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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1903.
DENSE FOG OFF COAST
m: a. cassidy
PromlaeRt Educator and Snperln.
teadent of Schools, Lexington, Ky.
ALLIANCE 3jA.Y OFF COOS BAT
Recommend Vinol as Being: the Best
Cod Liver Oil Preparation.
Elmore Han n. Xarrow Escape From,
Being "Wrecked on the Tiila- r
There has been of late a good deal of
discussion in Portland regarding the mer
its of cod liver oil preparations, and
whether or not cod liver oil and emul
sions that upset the stomach have any
medicinal virtues. Therefore the follow
ing letter will be read with Interest:
MARBHFIDLiD. Or.. Oct 20. The '
steamer Alliance arrived from, tne south
this morning. -"Very foggy weather was
experienced and the vessel was obliged
to lay off the Coos Bay bar for 24 hours
before crossing in. She brings 25 passen
gers for this port and will sail for Port
' : 1)Ce SEATTLE CATHOLICS WILL ERECT
Of GO i BulLDIi
Elmore Had Ilard Bnmpii,
ASTORIA, Ok.. Oct. 20. (Special.) It
was learned today that the steamer Sue H.
Elmore, which has been taken to Portland
to be placed on the marine ways for ex
amination, had a narrow escape from be
ing wrecked On Tillamook bar during her
last trip. In entering the bay she struck
on the bar several times, splintering the
after part of her keel, loosening her rud
der stock and causing the vessel to leak
around her stern.
When the steamer returned to Astoria
she was placed on the beach and a partial
survey made by Lloyds' agentT but not
sufficient to determine fully the extent of
her injuries, and she was ordered to Port
land. The steamer is fully Insured, and
her injuries will amount to about 53000.
Gerald C. Still Ashore.
TILLAMOOK, Or., Oct. 20. (Special.)
The Gerald C, the small gasoline schoon
er which went ashore after crossing Ncs
tuoca bar Thursday evening, Is still
stranded. When she went oshoro she had
SO tons of feed and flour for the Clover
dale store, which was partly destroyed,
as she filled with water. The cargo was
taken out the next day. Captain Dodge is
la hope of getting her off in about two
days, but there is some doubt .about this
unless they can manage to stop her from
leaking. Appliances to get her off have,
been taken from this city.
Aevr Steamer Launched.
HOQUIAM, Oct. 33. CSpecial.) The
new steamer Shasta was successfully
launched at the Hoquaim shipyard to
day at 1 o'clock before 2000 people.
Mrs. George Kellogg broke the gaily
decorated bottle of Shasta water as tho
Shasta struck the water. This steamer
Is owned by a stock company, of which
the Wood Lumber Company are manag
ing owners. She Is 203 feet long, 38 feet
beam, 14 feet bold and will carry 900,000
feet of lumber. She will sail with a car
go of lumber to San Francisco, where
the machinery will bo placed.
Iaqntt Strikes a. Reef.
EUREKA, Cal., Oct. 20. The steamer
Iaqua, which left here yesterday for San
Francisco via Fields' Landing, struck on
Point Gorda during a dense fog at an
early hour this morning and lost her
rudder. She steamer was In a serious
predicament for some time, but finally
managed to free herself from the reef.
The Iaqua's passengers were transferred
to the steamer Pomona and returned
here.' The Iaqua headed for San Francis
co under her own steam, her captain re
fusing to pay salvage to the Pomona for
Astoria Water Report.
ASTORLV, Or., Oct. 20. Spocial.)-The
report of the Astoria Water Commission
for the quarter ending on September 30,
was filed with the Council last evening.
It shows the receipts and disbursements
to have been as follows: Cash on hand
at commencement of quarter, $13,042,G4; re
ceipts, 7556.29- disbursements, $2310.30; bal
ance an liand at the end of the quarter.
Reward for Bravery.
French Consul Labbe has received from
the United States Treasury Department a
silver medal and diploma, with the re
quest that they be presented to F. Knut
sen. They are from tho French govern
ment and are in recognition of Knutsen's
bravory in saving a French sailor from
drowning at San Francisco on February
Elmore Will Be Repaired.
The steamer Sue H. Elmore, that struck
on Tillamook bar a few days ago owing
to low water, was beached at Astoria
Sunday. After consultation with the un
derwriters M. C. Harrison & Co. decided
to have the boat brought here for ex
tensive repairs. She is now at Supple's
yard, where tho work will be done.
