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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OBEQONIAN. THURSDAY, 'AUGUST 14, 1903.
SCHOONER GOES ASHORE
NO LINE YtT TO ALASKA
NEW 30-INCH DREDGE
THE MERCHAXT "WAS COMFIiETEIT
"WRECKED OX NEHAXE3I BAR.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE WILL
CONSIDER THE PROJECT.
Was Laden "With 1nxnber, Fart of,
Wlileli May Be Saved Is Sink- '
- ingr In the Sand.
TILLAMOOK. Or., Aus. 13. The lumber
lechooner Merchant, -which went ashore on
the south spit ot Nehrdem bar, was high
and dry "when the tide -went out last night.
An effort will be made to save the cargo
of 260.000 feet of lumber. The vessel will
become a total wreck, as she is sinking
Ip the sand and the breakers dash over
her when the tide Is In. The tug George
' R. Vosburg left this morning for the scene j
of the wreck to assist in getting tne lum
MORGAN'S SHIP 3IERGER.
The Several Lines Will Be Operated
Separately, as at Preent.
NEW YORK, Aug. 13. With the ar
rival here next week from Europe of J.
p. Morgan and President Griscom, of the
International Navigation Company, con
ferences are expected to begin to arrange
details of management for the new steam
ahlp combination as far as this side is
concerned, the details abroad being virtu
ally completed. The present plan, it la
understood, is to operate the separate
lines as at present until -Mr. Morgan and
his associates secure out-and-out control
of the properties.
In England the head office will be In
London, where the British board of con
trol will meet. It is understood that the
Right Hon. W. J. Pierre will be chairman
of the BrltlBh central board. After Janu
ary 1 It is the present intention, .accord
ing to a reliable source of information,
to abolish the separate boards and to
manage the entire British business of all
the lines through executive' traffic officers
under the direction of the central board.
It is understood that the British ar
rangement will be duplicated to a very
large extent on this side, with Mr. Gris
com aa chairman of the central board.
One plan that Is under consideration is
that. Instead of incorporating an entirely
new company, to utilize the old Pennsyl
vania charter of the International Navi
gation Company and increase the capital
to $170,000,000, Including $50,000,000 4 per
'cent debenture bonds, ?50,000.000 6 per cent
preferred stock, and 560,000.000 common
clock. A final decision on this point has
not yet been reached.
CARGO FOR AFRICA.
British Ship Sierra Estrclla "Will
British ship Sierra Estrella finished a
cargo of wheat yesterday and will clear
this morning for South Africa. She is
dispatched by Kerr, Glfford & Co. with
78,910 bushels, valued at ?6L19L She Is
now at Montgomery dock No. 2, and will
probably enter the stream today.
South Africa is offering the most in
viting market for wheat from this port
just now. Cargoes in Europe are not
as Wealthy as profits require, so exporters
are working South Africa for all there is
in it. Although freights are lower than
n this time last year, grain Is 7 or 8 cente
higher, and exporters regard present
wheat prices as out of proportion with
(the English market.
Four and possibly five of the ships In
port are destined for South Africa. Be
sides the Sierra Estrella they are the
Brambletye, Eekasoni,, Routenburn and
Elba. The Routenburn is the vessel
whose destination is still in doubt. The
Eskasoni has nearly finished her cargo.
The Brambletye will be loaded with
flour by the Portland Flouring M111& She
was chartered some time ago at a rate
reported to be 30s 3d. The vessel is at
Astoria and will be the next to come up
the river. She is laden with coal, con
signed to Kerr, Glfford & Co., from New
castle, iN. S. "W.
BALDWIN STILL SANGUINE.
Says His Ship Within 12 Months Will
Reach Intended Latitude.
TROMSOE, Norway, Aug. 13. Evelyn B.
Baldwin and several members of the crew
of the America have made statements
before a notary public regarding the dis
pute between Mr. Baldwin and Captain
Johannsen, of the America. According to
2klr. Baldwin's statement, Captain Johann
sen refused to obey the orders of the ice
pilot, and that necessitated his removal
from the command. Baldwin also says
that Captain Johannsen left the vessel at
Honlngsvaag without Baldwin's knowl
edge or consent. The relations between
Baldwin and the ice pilot were always of
the best, the statements assert, and It is
added that, while the death of half of the
dogs from worms hindered the party from
reaching as far north as intended, Bald
win is confident that within 12 months the
America will reach the intended latitude
en route to the north pole. The Consul
ate at Chrlstlanla, to which Captain Jo
hannsen complained, has referred him to
the Consulate at Bergen.
