Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, JUNE' 25, 190t,
TO RETURN TO PORTLAND
GRADUATING CLASS OF 1901, ST. MARY'S ACADEMY.
STEAMSHIP TYR itflLLLOAD AGAIN'
'HERE FOR VLAJJIVOSTOCK.
Schooner Volunteer. Mnlcex a Fnnt
Passage From the Colnmbla River
to San Francisco.
The Norwegian steamsKlp Tyr, which left
Portland a few weeks ago with the most
valuable cargo ever cleared from this
port for Siberia, has been ordered back
to this port In Kuntz Arlbers regular
line between Vladlvostock and, Portland.
On her last outward trip the steamer was
unable to take all of the "flour that was
offering from Portland, and she also left
behind a lot of miscellaneous freight.
Business with the Siberian possessions Is
growing more rapidly just at present
than in any other part of the trans
Pacific territory, and as Oregon produces
a larger proportion of the cargoes needed
there than are secured in other ports,
Portland has always handled a big share
of the business. In the past a consider
able proportion of this business has been
handled by way of Chinese or Japanese
ports, the regulir Oriental liners taking
it across the Pacific and trans-shipping
It for the northern ports. Since Kuntz &
Albers, the Vladlvostock importers, -entered
the Pacific trade they have been
making heavy llpments on their own
chartered steam. rs. the Tyr. Tai, Fu,
Ailsa, Crag and a number of other steam
ers being in the service at different times.
The Oriental business is picking up ma
terially In the past few weeks, and the
Knight Companion, of the Portland and
Asiatic line, will sail for Kong Kong and
way ports Thursday, with the largest
cargo that has ever cleared from Port
land for an Oriental port. The bulk of
her cargo Is made up of flour, lumber,
beer and cotton. The Indravelll, which
will follow her on the run, is now en
route for Portland with about 5000 tons
of general corgo, and will have a full out
ward cargo when she sails outward.
S ASTOIUAX IX TOWS.
Acncrnble Steamer Aprnin Loolclnf?
for Dnxlnci or a SnliHltly.
The steamer Astorian arived up from
theowcr egions yesterday and was load
ing a lot of railroad Iron at one of the up
town docks. She is on a special trip and
will take Iron over to a logging road on
the Lewis and Clark River. There is
some talk of the steamer being placed on
the Astoria route as an opposition boat
to the regular lines. This seems to be
the mission in life of the Astorian, and
before the advent of the railroad made
steamboating on the lower river unprofit
blc. The steamer was generally tied up
on a subsidy to prevent a slash in rates.
Her actual work in the 10 years of her
career on the Columbia has been of small
consequence, but she has probably drawn
as much money for lying Idle as most of
the' boats made by running.
FAST LUMBER DROGHERS.
Volunteer Sail From Columbia to
'Frlsc In Lcxr Than Four Days.
The. schooner Volunteer, which crossed
out of the Columbia at 4 P. M. last Thurs
day, arrived in San Francisco at 3 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. Very few sailing
vessels make the run down the Coast
under four days, and, as the Volunteer
has beat that time an even hour, she will
be counted among the fast windjammers
of the Coast. The North Bend, which
crossed out of the Columbia .at 2 o'clock
last Wednesday afternoon, arrived at San
Francisco at 6 o'clock yesterday morning,
which makes her passage well under live
days. The ancient Tarn O'Shanter has
two or three passages to her credit In
better than three days, but that is so
near to steamer time as to be very rare.
The Oregon-built clipper ship Western
Shore once beat the steamship Oriflamme
in a run from San Francisco to Astoria,
covering the distance in less than 70 hours,
a record that still stands. .
Palatinln'n BIk tnrpro.
The steamship Palatinia, which sailed
from Portland a few days ago to com
plete her cargo at Vancouver, B. C, got
away from the Canadian port last Satur
day. She carried 2.9C7.92S feet of lumber.
The Pacific Export Lumber Company,
who dispatched her, have the Norwegian
steamship Guernsey coming across to
load at Vancouver. The Guernsey has the
record for big cargoes of lumber from
this Coast, having taken out of Portland
nearly 3,500,000 feet. Over 2,000,000 feet of
the Palatinla's cargo was loaded at Port
land. Too Many Foreigner.
