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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1901)
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN, TUESDAY, MAY 4, 1901.
TALKED ABOUT ANIMALS
EBJCES3r SJ3TQX -jTCHOMPSOjr DE-iJfcjI-CTS
Fcmons Artist, Author and A'atnrnl-
1st Tell of His Friends of. the
Woods and Plains.
JErnest Seton-Thompson, naturalist, ar
tist author and lecturer, gave two o
his delightful talks on -wild animals to
cro wiled houses aX the Marquam yester
day a fternoon, and hundreds of people
who hi ve lately begun to get on familiar
terms -irith Lobo, The Pacing Mustang.
Sllver&pOt, Bag, and others of the world
which M r. Seton has done so "much to
make kn own, found old acquaintances
agreeahly renewed by a fund of fresh
anecdotes .from the man who understands
animals be tier than, most people under
stand men. To sbow that animals are
more than machlnes, that they have as
much indlvidt allty as human beings, and
that they think and reason for them
selves and adil initiative to instinct In
their dealings with one another, is Mr.
Seton's mission. He was born with a
love for animals; he has observed and
studied them fior years, acquiring a vast
amount of accurate Icnowledge concern
ing their habits and pursuits, and his
faculty of observation is supplemented by
a wonderful gift of story-telling and a
no less wonderful talent as an artist.
The Afternoon Lecture.
As large an audience as could be
packed into the Mfwquam listened to Mr.
Seton. yesterday afternoon, and Jt would
toe hard to tell who enjoyed it the more
the school children who constituted the
greater part of the assembly, or their
elders. Every available pause was filled
In with handclapping that awoke the
echoes, lor children make as enthusiastic
auditors as one could wish. Mr. Seton is
a genial story-teller, with a happy in
stinct for dwelling upon the points that
are Sure to be most eagerly enjoyed by
young and old. and a delicacy about omit
ting harrowing details that makes his
talks peculiarly suited to an audience of
children. He is full of animation and
life, and his remarks are as far from
the conventional, stereotyped lecture as
can well be imagined.
"Personality of Wild Animals" was the
subject of his afternoon talk, his aim
being to show in what respect these dumb
creatures are like human beings in the
workings of their minds. Many stere
opticon -views Illustrated his stories, lend
ing great Interest to the recital of his
thrilling experiences. These embraced
both photographs and pencil sketches
made on the spot at the moment the ad
venture was taking place. In some cases
photographs of his note book, thumb
nail sketches and all, were thrown upon
the canvas. These were made still more
realistic my strikingly clever animal calls
of alarm, grief, rage and a score of
other emotions, for Mr- Seton has learned
these cries and can imitate them with
fidelity and skill.
He began by showing the difference be
tween the tracks made in the snow by
a dog and a fox. Then came a picture
showing a tree full of mushrooms, and
a squirrel on his way up to deposit one
of these dainties in a fork of the
branches, where the wind could not blow
it away or the porcupines steal it. This
was In an off year for the plnons in
"Wyoming, a wonderful proof of reason
ing powers In the squirrels, who adapted
themselves to the emergency by making
mushroom plantations for their Winter
supply of food.
But the most exciting series of advent
ures was that which occurred in a
single day at Yellowstone Park, whither
Mr. Seton had gone to study the bears.
The only way he could do this to ad
vantage he found was to bury himself in
the sand In the center of a garbage heap
near the kitchen door of the hotel, the
feeding ground of the bears, where they
used to come in numbers to get their din
ner. In this hqle he stayed all day with
camera and note-book, entirely unseen by
the bears. Scrubby, Slim Jim, the twins,
and others, to the number of 13 at sight
at one time. Among these was old
Grumpy and her cub. Little Johnnie, a
lame, big-eared, little-bodied, pitiful ex
cuse of a bear, but a very prince of bears
in the sight of his mother. Some ex
tremely funny pictures of Johnnie's ad
ventures -ncre shownone in which John
nie, while exploring the contents of a
tin can containing jam, got his head
tightly wedged in and was making frantic
efforts to got it out But the climax of
the afternoon was the adventure with
a great grizzly, and the battle that en
sued between him and old Grumpy, a
brown bear, who was aggressive enough
to begin the fight. Johnnie, In the early
jiart of the combat, went up a tree, a
Blender one, and there he swung to and
fro, at the very top. yelling wildly all
the while. Between rounds Mr. Seton. In
Oils desire to get a photograph at close
range, found it expedient to come out
of his hole in the sand, and for a time
It looked as though he would himself
take an active part In the combat. It
ended in his meeting the great grizzly
face to face, and getting a rather shaky,
but. on the whole, satisfactory photo
graph of him w hlle only a few feet 'away.
