAMUEL C, Phys. and Surg... 700
SMITH. DR. L. B., Osteopath 408-409
SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION.0O0
STUART. DELL. Attorney-at-Law.... 617-618
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E., Dentist 704-705
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... C07-003-009-010
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENCINEERS, 13TH
DIST.; Captain W. C. LangHt, Corps of
Engineers. U. S. A 80S
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.70O-7OT
WILSON. DR HOLT C. Phys. & Surg.007-503
WOOD, DR. W. L.. Physician 412-413-414
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEP. CO 613
A few more elegant offices asy be
had by applying- to Portland Trust'
Company of Oregon, 100 Third St., er
of the rent cleric la the bnil&Iagr,