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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1903)
THE MOBNIKG OREGOMA, MOTOJLY, SEPTEMBER 7, 90&
DAY GIVEN TO SPORT
MEMBERS OF THE COMMITTEE OF THE FEDERATED TRADES COUNCIL WHO HAVE CHARGE OF
THE LABOR-DAY CELEBRATION.
Labor Will Celebrate Its Holi
day in Open Air.
MUCH MUSIC BUT NO PARADE
Sail -Game, Tng of -War and Foot
Races in East Side. Ball Park, Pie
aiic in Havrthorne Park, and
Yacht Races on the River.
This Is Labor day. Despite Its name. It
13 not to be a day of labor, except possi
bly in the case of the committees' which
have in charge the various entertainments
&nd celebrations. It's to be a day of rest
for every one else. ' '
Nearly every shop and otore in Portland
will be closed today. The Courthouse and
the offices of the City Hall, including the
water office, tvHI be loclccd up tight.
The day promises to pass quietly and
zestfully. There will be no parade of
unions in the morning, as was the case
last year. Though the braos bands will
doubtless play as loudly as ever, it will
not be in the center of the city. Those
who want to have a joyous jrood time will
ipparently seek the suburbs, while those
who want to rest can do so in their own
Interest center about the celebration of
the Federated Trades unions in Haw
thorne Park. This will combine the. fea
tures of an athletic meet and a general
lamlly picnic The old baseball grounds
at East Eighth street and Hawthorne
avenue will witness the stunts of the
mighty men of valor of the unions, while
the ehady nooks of pretty Hawthorne Park
will be the scene of the picnic.
For those who love water sports, there
will be plenty to see. The final class
races of the Oregon Yacht Club, will be
held this afternoon in front of the club
float, at the foot of Ellsworth street.
Governor Chamberlain Is to be the prin
cipal speaker at the entertainment of the
United Artisans today at Canemah Park.
Together with Mayor Williams, he was
invited to speak at the union celebration
at Hawthorne Park, but his engagements
at the Oregon City resort and at Salem
left him no vacant hour for the day.
Mayor Williams was forced to decline, as
the invitation did not reach him until Sat
urday. Programme of Field Sports.
The programme at Hawthorne Park will
be as follows:
10 A. M. First baseball game between teams
Df the Leather "Workers' and Broom-Makers'
Unions; prize for winner, $20.
1 P. M. Tug-of-war, Team Drivers' Union,
2fo. 1G2, against all comers.
At 1:30 P. M., footraces will be run oft as
follows, a prize of $2.50 being given for each
200 yards, for union men.
SO yards, for union girls.
OO-yard sack race, for union members.
00 yards for -wives of union men.
75-yard three-legged race, for union members.
00-yard potato race, for union members.
2:30 P. M. Second baseball game, "Wood
workers vs. Ironworkers: $20.
At 3 o'clock dancing will commence upon a
platform In the baseball grounds.
The. gate prizes will be: First, $10; second,
$5; third and fourth, $2.00; fifth to tenth $1
Yacht Races at Ross Island.
The races of the Oregon Yacht Club will
.probably be the last of the season. The
contests will commence at 3 o'clock. The
course is a triangle from a line opposite
the clubhouse to Boss Island, and thence
to the Madison-street? bridge. The race
will be laid three times around this course.
A pennant will be given for the winner
In each of the classes A, B, C and C spe
cial. The entries for class A arc the Co
quette and Jewel, sailed by Kenneth Beebe
and I. F. Powers.
In class B have been entered the Owy
hee, Synamox, Zephyr. Onward and Ori
ole. The "Wizard, Skylark and Swallow
will sail the class C race. The special
class Is for cabin boats, the Glsmonda and
The boats will also race in a challenge
contest for the Friedlander challenge cup.
The Synamox has been challenged by all
the other boats in classes A and B, and an
exciting race is expected.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Sllverfield and Miss
Ruby Sllverfield have just returned from
New York and other Eastern cities.
Mrs. S. Simon and son have returned
after a pleasant stay at the Sternberg
Cottage at Newport. Mrs. M. Fucha, of
Baker City, and daughter, are the guests
at the Simon house.
Henry P. Hamilton, a civil engineer of
Manila, is a guest at the Hotel Portland.
"Presidents of the Philippines," said Mr.
