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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGQXIAN. MONDAY, JULY 27, 1903.
ROAD TO TILLAMOOK
Officers Arrange for Right
of Way to the Bay.
ROUTE IS PRONOUNCED GOOD
Officers of Portland, Nehnlem & Tilla
mook Railway Secure Hearty Aid
of Citizens of the Bay They
Want Member on the Board.
TILLAMOOK, July 23. (Special corre
spondence.) This town has been consid
erably excited by the" arrival here of the
president and secretary of the Portland,
Nehalem & Tillamook Railway Company
and the New York representative of its
bondholders, who had many business meet
lugs and negotiations -with Tillamook s
Colonel John McCraken. the president.
llrst arrived by steamer Elmore from As
toria, and next day William Held, the sec
retary, arrived overland via the Wilson
River, accompanied by W. H. Remlng
ton,from New York. These two gentle
mewlth guides, had carefully gone over
the surveyed route from Washington
County, via Cedar Canyon and up Gale3
Creek. There they crossed the divide and
spent an entire day at the summit be
tween Gales Creek and Wilson River,
over which, they were accompanied by
"Walt Smith. Mr. Remington, being a prac
tical railroad man. In order to test the
.accuracy of the surveys, took every mile,
careTul aneroid checks of the varlouB ele
vations and estimates of the cost of con
struction previously submitted to him.
The elevations of every mile to be con
structed wras thus accurately checked and
determined and noted in his report, the
line to make connection with both the
Southern and Northern lines, and he has
since pronounced the route selected by
Mr. Reld for the Portland. Nehalem &
Tillamook Railway thoroughly practicable.
TeraiH Offered the BIr Line.
Colonel McCraken, in introducing Mr.
Remington at Tillamook, stated that Port
land did not promote this proposed rail
way, as Is customary, for any one's in
dividual benefit, nor negotiate for Its con
struction as an opposition line to either
the Southern or Harrlman lines, or the
Northern Pacific line. Far from it, he
said, the directors' instructions to Mr.
Reld upon his second visit to i the East
this Spring were to preserve harmony be
tween the transcontinental lines, and
therefore to negotiate with financiers for
the point ownership first of the Portland,
Nehalem & Tillamook Railway, when the
bondholders were secured, by both the
Northern and Southern Pacific combined.
When this proposition, which did not re
quire either company to advance one dol
lar, was rejected by one of these lines.
Mr. Reed, In order to still preserve har
mony between them, procured a clause
inserted in the bondholders' contract.
which the executive committee ratified at
Portland, whereby the bondholders' syn
dlcate delegated to the Portland directors
and to Mr. Reld the power to choose any
point of connection with the tracks of
either the Southern or Northern Pacific,
or with only one of these lines, or with
both of them, at points outside Jhe City
of Portland, mutually-- agreeable to them.
and to hold the Portland, Nehalem & Til
lamook Railway as an independent lino
to such connection. This power and offer
is still open to the transcontinental lines,
If It is declined, the syndicate has since
determined to build direct into the Union
Depot Ana to noia ana operate ine xina-mook-Portland
line as xm independent
co;npanyV Its backers and financiers are
not railway men, but investors, and, see
ing what they deemed a sure investment
for their bonds, contracted to f urnlsh the
money, provided simply they were left
alone to construct into Tillamook. Colo
nel McCraken said it was therefore use
less for them or either of the transconti
nental lines to get up an opposition, be
cause they can have the Portland, Ne
halem & Tillamook Company's property
now at cost price subject to a guarantee
to the latter company that they will
build themselves, or else that the company
should build It with its own bondholders'
moneys, and that they, or either, will
take it over when built into Tillamook
Bay; in the latter event, subject only to
payment, "when the road Is taken over, of
the annual interest on the bonds for 20
years. If this is not satisfactory to them,
the line must be built direct into Port
land, and, when It is finished, the bond
holders' syndicate may .thereafter dispose
of the line -as it thinks proper. .
Mr. Remington stated he was agreeably
surprised at the extent .of the various re
sources tributary to the Tillamook-Port
land line, and .he was not only satisfied
butvfelt his people in New York would
hardly believe one-fifth of what he was
prepared to substantiate would be the
iuture carrying trade and passenger trade
between Portland and Tillamook.
Traffic for Botk Lines.
Mr. Reld remarked that so far as the
ownership of the territory of the Nehalem
& Tillamook was concerned, there was
trade there now for both the Nehalem
and Southern Pacific to enter It on par
allel anil "competing lines built side by
side, but this was not at all necessary.
even If engineering was practicable for
two ll.nea He must be credited with some
knowledge of all not part of the Nehalem
and Tillamook countries, saying he had
lor years spent thousands of dollars In
surveys in every portion thereof, and con
slderably more money in grading, which
he had sunk there prior to the panic of
1893. He said there were but two prac
ticable routes from Portland to Tillamook
Bay. The first survey he made was from
Sheridan to Tillamook, when building the
Portland & Willamette Valley into Jeffer-eon-street
depot, a very .practicable route.