Steamer Elder Foff-Bonnd.
ASTORIA, Or., Oct. 20. (Speclal.)-On
account of the heavy fog oft the" coast
Captain Randall, of the steamer George
W. Elder, had decided not to go outside
Domestic and Foreign Porta.
ASTORIA, Oct. 0. Arrived down at 3 P. SC.
Steamer Geo. W. Elder. Condition of tho
tar at 5 P. M obscured; wind northwest;
Sn Fauiclsco, Oct. 20. Sailed at noon
Steamer Columbia, for Portland. Sailed at
S A. M. British eteamer Algoa, for Portland.
Arrived Steamer Unlmak, trom Kodlak;
schooner Melancthon, from Coos Bay; echooner
Jennie Stella, from Gray's Harbor; steamer
Iris, from Seattle, Sailed Tug L. Roscoe, for
Sluslaw River; schooner Falcon, for Gray's
Harbor: steamer Rainier, for Seattle.
Redondo, Oct. 20. Arrived Schooner Luzon,
from Columbia River.
Hoquiam. Wash., Oct. 19. (Special.) Ar
rived Steamer Llndauer, from San Francisco
for Aberdeen; steamer Grace Dollar, from San
Francisco for Hoquiam; schooner Defiance,
from San Francisco for Hoquiam. Sailed
Roy Soroere. Cosmopolls for San Francisco;
Sailor Boy, Cosmopolls for San Francisco;
Henry Wilson. Aberdeen for San Franctoco.
OVERALLS DRESS SUITS.
Why the United States Has Made
Wall Street Journal.
The reason why the United States has
made such progress in recent years, and
why it should continue to expand in com
merce and power, is the fact that its
young men are not afraid or ashamed of
work. Formerly tho young men of good
education went Into law, or medicine or
theology. There was supposed to be
something degrading in a college-trained
man going into industrial pursuits. He
might himself be the son of a farmer or a
mechanic, but If he had passed through
college he was regarded, and regarded
himself, as belonging to a special class
and as standing too high to stoop to work
in the shops or even in the stores.
That time has happily passed. "Twenty
five years ago," writes President Hall, of
the Georgia Institute of Technology, "it
was impossible for a young man to wear
overalls in tho day and a dress suit In the
evening. No such false pride exists to
day." No, indeed; the overalls have become a
sort of badge of American energy and
ridlL Thousands of our best young men
are going out of colleges Into the mills,
the factories and power-nouses of the
country. They put on the overalls of Ia
Txjr, and put into their dally task the pow
er of concentration of thought which they
have learned in their sfchoole.
Herein is the secret of our Industrial
success. It la duo. to education, to ca
pacity for thought and work, and the de
velopment of pride in labor. A Western
railroad president desiring to train his son
In his own business put him to work han
dling freight. Tb boy put on overalls
and went dally to the freight yard. At 6
o'clock he returned to his .father's man
sion, took a bath, put on his evening
-"lothes and took part in the recreations
SEATTLE; Wash., Oct. 19. (Special.)
In order to raise funds for what will
be one of the most pretentious cathe
rals in the West the Catholics opened
tonight a church fair. The cathedral
is to be located in the block bounded by
Ninth and Terry avenues, Marion and
Local Catholics have contemplated
the erection of, a cathedral ever since
Seattle's growth to a metropolis war
ranted the idea and particularly since
Bishop Edward J. O'Dea, who has been
the most active in efforts toward the
building of his church-home, assumed
the bishopric last Summer. Tho church
has already bought tho site. The
cathedral Itself Is planned to cost
about $250,000. This means the raising
of a large amount of money in the
future and the immediate securing of
at least $23,000 with which to begin the
work of construction. The fair is ex
pected to supply a good share of this
All plans for .the building have been
completed and tho style of architec
ture determined. It Is to be of a Spanish-Romanesque
character. The most
imposing feature of the edifice will be
the great spires, Inclosed by the old
Spanish balconies seen now In the
missions of California. The facade,
with chiseled niches, circles. In relief
and massive colonnade, and pierced by
large arched entrance and side portals,
will be Imposing.
The dimensions of the building it
self are SO by 14S. It will be fitted
with the later improvements in church
construction, such as slanting floors,
direct ventilation and modem appli
ances for lighting and heating. The
auditorium will seat 1500 on the main
floor, and the assembly hall 1400 more.