CHARTERED FOR OCTOBER.
British Ship Crown of Denmark nt
a Rate Over 25 Shillings.
British ship Crown of Denmark was
chartered yesterday by Kerr, Glfford &
Co. to load grain in October. It was re
ported that she would et sail for South
Africa, but this could not be confirmed.
The rate at which the vessel was engaged
was slightly above 25 shillings. The ship
is of 19S7 net tons and comes from Santa
Rosalia from Hamburg. '
Freights have been Inactive all along
the Coast for ome days, owing to the
coronation and the inability of exporters
and shipowners to get together. Down
at San Francisco freights have been very
much depressed by large disengaged ton
age in port. Thp two free ships at Port
land are reported as having offered last
at over 26 shillings and are stubborn in
their demand. Exporters consider a figure
near 25 shillings is about their alze. Ne
gotiations have been almost at a stand
still this week.
SEVERAL VESSELS DDE.
Among. .Them Are Cnmbronne, Cy
proriienc and- Semantho.
Eleven French sailers are on the Port
lend en route list, all bounty-eaters, and
there will be many more before the end ot
the season. Their total net tonnage Is
One f them,' the Cambronne. is now
137 days out from Leith. She Is on the
British ship Cypromene is another ves
sel which may be expected to arrive any
day. She comes from Antwerp via Falk
land Islands. British bark Semantha Is
out 133 days from Hamburg, and British
ship Forrest Hall 44 days from Hong
Kong. British ship John Cooke Is out
113 days from Liverpool and German ship
Peter Rlckmers. 27 days from Hlogo The
Indravelll will be due next week.
Tnfir'ji Boiler Blows Up.
NEW YORK, Aug. 13. The boiler of the
tug Jacob Kuper, owned by G. D. Kupp
& Bros., blew up today near St. George,
S. L. and she sank almost immediately.
There were eight men on the tug, and all
were blown into the water. Four were
rescued, three were injured badly, and one
at least is not expected to live. The dead:
Captain Harry Johnson, of South Brook
lyn. William Purdy. engineer.
. Lewis, cook.
Lawrence Hansen, deckhand.
A Blast From Cape Horn.
A light-headed or waggish individual has
nonplussed Upper Columbia River steam
boat companies. A man who signs him
self W. B. Felts lias written from- Vancou
ver to the Regulator Line to have that
fitaprny o in' with him in a project to
build a castle at Cape Horn. He also
desire3 to work in the White Collar Line
if possible. He says the castle will take
many years and cost millions of dollars
to construct The structure will require
33,333 barrels of cement, no more, no less.
These are to be transported free by the
two companies at the rate of 20 per das.
He will make up excursion parties and the
proceeds from the, passenger fares he de
sires to have invested in cement. He.
figures on using one barrel of cement to
one-half sand, and seven of gravel. Un
less his request is acceded to, it will be
come a demand, and if that is xefus& he
rays be will mount cannon on Cape Horn
and stop naiigatlon.
The tug Wallula is at the O. R. & N.
yard, receiving a patent towing machine.
The Wallula has towed with nothing but
Steam Vessel Inspectors Edwards and
Fuller have gone to Lewiston to inspect
the J. M. Hannaford.
The German ship Nereus sailed yester
day from Nagasaki for Portland.
Fifteen per cent reinsurance is asked on
the British ship Scottish Hills. 2 days out
from Puget Sound for Port Pirle, South
Australia. She sailed May 24. Her deck
load of lumber seems to be positively iden
tified as that which came ashore on the
west coast of Vancou. cr Island.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
t?111 AUB' 13-Left "P 7 A. M.
British ehlp Euphrosyne. Arrived at 845
A. M. and feft up at 12:10 P. M. Steamer
Columbia, from San Francisco. Condition of
the bar at 4 P. M. Smooth: wind northwest:
Hlogo. Aug. JS. Sajled August G-Gcnnan
ship Chile, tor Portland.
Nagasaki. Aug. 12,-SaIled-German ship
Nereus, for Portland.
San Francisco. Aug. 13. Arrived at 4:40 A.
M. Steamer Geo. W. Elder, from Portland.
Sailed at 12:40 P. M.-Ste.amer Alliance, for
Portland. Arrl-ed at 1:40 P. M. Steamer
Fulton, from Portland.
San Pedro. Aug. 13. Arrived August 12
Schooner Abble, from Portland.