The talk concluded with the tragic story
of Lpbo, the wolf., -well known to the
readers of Mr. Seton's books. So power
ful has been his characterization of
wolfish traits that he has earned for him
self the sobnauet of "Wolf Seton."
In the Evening-.
The evening subject was "Wild Animals
I Ha-ve Known." In a talk of an hour
and a half, the lecturer introduced a
number of his old friends with whom his
hearers had already more than a passing
acquaintance, as well as several charac
ters who have never yet been Immortal
ised in story and sketch. Wahb, the fa
mous grizzly, was not there, but Bag, the
indiscreet rabbit, and Mollle Cottontail.
Ills watchful mother, coursed over the
canvas; and Ranger, the deep-mouthed
hound, tongued through the woods on a
scent that often sent him wrong. There
was a glimpse of the Pacing Mugtang,
who, like Patrick Henry, preferred death
to slavery; a whiff of a skunk, which Mr.
Seton lcept as a pet. to the disgust of
his neighbors, and a grim view of the
great horned owl that poised with deadly
talons over the terrified cottontail and
made a meal of it even as it ran.
Crossing the ocean, the speaker gave
a quaint description of how he used his
powers of calling a stag, not wisely, but
too well, and brought a foaming, Champ
ing brute down on a helpless party,
Which, by the merest chance, managed
to fcwarm up a tree and escape. Then
he told of the great Ked River of the
North, the trunk line of myriads of birds
of passage, where every Spring and Fall
sounds the thrilling "honk" of the white
-wild goose and the stirring, rolling
'r-r-r-r" of the crane voices that he re
produced so naturally as to set the hunt
ers in the audience feeling lnstinctl ely
for their guns, and made them live over
again the days when that "r-r-r-r" waked
them in the morning and sent them out
through the rising mists, stealthily search
ing around Uie swamps and creeping on
hands and knees behind the knoll that
overlooked the feeding grounds. The lec
ture concluded with the story of a moose
hunt on the Red River, with the calls
that lured the great monarch of the for
est to his death, and the wlerd replies
they awakened from ever?' part of the
forest. And when, finally, the hunt was
done, and the great beast which nature
had taken 10 long years to build up lay
with his antlers burled In the snow and
the blood streaming from the mortal
wound in his breast, the lecturer asked
what it had profited to do such a thing,
and received no reply.
There will be two more lectures today.
The subject this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock
will be "una Animals at Home," ana
tonight he will speak oa "Mind in Anl- j
mal Heroes." The hour is fixed at 3:30
for the afternoon lecture in order that all
the school children may have an oppor
tunity of hearing him.
ALWAYS KOSP OP ANIMALS.
Mr. Seton Born "With a Love tor Wild
"I have been writing animal stories
since 1SS1," said Mr. Seton to an Ore
gonlan man yesterday afternoon at the
Hotel Portland. "The love for animals
was born In me. The Setons were a race
that loved outdoor sports, and before I
was able to read I watched and studied
animals. I know that there is a very
general Impression that my stories have
all been written since 1900, because no
one ever heard of me before that time,
but several of the stories in 'Wild Ani
mals I Have Known'1 are more than a
dozen years old.
"Of course, I have had to go to see
the animals. Eyesight Is the principal
thing, and mine is not as good as It should
be; still, I have managed to observe a
good deal. I spend much time every year
in the woods and on the plains, and have
been all over the West, as well as In
5 rVvj?l 'IHRmn ' ' UA
- x k ly&wiwmmm
; - - VJHHi m
! ' 1HI i
Ilk i Hbh1 W
Canada, always studying, sketching and ing after the graves of friends and rela
observing. Last year my wife and I went tives and a great rriany, apparently, hav
to Norway, where we found a fine oppor- Ing an outing and using the cemetery for
tunlty to watch the deer. I am still at j the same purposes . that they would 4 a
work on stories, and one which will be i park or a public play-ground. In a lltt'le
published in June tells of a mountain
sheep, which is one of the finest old
fellows I ever kaew."
Since Mr. Seton (he drops the Thomp
son in his name for every-day use) has
begun to write stories about animals, doz
ens of imitators have sprung up all over
the country, but none of them have given
such fascination to their characters. This
is perhaps because he tells the truth about
them, never journeying into the field of
fiction; and although combining inci
dents of several animals of the same
kind In the story of one, telling only
what he has seen In his own experience or
that which can be authenticated by the
testimony of other naturalists.
Mr. Seton was born in England, but has
spent most of his life in Canada and the
"Unletd States. He is striking in appear
ance, with a sun-bronzed face, a remark,
able head of bushy hair, and the air of a
man who has learned to respect nature
by coming Into direct contact with her
Angus McQueen; a well-known mining
man. has gone to Los Angeles, on a busi
C. H. Markham, general passenger and
freight agent of the Southern Pacific,
returned yesterday from Del Monte.