Beyond these will be spacious society
and sodality rooms.
The exterior decorations will com
bine with the interior in beauty and
usefulness. There will be a side chapel,
a shrine and ex-votos apart from tho
central dome and the baldlc&num.
Throughout the entire Interior, which
will be large and subdivided, careful
attention has been given in the plans
to the acoustics and the other details
given to modern church auditoriums.
of tho fashionable society to which ho bo
longed. This is no isolated case. It Is
this combination of the dress suit and the
overalls that Is the hope of our Nation. It
Is the true democratic spirit working out
in practical ways. It ought to go far
toward checking that tendency toward
cktp.s distinctions which Is one of the evils
of organization of capital and labor.
Chimney Fire In W. 31. Lndd'n Hontie.
A blazing chimney in the residence of
W. M. Ladd at West Park and Main
streets called out the fire department at
8:16 last evening. The Are was soon ex
tinguished without damago to the interior
of the house.
The logic of human heredity was elo
quently illustrated in Jonathan Edwards'
A SAIL ON
New 'York World.
It is settled that New York is to have
"moving platform" over the new Will
What was at first flouted as the ec
centric conception of an over zealous of
ficial has progressed far enough to war
rant the statement that within two years
the favorite method of getting to Brook
lyn or to down town New York from
Brooklyn 'will probably be by way of this
novel triple-speed arrangement. The pro
moters rather object to tho term "mov
ing platforms" or "inovlng sidewalks."
They want It called a "continuous' rail
way." And what is this continuous train, or
moving platform scheme? The prlnciplo
of operation is very simple. Take two or
three lead pencils. Lay them at equal
distances apart and put over them a
postal card. Give the card a forward
movement. There you have the Intricate
mystery of the platforms already solved.
Increase the size of your pencils. Sim
plicity! The speed Increases, and it is
by the nursery method-that the platforms
will move with varyins rates of speed.
The proposed route of the railway Is
over the Williamsburg bridge to De
lancey street, down tho Bowery to Canal
street, thence along Center-to the Brook
lyn bridge to Nassau street, thence to
Broad and down to the battery.
This route is liable to be changed. Oth
ers have been suggested, carrying the
platforms in the same general direction.
No final decision will be made until a
.formal report Is made by William Bar
clay Parsons, chief engineer of the Rapid
Transit Commission. When they got to
Manhattan the platforms will move in a
tunnel. Over the bridge they will go un
der an ornamental glass roof.
When the job Is completed there will
be over the bridge a continuous train and
two moving platforms. The train is a
scries of seats facing the direction in
which the platforms move, with a ca
pacity on each seat of threo passengers.
These seats will be of oteel, laced to the
progeny. The record shows that. If his de
scendants Included Aaron Burr, the 1500
Americans come of his loins number
among them 2S5 collego graduates, Co col
j lego professors and 13 college presidents.
, They have been from the very dawn of the
I revolution Governors. Congressmen, law
yers, physicians and clergymen, In all
IClssinrf In Chicago.
The Chicago man Is willing to admit
that he Is attractive and almost irresist
ible, but when a wife appears at a police
station and demands a warrant for the
arrest of her husband because he failed
to kiss her, and even neglected to say
"Good evening," It would appear that
there Is such a thing .as being loved too
hard. And this man and woman had
been married five years! We have heard
of the arrest of men, even in Chicago,
PASSENGERS TO CROSS EAST RIVER ON A "MOVING PLATFORM" FROM THE
BATTERY TO BROOKLYN IN THIRTEEN MINUTES
platforms, which will also be of steel.
The train with the steel scats Is to movo
across the bridge at tho speed of nine
miles an hour.
Paralleling tho train will be two plat
forms, one operated at six and the other
at three miles an hour. There will be no
trouble in getting from tho stationary
platform to that going three miles, and
passengers can step from one platform
to the other without the least inconveni
ence. Tho glass covering over the plat
forms will be comfortably heated In win
ter, but in the Spring and Summer tho
glass covering will be removed and the
passage made in the open air.
The cars are joined or couoled so as
to present a continuous line of car floor
ing without openings. It Is from this
fact that the platforms were called at
first "moving sidewalks!." The mechan
ism permits the turning of sharp curves,
and being endless and self-balanced, ad
mits of much steeper grades than do or
When the scheme was first proposed it
was intended to extend the platforms only
across the bridge proper, but.because they
could be operated at any grade, and be
cause they could make the most acute
turns it was decided to extend them
through a subway to Bowling Qreen-
The cost of the great undertaking has
not been accurately determined, but hvl
' the most competent -engineers It has been
. fixed at a minimum of $3,000,000.