Hamilton yesterday, "were much disap
pointed when they heard that Governor
Taft was to resign and become Secretary
of "War. They wero. perhaps equally elat
ed at the news that General Luke E.
"Wright was to succeed him. The fact that
General Wright is a Democrat only con
firms their appreciation of his appoint
ment, as It proves that Mr. Roosevelt is
determined to administer the Philippines
ior the good of themselves and of Amer
ica, and not for the good of any particu
lar crowd of political spoilsmen."
Dr. J. P. Sherman, of St. Louis, Is at
the Imperial. Recently published statis
tics show that SL Louis produces more
suicides In proportion to its population
than any other American city, and the
reporter asked the physician what the
reason might be. "No, I don't think it Is
the climate." said Dr. Sherman, "although
statistics show also that suicides are more
prevalent in July than in cooler months.
In St. Louis we have a big German popu
lation, and people of the Teutonic race
are prone to refuse to live when life does
not please them. If I remember correctly,
the greatest proportion of suicides Is found
among the French, with the Germans sec
ond and the Irish last of all nationali
ties." Morgan Pooley. an English tourist, is
staying at the Portland with his family.
"There is nothing new in England," he
echoed In response to a reporter's query
yesterday. "Not a thing." Then the re
porter asked what might be new in Port
land, and Mr. Pooley waxed eloquent. "All
through this country." he said, "I find
that the women remove their hats In the
theater. It is hard to Introduce this fash
ion in England, but It Is coming, never
theless." The reporter, much elated at
the complimentary criticism of his coun
try, asked for Mr. Pooley's views on the
American theater. "Did you ever hear
what the old lady with the picture hat
said?" replied the Briton. "When told by
an usher that those in the seats behind
her could not see, she retorted that they
were not missing much."
NEW YORK, Sept 6. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered at New
York hotels today as follows:
From Portland: Manhattan W. J.
Burns. Sinclair B. Bockman.
From Seattle: Grand Union E. C.
Buckley and wife. Imperial W. T.
Graham and wife.
From Tacoma Manhattan: Miss M. A.
From Spokane: Earllngton L. B. Kin
ney and wife.
FOR DEBILITATED MEX.
Horsford's Acid Phosphate.
It ranks among the best of nerve tonics
tor debilitated men. Renews the vitality.
A. R. Lnwton, Typographical
Ed Jones, Tcamdrivers Union.
J. W. Warner, Sheet Metalvrorlc
HISJOURNEY FOR NOTHING
31' CLE LLi AX D ARRIVES TO
May Fight in Another Coast City
Mnlvey's Boast and Its 3Iotive
Mason's Dummy Ball Game.
Jack McClelland and his manager, James
Mason, of Pittsburg, arrived in Portland
yesterday morning and are greatly dis
appointed to learn that the boxing contest
had been stopped. Bishop. Mason and the
managers of the Pastime Club met and
decided, as long as Portland would not
allow the mill, to transfer It to either
Seattle, Los Angeles or San Francisco.
Telegrams were sent to clubs In the cities
named, and.it may be that after all the
Eastern lad will not have his journey
West for nothing.
Since District Attorney Manning came
out flatfooted and announced that the
fight could not be pulled off, some half
dozen persons are boasting of having
a hand in stopping the fight. One of the
breeziest ind talkiest Is a saloon-keepsr
who hails from Salt Lake City. He gets
confidential and says that It was not the
Municipal Association that stopped the
boxing match, but he. M. E. Mulvev.
of Salt Lake. Just why this fellow should
"butt" into Portland and attempt to steal j
the "glory" which belongs to the Munici
pal Association Is a bit misty. The gen
tlemen who have forced District Attorney I
Manning to act will not be pleased to j
have Mulvey, a saloon-keeper, through
his boasting and swagger, rob them of the
honor of cleaning up the city and for
ever placing the boxing game under the
Mulvey, It seems, was manager of the
club which allowed a faker calling himself
Downey, claiming to be the clever Brook
lynlte of that name, fight Herrera after
he, Mulvey, had been notified that the
man who was posing aa Downey was an
impostcr. Herrera put "Downey" away
with a punch and the fight-followers of
the Mormon city howled their heads oft.
Mulvey was handled without gloves by
the local papers of that city, and the
purse, which was to have gone to the
faker Downey, was turned over to the
newspapers for charitable distribution.