NEW YORK, June 24. Some uneasiness
prevails in British shipping circles, says
tho Tribune's London correspondent, ac
cording to the figures, which show a very
considerable Increase in tho number and
tonnage of foreign vessels entering and
cleared at British ports last year as com
pared with 1S99 and 189S. The fact, too,
that tho number of foreigners and Las
cars employed on British vessels is stead,
ily Increasing Is regarded with misgiving.
Domestic and. Forciprn Ports.
ASTORIA, June 24. Arrived in at 11 A.
M. and left up at 3 P. M. Steamer Co
lumbia, from San Francisco. Left up at
6:30 A. M. British bark Madagascar.
Sailed at 6:30 P. M. German bark Alster
schwan, for Queenstown or Falmouth for
orders. Condition of the bar at 5 P. M.,
smooth; wind, northwest; weather,
San Francisco, June 24. Arrived
Schooner North Bend, schooner Volun
teer, from Columbia River; steamer Geo.
W. Elder, from Portland; steamer Rival,
from Wlllapa Harbor. Sailed Schooner
Albert, for Coqullle River; barkentlne
Lahaina, for Port Hadlock; steamer Ful
ton, for Gray's Harbor. Arrived Steamer
Grant, from rManlla.
New York, June 24. Arrived Minneha
ha, from London: Amsterdam, from Rot
teitlam. Glasgow June 24. Arrived Norwegian,
London, June 24. Arrived Minneapolis,
from New York.
Movllle. June 24. Arrived Furnessla, for
New Y'ork, June 24. Arrived Tauric,
Liverpool, June 24. Arrived Lake Me
gantlc, from Montreal; Saxon, from Bos
ton. Hong Kong Sailed June 20. Belgian
King, for San Diego.
Glasgow, June 24. Sailed Laurentlan,
for New York; Livonian, for Montreal.
New York, June 24. Arrived Patria,
from Marseilles and Naples.
Bremen, June 21. Arrived Frederich
dor Grosse, from New York.
Port Townsend, June 23. Arrived Bark
Sixtus, from Manila.
San Diego, June 23. Arrived Steamer
Carlisle City, from Yokohama.
Eureka, June 22. Arrived Bark Wal
lahra, from Honolulu.
Seattle, June 24. Sailed Steamer Kin
shu Maru, for China.
Port Townsend. June 24. Arrived Ska-
Seattle bauea June 22 Steamer Far-
rallon for Skagway; steamer Despatch,
ior jp airnaven.
Port Townsend, June 23. Sailed
Schooner Dauntless, for Guaymas.
Coos Bay Sailed June 23 Schooner Al
umna, for South Africa.
San Pedro Arrived June 23 Schooner
Coqllla, from Coqullle River; steamer
Scotia, from Albion.
Seattle Arrived June 23 Steamer Rai
nier, hence June 19. Sailed June 24
Steamer Rainier, for Whatcom; steamer
Victorian, for Skagway; steamer Des
patch, for" Whatcom.
Brisbane Arrived June 21 British
steamer Moana, from Vancouver.
Townsenct Passed in June 24 Steamer
Dolphin, from Skagway. Arrived
Schooner Maria E. Smith, from Bristol
Seattle Arrived June 24 Steamer Dol
phin, from Skagway.
Yokohama Arrived June 20 British
steamer Braemar, from Tacoma, via
Hong Kong. Prior June 22 Japanese
steamer Ajn erica Maru, hence May 29;
Idzuml Maru, from Seattle.
Hong Kong Arrived prior to June 22 J
untisn steamer yueen Aueiaiue, trom xa
coma. Queenstown, June 22. Arrived British
ship Andrata, from Oregon; German ship
Carl, from Tacoma.
Yokohama, June 24. Sailed Empress of
China, from Hong Kong, Shanghai, Naga
saki and Hiogo for Vancouver, B. C.
Lizard, June 24. Passed Maasdam,
from New York for Boulogue and Rotter
dam. 'Gibraltar, June 24. Passed Teenkai,
from Tacoma via Manila for Liverpool.
NEW YORK SHIP CANAL.
Locnl ConiilerntIonn Prompt Oppo
- xltion to It Construction.
NEW YORK, June 24. Alexander R.