X. R. N. Blackburn, Attorney-General
of Oregon, resglstered at the Imperial
yesterday, on his- return from Pendleton.
Eugene Houch, of Blumauer & Houch,
leaves tomorrow for a visit to his old
home in Europe, which he has not seen
for 21 years.
A. B. Hammond, president of the As
toria & Columbia River Railroad, has re
turned from California, and Is registered
at the Portland.
A. C. Sheldon, general agent of the
Burlington, has gone to Spokane to meet
A. B. Smith, assistant general passenger
agent at Omaha.
Edward Cooklngham, whose father died
a few days ago In Albany, N. Y., left for
the East yesterday, to visit his mother.
Mr. Cooklngham was a retired business
man, 72 yeans of age.
Joseph K. Clark, brother of the Mon
tana Senator, is at the Portland, accom
panied by his wife. He has purchased
the "Watson residence, southeast corner
of Eleventh and mil streets, and expects
to make Portland his future home. He la
preparing to move hither from Butte
Thomas Gulneanv a former hotel man of
this city, now a Spokane landlord, regis
tered at the Perkins yesterday, on his
way to Berryessa. Napa County, Cal.,
where he has a farm. Upon this farm
are indications of crude petroleum, and
(Mr. Gulnean thinks he may yet become
WASHINGTON, May 13. C. E. S.
Wood, of Portland, was at the State De
partment today, vainly endeavoring to
secure a reversal oi a decision Dy tne
Consular court, at -Shanghai, China, In
volving a contract in which he was in
terested. NEW YORK, May 13. Northwestern
people registered at New York hotels to
day as follows:
From Portland G. C. Strom, S4 J. Gor
man. J. D. Meyer, at the Imperial; F.
Byerly and wife, J. Reekman, at the
Grand Union; J. H. Marshall, at the St.
From Tacoma C H. Masterson. at the
Marlborough; J. S. Jones, at the Earling
ton. From Spokane Miss H. Voorhees, at the
From Seattle W. H. Parlln, at the
From Baker City M. Deteheimer, at the
From Colville S. Delshelmer." at the
SIGHTSEERS CREATE DISTURB
ANCE IN CEMETERIES.
A' Well-Knovra. Portland Man De
scribes a Rather Heartless Scene
"Which He "Witnessed Lately.
The conduct of Sunday sightseers In
making cemeteries In and around Port
land a place of recreation is calling forth
considerable adverse criticism. Several
-times their conduct around open graves
during the service there has .been such
as to shock the sensibilities of the friends
of the deceased. A well-known Portland
man, who was a witness of a scene of
this kind recently, said yesterday:
"One Sunday recently I was over at
Lone Fir cemetery, and, the day being
bright, a number of people were scat
tered around the cemetery, a few look-
j while a small funeral procession entered
the cemetery and drove to one corner to
an open grave, around which were sev
eral Idlers, whereupon most of the peo
ple made a wild rush and endeavored to
get as close to the grave as possible, in
fact, crowding around so that it was with
difficulty that the funeral could proceed.
"On Monday I attended a funeral at the
same cemetery, and, although the crowd
was much smaller, they immediately con
gregated In the neighborhood of thexburlal
lot, and the children capered around
gaily, and two women carried on a do-
1 mestlc conversation, in such loud tones
that it was with difficulty that the read
ing of the funeral service could be
heard. And, judging from these two
days in succession, I got, the impression
that this was probably a dally occurrence,
except when the weather was too in
clement for the cemetery to be used as
a picnic ground. . "
There Is no reason whatever for such
heartless people to be around in a place
of this klnd, as, although Portland is
quite a city, yet In the neighborhood
of the cemeteries there are enough va-
tuiii uiucks ana open grouna so mat tne
people of the tenements may get fresh
air and amusement, without seeking the
'.'Most people in deep sorrow seek se
clusion, and when they announce in the
papers that the services will be private,
It seems as If there might be some way
In which the rabble could, at least, be
kept at a respectable distance."
RAILROAD NEWS. fc .
Battle for a Pomona Street.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., May 13. The big
battle between the City of Pomona and
the Southern Pacific Company, over a
right of way through certain sireets of
Pomona, began today before Judge York
In the Superior Court The .trouble grew
out of the attempt of the Southern Pa
cific to lay a sidetrack on First street,
Pomona, in an effort to head off the new
San Pedro, Los Angeles &' Salt Lake
road, to which the city was about to
grant a franchise along that street The
Southern Pacific, In its complaint", de
clares that the land in question belongs
to the railroad; and that It has owned it
for 13 years. In answer, the city declares
that the land has been used as a highway
and street for more than 10 years past,
and that the company, as owner of ad
jacent property, has recognize this fact
by paying street Improvement taxes.