Seattle. Aug. 13. Sailed Steamer Hum
boldt, for Skagway. Arrived Steamor City of
Seattle, from Skagway; steamer Lyra, from
Esquimau; Danish steamer Manuanse. from
Siberia; Japanese steamer Shlnano Maru, from
New York. Aug. 13. Sailed St. Paul, for
Southampton; Germanic, for Liverpool; Sar
dinian, for Glasgow.
Queenstown. Aug. 13. Arrived Saxon la,
from Boston for Liverpool, and proceeded.
Southampton. Aug. 13. Sailed Kronprinz
Wllhelm, for New York, via Cherbourg.
Liverpool. Aug. 13. Arrived 12th Sachem,
from Boston: 13th, Bohemian, from New York.
Hong Kong, Aug. IS. Arrived previously
Indrapura, from Portland. Or.
San Francisco, Aug. 13. Arrived Steamer
Geo. W. Elder, from Portland: schooner Lily,
from Umnqua; steamer Fulton, from Port
land. Sailed Steamer Alliance, for Portland;
schooner Kallua, for Vancouver.
Tacoma, Aug. 13. Arrived Steamer Charles
Nelson, from San Francisco. Sailed schooner
Irene, ior San Pedro.
Rotterdam. Aug. 13. Arrived Statendam,
from New York, via Boulogne.
Naples, Aug. 18. Arrived Trave, from New
York, via Gibraltar, for Genoa, and pro
ceeded. Cherbourg, Aug. 13. Sailed ICronprinr W11
heltn. for New York.
New York, Aug. 13. Arrived Kalserin Ma
ria Theresa, from Bremen.
'Hoqulam, Wash.. Aug. 13. Sailed Schooner
C A. Thayer, from Koqulam for San Pedro.
Arrived Steamer Chehalls, from San Francis
co for Aberdeen.
A Blind Cabinet Officer.
The new government just formed by Mr.
Irvine In Melbourne Is noteworthy as con
taining the first blind Minister since the
death of our own Professor Fawcett,
whom Mr. Gladstone placed in charge of
the postofQce. Like Fawcett, Mr. Mc
Kenzle has triumphed over his affliction
in a remarkable manner. From his keen
ness In debate and his ready Information
a stranger would never suspect that he
was deprived of the power of reading.
His memory is so good that he can roll
off statistics by the yard, and Ministers
havo had to acknowledge themselves cor
rected by him in the quotation of fig
ures. Mr. Shields is an ex-Premier, and
one of the oldest of Melbourne parlia
mentary hands. His name is principally
associated with a. dlvtorce law that ap--proxlmates
more closely to Earl Russoll's
Ideals than that of any other British com
munity. Mr. Murray, another member of
the new Ministerial combination, has been
the most pronounced pro-Boer in the Mel
bourne Parliament, but as we are all pro
Boers now he will probably receive an am
nesty from his constituents.
LOW EXCURSION RATES.
Portland to St. PanL and Return, $52.
On August 14 and 15 the Great Northern
Railway will sell round-trip first-class
tickets, Portland to St Paul and. return,
for 552. Tickets good GO days. For lull
information regarding this trip, call at
city ticket office, 122 Third stret, Portland.
WILL BE FINISHED NEXT MONTH.
ROAD TO THE TUALATIN
HOW IT WAS BUILT, ' AND THE
Prominent Early Portland Citizens
Identified With the Com
pany. PORTLAND, Aug. 12. (To the Editor.)
I road with much Intorest recently a
statement referring to Francis W.. Petty
grove. Emphasis was given to "one fact
in connection with the founding of Port
land," of which I was not before aware,
viz., that "Frank "W. Pettygrove con
ceived the idea of building a wagon road
from the river westward over the hills to
the Tualatin Plains' and that "a survey
made, at his own expense showed such
road to be feasible, and from his own
funds he built the road."
In the interest of accurate historical
statement, I should like to inquire the
sourco of the authority for the above
So far -as I am Informed, tho first road
out of Portland toward the Tualatin
Plains was begun' In 1S5L A charter' was
granted to the Portland & Valley Plank
Road Company by the Territorial Legis
lature of 1S50-51, which convened at the
capital, Oregon City, Monday, December
2. 1850. At a meeting of stockholders on
July 38. 1SS1. Thomas Carter. A. J. Hom
bree. W. W. Chapman, George H. Flan
ders and J. W. Chambers were elected
directors. And at a meeting of the di
rectors in Portland on August 4. of the
same year, Thomas Carter wa3 elected
president. "W. W. Chapman having re
signed as a director, the vacancy was
filled by electing Captain Z. C. Norton.