Smith, of the New York State Canal Com
mission In the course of a conversation
upon the subject of the state's canals,
"Any opposition to the construction of a
ship canal must. In my opinion, be prompt-
., - 4. ,,f n. i -K-
tion for the Interests of the port of New
Y'ork and of the State of New York as a
"It seems to me that not only the Gov
ernor, but influential men of the state gen
erally. If the commercial interests would
work with them to secure action by Con
gress in favor of a ship canal, could be
united much more quickly than in a con
test for a 1000-ton barge canal. It seems
to me that the fear is quite prevalent In
this city among people who have shown
much interest and activity in canal mat
ters, that" the construction of a ship canal
would make New York a by-port. They
say they fear New York as a seaport
would be largely obliterated, and Chicago
and Duluth would supersede it. For my
part I have no such fear. I think It pos
sible at times ships might load at Chi
cago and Duluth for foreign voyages, but
they would be exceptions and not the rule.
I believe New York would be a great cen
ter for trans-shipment of Lake cargoes;
that the local industries would be devel
oped along the line of such a canal; that
the population would be much Increased
and the tangible wealth of the state also
""6"j Hiucdscu, unu mat tne oomestic
Interests of the port and the state would
be Increasingly enhanced."
AnKlo-Axnericnn Good "Will.
LONDON, June 24. Sir Ambrose Rhea,
ex-Governor of the Bahama Islands,
writes to the Times from Brussels on the
significance of the recent displays of good
will between the New York and London
Chambers of Commerce and as an In
stance of how commercial bodies some
times are able to Intervene unofficially to
International advantage. Sir Ambrose re
calls how In 1SS3, at the time of the fish
ery trouble In Newfoundland, the Lon-
don Chamber of Commerce sent him on
lif iT """'"' l" " ?nusni. as a re-
CnvPrnmpnt fn X tV. e ?1m,n(!1n
?i??V ab,andon lts "tended retal-
ir t.V"v 5 --rM:an I,s.nermen
In British waters, and' thus avert a re
vival of the fishery feuds. Sir Ambrose
thinks the present moment when negotia
tions are In progress for what he had
hoped would prove the final disposition of
tnis vexed question, opportune for the I
publication of this hitherto unpublished
FltzhuKh Lee's DauRhter to Wed.
NEW YORK, June 24. General Fltz-
SSMS8 LtI "riX?d.in hl!
viior, t 0 X ,c VI kc ,, " !
i.llen Lee, who Is to be married to First
T.o,,tnnV Tm w,o Ji Yu S. Lfu
Cavalry, United States. Army, tomorrow,
at the Church of the Transfiguration.
Miss Lee and Lieutenant Rhea met while
the Seventh Cavalry was in Havana. The
party came to New York for the pur
pose of having the wedding here.
Effect of LoiIkc'h Visit to EuBlnml.
NEW YORK. June 24.V-Senator Lodee.
of Massachusetts, Is expected to arrive
in London shortly, the Tribune's corre-
snondent announces. The Chroniol thinks
his presence may have an Indirect and
unofficial but, at the same time, none
the less Important effect on the negotia
tions pending between England and Amer
ica, particularly on those relating to
the Nicaragua Canal.
Cook's Imperial Extra Dry Champagne
Is the pure juice of the grape naturally
fftrmentfld. For bouauet It has no sunarlor.
3Inry C. Dnrns.
BONDS TAKEN AT HOME
MOUNT TABOR REFUNDS SCHOOL
DEBT AT FOUR PER CENT.
Bids Received for $SOOO "Where Only
$GO0O Were Offered Damages
for u Wrecked Bicycle.
Mount Tabor School District No. 5 yes
terday refunded $G000 of Its bonds, at 4 per .
cent interest. uierK a. a. jeieias ana
Directors Adams, Francis and Norman
din met at the schoolhouse at 3 o'clock
In the afternoon, and opened the bids for
the issue, when they found they had re
ceived bids for JS0O0 in bonds, $2000 more
than they had called for. The bonds are
refunded under the lav passed at the last
Legislature which provides that the Di
rectors shall first offer them to, the resi
dents of the district before outsiders can
bid. The law was fully complied with
in this case, and the result is highly
pleasing to the Directors and the citizens
of the district, showing that the credit of
the district is gilt-edge. This probably Is
the lowest rate of Interest on any bonds
sold by any school district in the state.