The other or secondary survey was from
Portland or Northern Pacific's track into
Tillamook, or from Southern Pacific via
Gales Creek and Wilson River. If the
Southern Pacific extended its line from
Sheridan to Tillamook, the survey of
which he ha, turned over to C P. Hunt
ington when that gentleman purchased
through him the Portland .& Willamette
Valley Railroad; It would have a select
territctfy of vast resources and value,
which its competitor, the Northern Pa
cific, could never enter or take away its
local traffic. This would, besides, en
able the Southern Pacific more cheaply
than now to carry traffic to California
and to Portland also. Even if the North
ern Pacific or outsiders eventually ac
quired the line from Llnnton to Tillamook
when built, they could not get greater
traffic therefrom than that the Southern
Pacific would possess via Sheridan, each
company having a vast noncompetlng ter
xitory of its own. and they would also
divide between them the local trade of
Tillamook Bay and rivers terminating
there, ail trioutary to the City of Port'
land, and make .her in lumber the largest
jnanuiaciunng city in ine wona, and
Tillamook a large city. He said Ignor
ance of these facts and of the United
States statistics of separate quantities of
timber by the two offices at New York of
the Northern and Southern Pacific and
of the routes and grades to Tillamook was
the sole cause of the two transcontinental
lines not agreeing upon a division of their
railroad interests in the Tillamook dls
trict, which might as easily be adjusted
between them today aa running the
chance of some outside railway comoanv
silently acquiring the territory in dis
pute or diverting it from Portland.
Tillamook: Seeks Representation.
After the -visitors had examined all of
Tillamook Bay. In -a steam launch and the
land surrounding the -bay - in buggies,
which Claude Thayer kindly tendered to
them, arrangements were made for a
connection with Tillamook City by rail
from the main line of the Portland, Ne
halem & Tillamook Railroad and to ex
tending the latter to some terminus, not
vat selected on Tillamook Bay. A com-
cnlttee on right of way was . proposed to
renew rights of way ana 10 procure im
mediately" a 60-foot width for track to the
summit of the Coast Mountains, free of
charge to the Portland, Nehalem & Tilla
mook Railway Company via the Wilson
River, which Is the shorest route, 82&
miles to Portland.
A. I. Conn, president of the Port of
Tillamook Commissioners, proposed to
Secretary Reld that as Tillamook County
was equally Interested with the citizens
of Portland in the success of the railway,
Tillamook citizens should be allowed one
representative on the board of directors
of the Portland. Nehalem & Tillamook
Railway Company, and for that purpose
should have its proportion say J1000 of
the entire preferred stock, limited to 55000.
over the line to Tillamook now held by
the Portland stockholders, on the under
standing, he said, that Tillamook owners
of that preferred stock Should have the
power to select the director they wanted
on the Portland board, who would super
vise the interests of Tillamook. The presi
dent and secretary agreed to submit Mr
Conn's proposition to the Portland direc
tors, but could not yet agree to same.
The railroad visitors returned to Port
land Friday evening, Colonel McCraken
going by the Elmore to Astoria, Mr. Rem
ington, Mr. Reld and their friends going
back overland by the Wilson River route
to Forest Grove.
IRRIGATION IS ITS AIM
KATIOXAXi CONGRESS SOON TO MEET
TO BE BOYS AGAIN.
Scientists Will FlyKIte AVlth. Auto
mobiles to Start Tli tin.
An interesting competition is to be car
ried out by the Aeronautical Society of
Great Britain to ascertain the maximum
height to which It is possible to fly kites.
The trials will take place on the Sussex
The contest Is of an International char
acter, so as to obtain data relative to the
utility of kites for meteorological opera
tions, and the best type of kites with
which to attain high altitudes.
There is no stipulation regarding the
size of the kites, but only Single kites
must be employed, and a height of 3000
feet Is fixed as the minimum. The dura
tion of flight must bo one hour. Each
kite must carry a weight of two pounds
to represent scientific instruments.
Several enthusiastic kite flyers have de
cided to participate in the contest. Vari
ous materials in the manufacture of the
kites will be employed. Most of them will
be made of canvas, but one will be flown
constructed of aluminum. This Is a de
cided novelty, but it is anticipated that
it will work satisfactorily.
The string is steel wire wound upon a
big reel and weighing 15 pounds to the
mile, so that at an elevation of 13,800
feet the kite will have to support a
weight of 45 pounds.
There will also be an exhibition flight of
almost every kind of kite used byman, .
inclusive of the Japanese and Chinese.
In the event of there being Insufficient
wind to lift the kites from a stationary
position, It Is proposed to employ motor
cars to give them a flying start. In pre
cisely the same manner in which a boy
runs, dragging his kite behind him, In
order to obtain sufficient atmospheric re
sistance to cause the kite to rise.
TJtan Forwards Object Wlta liberal
State Appropriation and Pri
vate Sh ascriptions.
OGDEN, Utah, July 26. Unusual efforts
have been made to insure the success of
the 11th National Irrigation Congress,
which will be held here September 15 to
18. Inclusive. A liberal state appropria
tion was made, and the amount has been
doubled by orlvatesubscrlptlons from of
ficers of the congress and from citizens
of the city and state. j
The nrogramme has been carefully ar
ranged with the view of achieving prac
tical benefit, and will include practical
irrigation and. forestry lessons, reports of
experts, application of provisions of the
reclamation act, state progress under the
National act, views on settlement of legal
complications and the pertinent and Im
portant theme of colonization.
As Utah Is the pioneer state in Irriga
tion, special opportunities will be offered
for the study of the history and progress
of the science, and excursions will be ar
ranged to enable delegates' to take full
advantage of the fact
Special terms have been secured from
the railroads, and Ogden hotels have an
nounced that there will be no advance In
their rates. Complete arrangements have
been made for the entertainment of vis
itors, reception committees being detailed
to visit all' trains.
The basis of representation in the con
gress will be:
The Governor of each 'state and terri
tory to appoint 20 delegates; the Mayor
of each city of less than 25,000 population
to appoint two delegates; the Mayor of
each city of more than 25,000 population
to appoint four delegates; each Board of
County Commissioners to appoint two del
egates; each Chamber of Commerce, Board
free herself, the strained, position, soon
caused death. When found the carcass
was much swollen, and it required the
best efforts of two men to disengage the
foot and horn.