Mulvey's role as a "buttinski" just at
this time is unique. He says that it's
Bishop's game to "plant" fighters, mean
ing by this, that they are sent to the
cities where Herrera Is to fight and are
men that the Mexican can beat without
trouble. Mulvey, when he makes this
statement about Jack McClelland, -was
never In greater danger of fracturing his
veracity department beyond all repair.
McClelland's record Is as good as any
boy's of his weight In the business, unless
the fighting manual printed by a recog
nized authority Is troubled with the same
ailment as Mulvey. While the Salt Lake
saloon-keper may be all right In his
efforts to help the Municipal Association
start their reform measures, his assist
ance In Portland Is not needed, for the lo-
cal fight-followers are equal to caring for
themselves when It comes to the boxing
game. The men who are at the" head of
the game hero are not men to stand for
a "framed" up contest, neither do they
need the keenness of Mulvey to set them
right Salt Lake may need him, but Port
land does not
Bishop declined to discuss the trouble
he had with Mulvey at Salt Lake. He
said:" "I was told this morning that Mul
vey had been talking about having
stopped the boxing match, but I rather
M. A. Trammer, Tailors' Union.
IiOrch, Tieathervrorkers H. G. Parsons, Cignrmakers' Union William Henlis, Electrical "Work
Union, ers' Union.
C. H. Grnm, President Tcamdriv
erV Union, President Oregon
State Federation of Labor.
imnK, ii ne am any lancing, ne was not ;
strictly accountable for what he said at
the time. My dealings with Mulvey were
all on the square, and he got the roast
ing for boxing .the alltged Downing when
he knew he was a fake."
Mason's trip to Portland will be a great
financial loss, for he could have matched
McClelland to box Young Corbett six
rounds In Philadelphia on the same night
he was to have boxed Herrera. The
chance to box Corbett came after he had
signed to box Herrera. Mason turned
down the offer and brought his man West
and now he Is kicking himself. Before
becoming identified with fighters. Mason
for a number of years was the secretary
of the Pittsburg National League baseball
team. He was at one time an umpire In
the Interstate League and knows Van
Buren, Nadeau, Blake and several other
players on the Portland team, as well as
almost every player In the Pacific Coast
League that at one time played ball in
Dummy Boll Game Draws Crowds.
Mason has a great story to tell of the
fans In Pittsburg. When he is not on the
road with McQlelland and the baseball
team Is playing abroad, Mason rents one
of the downtown theaters and by the
means of dummy fjgures has the game
as It is played reproduced on a stage.
The figures represent a nine on the field
and with the use ofelectrlc lights and
belting, each play is reproduced just as
it has been played. The accounts of the
games are received by an operator. Small
boys underneath the stage move the fig
ures about as the different plays are
made. A white light snows In the pitch
er's hand and in case a ball is missed by
the batter, a globe In tho catcher's hand
shows white. An error is indicated by
a red light at the foot of the guilty player.
If a fielder catches a fly the white light
shows, and If a safe hit is made, a green
light Is flashed In the direction the hit
has traveled. Foul tips are yellow, and,
If caught, the yellow light shows In the
hand of the player making the play. In
case the bases are full, coachers are
shoved to the coaching boxes and the
crowd yells just as If the game was act
ual Instead of a reproduction.
"You folks out here may think this a
fairy story," said Mason, when telling the
story, "but If you ever happen to Pitts
burg when the team is away from home.
Just drop into the place and see for your
self. Why, the town Is simply baseball
mad and In no other city in the Union do
they bet so heavy on the games. Even
at the dummy baseball games they, make
bets. I have seen men bet that a certain
player would make a feul tip. They
yell and call to the players Just as. if it
was a real game they were swing.. Of
course, when the team Is at home, we
close the place, but when It is away we
charge 25 cents admission, and I have
seen the beat people In town alt through
a whole game and yell Just as hard as If
they were out to the grounds. Once In
a while some fellow who has become
worked up when the -score was close and
a couple of the Pittsburg players were
on bases, would yell like mad, would
sudddnly become conscious that he was
howling at dummy figures, and he would
look tremendously foolish. In the next
minute, If the play was exciting, he would
be yelling again Just as hard. Some fel
low worked out the scheme and he sells
city rights. Brush saw. it was a good
thing and gave the man money with
which to start making the figures, and
they have made lots of money. I bought
the Pittsburg right for a couple of hun
dred dollars and sold It recently for $3000
and still have an Income from the busi
ness." Teamster for Grand-Avenue Bridge.