It is believed also to be the first sale to
take place under the new law,
. " .. .,,,,, ,,
ing were the conditions under which the
sale took place:
Notice Is hereby given that the Board of
Directors of school district No. 5, Mount Ta-
l bor, Multnomah County, Oregon, under, and
in pursuance of an act of the Legislature of
the State of Oregon, approved February 20,
A. D. 1001, and of a resolution duly adopted,
by a legally called meeting of the legal voters
of said school district, held on the 30th day
of January. A. D. 1001, will refund ?G000 of
the bonded indebtedness of said district, to
wit: Those certain bonds Issued by said dis
trict on the 7th day of July, A. D. 1&01, num
bered from 1 to 6, consecutively, and matur
ing on the 7tb day of July, A. D. 1001, and
that said board will receive subscriptions from
tho bona fide residents of said district, from
the date of this notice, until the 24th day of
June. A. D. J001, at the hour of a o'clock P.J
M., at the office of the Clerk, in the Mount
Tabor school building, or at his residence.
Mount Tabor, Or., for bonds of said district,
to the amount of $6000 at par, and to bear
Interest at the rate of 4 per cent, payablo
semi-annually, at the office of the Treasurer
of said county, in the City of Portland, there
in, said bonds to be redeemable at the pleas-
i "e, " "", 1 "' ,f.".!.Vl." .1 ll Ji"0
thereof, the same to be Issued as soon as can
conveniently be done, after said 24th day of
June, A. D. 1001.
Dninnges for "Wrecking n Bicycle.
The damage case of Gus Ihle, a wheel
man, against H. B. Barendrlck, owner
of a team of horses which ran over the
former's bicycle, for $25 and $5 statutory
penalty, was tried in Justice Vreeland's
court yesterday afternoon, and resulted In
a partial victory for the wheelman finan
cially, and a total victory for the prln
lcple he contended for. Dick Von Ros
sum was driver of the horses which did
the damage, but Barendrlck was the
owner. ine accident happened on the
intersection of Stark and Fourth streets.
Ihie found himself and bicycle under the
hoofs of the horses. He escaped but the
i bicycle was wrecked. The plaintiff con-
J tended that he was on the right side of
the street, while the team came plunging
toward him on the left side at the rate
of 10 miles an hour. Ihle tried to avoid
the horses, but failed. Several witnesses
testified that the driver was very cafe
less, and that he was not watching his
horses at all, but was looking in an op
posite direction. One witness said the
horses were going at a gallop.
Defendant contended that it was the
fault of the wheelman that he was run
I wn; that he could easily have prevented
the accident had he made the attempt,
' j lt x .. . .. ...I
and that the damages were the result of
his own carelessness. C. W. Miller, who
represented the defendant, took this view
In his argument. A. H. Tanner, for plain
tiff, said In his argument that the law
of the road, as far as wheelmen are con
cerned Is well established, and that the
bicycle has the same rights as any other
vehicle. He declared that the accident
w,a! aue t0 e carelessness of the driver
i OI uie ""P31-5' 'ues ne was on tne wrong
ide of the street' and drivlnS a a high
. IULt ol i--eu.
Justice Vreeland decided In favor of the
plaintiff, and gave him $12 50 damages, but
withheld the $5 penalty asked for, under a
state law. He said he was In doubt
whether it applied to the streets of Port
land. Will Start Sellwood Snvrmlll.
A movement is on foot to start up tho
Kallwood sawmill in tho near future. There
M. Elizabeth Bryan.
Annie T. Donovan.
has been talk for some time about put
ting the plant In shape and resuming op
erations, but until recently no definite
steps were taken. One ofi the owners of
the plant said yesterday he had no doubt
that arrangements will shortly be made
by which the mill will be restored. It
has been suspended about three years,
and the machinery removed. Its suspen
sion was a severe blow to Sellwood, as
from 16 to 20 men were employed con
stantly. J. E. Young, who operated the
mill, has a large logging plant on the Co
He is willing and anxious that I
the mill resume. Mlllmen are looking
Into the matter with a view to buying or
leasing the property. If the deal be con
summated, new machinery will be in
stalled in the buildings, and a first-class
sawmill started up. The buildings are
still on the ground, and the location Is
regarded as excellent.
East Side Notes.
The funeral of the late Mrs. Mercy N.
Thompson, mother of Toll Thompson, of
Sunnyslde, took place from the home of
her son, and not from St. Francis' Church,
as was erroneously announced.
Tommy Lakln son of Charles Lakln, of
Mllwaukie, met with a painful accident
last week, while swinging. He fell for
ward on h's face fracturing his nose. Dr.