FUNGUS ATTACKS "WHEAT
SsiBt, RHHt and Blla-kt All Resait
-From Sane Parasite.
Haynes. Frank Selorer, Mrs Harriet
Harrison, John. Shear, Mrs H K
Heltschmldt. Mrs Map-Shea, MUs Bessie M
gle Sherwood, Mrs Stan-
Hill. William B bery
Hill. Mrs V T Shorthill, A
Hllland, Mrs Gurtle Simmons, ffm C
Hlldebrand. A H Smller, Mrs
Hlldebrand. A. H Snow, Herman
Hlckey, Messrs Bros Snyder, Mrs B A
Hlghwardonr. Him- n Snyder. Percy
Hltchen, Mrs Minnie Smith. Mrs Alice
Hendricks. Mrs J W
Heltzel. J Wm
Helmer, Mrs Rose
Heltzel. J Wm
iioagcs, iirs I
SHEARER'S BRIDGE, Or., July 24.
(To the Editor.) I submit for your In
spection a few heads of wheat, part smut huh. Miss Ida.
and part good .grain. The heads stood Hamilton, Dr L
smut to the wesit; good grain to the east Sman'..G
I have shown the heads to a number of HoliOTray Oar
farmers, and they say they never saw Holl. Mrs Etta
nnvthinir It. Now. I would like vou Holman. J Ed
to lonk At it and rive your opinion. I Howerton, 'Mamie
have books on smut, but I find nothing
In them that explains this case.
I submit a few good heads to show you
the kind of whwitlt was found in white
Australian. The wheat was well vltrloled
br bluestoned, the usual remedy for smut.
D. C JONES.
The .wheat hf.s been examined by an
expert .who says the bad heads are simply
smutty wheat nothing more nor less. He
added: "It is Just a result of poor fan
ning. The seed was not properly treated
with vitriol or formaldehyde.
'Just what kind of books on smut Mr.
Howe, Mrs Mary A
Howard, Mrs A
Howard, Mrs A W
Hudson. Mrs A L
Hunt, Mrs Emma D
HUrd, M W
Irvln, Miss Minnie
Smith, J Garfleld-3
Smith, Miss Florence
Smith. Ed H
Smith, G W
Smith, Edgar H
Smith, George B
Smith, Jane H
Smith. M E
Smith, Mlsa Hanna
Smith, James W Jr
Scrlver, Mrs D L
Shaw, Mrs E M
Shiply. R E
Elms, Mrs Jessie
Solomon, Mr & Mrs
Somervllle, J R
Sorenson. Soren C
Stenvlg, Miss Josephine
St Clair. Mrs W N
Stlme. Mrs Catharine
Btephenson, Mrs ii i
.K. 1. v... v
an Union Pacific
3 TRAINS TO TrfE EAST DAILY
Through Pullman standard and tourist sleeping-cars
dally to Omaha, Chicago, Spokane;
tourist e-lecplng-car dally to Kansas City;
through Pullman tourist sleeping-car (person
ally conducted) -weekly to Chicago, Kansas
City. Reclining chair cars (seats free), to the
Janus, Mrs Chester B Stevenson, Mrs V V
James, iiert Stewart, u
Jackson. Charley Stewart. Mrs Dell
Jeamley, Miss Ordella Stiles; Miss Mabel
Jen-la. MUs Harriett 8torzn, Charles
Jensen, H J Stores, Wyndham
Jones hag in which he can find nothing Jeniieaf ierthaf stratton. Miss Bertha
that explains the case, It Is difficult to I Joseph, Frank Summer, Mrs Minnie
Imagine. Farmers who use clean wheat
for seed or whs treat their seed wheat
carefully with vitriol, lime or formalde
hyde are not troubled with smut
"Smut on wheat Is a disease caused by
a microscopic parasitic fungus akin to
the various molds which occur on bread,
cheese, etc This mold Is the plants and
fruit or seeds of the fungus.
"When kernels of wheat are attacked
by fungus they chango Into a dirty black
powder. Some ' species of fungus attack
the grain plant, producing 'blight'; some
attack the flower and cause 'smut ; others
attack the leavfs and produce rust.'
"The diseases caused by fungi may be"
propagated by direct contact or by the
spores or seedtt of the fungi blown
through the air, and some say even by
Johnson, Miss Carrie Susby, Mrs Howard D
Johnson. Joe Swlnn, Mrs Alice
Jones, Miss Eva Alice Tyler, Harry
Jones, Messrs r H &Tapworthy, Florence
Kyle, Theo O
Kline. James H
Kahili, Mrs Wm
Kenn, Mrs T B
Key, Miss Ida
Keely. Mrs Frank
Kearney, C R
Kelfer, Mrs Jacob
Kelser, H C
Kelser, H C
Keller. Mrs C J3
Keny, G W
Talbot. Miss Ella
Taylor, Dr Frank
Tersay, Mrs B
Thayer. E T
Thayer,, Wm O
Thomas, O M-2
Thompson, Mrs Mary B
Kelleg, Mlsa Florence Thompson, Thomas
Kendal, Mrs Joo
Klsoe, W E
Klngsley, W J
Tong. Miss Nettle
Tol. Mrs I
Towi, Charles H
Trask, I C
Tucker, Mrs Ida M
Tucker, R O
Van Tresse. M M
Vaughn. Walter H
pourtnsr water containing these spores
of Trade, Commercial Club or real estate i around the foot of the plant so as to get Kull. Lannmco
exchange to appoint two delegates; each at the roots. Lalng. George Esq
organized irrigation, agricultural or live- "Smutty wheat used to be much moro fT"01!,,
Btock association to appoint two delegates; common than It is now. since treating lou ' 31113
each society of engineers to appoint two Beed wheat with vitriol, etc. has become Landfare. h iv
deleentea: each irrigation company, eml- I c-pnnrnl. Tf nrrmpr nr in nsori n I LnnirentfKer. Miaa Ma. Vinson. B E
gratlon society or agricultural college, and ing good, sound, clean wheat for seed ,"ev, ,. wi&MMlLuUsllil
each college or university having chairs and sufficient pains are taken to cleanse e5SEt $JL "2 ,, wade. hV
of hydraulic engineering or forestry to it of any spores of the fungus which ere- Larson, Thos T Walden, Edward
appoint two delegates. atcs the smut disease, there is slight
The following are delegates by virtue probability of there being any smutty
or tneir respective omces: xne .rresiaeni i wheat In the crop raised.'