"What tho capital stock was I have been
unable to ascertain, but a 10 per cent as
sessment had been levied, with the expec
tation that the road would bo pushed
forward to completion.
At a meotlng of the board in the first
week In September, 1S51, Carter resigned
as a director, and D. H. Lownsdale was
chosen in his stead. Then Colonel "Will
iam M. King was chosen president and
superintendent of construction. At this
time the work of grading .had begun.
By September 18. 1S31. 80 hands ware
at work, and a second assessment of 15
per cent on the capital stock had been
levied. By September 2G, 1S51, sufficient
progress had been made to warrant the
laying of the first plank, and a pub'llc
celebration of the momentous event was
agreed upon. Accordingly. Judge Til
ford. Colonel King, T. J. Dryer. Colonel
W. W. Chapman and Benjamin Stark
were chosen orators for the day; S. B.
Mayre, marshal; George H.. Flanders,
assistant marshal, and a general Invita
tion war. extended to all to participate
In the celebration. On tho following day,
about ono mile west of the city, in the
presonce of the gathered spectators. Col
onel King, president and superintendent,
placed the first plank upon the first plank
road on the Pacific Coast, enveloping a
gold coir bearing tho stamp Of the
American eagle In the programme of the
day and Inserting It under the same, ac
companying the act with appropriate re
marks. The speeches followed, at the
conclusion of which n spacious table was
set upon the newly laid planks, and all
partook of the refreshments prepared-for
the occasion. A number of ladies were
present, and Dr. E. H. Griffin, father of
Mrs. Edgar E. Cousen, of this cits, con
ducted them over the road.
On this date Thomas Stephens was ap
pointed superintendent of the rpad, and
the survey from the summit to Hlllsboro
ordered to be made by D. H. Lownsdale.
On November 11. 185L a meeting of
stockholders was held with a view of
devising ways and means to go on with
the work, it having been temporarily sus
pended because the stockholders had not
responded promptly with their assess
ments. At this time the secretary made
a report, showing tho financial- condition
of the company. Up to that date the re
ceipts had been $2005. The contracts
which had been let aggregated J11.O00.
While it was voted nt this .meeting to go
ahead with tho work and pay the bills,
it does not appear that much was done.
Tho roadway had been constructed, how
ever, up the canyon nearly to the sum
mit On January 12 1S52. the secretary of the
company, George Sherman, makes a
statement of the condition of the road, In
reply to a public criticism of the board
of directors, and among other things
says. In closing: "Better far encourago
and sustain all who have put their hands
to the work and request the whole town
to go out and mako the road passable, as
it Is now the very best route to reach
the plains, requiring the smallest outlay
to make It good."
The foregoing Is condensed from tho
Oregon Weekly Times of 3831-52. and no
where does the name of Francis W. Pet
tygrove appear in connection with this
road, or any other road leading out of
It Is true he had a store at or' near the
foot of Washington street, and that store
was there as early as January. 1316. as Is
shown by his advertisement In the first
copy of the Spectator, Issued at Oregon
City, February 5. of that year. He also
had a store at Oregon City and at the
"Red House." where Fulton now is. .The
purpose of this article Is not to create
a controversy, but to establish the facts.
Pettygrove was not greatly encouraged
by his ventures here, because he disposed
of all his holdings In 1S51. and left here
for ; the Puget Sound country, becoming
one of the three town proprietors of Port
Townsend. GEORGE H. HIMES.
AS TO 1905 FAIR SITE.
A Plea for Some Location on the
PORTLAND. Aug. 9. (To -the Editor.)
Along with many other people, I am be
coming Impatient to learn where I am to
begin building up in my Imagination the
Centennial City. My opinion Is not asked
for, but I give It in advance out of the
abundance of my interest In bo Important
a matter. "Without consulting real estate
brokers or referring to Eaatern models,
let Portland do herself Justice. Don't
place the fair grounds among the hills of
"West Portland. Don't put them In a hol
low, or don't have the approach to them
made through sawduvt, with .the Imme
diate surroundings lumber mills and lum
ber piles. Take plenty of ground, where
there is solid, clean earth, where there- Is
a pleasant general view of the city and
country. Instead of spending much money
ln reclaiming low land, or deeping shallow
ponds, called (by courtesy) "lakes," at
which Eastern people accustomed to real
lakes would turn up their noses, spend
this money in improving a site ample In
extent and cheerful in prospect.