PORTLAND, Sept , 5. (To the Editor.)
The reason there is more trade over the
Ii. D. Reed, Plasterers' Union.
Ilnrry Gurr, Bricklayers' Union.
bridge crossing Sullivan gulch on Union
avenue Is because, there Is no other way
of getting over the gulch nearer than
Twelfth street, and the bridge at that
point is far from being safe. All the
heavy traffic from lnman, Poulsen &
Co. must take Its start from Grand ave-
nue, as that Is the only street that
reaches the mills direct. Put the bridge
over Sullivan gulch on Grand avenue and
you will soon see where the traffic will
V As a teamster, I am interested in this
matter, and expect to pay my assessment
when called upon to do so.
GREAT ORCHESTRA COMING
Metropolitan, Under Leadership
Dnss, With Nordica as Soloist.
The Metropolitan Opera-House Orches
tra, of New York, with John C. Duss as
conductor and Madame Nordica as solo
ist will apRear in this city toward the
end of "October, under the management
of Miss Lois Steers. This Is one of the
most famous orchestras now in this coun
try, without a rival In its own depart
ment of music, and its engagement for
this city is a matter for congratulation.
Miss Steers has just returned from a six
weeks trip, making engagements through
out the Northwest for this orchestra, and
her work has been successful. She has
arranged that the orchestra, with Duss
and Nordica, give concerts In these places:
Portland, Seattle, Tacoma, Spokane,
Whatcom, Vancouver, B. C, Butte," Helena
and Salt Lake City.
The orchestra will consist of 52 players,
who are high-class artists and the pick of
the profession. Throughout the musical
and opera season in New York City,, they
play at the Metropolitan, and not only
furnish music to world-famous singers In
the rendition of operas, but they give or
chestral concerts that people travel hun
dreds of miles to hear. Popularly speak
ing, many people prefer them to the equal
ly well-known Boston Symphony Orches
tra, because it Is a question If the lay j
mina can properly grasp me arusuc ireai
offered by the men from Boston.
in Portland and the Northwest generally '
for extended notice. She created a furore J
when she last sang In Portland, about
two years ago. Her magnificent figure and
voice cannot be forgotten. She belongs
to the younger race of sopranos who have !
made world-wide reputations since Patti
was in her prime. Wherever N6rdica has
appeared she has triumphed, before the
most fashionable and musically critical
audiences, whether In Europe or America.
No figure excites more comment in the
music world today than does Conductor
John C. Duss, formerly a power In the
village of Economy, Penn. Economy Is
what tho encyclopedias call a socialist
settlement It Is on the right bank of
tho Ohio River, about 17 miles from Pitts
burg, and the settlement was planted
about the year 1825 by immigrants from
Germany. The inhabitants own every
thing in common or at least they did
until lately 3500 acres of land, upward of
100 houses, with a church, a school, a
museum and manufactories of wool, cot
ton and silk. A few years ago, the busi
ness affairs of the settlement got Into
confusion,- and it then looked as if the
pretty little village of Economy, with Its
interesting history, would pass Into other
hands, but a manager and financier sud
denly appeared In the person of one of Its
members, John C. Duss. He rescued the
order out of chaos, and within the last
two years he became known as the con
ductor of the Economy Band, which grad
ually" won an artistic reputation beyond
the limits of its native state.
Then Duss and the Economy Band went
on the road and won a great metropolitan
New York found that another
Grant McDonald, Pressmen's Union
J. K. Stanton, Retail Clerks' Union
great band leader had arisen In a day, and
no matter where" the band played through
out all the East It made its mark and
also a good deal of money. But Duss was
ambitious. He wanted the Metropolitan
Opcra-House Orchestra in the interim
elapsing between the close of the opera
season and the opening of the new one.