ana members or nis u&Dinet; tne ouiy ac-
Larson, Mrs Amnnn Walter. Allen
Lathrop, George B Warner, Mlss Dean-3"
UNION DEPOT. Lave. Arrive.
CHICAGO-PORTLAND 9:20 A.M. 430 P. M.
SPECIAL. Dally Dally.
For the East via Hunt
ington. SPOKANE FL.TBR. 0:00 P. M. T:35 A. M.
For Eastern Washing- Dally. Dally,
ton. Walla Walla, Lcw
lston. Coeur d'Alene
and Gt Northern points
ATLANTIC EXPRESS. 8:15 P. M. 10:30 A. M
For the East via Hunt- Dally. Dally.
OCEAX AXTJ RIVER SCHEDULE.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO S:00 P. M. 5:00 P. M.
Steamer Geo. W. Elder. From
July 1, 11. 21. 31; Alaska
: Steamer Columbia, July Dock.
0. 10, 20. J I ,
For Astoria and way 8:00 P.M. 5:00 P.M.
points, connecting with Dally ex. Dally
steamer tor Hwaco and Sunday; except
North Beach, steamer Saturday, Sunday.
Haasalo, Aah-at. dock. 10 P. M.
POTTER sailing dates (Ash-at. dock) July
28, 0:00 A. M.; July 29, 0:0O A. M.; July 30.
0:00 A. M.; July 31. :C0 A. M.; August 1.
(Saturday); 1:00 P. M.
FOR DAYTON. Oregon T:00 A. M. 8:00 P. M.
City and Yamhill River Tuesday Monday,''
points, Elmore, Ash-st. Thursday Wedn'day
dock (water permit- Saturday Friday
FOR LEWI ST ON", Ida- 4:03 A. M. About
ho, and way points, Dally 5:00 P. M.
from Rlparia. Wash., except dally ex. ,
steamers Spokano or Saturday. Friday.
lioiiii n i limn j
credited representative of any foreign na
tion or colony; the Governor of any state
or territory; any member of the United
States Senate or House of Representa
tives; member of any State or territorial I residence of owners may be secured by cbserr
Tree delivery oi! letters by carriers at the
Laurence, Mrs T S
Ward, Mrs D B
Ward, Grace H
Watson, Ida Lellt
watson, a a
Warm weather weakens but Hood's
Sarsaparilla tones and strengthens.
Hsog Hoof on Her Horn.
When C. H. Vehrs, of the Corvallls
dairy, went to his barn Friday morning
he saw an animal, not far distant In the
pasture, lying In a queer position. He
supposed it was one of his horses which j aer "Transient." This will prevent their being
mlKht have become entangled In a barbed I delivered to persona the same or similar
wire. On approaching he found that it -"
tng the following rules:
Direct plainly to the street and number ot
Head letters with th writer's full address.
Including street aad number, and request an
swer to be directed accordingly.
Letters to i tranters cr transient visitors la
the dry, whose upeclal address may be ua
known, should be. marked la the left-hand cor
was a 4-year-old Durham heifer lying on
her back dead. Further Investigation
showed that a hlhd foot was securely at
tached Just behind the heel to one of the
animal's horns. It is supposed that she ilil"r o
had undertaken to scratch the top of her I Aslesfon, Uust
head, and that In this manner the foot Atkins, Miss Sadle-2
became nttached '.to the horn, which had
entered to a depth of 1 inches. The ani
mal was very fat, and being unable to
Persons calling for these letters will pleas
state date on which they were advertised.
July 27. They will be charged for at the rate
ot 1 cent tor each advertisement called for.
Allenr J V
TONNAGE EN ROUTE AND IN PORT
Vessels Chartered or Available for Grain Cargoes From
Gr. Duchess Olga
Apr. 2Emelie Galllne
May 16La Bruyere
June lbiaiarecnai xurenne
May ZUMontcalm .
April 16Profe6sor Koch
Aiay i&tea hock
May fclAmlral Halgan
May 24 uressington
May 6 Europe
May 22 Arthur Fitser
June 11 Chris tel
June 29jCounty of Inverness
June 27Francisco Gmseppe
Gen. de Sonis
P. L. AngUs
P. L. Anls
i". -U Ang"is
137 1 Meyer
jJ. J. Moore
P. L. Ang'ls
Total Tonnage en route and listed, 64,774.