Sellwood was called to attend the Injury.
The graduating class of the Sellwood
School will have their exercises this even
ing at Firemen's Hall. On this occasion
the class will also be received as mem
bers of" the Sellwood School Alumni As
sociation, with the usual ceremonies.
Mount Tabor School District No. 5 yes
terday awarded the contract for supply
ing that district with 100 cords of slab
wood to the East Side Milling Company
for ?2 25 per cord. Bids to furnish cord
wood at the rate of $3 50 per cord were
Several ycung pci-ple will give an enter
tainment for the benefit of the Baby Home
at Burkhard s Hall, Thursday evening,
June 27. They are preparing to give a
play entitled, "A Boy or a Girl," and
are working hard Ic present It In a .pleas-
ing manner. The children giving this en
tertalnmeit have taken this method of
doing something for the J3aby Home. Ad
mission, 15 cents.
Wise Bros & Wright, dentists, The Fall
ing. CHINESE IN HAWAII.
Registration Jnst Finished Shows
' There Are About 27,000.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 24. A dispatch
from Honolulu says:
The registration of Chinese in Ha
waii has been finished. The number
registered is about 27,000. This is
about 1000 in excess of the number
shown by the last census to be In Ha
waii, but the difference Is accounted for
by the fact that many persons whose
blood was partly Chinese took the pre
caution of registering to Insure their right
to live In the country while such were
not put down as Chinese In the census.
The Treasury Department has been
asked for a ruling as to the standing of
.Chinese who are absent from the terri
tory on certificates allowing them to re
turn after visiting China.
The special court created by the Legis
lature to hear claims growing out of the
plague fire in Chinatown has 2394 claims
before It, over half of them being Jap-r
anese.The amounts asked for aggregate
T'ie suit of the Wahlawa Sugar Com
pany against J. B. Atherton for control of
some Wahlawa land, promises to furnish
a test 6t the constitutionality of one of
the most important and most discussed
sections of the organic act of Hawaii.
The section In question is that which de
clares that no corporation In Hawaii shall
hold and acquire more than 1000 acres of
land. The sugar company has set forth
in its pleadings against Atherton that he
already holds more than 1000 acres of land
In behalf of the Wahlawa Agricultural
Tickets at special rates to Detroit and
Cincinnati will bo on sale July 1, 2 and 3.
These are good on our fast train, the
"Imperial Limited." For further particu
lars call on H. H Abbott. 442 Third streets
The O. R. & N. Co.'s steamer Columbia
sails from Ainsworth dock, Portland, at
8 P. M., June 26, for San'FrancIsco. Low
est rates. ,
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.
(Continued from First Page.)
the same dock. All of the steamers s.eem
to be crowded with passengers and freight
and the only rate war that le exciting
any attention Is on the Victoria route,
wljlch has seldom been without fierce op
position, no mntter whether business Is
nght or heavy. Seattle has always been
one of Portland's best customers for pou!
try, butter, eggs, fruit, etc., but the In
creasing rural population of the stale,
and especially that portion of It lying
contiguous to Puget Sound, is gradually
supplying some of these needs and keep
ing money on Puget Sound that other
wise would be sent away. This business
as yet Is of small proportions compared
with that of Portland, and It will never
reach the Importance attained by dairy
ing and truck farming in the Willamette
Valley, but as a feature of the develop
ment of new fields for Industry on Puget
Sound it is interesting.
Why Seattle Grows.