Slnco It is pretty generally conceded
that West Portland does not furnl6h- such
a site, it seems to my Judgment that
somewhere on the East Side, facing the
best view of this elde, would be tho
proper place for the fair grounds. Leave
"West Portland. Improved and beautified,
for the admiration and repose of the visit
ors. Coax them to ctay longer by making
thorn comfortable. Don't feed them on
"views;" they will have been seeing
views until their eyes are ready to drop
out of their heads, and they will be quick
to sec anything worth seeing.
Then, since we do not wnnt to copy too
closely our visitors' fairs, let 114 get up
something original and local. Chicago
made a lake on which to show the cara
vel of Columbus. "We want nothing but
the rivers traversed by Lewis and Clark,
with their party, their canoes, Indians In
costume. Indian villages and Indian
games, and handiwork, excursions to
Clatsop, to the Cascades and so on. Let
some of the commissioners study up the
Lewis and Clark journal and find subjects
of interest. We shall want a park ot
elks, some bear?, an aquarium of our
fishes, an aviary of our birds.
If the Orient Is to meet the Occident on
thlo occasion, make the comparison as
striking as possible. Properly managed,
this ought to be a very Interesting Fair,
and thoroughly advertised. It will be a
popular one, and thus a beginning of a
new era for Oregon. F. F. V.
Malformation of the Brln Produces
Recently a Paris psychologist announc
ed that he bad conclusively proved that
malformation of the brain produces In
tellectual brilliancy. The theory Is that
deformity, disease or accident causes the
abnormal development xof some part of
the brain and the result Is genulus. In
support of this several . cases are men
tioned. It Is pointed out that Milton
wrote his "Paradise Lost" while he was
blind, and It Is said that the blindness
confined his mind to a certain scope in
a manner that made it possible for him
to evolve the great epic.
Cases of a somewhat different nature
are shown in' the elegant writings of
Thomas De Qulncey .and Samuel Taylor
Coleridge, both of whom had brains In
which the excessive use, of opium made
havoc De Qulncey describes his hor
rible experience with opium taken in the
form of laudanum In his "Confessions of
an English Opium Eater." Byron's club
foot Is seriously advanced as the cause
of his lyric power, and the point Is made
that Sir Walter Scott's most brilliant
work was dictated from a sick bed.
Mozart and "Wagner bath had deformed
brains, said to have been due to disease
and bumps while they were children.
Many persons keep Carter's Little Liver
Pills on .hand , to prevent bilious attacks,
sick headache, dizziness, and find them
Just what they need.
Delegates Appointed to MInlnsr Con
grresB Contract for Harrlman
The Board of Trustees of the Chamber
of Commerce held a meeting yesterday
afternoon In its office on Washington
street The project of starting a steamer
line to Alaska was discussed, and finally
referred to the committee on Alaska.
Several smaller matters were dealt with,
including the appointing of five delegates
to the International Mining Congress at
An effort was made to hold the meet
ing at 11:30 in the morning, but as no
quorum showed up, It was postponed
until the afternoon. At this meeting the
following members of the board were
present: President Mears and Messr3.
Ladd, Ayer, Burns, Warren and Russell.
Secretary Mcorc, of tflc Board of Trade,
appeared in behalf of the Portland-Alaska
Steamship Company, of which organ
ization he Is secretary. He read the offer
of the Alaska Minors Association, which
was printed in these columns Tuesday,
but the members of tho chamber did not
seem disposed to take up tho project
without thorough Investigation, and ac
cordingly turned the matter of to Messrs1.
Hahn. Jones and Spencer, the commit
tee pn Alaskan affairs.
Tho mining committee recommended
tho apjolntingof J. F. Watson. D. Soils
Cohen. I. B. Hammond. Charles E. Ladd
and H. W. Coe as delegates to the In
ternational Mining Congress to bo held
at Butte September 1 to 5 Inclusive. Tho
matter of securing the congress In this
city for 1903 and the preparation of a
mining exhibit are referred to. the mining
It was moved and, seconded that the
secretary of the chamber confer with
the manager of the Pacific States Tele
phone & Telegraph Company in this
city and ascertain if the local service
could not in some way be improved.
There being no further business, the
meeting was adjourned at 3:30.