The original company backing the en
terprise was willing to spend only $3,000,
! 000. but new capital has been found and
I now the Rapid Transit Commission Is as
j sured that the men behind the schemo
, are responsible for almost any sum.
Under the original proposition the com
pany Insisted that tho" city should pay
the full cost of constructing the mov
ing platforms and that the company
should as-sumo the lease, charging a fare
of only 1 cent. "We have no such amount
to Invest," was the reply of Mayor Low
to those who then urged the plan. The
cpmpany then agreed to construct the
"railway" on condition that it be allowed 1
to collect a fare of 2& cents from everyj
passenger, or 5 cents for the round trip.
The capacity is very large. At the
speed of nine miles aa hour, which it 13
for kissing other men's wives, but no
where out of Chicago have wo heard of
an attempt to arrest a man for not kiss
ing his own wife. Every true gentleman
should kiss his wife, even If It revolts
him, but he should not be arrested for
the first omission. At least he should
have the came privileges and courtesies
which are given to the smoke .law offen
ders, threo times and out. Let us enforce
good laws rigidly but kindly.
The Boy and the Man.
Friends of Senator Quay from Penn
sylvania relate an Incident of his young
ster days which, to a keen observer, might
have predicted the originality and quick
ness in change of front which have char
acterized his political career and turned
to dust and ashes so many expected tri
umphs of his enemies.
While attending school in Beaver Coun-
-proposed to use on the Williamsburg
1 bridge, 70,000 seated passengers can be
readily transported In an hour. A seat
on a moving platform is accessible the
Instant a person reaches the "station. The
most trying of all discomforts, waiting In
a crowd. Is therefore disposed of. Ono
track for a moving platform may be
taken as equal to four tracks for crowded
trolley cars, with this difference, that with
the platforms every passenger can have a
seat, while two-thirds of the passengers
on the trolley cars have to stand.
Max Schmidt, tho promoter of the en
terprise, said of It recently: "There Is
absolutely no danger In the operation of
the moTlng platforms. Since they were
first operated in Chicago numerous im
provements havo been made. The ma
Jorlty of the parts making up the mechan
ism are stationary and can be easily in
spected. The motors, wheels, gearings
and axels can be Inspected while tho plat
forms themselves are in motion. There
is no such thing as a hot box. Tho
axels mako revolutions averaging 105 per
minute. The motor unit Is about ten
horsepower. The only weight of the
whole outfit is the platforms themselves.
"Tho train is endless, therefore the push
and pull are so neutralized that there is
none of the Jolt and Jar eo customary
with trolley cars and other trains. Safety
chains lace up the couplings between
platforms, so that they cannot become
separated. I might describe the sensa
tion of traveling on these trains as al
most next to flying. They move over
rubber tires and this adds to the smooth
ness. There are circuit brakes and safety
switches at every station. These can be
brought Into Immediate use by the guards.
Should the platform stop the worst that
could happen would be for the passengers
to get out of -their seats and walk across
"I " am satisfied that when once tried
these platforms will become so satisfac
tory that they will be put in use on the
Brooklyn, Manhattan and Blackwell's
Island bridges. In fact, we have made
arrangements by which, should our pro
posed route be adopted, tho platforms
can be easily extended over any of these
ty a friendship with a larger boy, his
seatmate, was suddenly turned to rivalry
by the appearance of a most captivating
little newcomer on the girls' sldo of tho
room. At recess diplomatic affairs reached
a crisis, speedily developing Into an en-
i counter as short as it was violent, and
when the smoke of battle cleared the
luitci uuj fiiumcu uwu, leaving vuuy
very much mussed up. and minus a front
A group of children gathered to commis
erate upon the loss of the tooth and to
speculate upon Its probable effect on his
masticating powers, but Quay scorned
all attempts at sympathy and, looking
straight at the small cause of the battle,
said: "Shucks," what if I can't chew no
more in front; it'll be bully for whlstlln'."
"Did Noah take two of each kind Into the
ark. pop?" "Tea, my son." "Did he take
two kinds of reives?" Yonkers Statesman.
Is Crushed ly Chronic Tronbles.