Seattle is building up on the strength of
the Alaska mines, a fine harbor, cheap
coal, great timber and fishery Interests,
and with the influence of a great trans
continental railroad behind her. These
factors alone are of great importance, but
the united front which the citizens of
this windy town put up on any and all
matters relating to the good of the city
is the keynote of the success which they
have attained. They are generally en
gaged In a fierce political squabble among
themselves, but never for a moment per
mit politics or anything else to interfere
with the business of helping the town
along. A good Illustration of this trait,
which Is a distinctive feature of the Seat
tle citizen, Is shown in the strike now 'on
In this city. Moran Bros., whose ship
building enterprise has done more to ad
vertise Seattle to the world than any
thing else except the Alaska gold discov
eries, own a sawmill, and when the ma
chinists and molders In their shops and
foundry struck a short time ago, the saw
mill hands went out sympathetically. The
trades unions declared the customary
boycott against Morans' lumber, and no
union carpenter was to work for a con
tractor who bought from the firm. The
other sawmill owners made no attempt
to profit by the misfortune of the Morans,
but, on the contrary, got together and
served notice on the contractors that un
til the boycott against Morans' mill was
declared off no more lumber would be
sold to a contractor who employed union
labor. They not only received the support
of every mill in the city, but sent out
representatives to other points, and have
received the promise of the outside mill
owners not to ship any lumber to this
city until the boycott against the Morans
sawjnill is declared off. This is about the
most severe Jolt the walking delegate has
received, and It serves to show the unity
of action which characterizes the Seattle
It was this trait of standing together
that forced recognition and justice for
this city from the Northern Pacific rail
road. The business of Seattle was suffi
ciently great to be earnestly desired by
the big road, but so long as it could .se
cure the Seattle traffic and still discrim
inate In favor of Tacoma it did so. When
the merchants of Seattle made a firm
stand, however, and refused to ship any
freight over the road until they were
given rates and facilities due them, the
road gracefully granted their demands. A
little of this unity of action In a city not
a thousand miles from the mouth of the
Willamette might work wonders In
forcing the Union Pacific to do what Is
right for a community which contributes
so heavily to Its earnings.
Hiishrook Q,ults Denver Tinier.
DENVER, Colo., June 24. The Times
today made the following announcement:
"Colonel Charles E. Hasbrook today re
tires from the management of the Denver
Times, to succeed Colonel W. E. Haskell,
publisher of the Minneapolis Times, who
has been chosen by W. R. Hearst as busi
ness manager of the New York Journal.
Colonel Hasbrook will be succeeded by
Jose Caven. who has been connected for
some time with this paper In the business
Controller Ford Resigns.
KANSAS CITY, June 24. J. S. Ford,
controller of the Kansas City, Fort
Scott & Memphis Railroad, today ten
dered his resignation, effective July 1, to
accept the position of general auditor
of the Waters-Pierce Oil Company, of St.
Application, for Injunction.
CAkSON, Nev., June 24. W. F. Herrin,
chief counsel for the Southern Pacific
Hayes & Short, Photo.
Alice F. Fay.
Company, applied for an injunction be
fore Judge Hawley here In the United
States Circuit Court, asking for an in
junction restraining the State Board of
Assessors from exercising the power dele
gated them by the last Legislature. The
hearing Is set for July 15.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
Edward H. Shepard, Alice C. Falling, 27.
Leon W. Hyde, 27, Clay County, Minne
sota, Eva G. Rockwell, 23.
Robert Wooley, 52, Sarah J. Smith, 52.
R. J. McDuffee, 22, Bessie B. Wemple,
A. L. Pease, two-story flats, southeast
corner Couch and Eight streets. $4500.
Marx & Jorgenson, repairs building,
GUsan and Eighteenth streets, $3300.
Sanford Carr, 206 Grand avenue, diph
theria. Georgle Millikan, 550 Sixth street, scar
Victor Tremani, 432 Stark street, scar
June 21, Caroline Beck, 67 years, 75 Sev
enth street, apoplexy.
Juno 21, James Keech, 71 years. 353 Rus
sell street, pulmonary congestion.
June 15, Bertha M. Boos, 22 years, Los
Vegas, N. M., tuberculosis.
June 21, Hugh Jamieson, 40 years, Ka
June 24. Sanford M. Carr. 3 years, 206
Grand avenue, diphtheria.
June 19. Nora Oliver, 25 years, Olany;
brought here for burial.
June 21. Frances J. Bailey, 52 years, 667
Thompson street, cancer.
Real Estate Transfers.
Title Guarantee & Trust Co. to LUHe
O. Shawcross. lots 1 and 2, block 10,
Tllton's Addition, June 21 $3400
E. V. Sellwood to Sellwood Land &
Improvement Co.. lots 12 and 13.
block 71. Sellwood. June 20 1
E. H. Barker and w Ife to G. G. Seeley
and wife, lots 7 and S, block 32. Tlb
betts' Addition, June 1 1100
C. F. Clarke and wife to Maria Mc-
. Donald, lot 12, block 51, Alblna.