'Yesterday afternoon the Joint advertis
ing committee of the Eoard of Trade
awarded the printing of the Harrlman
booklet to the Union Printing Company,
whose bid was $2120. The HIcks-Chatten
Engraving Company was awarded the
contract for making the 112 halftones for
Illustrating the booklet for $79 0. One
hundred and fifty thousand booklets will
be printed, and It is thought that some
will be delivered" in the course of a
A NATIONAL TRAIT.
Amiability the Bane of the Americas
St Louis. Globe-Democrat
Amiability Is our National vice. We are
a country contented. Satisfied with our
own superiority, fancied or real, we havo
tho sleek good humor which lsnot dis
turbed by gibes or sneers. Conceit has
provoked contentment. The result Is an
amiable public. That aggrcgitlon of hu
manity which the politician speaks of as
"the dear people" reverentially In ante
election times Is pleasant In speech and
action. Crowds are seldom cross. The
excursion company Is a notable example.
However much the excursionists may be
delayed, or "disappointed, there Is little of
grumbling. Even when they return late
at night tired, worn "out from the day of
recreation, they growl good-humorcdly
and are merry In their misery. Seldom
does any assemblage of Americans degen
erate Into an angry company, and then
only under the lishlng of passion at a
crime or of heated advocacy of a party
Candidate. We get madder because of
politics than from any other reason. The
election of some far-off Individual whom
we never saw, and In whose success noth
ing of Importance to ourselves Is Involved
stirs the dregs of discussion into i very
ferment of furious strife. Political cam
paigns bring always Uie dog days ot In
The vice of amiability Is shown con
spicuously In the behavior of the Ameri
can audience. The audience has lost Its
right to hiss. So seldom docs any auditor
exercise this right that when some rude
but honest fellow manifests his disapprov
al of actor or of speaker, his neighbors,
losing for the nonce their amiability, seek
to put him out We permit applause, but
not hissing; huzzas, but not cries of dis
approval. Our audiences havo construed
the right of criticism as meaning merely
the right of compliment We are glad to
read criticism In the newspipers the next
morning, but we object to having it ex
pressed audibly at the time. Yet who can
give sufficient reason why an audience
may not express its disapproval as well
as lta-commendation? Surely dislike may
as well be expressed as like. The aver
age audience is too polite, too amiable
to do otherwise than applaud. If It can
not cheer it sits silent
New York Tribune.
The dougnblrd, or Esquimau curlew. Is
one of the first Summer birds to arrive in
the markets. Unlike the ordinary curlew,
It is a field bird, and lives on seeds and
insects, not on crabs, crawfish and other
sea food. It closely resembles the golden
plover, but Is a little larger. This bird Is
highly esteemed by epicures. Singe, draw
and truss six doughblrds for a party of
six. Rub each thoroughly with butter
and lay it on a meat rack In a pan with
half a cup of cold water in the bottom of
the pan. If baked In a very hot oven
they will be done In 12 minutes; with a
fairly hot oven they will require 15 min
utes. Prepare six canapes of bread or of
fried hominy. Place the birds on them,
decorate with watercress and serve on a
hot platter. To make these canapes of
bread cut six slices an Inch and a half
thick, trim off their crusts, hollow them
out in the center to receive the birds,
brush them over with melted butter and
place In a hot oven to become a golden
brown. A Southern way of serving dough
birds Ison fried hominy the great South
ern hominy which In the North Is gener
ally called by the misnomer of "samp."
Cut six slices of this hominy an Inch and
a half thick, hollow them In the center,
brush them over with beaten egg and roll
them In dried and sifted bread crumbs.
Lay them In a frying basket and Immerse
In steaming hot fat for three minutes,
when they will be a golden brown. Serve
the birds on the slices of hominy, with a
crisp slice of fried bacon on each bird.
Doughblrds are also served with corn
fritters and fried bacon, and sometimes
with slices of fried egg plant
E. W. Orove.
This came must appear on every box of the
genuine Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tablets, the
remedy that cure a cold In on day. 23 rent.
I prefer PEARL
INE to other soap
cleaning; baby bot
tles, nipples and
silverware it has no
equal. I will try- it
alone for washing.
Mrs. Rev. J. F. R.
One of the Millions.
Pure, Healthful, Snappy.