Ono of the most weakening, undermin
ing troubles which mankind is heir to Is
hemorrhoids or piles. The victim Is care
less and neglectful of the disease at first
because the pain Is slight and the bleed
ing may only occur occasionally, or he
may be reassured by the occasional dis
appearance of the symptoms. And yet
if at the very start he had found a ra
tional remedy to soothe the inflamma
tion he-would probably never hava had a
return of this Irritating malady.
Plies may develop at any season of the
year and at almost any ago of the vic
tim; the abuse of cathartics .often causes
this trouble, and a period arrives when
the dread of pain at stool becomes so
great that the sufferer begins to neglect
the calls of nature, and the bowels are
either forced to return the feces or are
only partially cleared, on account of the
suffering attendant upon a thorough
Before you reach this stage use a rem
edy which removes the cause, thereby
eradicating tho disease, and that Is the
Pyramid Pile Cure which Is sold by all
druggists at fifty cents a package; it is
in the form of a suppository. Is applied
directly to the parts affected and brings
about, a complete euro, quickly and pain
lessly. A valuable llttlo book on the
cause and cure of piles is published by
tho Pyramid Drug Co., Marshall, Mich.,
and we advise every sufferer to send ior
a copy of t
People who have suffered from piles for
years are often astonished at the instant
relief experienced from the first applica
tion. Another Important advantage is
thg. fact that anyone can use the remedy
without detention from business or In
terfere with daily occupation.
"I feel It my duty to recommend the
Pyramid Pile Cure, for after suffering ten
years with a most distressing form of
Piles, I am entirely cured, thanks to this
remedy. Anyone doutftlng thjs can write
to Margaret Brady, 156 Whitman St.,
' : 1
rv Kesustter the Trill Name
j&afovg ftrorao ymmne
GortsaCcddinOBeD&y, Gripfn 2 Days
M. A. CASSIDY.
"I am pleased to state that after using
different cod liver oil preparations on
the market, I And Vlnol to be the best
of them all. It is palatable and pleasant
to the taste; In fact, the oily taste of
the cod liver oil Is disguised or done
away with entirely, and Its strengthen
ing properties are truly remarkable.
"It has built up my system, strength
ened my nerves; in fact, it has made a
new man of me, enabling me to take up
my work with renewed energy and vigor,
and I heartily indorse "Vlnol as the most
efficacious and agreeable cod liver oil
preparation on the market." M. A. Cas
sidy. Knowing that Woodard, Clarke & Co.,
of this city, guarantees this ' preparation
In the strongest manner possible, they
were called upon for Information. Said
Mr. Woodward: "Vinol I flrmly believe Is
the world's greatest preparation of cod
liver oil, for It contains a high concen
trated form every one of the fifty odd
medicinal curative' elements found in cod
liver oil, yet is entirely free from oil or
"Vlnol Is delicious to taste and accept
able to the weakest stomach. It contains
no drugs or poisonous Ingredients, and
there Is no necessity for people to load
their stomachs with drugs, nauseating
oils or emulsions to obtain the. curative
power of cod liver oil, for it Is all con
tained In Vlnol. Vlnol is the greatest
strength creator and health restorer
known to medicine today. I could quote
innumerable Instances where It has for
tified and built up the system, strength
ened the nerves, cured Indigestion, chron
ic coughs, colds, bronchitis and Incipient
consumption, given strength and vigor to
the aged, replaced weakness with strength
and made the sick well.
"It 13 for this reason that we offer to
give back the money every time If it
falls to give satisfaction.'
Clarko & Co., druggists.
No Member of your Family
shpuM be without an Individual Stick of
(10? POCKET TINS.)
Relieves Colds, Rough Skia,
OR BY MAIL
IN SILVER OR STAMPS.
863 BROADWAY. NX
Xa All ita aUffes.
leftSMS, sooth0 &ad
ht&ls tho clst&sed
membrane. It cure ca- f
Urrh and drives atray
a I d in the head
CREAM BAZM Is placed Into the Boatrfla,
rp reads over the roembran and Is absorbed.
Relief la Immediate and a cure follorra. It it
not dryinp does not produce sneezing: Largt
(Slxe, SO cents at Drugglsto' or by mall; Trial
Size, 10 cents by mail.