June 20 500
Henry Hill and John Hill to Oregon
Foundry Co., west half of lots 5
and 6. block 180, East Portland,
June 15 1000
Columbia Real Estate Company to
Lillian Louise Nestor lot 13. block
20, Peninsular Addition No. 2,
March 16 10
E. H. Barker and wife to G. G. Seeley,
lets 7 and 8. block 32, Tlbbetts' Ad
dition, June 1 1100
L. J. Feldhammer to P. S. Huffman,
lots 4 and 5, block 3, Center Addition,
lune 19 300
John Carlson to Olive E. Hanlon, NE.
'4 of SW. i of NE V. of section 20,
T. 1 S.. R. 4 E., June 22 850
R. Nixon, receiver, to W. H. Grind
staff, block 75 Carter's Addition.
and tract of land west of block 75
and of Twentieth street, June 7 1
Sunnyslde Land & Improvement Co.
to Emma Ingram, lot 7. block 39,
Sunnyslde. June 21 350
Same to M. G. Rhoades, west one-thir-i
of lot- 4. 5 and 6 block 2o,
Sunnyslde. August 27, 1900 350
For abstracts, title Insurance or mtg.
loans, see Pacific Coast Abstract Guar
anty & Trust Co.. 204-5-6-7 Falling bldg.
Is the best medicine for the
stomach, blood, liver and
nerves. It cures Constipa
tion, Indigestion, Dyspep
sia, Biliousness. Invigor
ates the liver and strengthens
the kidneys. When you ask
for it, be sure you get the
&fc STOMACH-. $
JaUi I MSI
Not a dark office In the ln tiding;
absolutely fireproof; electric lights
and artesian water; perfect sanita
tion and thorough ventilation. Ele
vators run day and night.
AINSLIE. DR. GEORGE. Physician 003-009
ANDERSON. GUSTAV. Attorney-at-Law...til2
ASSOCIATED PRESS; E. L. Powell. Mgr..80d
AUSTEN, F. C.. Manager for Oregon and
Washington Bankers' Life Association, of
Ds Moines, la 502-503
BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION. OF DES
MOINES, IA.; F. C. Austen. Mgr..,.. 502-503
BAYNTUN, GEO. R., Manager for Chas.
Scrlbner's Sona 513
BEALS. EDWARD A.. Forecast Official U.
S. Weather Bureau 010
BENJAMIN, R. W.. Dentist 314
B1NSWANGER. DR. O. S.. Phys. &. Sur.410-U
BROCK. WILBUR F., Circulator Orego-
BROWN. MTRA. M. D 313-3H
BRUERE. DR. G. E., Physician 412-413-4U
BUSTEED. RICHARD 303
CANNING. M. J C02-60J
CAUKIN. G. E.. District Agent Travelers
. Insurance Co T18
CARDWELL. DR. J. R 500
CHURCHILL. MRS. E. J 710-717
COFFEY. DR. R. C. Phys. and Surgeon...700
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
CORNELIUS, C. W.. Phys. and Surgeon. ..20(1
COVER. F. C. Cashier Equitable Life 300
COLLIER. P. F.. Publisher; S. P. McGulre.
Manager 4 15
DAY, J. G. & I. N 318
DAVIS. NAPOLEON. President Columbia
Telephone Co COT
DICKSON. DR. J. F.. Physician 713-714
DWYER. JOE E.. Tobacco3 403
EDITORIAL ROOMS Eighth Floor
EQUITABLE LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY;
L. Samuel, Mgr.; F. C. Cover. Cashier... 300
EVENING TELEGRAM 325 Alder street
FENTON. J. D.. Physician and Surg.. ..500-610
FENTON. D.R. HICKS C. Eye and Ear.... 511
FENTON. MATTHEW F.. Dentist 5W
GALVANI. W. H., Engineer and Draughts
GAVIN. A.. President Oregon Camera Club
GEARY. DR. EDWARD P.. Physician and
Surgeon - 212-213
GIESY, A. J., Phjslclun and Surgeon.. 7UO-710
GILLESPY, SHERWOOD. General Agent
Mutual Life Ins. Co 404-405-400
GODDARD. E. C. & CO.. Footwear
Ground Flour, 120 Sixth street
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM. Manager Manhat
tan Life Ins. Co.. of New York 200-210
GRANT. FRANK S.. Attorney-at-Law 017
HAMMAM BATHS. Turkish and Russian..