The necessary financial backing was se
cured, and one day he astonished the mu
sical public by calmly declaring that he
had engaged the orchestra, with the great
Nordica as his soloist, on the tour. Con
servative people were at first astonished
at the enterprise, to put it mildly, for-
I getting for the moment that Duss, Nor
dica and the orchestra have to increase
their already great reputations, and also
to live. They are not In the business lor
the fun of the thing. The tour -has been
a great success, both financially and artis
tically. It Is a rare musical combination
that will visit Portland In the near fu
ture, and the opportunity will no doubt
bo fully taken advantage of. Special
trains will be arranged to accommodato
J out-of-town patrons. The concert will ap-
peal to all Oregon.
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Until recent years it was thought
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but at last science has crowned the
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Ye.ars of Severe
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Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
It Cured Me.
Siqce the advent of Dr. Miles' Heart Core
the general public has learned to know that
heart disease is curable. Fluttering, palpi
tation, shortness of breath and heart pains
rapidly disappear before its mapic influence.
It is unequalled as a heart and blood tonic.
"My case was one of lon standing. As
early in life as my thirty-sixth year, or mora
particularly November, 1S63, when returning
home from a journey, I was taken with a se
vere congestive chill, which caused my whole
frame to shake, and which a noted physician
E renounced a case of severe congestion of the
cart. From that time on for thirty years I
gradually became enfeebled in health, until
1892, my sufferings became intense from
shortness of breath and palpitation of the
heart. I could obtain no permanent relief,
although I spent much money in procuring
medical advice, until I took several bottles
of Dr. Miles' New Cure for the Heart. I
continued the remedy until my health was
restored, and always keep a supply on hand
for any emergency. I am now past 70 years
of age and weigh 176 pounds. I have also
used Dr. Miles Nerve and Liver Pills, Anti
Pain Pills and Nerve Plasters with good re
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' All druggists sell and guarantee first bot
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AINSLIE. DR. GEORGE, Physician and
ANDERSON. GUSTAV. Attorney-at-Law..612
ASSOCIATED PRESS: E. L. Powell. Mgr..S0tf
AUSTEN. F. C. Manager for Oregon and
Washington Bankers Life Association of
Des Motnts. la 502-503
BAAR, DR. GUSTAV. Phys. and Surg..S0T-808
- e- a I.i KK ASSOCIATION OF DES
MOINES, IA.; F. C. Austen. Mgr 502-503
BATES. PHILIP S., Pub. Pacific Miner... 215
BENJAMIN, R. AV.. Dentist 314
BERNARD. G., Cashier Co-Operatlve Mer
cantile Co 204-205
BINSWANGER. OTTO S.. Physician and
Surgeon 7. 407-403
BOGART, DR.. M. D., Dentist 703
BROCK, WILBUR F., Circulator, Orego-
BROWN. MTRA. M. D 313-314
BRUERE. DR. G. E.. Phys. .411-412-413-414
CAMPBELL. WM. M., Medical Referee
Equitable Life 700
CANNING. M. J : 602-003
CARD1VELL, DR. J. R., Dentist 500
CAUKIN, G. E., District Agent Travelers
Insurance Company 71S
CHICAGO ARTIFICIAL LIMB CO.; J. K.
Fltzhugh. Mgs 601
CHURCHILL. MRS. E. J 716-717
CLINTON, RICHARD. State Manager Co
operative Mercantile Co 204-205
COFFEY, DR. R. C, Surgeon .-...405-406
COGHLAN. DR. J. N 713-714
COLLIER. P. F.. Publisher; S. P. McGulre.
COLUMBIA GRANITE CO 417-418
CONNELL. DR. E. DE WITT, Eye. Ear.
Noso and Throat 613-614
CO-OPERATIVE MERCANTILE. CO.; J. F.
Olsen, Gen. Mgr.; G. Bernard, Cashler.204-203
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 streot
EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SO
CIETY; L. Samuel. Mgr.; G. S. Smith.
FENTON. J. D., Phys. and Surg 509-510
FENTON, DR. HICKS C. Eye and Ear. .511
FENTON. MATTHEW F.. Dentist 000
GALVANI. W. H., Engineer and Draughts
man - - 600
GEARY, DR. E. P., Phys. and Surgen...403
G1ESY. DR. A. J., Physician and Surg.. 700-710
GILBERT. DR. J. ALLEN. Physician. .401-403
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM, Manager Manhat
tan Life Ins. Co. of New York 200-210
GRANT, FRANK S., Attorney-at-Law 017
GRISWOLD St PHEGLEY, Tailors
131 Sixth street
HAMMAM BATHS, Turkish and Russian..