Austen, Harry E
Auten, O V
Anthony, T C
Arthurs, Alice M
Berry, E H
Berry, John A
Boessel, Ida G
Bozarth, Mrs L A
Botchlon, B F
Bowman, A A
Beaull. J C
Bradley, Mrs Susan
Brirgs. Mrs C A
Berwen, C B
Brooke, Mach Dr
Brown, A J
Brown, M E
Bronbaher, C G
Bruce, A J-2
Buford, Guy M
Buchatan, L B
Bunnell, Mrs Sar&h
Bumes, Mrs May
Calrnes, Albert A
Curraw, Mrs. James
Caldwell, Charles G
Cameron. J E
Cannon, Mrs Ellen
Carter. L H
McMechan, Wm James
McMllIen, D A
McPneiten, Mies Zlnna
Maloney, -Miss Kate
Malley, Miss Mary
Manchester, Emma L
Manly, Miss Mary F
Martenes, James R
Martin, Mrs Charlie
Martin. Mlas Muriel .
Matthews. Miss HUdue
Matthews. Miss Neoma
Matson, MUs Lillian
Mays, J D-2
Melrose, Miss Hazel
Merryman, Rev J H
Mills, Esther J D
MlUner, R D
Mitchell, W E
Momtt, V E
Moleson. Miss B
Monroe. Mrs George
Montgomery, J H
Moon, Mrs F W
Morreil, Mary N
Morgan, Mrs Minnie
Morgan, Lester R
Morgan, Mlas Clara
Morton, Miss Emma-2
Mount, Miss M M
Mosber, Miss Elsie
Meyers, H G
Meyer, Mrs Herman
Myers, W F
Nichols, Mrs Minnie
Nut. Mrs Ester
Nichols, George C
Nelson, Mrs Helen
NUlson, Mrs Batte
Newton, Miss Nellie E
Newton, Miss Cornelia
Olson, Miss Helen
Olsen, Miss Rcsle
Otts. F M
O'Connor, Mlas Agnes
O'Connor, J H
Paul. Mlsa Maud
Pace, Mrs J W-2
Parent, Monsieur Den
Lease, Mrs Catherine Wechner,. Mrs R
Leory, C Bertrand wetseii, v a
Lee, Hurbert Wise, Edward
Lee, H A Wellsell, A T
Lemotf, Jack Wenxell, Miss Maggie
Lemmon, Pearl S Werto. Mrs Ida
Leonard. Wm Westphal, Miss Mary "
Leonhard. Roy White. Henry, Jr
Lloning, Mrs Anna White, Miss C Alice
Lllley, Arthur Wittenmyre, J C
Llscumb. Will Wflcox.Mrs Laura
Llpman. D Williams, Mrs Arrin
Lofstedt, W L Williams, Miss Ltnnls
Looney, Sam W Esq Williams, Miss Kath
Long. Mlsa Hattle arine
Lowlg, Miss Bessie Williamson, Mrs O O
Louderback, Frank Esq Wilson, Frank
Lunen, Kungier wuson, a. r
Lyter. John Wilson, Zell
McCart. Charles Wlndle, James
McColgan, Miss Wlndle. Adolph
McCown, Miss Ma boy Wolcott, Mrs- Joslo
McCoy. G H Winter. W D
McCollerin. Mrs R J Woodward, H C
Mc der Val. Mrs BesleWolf. Miss Olga
McFadden, Mrs Louise Waldorps, Miss Yetta
McGregor, James Williams. Kittle L
McKaskey, Roub Wright, J L
McKeir. Joe Wright, Mrs Lucy
McKlnnle, Calvin Wright, Mrs Charles
McLIIIan, E .Lamont Wright. Charles
McMaster. Miss GracleTlngllng, A
McMaster, Miss M Ztmmerer, Montana
McNeil, James A ,
F. A. BANCROFT P. M.
TICKET OFFICE, Third and Washington.
Telephone Main 712.
PORTLAND & ASIATIC STEAMSHIP
For Yokohama and Hong Kong, calling at
Kobe. Nagasaki and Shanghai, taking freight
via connecting steamers tor Manila. Port Ar-
tnur and Vladivostok.
INDRABAMHA SAILS ABOUT JULY 23.
For rates and full Information call on or ad
dress officials or agents of O. R. & N. Co.
11 SUBSET Tl
Up rsxnts Jq J
To Prepare Plnns for New Churcl.
Rev. O. Hagoes, pastor of the Swedish
Lutheran Evangelical Church, corner
East Tenth and East Grant streets, yes
terday received a letter from the church
architect at au Claire, Wis., that he will
arrive In Portland August 4 to examine
the site before preparing the plans of the
proposed 16000 church building to be erect
ed Bhortly for this congregation. Erec
tion of the church will be under the su
pervision of this architect, said Mr. Ha
goes. He has had experience In putting
up such buildings. "It may be some time
before the building can be completed as
desired," said Mr. Hagoes, "but we desire
to make tnls a center for our people. A
great many are coming to Portland.
WThen I was East on my recent trip I
heard hundreds talking about Oregon.
and I am sure that many are coming
here before 1905."
8:30 P. M.
8:30 A. M.
4:00 P. M.
1:30 A. M.
114:00 P. M.
for Salem, Rose
burg, Ashland, Sac
San Francisco, Mo
Jave, Los Angeles,
El Paso, New Or
leans and the East.
Morning train con
nects at Yvoodourn
(dally except Sun
day) with train for
Mount Angei, b-
v 1 1 1 e. SDringneld.
Wendllng and Na
connects at Wood-
bum, with Mt. An
gel and SUverton
7:43 A. M.
T:00 P. M.
10:10 A M.
3:60 P. M.
J8:23 A. M.
Daily. IIDally, except Sunday.
PORTLAND-OSWEGO BUBURBAN SERVICE
Leave Portland aally for Oswego at 7:30 A.
MT 12:50, 2:05. 3:25. 5O0. 0:25. 8:30, 10:10
P. M. Dally, except Sunday, 5:30, :30, 8:85,
10:25 A. M., 4:00, 11:30 P. M. Sunday, only.