Jane Meetings In St. Paul.
The O. R. & N. Company announced
yesterday the following round-trip rates
to St. Paul for the American Medical
Association meeting. May 29 to June 7,
and for Modern Woodmen's meeting, June
11: From- Portland, $60; from Spokane,
Pendleton, Lewlston, J50. Tickets will be
good for 60 days with stop-over privileges
on return passage.
New Jersey Central Officers.
NEW YORK, May 13. The newly elect
ed directors of the Central Railroad of
New Jersey met for permanent organiza
tion today, and elected the following offi
cers: President, George F. Baer; vice
president Charles F. Warren; chairman
of the executive committee, J. Rodgers
Maxwell; secretary and treasurer, G. O.
A Santa Fe Appointment.
TOPEKA, Kan., May 13. C. W. JCouns,
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe general
superintendent at Topeka, has been made
superintendent of transportation to suc
ceed A W. Towsley, who resigned to go
With J. M. Barr, first vice-president of
the Seaboard Air Line. Kouns' former
office is abolished.
Two Salt Lake-Los Angeles Roads.
SALT LAKE. May 13. Senator Kearns,
of Utah, telegraphed the Tribune from
Chicago tonight as follows:
"You may say authoritatively1 that the
road, from Salt Lake, City to Los Angeles
will ,be built X saw. Senator 'Clark -In
- wtfslsilK j
Paris two weeks ago and after consulta
tion we decided to go ahead with the
work. The road will be built, you taay
be assured of that."
Should the plans of Senators Clark and
Kearns be carried out, it will mean two
roads between Salt Lake and Lob
Angeles, as the Oregon Short Line is
rapidly pushing construction work along
the old right of way over, which such
a fight was waged with the Senator Clark
. , M -
V -THE GAMBLING, EVIL.
Sermon by Rev. Newell D. Hillis at
NEW YORK. May 13.-V'The Evils of
Gambling and the Perils of Making Haste.
to Be Rich" was the subject of Rev.
Newell Dwight Hillis' sermon last night
at, Plymouth Church, Brooklyn. !Dr. HIL
"The evils of drink are famIllaito you.
There are other evils. But the greatest
peril Is the insane spirit of gambling,
which seems to have taken hold of the
people, irrespective jf social standing or'
Teliglous belief. The insane desire to get
rich jqutckly is at the bottom q it all.
There is no difference between the news
boy who flips coins and the man In Wall
Street who buys stocks on margins on a
chance that they will rise or fal. Both
wish to get something forfnothlng; both
"The Incessant gambling on all sports
has wrought Intellectual demoralization to
the country. Hbrseracing Is one of, the
noblest of sports, but It has been de
graded and bestlalized by gambling. Every
Saturday afternoon you see at the race
tracks thousands of working girls and
men who "have families to support, crazy
with the Intoxication of gambling. As
each race Is run they stand up, a yelling,
cursing, purple-faced, brutalized gang.
, "From- the -tiny lad selling newspapers
on the street, to men dwelling in a palace,
the gambling spirit seems to have Invaded
all. Where is this thing going to end?
It is time we called a halt and began to
consider what things are really worth
Annual services ot the church, associa
tion for the advancement of the Interests
of labor were held last night in Holy Trln-
Ity Church. The Rev. Dr. J. P. Peters,
rector of St. Michael's Episcopal Church,
"The committee pf 15," he said, "will
make a raid and the gambler who Is ar
rested doesnj't want his name to get Into
the papers. But there are gamblers In
Wall Street who blazon their" names
proudly over their doors and are glad to
tell you of their winnings or losses.
"We have an exhibition of what harm
one man with great wealth can do. No
man has .the right to manipulate such a
deal au was executed in Wall"Street. Each
of us owes a duty to our fellow-men, and
the man who so far forgets this duty as
to permit himself to become engaged in
transactions of such a kind and magni
tude Is utterly lost to principle."
ADMIRAL SCHLEY'S7 RETURN
Ilnntc Dnc to the Illness of III Son.
NEW YORK, May 13. Rear-Admlral
Schley's decision to take passage for New
York on the North German Lloyd steam
ship Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse, sched
uled to leave Southampton Wednesday,
three days in advance of the St. Paul, on
which he Had planned to come home, Is
due to the serious Illness of Dr. WInfleld
Scott Schley, son of the veteral naval
commander. Dr. Schley Is undergoing
treatment at St. Luke's Hospital .for
blood" poisoning, the result of a singular
accident which took place In his office
Thursday last. At one time his life was
despaired of, but he has gradually im
proved, andat the hospltabfcdnlght It was
said that he would probably recover, al
though he is still very III. Dr. Schley
performed a surgical operation In ' his
office last Thursday. In handling a scal
pel, the Instrument slipped through his
fingers, and falling point downward, pen
etrated the leather of his shoe and en
tered the flesh of the foot. Two hours
later unmlstjrkeable signs of blood poison
ing were apparent.