TUB AflERICAN BREWINQ CO.,
StLoals, flo. '
C GEE WO, The Great Chinese Doctor
Is called great be
cause his wonderful
cures are ao well
the United States,
und because so many
people are thankrul
to him for saving
tntir lives from op
erations. He treuu
any and all diseases
wUh powerful Cal
nese nerbs. roots,
buus. bark and vesti-
aao.ea. that are en-
M 'tlreiy unknown to
medical science In
this eotintrv nrir!
vr "-rc 'ijww" v . ,
... ... t th narmipsrt rirn.
iiuuuo.. wu use - -
j - mi.i 4rwtnr knonrs tnn nr.
. bJCS. J. 1113 UUlUiiS y . -. , . , -
I uon of over Sou different remedies that
he has successfully useu m umcuu ur
eases. He guarantees to cure catarrb.
asthma, lung troubles, rheumatism, ner
vousness, stomach, liver. Kidneys, lemale
trouble, and all private diseases. Hun
dreds of testimonials. Charges moderate.
Call and see him. CON a ULi A XIOM
FREE. Patients out of the city write for
blank and circular. Inclose stamp. Ad
dress THE C. GEE VO CHINESE MED
ICINE CO.. 122 Third street, Portland.
Or. Mention this paper.
Xot a dnrlc offlcc In the linlldlnsi
alixolntcly llrciirnof; electric light
and nrtcsinn ivnter; perfect Kunlta
tlon and thorough veatllr.tlou. kJe
vntor. run day nml uiUt.
AINSLIE. DR. GEOKGE. Pnvstdan 413-414
AXUEJ:.OX. CUSTAV. Aitomey-at-Law..ut.I
ASSOCIATED PitESS; E. L. Fowel!. Msr.-S-O
AUSTKN. K. C. Jlanascr tor Oregon and
U .:.;nston Uanker' Lite Association of
1 Alo.ne.. Ia
UaKKk. o. EVEitT. Actorney-at-L.w-....Uor
HANKERS' I.IKE ASSOCIATION. Or' DEa
MOINES. 1A.; y. C. Auten. Msr 5050!
liEtJAJii.N. h v.. Dentist 3U
UKuNAlCD. G Cashier faclflc Mercantile
BINaW ANGER. oTTu a.. Pny.lolan and
UoitN. V. G.. Timber lMnd 5ta
UROCK. UlLRUl: K.. Circulator Oreo-
Cl.ow-N. ilYRA. M. D 313-51-4
HRUKKE.. Uil. G. E.. l'hjlelan...41-413-i
CAMl'UELL. VM. M.. ilculcal Keteree
Equitable Life 7dt
CANNING, il. J WCi-UtS
CARDWELL, DR. J. R.. Dentist 3W
CAUKIN. G. E.. District Agent Travelers
insurance Company 713
CHCUCaiLU MKa. E. J TlOTlf
Cut'SKX. DR. R. C. Surgeon -Oo-4oJ
Coi-LJdoIA TELEPHONE COM FAN V
COliNLLiUS. C V., raya. and aurxeon...20
COLMKlt. 1. P.. lubllsl.er: rf. . jicuuirr.
Manager , ili
COUNT. 1" PHYSICIAN 4i
COX. RALSTON. Monagur American Guar
anty Co., ot Chicago 50i
CROW, a P.. Timber antf Mines 313
DAY, J. G. & L N ZIS
DICKSON, DR. J. y.. Physician 713-71
EDITORIAL ROOMS Eighth Kloor
EVENING TELEGRAM 325 Aider Stress
EQUITABLE LIt'E ASSURANCE SOCI
ETY; L. Samutl. Manager; Q. S. Smith.
FEN TON. 3. 13., Physician and Surgon..3o!MO
FENTON. DR. HICKS C. Eye and Ear all
FENTON. MATTHEW K.. Dentist 0OU
GALV'ANI. V. H., Erfgineer and Draughts
GEARY. DR. E. P.. Phys. and Surgeon... 4M
GIESY, A. J., Physician and Surgeon.. 7G3-7U)
GILBERT. DR. J. ALLEN. Physician. .401-4U3
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM. Manager Manahat-
tan Life Ins. Co., of New York 2ut-210
GRANT. FRANK 5.. - Attorney-at-Law olT
GRISWOLD Jt PUEGLEY. Tailors
131 Sixth Street
HAMMAM BATHS. Turkish and ltusslan..