""EUX PROTHERS. Bfl "Warren St., Netr Torlc
ufay to perfect manhood. The VACUUM
TREATM&T cures you without medicine of
all nervous or diseases of the generative, or
gans, such as lost manhood, exhaustive drains,
varicocele, lmpotency, etc Men are quickly
restored to perfect health and strength. Wxlta
for circular. Correspondence confidential. THE
HEALTH APPLIANCE CO., rooms -47-18 Safe
Deposit bulldlns. Seattle, "Wash.
Tr STOPPED FREE
It Permanently Cured bf
0R. KLINE'S GREAT
W NERVE RESTORER
COXSUIXITIOX. pctimal r r tuil. trrtttj ta4
83 TRIAL BOTTLE FREE
Permanent Cura. set mIt tmsonrr nlUL &r 11
IxnTOTtDaoxsnj.Epnepey. Spasms, St. Vitus'
j Dance, 13 eblllty , StE anstlon. TmMim.
DB.BJ.iil lliLtd.931 Arch St.. Philadelphia
Original ud Onlr Ceknlne.
8AFE Iiyrtllfcla. Ladle. ukOrartlri
for CHICHESTER'S KlfGLJSH
, la RED ui Geld sMUlue boxc. m11
ktUi tlntrlbMB. T&lcA-na othar. SeluA
I Daicerooi SnbctltntloM and Imlta.
Uca. bo J jttr Droesiu or tna m
jtynpi for Particulars, TeUaanlaU
UA "nailer Ur Ladle, in Utur. br re
turn Malt. 1O.0OTUb1!U1. SeklbT
i Drotrlju. Cklchotr CbenJeal Co-
A Weak Heart
neglected means heart disease, the
most common cause of sudden death.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure will strength
en, regulate and cure weak hearts.
Sold by all druggists on guarantee. Free book
cn heart disease for postal.
Dr. Miles Medical Co.. Elkhart. Ind.
Those sufferine from -weaknesses
which sap the pleasures
of life should take Juven Pllis.
One box will tell a story ot
marvelous results. This medicine has more
rejuvenatiner, vitallzine force than has ever
been offpred. Sent post-paid in plain package
only on receipt of this adv. and $1.
Made byits orlclnators C. 1. Hood Co., pro
prietors Hood's Sarsaparilla. Lowell, Mass.
Kot a. dark office in the lmlldinBi
abaolutely fireproof; electric light
aad artesian vraterj perfect sanita
tion and thorough ventilation) ele
vators run day and night.
AINSLIE. DR. GEORGE. Physician and
ANDERSON'. GUSTAV. Attorney-at-Law. .OVt
ASSOCIATED PRESS; E. L. Powell. Mgr..JSOtf
AUSTEN, P. C, Manager for Oregon and
Washington Bankers Life Association of
Den Molnej, la.. .502-503
BAAR. DR. GUSTAV. Phys. and Surg. .S07-&03
BANKERS' LIKE ASSOCIATION OK DES
MOINES, IA.; P. C. Austen. Mgr 5l'-503
BATES. PHIUP S.. Pub. Pacific Miner. ...215
BENJAMIN. R. W.. Dentist 31
BERNARD. G.. Cashier Co-Operatlve Mer
cantile Co. . 04-203
B1NSWANGEK, OTTO S., Physician and
BOGART, DR. M. D.. Dentist 705
BUOCK. WILBUR p.. Circulator. Urego-
nlaa . 001
BRUERE. DR G. E.. Phys 411-412-413-414
CAMPBELL. WM. M.. Medical Refereo
Equitable Llfi . 700
CANNING. M. J. 602-6UU
CARD WELL. DR. J. R.. Dentist.....' SOS
v-AUitir,. G. E., District Agent Travelers"
Insurance Company 713
CHURCHILL. M3. E. J 716-717
COFFEY. DR. R. C, Surgeon 405-406
COGHLAN. DR. J. N 713-714
COLUER. P. F., Publisher; S. P. McGulre.
COLUMBIA GRANITE CO 417-418
CONNELL. DR. E. DE WITT. Eve. Ear
Nose and Throat .. .613-614
CO-OPERATIVE MERCANTILE CO.; J. F.