APPEAL' FOR ASSISTANCE.
Jacksonville Cannot Meet the Situa
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., May 13. At a
meeting of the executive committee of the
relief committee this afternoon, Presi
dent Garner, of the Relief Association';
Bishop Weed, of the Episcopal Diocese
of Florida, and Mayor Bowden were ap
pointed a committee to issue an address
to the people of the United States. The
"It is impossible to render 10,000 or
more people homeless without extreme
suffering; it is impossible to rneet all the
cases of need at once. The sanitary con
dition of this city must be perfected and
maintained, and unless we can have the
aid of the charitable people of the United
States, we are compelled to acknowledge
our Inability to cope fully with the situa
Match Plant Bnrned.
DETROIT, May 14. Fire early this
morning destroyed the entire plant of the
Walkervllle, Ontario, Match Company.
IT SURPASSES ALL.
Never before has The Fredericksburg
put on as excellent a bill as is booked
for this week. The programme Is prac
tically an entirely new one. Pat Kelly,
Introducing the entire company, with
songs, dances, hypnotism and rattling
good horse play, was one of the features
of the. evening. Another new number
was the Kellys, with their two trained
dog act, Face and Rags, the latter the
only double somersault dog on earth. In
Frank V. Seymour, the singing and danc
ing acrobatic comedian, the house has
secured one of the liveliest and cleverest
tumblers ever seen in the city. He kept
the place in an uproar. But with the ap
pearance of Mason and Seymour, in the
greatest horizontal bar acts ever seen
anywhere, the house simply went wild.
It is saying a great deal, but nothing
like their performance has ever been put
on here. Their work is finished and per
fect beyond criUcism. The large house
which greeted them last night will be
followed by much larger ones throughout
DO THE COLUMBIA' RiyER IN
Ask the Oregon Railroad & Navigation
Company's city Ucket agent at Third and
Washington for excursion rates and other
details. You cannot afford to miss the
scenic wonders iof the Columbia River.
ST. PAUL AND RETURN $60.
Via the Great Northern Railway.
Tickets on sale May 30 and June 7, good
60 days. City Ucket office, No. 122 Third
street A B. C. Dennlston, City Passenger
and Ticket Agent
CARD OF THANKS.
We desire to extend our sincere thanks
to the Masons, Knights of Pythias and
friends for the kindness and sympathy
ehown in our recent bereavement, the
death of our husband and father, L. Mol
loy. MRS. MALLOY AND FAMILY.
New Overland Ticket Office.
For all points East Lowest rates.
Superior attractions. Excellent service.
Personally conducted excursions daily, via
Rio Grande Western Railway, 122 A Third
street entrance new Failing building.
( m mE8mmi i i a wivwt mb4aV"
1 Bi -Ritll TO THE public-
r. .Iiii."rr &0jS$I Mtl" for vour consideration, I nm positive
m& fei5 a8SMSffi! tint I am offering tne PUREST and
MSH Sli-S BEST roiLE r;OAP EVER MADE.
f rl 1 k"0"! W'M improve any complexion
ObMMj ancl softsn tne roughest hands; that it
irill iitllSS W'N cure Pimples-, blackheads, sores
SlMfilSSMwlo ani fadal blemishes; will cure chap-
IK'ffB&3 ped hands and lips in a ni2ht; w"'
BrafSvf curedandruff and ail scalp diseases;
rffiw'IP will 'cure baby rash, hives and most
m tkWml'iWQW skIn irritations.
I regard soap as a medicine. It either benefits or injures. The
pores of the body take into the system more or less of the soap, and
the blood carries the same to every organ of the body. Therefore
it is important that people should use only sdap-'that is free from all
poisonous fats and alkalies. Witch Hazel is used in every hospital
throughout the civilized world, and is endorsed by physicians as
Nature's Greatest Skin Remedy. Having combined Witch Hazel
with other known healing and 'curative medicaments, I most pos
itively assert that I am offering to the Public the Best Toilet Soap
Ever .Made. I mean by. this, that it is best for the complexion,
best tor the scalp, best for the baby, best for curing all skin erup
tions. . It will soften the roughest skir it will cure chapped hands
and lips in a night, it will positively cure 'dandruff and all scalp
diseases, and allay all forms of itching. It is more soothing than
Cold Cream more healing than anylotion, liniment o'r salve, more
beautifying than any cosmetic. Every ingrech'ent in this Soap is
pure enough to eat. I want the Public to have the same confi
dence in this Soap that they have in my Remedies. MUNYON.