HAMMOND. A. B 310
HOLL1STER. DR. O. C. Phys. & Surg.504-600
IDLEMAN. C: M.. Attorney-at-Law.. 410-l7"-ia
JOHNSON. W. C 315-310-317
KADY. MARK T.. Supervisor ot Agents
Mutual Reserve Fund Life Ass'n C04-605
LAMONT, JOHN. Vlce-Prtsldent and Gen
eral Manager Columbia Telephone Co COl
LITTLEF1ELU. II. It.. Phys. and Surgeon.206
MACKAY. DR. A. E.. Phys. and Surg.. 711-712
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO.. o!
New York; W. Goldman. Manager.... 200-210
MARTIN. J. L. & CO. Timtxr Lands 001
McCOl" NEWTON, Attorney-at-Law 715
McFADeN. MISS IDA E., Stenographer. ..201
McGINN, HE.NKY E.. Attorney-at-I-aw..311-12
McKENZIE. DR. P. L.. Phju. and Surg..512-13
METT, HENRY 218
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C, Dentist and
Oral Sutgeon CO8-C0O
MOaallAN. UR. E. P.. Dentist 312-313-314
MUTUAL RESERVE FUND LIFE ASS'N;
Mark T. Kady. Supervisor of Agents.. 604-003
Mcelroy, dr. j. g.. Phys. & sur-701-702-703
McKAKLAND. E. B.. Secretary Columbia
Telephone Co 600
McGUIRE. S. P.. Manager P. F. Collier.
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO., of New
York; Sherwood Glllesgy, Gen. Agt. .404-3-8
NICHOLAS. HORACE B.. Att'y-at-Law...715
NILES. M. L.. Cashier Manhattan Life In
surance Co.. of New York 200
OLSEN. J. F.. State Agent Tontine Sav
ings Association. Minneapolis 211
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY;
Dr. L. B. Smith. Osteopath 408-400
OREGON CAMERA CLUB 214-215-210-217
PACIFIC CHRISTIAN PUB. CO.; J. F.
Ghormky. Manager 513
POKTLAND EYE AND EAR INFIRMARY
Ground Floor. KB Sixth street
PORTLAND MINING & TRUST CO.; J.
H. Marshall. Manager 315
QUIMBY. L. P. W.. Game and Forestry
ROSEN DALE. 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 .417
SAMUEL, L Manager Equitable Life 300
SHERWOOD. J. W., Deputy Supreme Com
mander K. O. T. M . 017
SLOCUM. SAMUEL C. Phys. and Surg. ...700
SMITH. DR. L. B., Osteopath 408-400
STUART. DELL. Attorney-at-Law 017-618
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E.. Dentist 704-703
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND N. P.
TERMINAL CO 700
STROWBRiDGE. THOMAS H.. Executive
Special Agent Mutual Life of New York...400
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 201
TONTIN'E SAVINGS ASSOCIATION. Min
neapolis; J. F. Olaen. State Agent; S. M.
Allen. Cashier 21
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dentist 610-CU
U. S. WEATHER BUREAU. . ..007-OOS-OuO-OlO
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TH
DIST.; Captain W. C Langfltt. Corps ot
Engineers, U. S. A S03
U. S. ENGINEER OFFICE. RIVER AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS; Captain W.
C. Langiltt. Corps of Engineers. U. S. A.. 810
WATERMAN. C. H.. Cashier Mutual Life
of New York -C0
WILSON. DR. EDWARD N.. Physician
and Surgeon 301-303
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Phys. & Surg.700-707
WILSON. DR. HOLT C. Pls. & Surg.507-508
WOOD. DR. W. L.. Physician 412-413-414
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEP. CO 013
A fevr more cleKnnt ofllcen may be
had by applylnK to Portland Trunt
Company of Oregon. IOO Third t.. or
of the rent clcrU In the bnlldlnp:.
Genuine stamped C. C C Never sold In buliti
Beware of the dealer who tries to sell
oroething "just nr good.
BI5 6 11 non-potsonoai
romedy for Gonorrhoea,
Whites, unnatural dis
charges, or anx Inflanitna-
Pnrtau eonugiaa. tion of ainconi menr
THEEvsOheMICALCO. brands. Aon-astrlngcnt.
CIMCtM.1ATI.0.rl Sold by Drapslsts,
or sent in plain wrapper,
by exrireM, prepaid, fot
?l.nn. or 3 bottlee, $2.73.
CirccUr isct on zeauciU
jgf'Qjh CANDY CATHARTIC . "