0 A. M.
Permanently Cured fci
DR. KLINE S GREAT
HER YE RESTORER
K. flu iftr lntdiTlu.
O0SSC1IAT1O5, Mtsul T U- Imtuul
Bl TlilAX. BOTTLE TREE
Permanent Care, Mt nj tjiii xut e 3
Dasee, Debility, Jtxhsaetlon. rudiim.
Ml Mil lif.lfl 931 flrch St.. Philiselahtet
Not a dnrlc olllce In ihc nulldlns;
absolutely fireproof; electric Hfrhta
and nrtelnii water; perfect sanita
tion and thoronKH ventilation; ele
vutors run day nd nltrht.
ANDERSON. GUSTAV. Attorney-at-Law. .012
ASSOCLVTED PRESS; B. L. Powell. Mgr..80ll
AUSTEN. F. C. Manager for Oregon and
Washington Bankers' Life Association of
Des Moines, la 502-503
BAAR, DR. GUSTAV, Phys, and Surg..S0T-803
BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION OF DES
MOINES, I A.; F. C. Austen, Mgr.... 502-503
BENJAMIN, R. W., Dentist ..314
BERNARD, G., Cashier Co-operative Mer
cantile Co 204-205
BINSWANGER, OTTO S., Physician and
BOGART, DR., M. D., Dentist 705
BROCK. WILBUR F.. Circulator, Orego-
BROWN, MYRA. M. D 313-314
BBUERE, DR. G. E.. PhyB.... 411-412-413-414
CAMPBELL, WM. M, Medical Referee
Equltablo Life - --700
CANNING. M. J 002-003
CARD WELL. DR. J. R.. Dentist 500
CAUKIN, G. E.. District Agent Travelers
CHICAGO ARTIFICIAL LIMB CO.; J.
Fltzhugh. Mgrr- 601
CHURCHILL. MRS. E. J 716-T1T
CLINTON, RICHARD, State Manager .Co
operative Mercantile Co 204-205
COFFEY, DR. R. C, Surgeon 405-400
COGHLAN, DR. J. N .713-714
COLLIER, P. F., Publisher; S. P. McGulre.
Manager - 1"
COLUMBIA GRANITE CO..'. 417-418
COXNELL, DR. E. DE WITT. Eye, Ear,
Nose and Throat 013-014
CO-OPERATIVE MERCANTILE CO; J. F.
Olserv Gen. Mgr.; G. Bernard. Cashler.204-205
CORNELIUS, C W., Phys. and Surgeon... 212
DAY. J. G. & I. N 318
DICKSON, DR. J. F., Physician. 713-714
EDITORIAL ROOMS Eighth Floor
EVENING TELEGRAM 325 Alder street
EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SO
CIETY; L. Samuel, Mgr.; G. S. Smith,
FENTON, J. D., Phys. and Surg 500-510
FENTON, DR. HICKS C, Eye and tar..itii
FENTON, MATTHEW F., Dentist 501)
GALVANI, W. H., Engineer and Draughts
man f wo
GEARY, DR. E. P.. Phys. and Surgeon... 40tT
GIESY, DR. A. 3., Physician and Surg. .700-710
GILBERT. DR. J. ALIJ2N-. Physician. .401-403
GOLDMAN, WILLIAM, Manager Manhat
tan Life Ins. Co. of Now York 200-210
GRANT, FRANK S., Attorney-at-Law....01T
GRISWOLD & PHEGLEY, Tailors.. ,.
131 Sixth street
HAMMAM BATHS, Turkish and Russian..
HOLlYsTER, DR. O. C, Physician and
HOSMER, DR. CHAS., SAM'L; Phys. &
IDLEMAN. C M, Attorney-at-Law.. 615-010
JEFFREYS, DR. ANNICE F., Phys. and
Surgeon. Women and Children only 400
JOHNSON, W. C 315-318-317
KADY, MARK T.. Supervisor ot Agents
Mutual Reserve Life Ins. Co... 605
LANE, E. L., Dentist 513-514
LAWBAUGH. DR. E. A 804-805
LAWRENCE PUBLISHING CO........ 417-118
UTTLEFIELD & CORNELIUS .212
0:30. 10:20. 11:45 A. M. Except Monday, 12:23,
A. M. Sunday only, 10:00 A. M.
Leave from same depot for Dallas and Inter
mediate points dally except Sunday, 4:00 P. M.
irrlvp. Portland 10:20 A. M.
Th Tniinndence-MonmoUth motor line opor- I T iwi rnpi n tt T? Phva nml Sursr 212
IT'VrlaT fiaYiS MdlndS MACKAY. DR. A. E.. Thys. and Surg..7ii-u
iirst-ciass re Data uckcu oa can uum jtuh
land to Sacramento and San Francisco; net
rate, $17.50; berth, $5. Second-class fare, $15.
without rebate or berth; second-class berth,
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe. Also
Japan, China. Honolulu ana Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington streets. Phone Main 712.
II TMST PILLS
1 Tor 20 rears tne only safe aad rsUaau gr
SBufsKexslaterier sU troUea. Batttvsa
; within I Cya- ai azvtgmm, or i7(suu
Chalmers, Mrs W J-2 Parent, Denis
GRAIN TONNAGE IN THE IUVER
Name. Jrfg. Master. f ' From. Berth.
June 2SSaxon Br. bark Smith 1527 An twerp jTaylor CoL L
Total Tonnage In port. 1527.