" Jn order that the price may not prevent anyone from using this
Soap, druggists have been instructed to sell the regular 25-cent size
for 5 cents. Trial size, 5 cents. Sent by mail on receipt of price
to any address..? munyon's homeopathic home remedy co.'
4 New York Philadelphia
DAILY CITY STATISTICS. .
O. W. Gilbert, two-story house, Rod-.
ney avenue, between Eugene and Sacra.-
mento streets, 51300.
Mav 5. elrl. to the wife 'of M. B. Ran-
kin. 534 Clifton street,
May 4, girl, to the wife of William T.
Hutton, --775 Pettygrove street v
May 4, girl, to the wife of Clyde Evans,
408 East Main street.
May 9, Selma M. Wllmas, 74 years, 853
Michigan avenue; old age.
May 11, M. Hall, 52 years, ' died ,at,Sa
lem, from gun shot wound; brought here
for burial. ' s
Contagious' Diseases. '
Mrs C. E. Jackson and child, 874 Eighth
Child of Mr. Feldman, 58 Ella street;
Several cases of measles and mumps.
Real Estate Transfers.
W. J. Hawkins, trustee, and wife
to City of Portland Water Com
mittee, hjock 4, West End,
May 13 ?4,000 00
John Barrett and wife, to C. E.
Ioham, lots 61 7, 1", 18 and 19.
block 4, Barrett's Addition, May
11,1901 250 03
J. C. Shofner et ux. to City of
Portland, SW. of SE. of sec
tion 36, T. 1 S., B. 4 E., December
15, 1900 150 00
Philip Chaperon and wife to Anna
Semler, east half of lot 5, block
192, Portland, May 13 1,850 00
Portland Trust Co. to Walter. J.
White, lots 14 and 15, block 70,
Sellwood, May 13 175 00
M. V. Allen and husband to lag-
gle L. Rogers, lots 1, 2 and 3,
block 7, Chicago Addition, De
cember 27. 1895 500 00
ajdura A. Gartner and husband to
Oscar Russell ana Kate Jfctusseu,
lot 16, block 53, Alblna, April 27.. 600 00
O. P. McFall and wife to Walter
J. white, lots u ana io, diock w,
Sellwood, May 13 175 00
Sheriff, for Enterprise Real Estate
Co. to C. Bircher, lot 16, block 3,
Center Addition, May 6 4 68
S. W. Aldrlch and wife to City of
Portland. 1000 square feet, being ,
part ot Amos N. King D. L. C,
January 12. 1900 516 00
John W. Hill to F. H. and Sarah
Hi. wnunneuu, mis ; auu , uiwn.
Ill, Stephens' Addition, MaylB...,
Sophia Carlson to John Carlson, lot
7, block 10," Portland, April 26....
B.M. Lombard, trustee, to William
Mackintosh, trustee, W. of S.
Vz of NW. Y of SE. of section
29, T. 1 S. R. 1 E., April 22
Cecil H. Bauer et ux. to Julia H.
Bauer, lot 6, block 174, Couch!s
Addition, November 28, 1900
F. C. Miller to. Cecil n. .Bauer,
same, May 6 2,000 00
Pacific Coast-Abstract Guaranty.& Trust
Co., A. B. Manley secy.; tV. Y. Masters
attv. Abstracts, trusts, title Insurance,
loans, 204-5-6-7 Falling bldg.. 3d and Wash.
Receiver for Buffalo Savings Bank.
BUFFALO, N. Y., May 13. Judge
Is known all over
thevorld. It will
be found In al
most every family
For half a century
Indigestion, Constipation, ''
' Liver and Kidney Trouble, '
-Malaria, Fever and Ague.
Sold by all druggists and dealers gener
ally. Sec that a Private Revenue Stamp
is over the top of the botUav
Childs today appointed Tracy C. Becker
receiver of the Buffalo Savings & Loan
I JSSE"""' ,,","" , LT" , ' " ... .!
luUon proceedings brought by the At-
torneys-General's office on a report made
, by the State Superintendent of Banking,
j who alleges that it is "unsafe and un-
1 wise"-for the Buffalo Savings & Loan As-
1 sociauon to -continue Dusiness, as it is
rV.i . . t it- -.! A.. r.
being absorbed by the Industrial Savings
& Loan Association- of New YojU."
CHEAP EXCURSION TO THE
EAST VIA 0. R. & N. CO.