HOLLISTER. DR. O. C, Physician rand
HOSMER, DR. CHAS., SAM'L; Phys. and
IDLEMAN. C. M.. Attorney-at-Law.. 615-616
JEFFREYS. DR. ANNICE F.. Phys. and
Surgeon, Women and Children only 400
JOHNSON, W. C 315-316-317
KADY, MARK T., Supervisor of Agents
Mutual Reserve Life Ins. Co 601
LANE, E. L.. Dentist 513-514
LAWBAUGH. DR. E. A S04-SOC
LAWRENCE PUBLISHING CO 417-418
LITTLEFIELD & CORNELIUS 212
LITTLEFIELD. H. R.. Phys. and Surg. .212
MACKAY. DR. A. E.. Phys. and Surg.. 711-712
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF
NEW YORK; W. Goldman. Manager. .200-210
MARSH. DR. R. J., Phys and Surg 300-310
McCOY. NEWTON. Attorney-at-Law 715
McELROY. DR. J. C. Phys.& Surg.7Dl-7Q2-703
McFADEN. MISS IDA E.. Stenographer1.. 210
McGINN. HENRY E., Attorney-at-Law. 311-313
McGUlRE. S. P., Manager P. F. Collier.
McKENZIE. DR. P. L.. Phys. and Surg.512-13
METT. HENRY 218
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C, Dentist and
Oral Surgeon , 608-600
MOSSMAN. DR. E. P.. Dentist 513-514
MUTUAL' RESERVE LIFE INS. CO.;
T VaAv Rllnorvlsnr of A Tpn ts .fiO4-G05 I
NICHOLAS. HORACE B., Attorney-at-Law.?!4! I
NILES. M. M.. Cashier Manhattan Lite
insurance Company of New Yorw 2001
NOTTAGE. DR. G. H., Dentist 602
NOTTINGHAM. T. W.. Mg. The Warren
Construction Co. 216-217
O'CONNOR. DR. H. P.. Dentist 300-3101
OLSEN. J. F., General Manager Co-opera
tive Mercantile Co 204-203
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY
OREGONIAN BARBER SHOP. MARSCH
& GEORGE, Props 129 Sixth street I
OREGONIAN EDUCATIONAL BUREAU;
J F. Strauhal, Manager 2001
PACIFIC MERCANTILE CO 2061
PACIFIC MINER. Philip S. Bates. Pub...215l
PAGUE, B. S., Attorney-at-Law 51SI
PALMER BROS., Real Estate and Busi
ness Chances 417-4181
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR INFIRMARY
Ground Floor, 133 Sixth street!
REED. C. J.. Executive Special Agent
Manhattan Life Ins. Co. of New York.. 2091
REED. WALTER. Optician.... 133 Sixth street
RICKENBACH. DR. J. F.. Eye. Ear, Nose
and Throat 701-7021
ROSENDALE, O. M.. Metallurgist and
Mining Engineer 3161
RYAN. J. B., Attorney-at-Law 5151
SAMUEL. L., Manager Equitable Llfe....30el
SCOTT. C. N.. with Palmer Bros 417-41S1
SHERWOOD, J. W., State Commander K.
O. T. M m 317
SMITH. DR. ALAN WELCH, Physician and
SMITH, DR. L. B., Osteopath 409-41C
SMITH. GEORGE S., Cashier Equitable
Ltfe J. 30
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E.. Dentist 704-7051
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY AND N. P.
SUPERINTENDENTS OFFICE 201
TUCKER, DR. GEO. F.. Dentist 610-611
VESTER. A.,- Special Agent Mannattan
WARREN CONSTRUCTION CO.; T. W.
Nottlncham. Mgr. 216-2171
WENDLING. Dlt. ROBT. F.. Dentist...
WILEY. DR. JAMES O. C. Phys. & Surg.708-
WILSON. DR. EDWARD r.. Eye, Ear,
Nose and Throat -....304-30
WILSON, DR. GEO. F., Phys. Sc. SurgOS-?
WILSON. DR. HOLT C. Phys .& Surg.507
WOOD, DR. W. L.. Physician.. 411-412-413-414
Offices mny be had by applying tc
thp unncrlntendent of the bnildlnsrJ
1 room SOI, second floor.