GRAIN TONNAGE EN ROUTE TO PUGET SOUND
Mar. 6 Leicester Castlo
Mar. 4 Laureston
Feb. -24 Madeleine
Mar. 21Port Stanley
Mar. 14 Abyssinia
April E Cortex
Mar. 28 Semantha
May lalScottlsh Moors
June 141 Marguerite Dollfus
June 27(PIerre Antonlne
. From. 0 i
Rotterdam I 136 ,
Antwerp 78 .
Liverpool 142 ,
Total tonnage en route and listed, C7,935.
Clark. Nell Blv
Clements, Albert .
Cole. M J L
Cooper, R W
Dldlro, Mrs J
Dickson, James Q
Davis, Miss Ada
Davis, H E
Davis, Irene C
Dollham. Mrs Dr
DUffy, Miss J L
Duchesne. Dr Temple
Enner, George B
Engstrom, U T
Falrchlld. Ray S
Farmer, L A
Ferguson, Myrta G
Ferris, Cyrus Y
Fitzgerald. J F
Flynn. Will S
Foster, C L
Fuller. J M & Co
Gage, Mr Charles
G arrow, Mrs E
Gums, George J
Guston, M 11
Glrwalien, J A
G Irani, Mrs J
GUllngham, S M
Globe Optical Co.
G laser, G
Gordon, Louise M
Gregory, W E
Gurley. Mrs Martha
Hanke. A F
Hanke, A, F
Hanke. A F
Hall. Mlas M Ruth
Partrldre. E M
Parrlsh. Mrs Florence
Parker, Mrs Lena
Pertell, Bros Grocery
Pelleteer, Albert A
Pearcey, Mrs F A
Penney, Mrs Anna
Peterson. B E
Plppy, L A
Piper, Edward S
Plttendrlgh. H W T
Plgneron, Mauda Cole
man Pickett, Miss Pearl
Pearce, Rev Wm
Portland Medical Col
lege Porter, Miss Rose
Pratt, Mrs Mary B
Priest. Mrs George
Parson, Mrs Ellen
Queen, Miss L G
Rhoades, R H
Rae. E J F
Rann, B D
Ramsey. Mrs Wm M C
Ranford; Mrs Susan J
Raymond, Miss Hazel
Rlno. Miss Merrle
Reld. Mrs Robert
Rels. Mrs Joaquem dos
Rice, Mrs Flora
Rice, Joseph F
Rice. Mrs Laura
Richard. Mrs R A
Richardson, Mrs Mar
tha Roe. Miss Elsie
Rockwell, A. M D
Robinson, Mrs M
Rogers, Mrs Estelle
Rogers, Mrs Mable
Rogers, Miss Hattle
Roth. W M
Ryan, Miss Sadie
Sackett, Everett L
Safford, Mrs G
Stnson W W
Saunders, E E
Sranjgence. Mrs Edith
mjbiii i m ii i 1 1 ii , J ;
Ticket Office 122 TtilrdSL Ptione689
Direct connection via Seattlo or
Spokane. For tickets, rates and
full information call on or address
H. Dickson, C. T. A., Portland, Or..
JAPAN - AMERICAN LINE
Var Janan. China and all Asiatic points, will
Abont July 25.
S. S. "Ohio"
SAILS FROM SEATTLE ,
ON OR ABOUT AUGUST 1,
Puret Bound Limited for Ta-
eSma, Ee utile. Olympla,
South Bend and Gray's
Harbor points ..8:30 aa 0:80 ca
North Coast Limited for Ta-
ooma, Seattle, Spokane,
Butte, St. Paul. New York,
Boston and all points East
and Southeast 3:00 pm 7 ."00 aa
Twin City Express for' Ta-
coma, Seattle. Spokane.
Heieaa, St. Paul. Minne
apolis. Chicago. New York,
Benton and all colnts East
and boutbeaxt Il:i3 pm 7:00 pa
Puget Sound Kansas City
i Louis Special, for T
eeaa, Seattle. Spokane.
Butte. Sllllnxs, Denver.
Omaha, Xanxss City, St.
Louis and alt points East
asd Southeast 8: SO em 7:00 am
All trains dally except on South Bend branch.
A. D. CHARLTON, Assistant General Pas
senger Agent. 233 Morrison sL, comer Third.
For South -Eastern Alaska
LEAVE SEATTLE, 8 P. M.
Steamships COTTAGE CITY.
CITY OF SEATTLE or CITY
, OF TOPEKA. July 2, 6, 10,
14, 18. ZZ. ZU, 3Q; AUgUSt 3.
Steamers connect at San
Francisco with company's
steamers for ports In Cali
fornia, Mexico ana uumooiat
Bay. For further Information
obtain folder. Right Is reserr-
a hne steamers or sailing dates,
ed to cnange Q ,
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF
NEW YORK; W. Goldman, Manager. .200-210
MARSH, Dr. R. J., Phys. and Surg.... 300-310
McCO'J. NEWTON, Attorney-at-Law.... 713
McELROY. DR. J. C. Phys. & Surg.701-702-703
McFADEN. MISS IDA E., Stenographer... 201
McGINN, HENRY E.. Attorney-at-Law.. 311-12
McGUIRE, S. P., Manager P. F. Collier.