HAMMOND. A. B 310
HOLLISTEK. DR. O. C. Physician and
IDLEMAN. C M.. Attorney-at-Law. .410-17-1S
JOHNSON. W. C. 315-310-317
KADY, MARK T., Supervisor o Agents,
Mutual "Reserve Life Ins. Co 60S
UTTLEFIELD. H. R-. Physt and Sur.....203
MACKAY. DR. A. E., Phys. and Sur... 711-713
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF
NEW YORK; W. Goldman. Mgr 209-210
MARSH. DR.! R, J.. Phys. and Sur..... 404-403
MARTIN, J. L. & CO., Timber Lands 601
McCOY. NEWTON, Attorney-at-Law 715
Mcelroy, dr. j. g.. Phys. & sur.701-702-703
McKADEN. MISS IDA E., Stenographer... .213
mcginn, henry e.. Attorney-at-Law.311-12
McGUIRE. S. P.. Manager P. F. Collier.
McKENZIE. DR. P. L.. Phys. and Sur. .512-15
METT, HENRY 21S
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C, Dentist and
Oral Surgeon G03-G09
MOBSMAN. DR. E. P., Dentist 513-51
MUTUAL RESERVE LIFE INS. CO.;
Mark T. Kady, Supervisor ot Agents.. 0O4-CO5
NICHOLAS. HORACE B.. Attorney-at-Law. 7la
NILES. M. L.. Cashier Manhattan Life In- (
surance Company ot New York .....200
NUMBERS, JAMES K.. Physician and Sur
OLSEN. J. F., General Manager Pacific
Mercantile Co 211-212
OREGON CAMERA CLUB 214-215-216-211
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY
........ ........ ................. ...400-410
OREGONIAN BARBER SHOP. MarWh &
G-icrge. Proprietors .....120 Sixth
OREGONIAN EDUCATIONAL BUREAU;
J. F. Strauhal. Manager... ...200
PACIFIC MERCANTILE CO.; J. F. Olaen.
General Manager 211-213
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR INFIRMABY
Ground Floor. 133 Sixth Street
QUIMBY. L. P. W.. Game and Forestry
REAVIS. DR. J. L.. Dentist 003-000
REED. WALTER. Optician... 133 Sixth Street
RICKENBACH. DR. J. F.. Eye. Ear, Noso
and Throat 701-703
ROSENDALE. O. M.. Metallurgist and Min
ing Engineer '....510
RYAN. J. B., Attorney-at-Law 515
SAMUEL. L.. Manager Equitable Life.... 303
SHERWOOD. J. W., Deputy Supreme Com
mander K. O. T. M. 517
SMITH. DR. L. B., Osteopath 400-410;
SMITH. GEORGE S., Cashier Equitable.
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E., Dentist...... 704-705
STOW, F. H., General Manager Columbia.
Telephone Co .........609
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND N. Jr.
TERMINAL CO. 703
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 201
THRALL. S. A., President Oregon Camera,
'"THREE IN ONE" QUICK ACCOUNT
SYSTEM COMPANY. OF OREGON 513
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dentist 810-CH
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TH
DIST.: Captain W. C Langfltt. Corps of
Engineers. U. S. A '. ......803
U. S. ENGINEER OFFICE RIVER AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS: Captain W.
C. Langfltt, Corps ot Engineers, U. S. A.. 810
WILEY. DR. JAMES O. C. Phys. & Sur.703-0
WILSON. DR. EDWARD N., Physician
and Surgeon 304-303
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Phys. & Sur.. 700-707
WILSON. DR. HOLT C. Phys. Jfc Surg.507-503
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELE. CO CI3
WOOD, DR. W. L.. Physician 412-4 13114
Office may be had by npplylngr to
the superintendent ot the bnlldln.
room 01, econ(L3oor.
THE MODERN APPLIANCE. A positive
way o perfect manhood. Tho VACUUM
TREATMENT cures you without medicine ot
all nervous or dlseaseu of the generative or
gans. uch as lost manhood, exhaustive oraln.
arlcocele. impoteney. etc. Men are quickly re
stored to perfect health and strength. Writs
Xor circular. Correspondence confidentlaL
THE HEALTH" APPLIANCE CO.. room -7-43
Bate Deposit building. Seattle. Wash.
Bis Sua non-vofaoaaat
remedy for Gonorrhoea,
Whites, unnatural dis
charge, or any inaamma-
IrriTeau raotactsB. tion ot tnucone meuf
llH-tWSCHatlOU.C0, branes. bon-astrlncent.
iCiHClMARO.i J Sold by Dree"'.
or sent In plain wrapper,
br exnrcM. Tmaid. fal
ll.a. or 3 bottlet, 8.75.
Ore alar sen" oa tyirt