To. St. Paul, Minneapolis? Oihaha, Coun
cil Bluffs, Leavenworth, St. Jo&eph and
Kansas City, $60 round trip. Tickets on
sale May 30 and June 7. ' Return limit,
60 days; stop overs en route. Full par
ticulars, berth reservations, etc., at city
ticket office. Third and Washington.
. Constipation, which gives rise to many
graver troubles. Is cured and prevented
by Carter's Little Liver Pills. Try them
and you will be convinced.
The most wholesome and
nutritious substitute for cof
fee and tea.
Made from the choicest
California figs, prunes. and
A delicious, strengthening
beverage holds its delicate
flavor to the bottom of the
All grocers sell it
No More Dread
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLED
ABSOLUTELY "WITHOUT PAIN by our
late scientific method applied to the
gums. No sleep-producing agents or co
caine. These are the only dental parlors In
Portland having PATENTED APPLI
ANCES 'and Ingredients to extract. All
and apply gold crowns and proceraln
crowns undetectable from natural teeth,
and warranted for 10 years, WITHOUT
THE LEAST PAIN. All' work done by
GRADUATED DENTISTS ot Irom 12 to,
20 years' experience, and each depart
ment In charge of a specialist. Give us
a call, and you will find us to do exactly
as we advertise. We will tell you in ad
vance exactly what your work will cost
by a FREE EXAMINATION.
New York Dental Parlors
Fourth and Morrison ats.. Portland. Or.
S:20 A. M. to 8 P. M.: Snndays. 8:30 A. M.
to 2- P. M.
614 First Avenue, Seattle, ,Washington.
rrh ilk. B'JB.;ikri'V..-fc'Q-.
- THE PALATIAL
Not a dark oclce tn the ballulniss
absolutely fireproof; electric lisnt
nnu artesian nrater; perfect sanita
tion and thorough ventilation. Ele
vators rnn day and nlsht.
AINSLIE. DR. GKORGE. Physician.. .tXS-oOi
ANDERSON. GUSTAV. Attorney-at-LaW...C13
ASSOCIATED PRESS; E. L. Powell. Mgr..8uJ
AUSTEN. F. C. Manager for Oregon andf
Washington Bankers Lite Association, ot
Dea Moines la GOI-SOI
BANKERS LIFE ASSOCIATION. OF DES
MOINES. IA.; F. C Austen. Mrt.... 502-503
BAYNTUN. GEO. R.. Manager for Chas.
Scrlbner'a Sons ........313
HEALS. EDWARD A.. Forecast Official V.
S. Weather Bureau J)W
BENJAMIN. R. W.. Dentist 3U
BINSWANGER. DR. O. S.. Phys. & Sur.410-It
BROCK. WILBUR F.. Circulator Orego-
BROWN. MYRA. M. D 313-31
BRUERE. DR. G. E.. Physician.. .412-11J-114
BUSTEED. RICHARD 303
CANNING. M. J B02-UOJ
CAUKIN, G. E.. District Agent Travelers
Insurance Co 713
CARDWELL. DR. J. R 8(W
CHURCHILL. MRS. E. J. 716-7H
COFFEY. DR. R. C Phys. and Surgeon...70a
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY....
CORMACK. E. K.. Special Representitlvo
Mutual Life of New York -0G
CORNELIUS. C W.. Phya. and Surgeon...2iHl
COVER. F. C Cashier Equitable LJfe....."30a
COLLIER. P. F.. Publisher; S. P. McGulre.
DAY. J. G. & L N iM
DAVIS, NAPOLEON, President Columbia
Telephone Co ...................807
DICKSON. DR. J. F.. Physician 713-714
DWYER. JOE E.. Tobaccos 4ffJ
EDITORIAL ROOMS Eighth Floor
EQUITABLE LI E INSURANCE SOCIETY.
L. Samuel. Mgr.; F. C Cover. Cash!er....30C
EVENING TELEGRAM" 325 Alder streac
FENTON. J. D.. Physician and Surg. .500-510
FENTON. DR. HICKS C. Eje and Ear...51S
FENTON. MATTHEW F.. Dentist 50i
GALVANI. W. H.. Engineer and Draughts
GAVIN, A.. President Oregon Camera. Club
GEARY. DR. EDWARD P.. Physician and
GIESY. A. J.. Physician and Surgeon.. tou-7lu
GILLESPY. SHERWOOD. General Agent
Mutual Life Inst Co 404-4u3-4uu
GODDARD. E. C. & CO.. Footwears
Ground Floor. 129 Sixth strcei
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM. Manager Manhat
tan Life Ins. Co.. of New Ydrlc 2U0-210
GRANT. FRANK S.. Attornej -at-Law bU
HAMMAM BATHS. Turkish and Russian..
HAMMOND, a! B 31i
HOLLISTEK. DR. O. C Phys. &. Surg.504-5o-IDLEMAN.