McKENZIE. DR. P. L., Phys. and Surg.512-13
METT, HENRY -la
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C. Dentist and
Oral Surgeon 003-600
MOSSMAN, DR. E. P., Dentist 313-5H
MUTUAL RESBRyE LIFE INS. CO.;
Mark T. Kady, Supervisor ot Agents. 604-603
NICHOLAS. HORACE B., Attorney-at-LaW.710
NICHOLS. THE DRS., Phys. and Surgs.006-007
NILES, M. M., Cashier Manhattan Life
Insurance Company of New York...... .200
NOTTAGE, DR. G. H.. Dentist 602-
NOTTINGHAM, T. W.r Mg. Tha Warren
Construction Co 210-217
O'CONNOR, DR. H. P., Dentist 300-310
OLSEN, J. F., General Manager Co-operative
Mercantile Co 204-205
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY
OREGON! AN BARBER SHOP, MARSCH
& GEORGE. Props 120 Sixth, street
OREGON LN EDUCATIONAL BUREAU;
J. F. Strauhal, Manager ....200
PACIFIC MERCANTILE CO 206
PAGUE. B. S., Attorney-at-Law .......513
PALMER BROS., Real Estate and Busi
ness Chances - 417-413
PORTLAND EYE AND BAR INFIRMARY
Ground Floor, 133 Sixth Street
REED, C. J., Executive Special .Agent
Manhattan Life Ins. Co. ot New York.. 200
REED, WALTER, Optician 133 Sixth street
RICKENBACH, DR. J. Jsye, iar, nose
and Throat 701-702
ROSENDALE. O. M., Metallurgist and
Mining Engineer 310
RYAN, J. B., Attorney-at-Law 513
SAMUEU L., Manager Equitable Life.... 306
SCOTT, C. N., with Palmer Bros 417-418
SHERWOOD, J. W., State Commander K.
O. T. M 517
SMITH, DR. L. B., Osteopath 400-410
SMITH. GEORGE S., Lasnier .iuiiaDie
STOLTE, DR- CHAS. E., Dentist 704-703
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND N. P.
TERMINAL CO 700
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 201
TUCKER, DR. GEO. F.. Dentist 010-011
VESTER, A, Special Agent Manhattan
MmA a nr. St MlrhnI toSton it. Portland; F. W, L.CARLETON . 607 WARREN CONSTRUCTION CO.; T. W.
Nome 3 iVHCnaei Pc Xst&cuiu Nottingham. Mgr 210-217
DREWS. N. W. Pass. gYa.AIC jnciaco WENDLING. DR. ROBT. F.. Dentist 705
r.nMKFCTlM3 FOB ALL POINTS 91 . h& d lumsr? st. D wfi nR JAMES O. C. Phys. & Surg.708-0
GRAIX TOXNAGE ON PCGEX SOUND
Name. .an Master. ' From. Berth.
June SIBelford Br. ship McKlnnon 11771 Antwerp (Disengaged Seattle
June SlLamorna Br. ship Cormack a69 Greenock ' Disengaged Victoria
June 30Doveriby Br. hark Fegan " 1547 Tocopllla Disengaged Victoria
July 17Chlltonforf Br. ship J Atkinson a9SlYokohama Disengaged PL Twnai
Havdahl. Miss Helga LSoule. C
Haussler, Miss Mollle Schander, Hattle-2
Havens, Mr. Wm N Schmur, Miss Maud-2
Hyland, Martha B Sarldge, H J
Harvey, Mr Elmo Scherer, Mrs
Harfiers. Mrs R SchelL Miss
Harding, J F Esq Bchrack, Morgan
Harper. Asa Helsf F Schruck, Fred
Hanson. Mrs L J Schrelber. J W
Harris, Miss Wilds. Schmer, Mrs Charles
Total tonnage in port, 76S5.
Hanks. Mrs Nellie
Harris, Noble C
Harvey, Mr E n
Heales. Mr W R .
Hays. Mr J M
Haines, Mrs Mary.
Scgulne. Mrs Kate
Sendan, Mrs James
Seymour, Charles W
Sessions. .Mrs '
Beayer, R J ,
Yukon, Tahana and Koyukuk
GOT FIRST AVENUE. SEATTLE. '
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE
v FOR SALEM
Steamers Altona and Pomona, leave dally
(except Sunday), 0:45 A. M.
FOR OREGON CITY
. i . 11 s.vt 1 1 .nr t
M. 3. 6:15 P.M. Leave Oregon City, 7, 10
' Vf. 1-0. 4:30 P. M. Round trip. 5c
Tickets good on Oregon City cars.
Docs Soot 3y,ior at. xam nm w. -.
DUNANN. Gen. Pass. Agent. San Francisco.
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co,
LeaTts. UNION DEPOT. AitItm.
Bslly. For Maygers, Rainier, Dally;
8:00 a. m. Clifton. Astoria. War
2 JOp. m. renton, Flavel, Ham- il:10 a. a
(Sat. mond. Fort Stevens,
only.) Gearhart Park, Seaside,
Astoria and Seashore
7:00 p. m. Express. Dally.
(Except Astoria Express. 9:10 p. n
WILSON, DR. EDWARD N., Eye, Ear,
Nose and Throat .304-303
WILSON, DR. GEO. F., Phys. & Surg.700-707
WILSON. DR. HOLT C, Phys. & Surg.. 507-008
WOOD. DR. W. L.. Physician.. 411-412-413-414
Olllces mar be liail by applying to
the Huperlntendent o the building,
room 201, second floor.
E. L. LEWIS, J. jCTJATO,
Comm'l Agent, 248 Alder lb U dt r. A
PbQBfl X4la 04
THE MODERN APPLIANCE A posluva
way to perfect manhood. Tha VACUUM
TREATMENT cures you without medicine of
sll nervous or diseases of the generative or
rans such as lost manhood, exhaustive drains,
varicocele. Impotency. etc Men are quickly re
tnred to perfect health and strength. Writs
for circular. uorresponuencs wuuuuaminu
THE HEAlr I r Arri.uviv.i v.v.. lwjium ti-
fell Srsoiiv buUOlns. sui wiub.