Olstn, Gen. Mgr.; G. Bernard. Cashier.204-205
CORNELIUS, a W., Phys. and Surgeon... 212
DAY. J. G. & I.. N. . . 31S
DICKSON. DR. J. F.. Physician 713-714
EDITORLVL 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 509-510
FEN TON, DR. HICKS C.. Bye and Ear. .511
FENTON. MATTHEW F.. Dentist 509
GALVANI. W. H., Engineer and Draughts
man .... .........600
GEARY. DR. E. P., Phys. and Surgeon... 406
G1ESY, DR. A. J., Physician and Surg.700-7lO
GILBERT. DR. L ALLEN. Physlcian.401-W3
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM, Manager Manhat
tan Life Ins. Co. of New York 200-210
GRANT, FRANK S.. Attomey-at-Law....817
GR1SWOLD & PHEGLEY. Tailors
131. Sixth street
HAMMAM BATHS. Turkish and Russian..
HARDEN, MRS. L. K.. Stenographer 201
HAWKE, DR. C. E., Phys. and Surg-. .003-0
HOLLISTER. DR. O. C. Physician and
Surgeon - 004-505
HOSMER. DR. CHAS., SAMU'L; Phys. and
Surgeons . ......... 406
IDLEMAN, C. M., Attorney-at-Law.... 615-618
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. 003
LANE, E. L., DenUst ..513-514
LAWBAUGH, DR. E. A. ...804-S05
LAWRENCE PUBLISHING CO 417-413
LITTLEFIELD Jfc CORNELIUS 212
LITTLEFTELD, H. R, Phys. and Surg... 212
MACKAY, DR. A. E-. Phys. and Surp..711-712
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF
NEW YORK; W. Goldman. Manager. .209-210
MARSH. DR. R. J., Phys. and Surg....30O-31O
McCOY. NEWTON. Attorney-at-Law 715
Mcelroy, dr. j. g.. Pays. & sur.701-703-703
McGinn, henry e.. Attorney-at-Law.3u.31a
McGUIRE. S. P.. Manager P. F. Collier.
McKENZIE. DR. P. L, Phys. and Surg.512-513
METT. HENRY 213
MOSSMAN Zr. E. P.. Dentist 513-514
MUTUAL RESERVE LIFE INS. CO.;
Mark T. Kady, Supervisor of Agents. G04-C05
NICHOLAS, HORACE B., Attorney-at-Law.713
NILE8, M. M.. Cashier Manhattan Life
Insurance Company of New York.. 200
NOTTAGE DR G. H.. Dentist 603-609
NOTTINGHAM. T. W., Mg. The Warren
Construction Co. ... 216-217
O'CONNOR. DR. H. P.. Dentist 309-310
OLSEN. J. F., General" Manager Co-opera-"
tlve Mercantile Co 204-203
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY
OREGONIAN BARBER SHOP, MARSCH
& GEORGE. Props 129 Sixth street
OREGONIAN EDUCATIONAL BUREAU;
J. F. Strauhal. Manage 200
PACIFIC jIiiNjtiR Pniilp S. Bates. Pub. ..215
PAGUE, B. S., Attorney-at-Law.... 318
PALMER BROS.. Real Estate and Busi
ness Chances .- 417-413
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR INFIRMARY
Ground Floor. 128 Sixth street
REED. C J.. Executive Special Agent
Manhattan Life Ins. Co. of New York. .200
REED. WALTER. Optician. ;. .133 Sixth street
ROSENDALE. O. M., Metallurgist and
Mining Engineer ...316
ROTH, DR- JOHN B., Phy. and Sur.. 313-14
RYAN, J. B.. Attorney-at-Law 513
SAMUEL. L.. Manager Equitable Life 306
SCOTT, C N., with Palmer Bros 417-413
SHERWOOD. J. W.. State Commander K.
O. T. M. 517
SMITH. DR. ALAN WELCH, Physician
and Scrgeon 207-203
SMITH. DR. L. B.. Osteopath 409-410
SMITH, GEORGE S.. Cashier Equitable
Life .'. 306
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E.. DenUst 704-703
BURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND 2f. P.
TERMINAL CO 700
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 201
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dentist 610-611
UMPQUA LUMBER CO., W. J. Pender-
gast. Mgr. 601
VESTER, A., Special Agent Manhattan
WAKKEN CONSTRUCTION CO.. T. W.
Notlngham. Mgr. 210-217
WENDLING. DR. ROBT. F., Dentist 703
WILEY, DR. JAMES O. C Phys. & Surg.70S-
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.607-503
WOOD. DR. W. L.. Physician.. 411-412-413-414
Office nay Tie had "by applying to
the superintendent ot the balldinjf,
room UOl, second floor.