C. M.. Attorney-at-Law4l0-17-Xi "
JQHNSQN. W. C. 315-JW-317
KADY. MARK T.. Supervisor of Agents
Mutual Reserve Fund Life A3s,'n.....b04-G03
LAMONT. JOHN. Vice-President and Gen
eral Manager Columbia Telephone Co. ....GOO
UTTLEFIELD. H. R., Phys. and Surgeon.20tl
MACKAY. DR. A. E.. Phys. and Surg. ,711-71-MANHATTAN
LIFE INSURANCE CO.. of
New York; W. Goldman, manager. ...20"J-21J
MARTIN. J. L. & CO., Timber Lands 601
McCOY. NEWTON. Attorney-at-Law 71i
McFADEN. MISS IDA E.. Stenographer.. 2(1 1
McGINN. HENRY E., Attorney-at-Law.31I-li
McKENZIE, DR. P. L.. Phys. and Surg.512-U
METT. HENRY 2U
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C. Dentist and
Oral Surgeon 008-COD
MOSSMAN. DR. E. P.. Dentist. ...312-313-314
MUTUAL RESERVE FUND LIFE" ASS'N:
Mark T. Kady. Supervisor of Agents. 604-603
McELROY, DR. J. C. Phys. & Sur.701-702-70j
McFARLAND. E. B., Secretary Columbia
Telephone Co .....60tJ
McGUIRE. S. P.. Manager PL E"i Collier.
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.. of New
York; Sherwood Gillespy. Gen. Agt...404-3-
NICHOLAS, HORACE B.. Atf y-at-Law..71S
N1LES. M. L.. Cashier Manhattan Life In
surance Co.. of New York .....2CX
OLSEN, J. F. State Agent Tontine Sav
ings Association. Minneapolis ......2X1
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY;
Dr. L. B. Smith. Osteopath 403-400
OREGON CAMERA CLUB 214-215-210-217
PACIFIC CHRISTIAN PUB. CO.; J. F.
Ghormley. Manager 313
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR INFIRMARY
Ground flcor. 133 Sixth streets
PORTLAND MINING Ji 'J RUST CO.; J.
H. Marshall. Manager..... .............. .SIS
QUIMBY. L. P. W.. Game and Forestry
ROSENDALE. O. M Metallurgljtand Min
ing Engineer ............. '.'....SlS-SllJ
REED & VAX,COirVlUPtrclans...l33 Sixth st
REED. F. C., Fish Commissioner......... 4l)T
RYAN, J. B.. Attorney-at-La.w............417
SAMUEL, L.. Manager Equitable Life. ...30(1
SHERWOOD. J. W.. Deputy bupienio Com
mander K. O. T. M 317
SLOCUM. SAMUEL C Phys. and Surg...7lM
SMITH. DR. I B.. Osteopath 41KJ-40U
STUART. DELL. Attorney-at-Law..UIT-tll
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E., Dentist 704-705
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND N. P.
TERMINAL CO. 70G
STROWBRH3GE. THOMAS H.. Executive
Special Ast. Mutual Life ot New York..40tt
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 201
TONTINE SAVINGS ASSOCIATION. Min
neapolis; J. F. Olsen. State Agent; S. M.
Allen, Cashier 211
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dentist 010-011
U S. WEATHER BUREAU. ..007-008-000-10
u! S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TH
DIST.; Captain W. C Langfltt. Corps of
Engineers. U. S. A. 303
TJ. S. ENGINEER OFFICE. RIVER AND
HARBOR IMPRO"pMENTS; Captain AV.
C. Langfltt. Corps of Engineers. U. S. A..S10
WATERMAN. C. H.. Cashier Mutual Life
of New .York ....400
WDSON. DR. EDWARD N Physician
and Surgeon 304-303
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Phys. & Surg.70t.-7v;
WILSON. DR. HOLT C. Phys. & Surg.507-303
WOOD. DR. W. L.. Physician 412-4L.-4U
-WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEP: CO 0U
A fetv more eleffant office may ho
had by npplyine to Portland Trnst
Company of Oregon, lOO Third at., or
of the rent clerk In the bnlldlnjr.
THE MODERN APPLIANCE. A puaiuv
way to perfect manhood, 'lho VALittil
TREATMENT .ure ou without medibina ut
all nervous or diseases of the generative or
gans, sucn as lost manhood, exhaustive drams.
arlcocele, Impotency, etc. Men are quickly re
stored to perfect health and strength. Writ
for circulars. Correspondence confidential.
THE HEALTH APPLIANCE CO. room -17-4JI.
gafa Dipclt Bldg. Seattle-. Wash.
f GURES "WOMANS ILLS j