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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY , OREGONIAX POHTLAKD, SEPTEMBER 2, 1906.
TELL THEIR STORY
TYPES OF PORTLAND'S NEW RESIDENCES
OFF FOR BOISE TO
Springing Up Everywhere,
They Show Growth of
120 Oregon and California
Delegates Leave on
ONE WILL COVER A BLOCK
PARDEE UNABLE TO COME
Fall Realty Trade In Inside Property
bhows Remarkable Promise.
Pemand for Heights Residence
Locations Growing Fast.
Significant of the rapid Increase of Port
land's already great wholesale business Is
the present extension of the warehouse
system throughout the city. Many new
warehouses have been commenced during
the past few months, others have been en
larged and still other structures are
planned for the near future. The move
ment is not only a growth within the area
commonly recognized as the wholesale dis
trict, but it Is also an extension into sec
tions of the city not heretofore given over
to this use.
One of the largest projects of this char
acter which has been taken up recently
was announced yesterday by Cnarles K.
Henry, real estate dealer. It involves the
erection of another large warehouse in
the North End upon the block at present
occupied by the Willamette Iron & Steel
Works. The warehouse, as now planned,
will cover the entire block bounded by
Flanders, Glisan, Third and Fourth
This property was recently bought from
the proprietors of the Willamette Iron &
Steel Works by Mr. Henry and P. C. Pel
ton. The present occupants retained a
leaEe on the property, which will not ex
pire until December 1. at which time the
plant of the iron works will be moved to
the new site north of the terminal yards.
As soon as the present building Is va
cated, steps will be taken to demolish the
present building and prepare the site foi
the erection of the new warehouse.
Four Stories High, Covering Block.
The new building will be four stories In
height and, covering the entire block, wiil
have an area 200 by 200. making it one of
the largest structures of the kind in the
city. It will be built along the most mod
ern lines, as near fireproof as possible and
will be In every way t first-clnss struc
ture for wholesale purposes. It will oc
cupy one of the most desirable locations
in the city, as the block adjoins the yards
of the Northern Pacific Terminal Com
pany and will therefore have the best of
Six wholesalo firms will unite in the use
of the warehouse when It is completed.
Although its erection is assured, it is not
certain by whom it will be built. The
present owners have a proposition to con
struct it for the lease of the six firms, and
If this is not done Mr. Henry will sell
his half of the block to the wholesalers
and they will construct it In conjunction
with Mr. Pelton, the owner of the other
half of the site. Mr. Henry announced
yesterday that the building is now cer
tain to be erected.
Growth of East Side Business.
Especially notable In the present move
ment among the local wholesalers Is the
extension in the business district of the
East Side. Two large new warehouses will
be erected in this part of the city during
the next few months, one of which is al
ready commenced. Parlln Sr Orendorff
Company has now completed plans for one
of these structures. It Is to cover a full
half-block south of Belmont street, be
tween Water and the line of the,Southern
Pacific. It will he four stories high and
of brick. Many of the warehouses on the
ERt Side are of wood. They were erected
when the sites were cheap and the own
ers did not feel Justified In making the
necessary outlay for more substantial
structures. Now, however, the value of
this section as a permanent wholesale dis
trict is assured and firms which are locat
ing there are planning substantial fire
proof quarters. Parlln & Orendorff Com
pany has not decided the exact time when
the warehouso will be commenced, but is
waiting for advices from the head offices
Mitchell, Lewis & Staver is the firm
which is now building a large warehouse
in this district. It also is to cover a half
block, and be four stories in height. The
cement piles for the foundation are now
being placed. The foundation alone of this
structure will cost JlS.OOfl
Makes River Property Rise.
Still other warehouses are planned for
the East Side, a number of which will bo
erected during the next Spring. So great
has been the demand for property nen.r
the river for this purpose that it has been
rising rapidly in price, but Is still consid
ered low. It Is understood that several
of the firms now located on Front street
are taking locations on the East Side.
Other new warehouses are also soon to
be built on the West Side. Among them
is the one which Is to be erected by
Flelschner. Mayer & Co. It will be four
stories in height and located adjoining the
present factory of this firm.
One of the sales of the past week also
assures a new warehouse. J. McCraken
A Co. have Just purchased a qunrter
bloek at the northeast corner of Four
teenth and Irving streets. It was pur
chased from Dr. C. W. Cornelius and the
price was $13,000. The sale was made by
C. K. Henry. Mr. McCraken already
owned the adjoining quarter and is plan
ning to erect a large warehouse to cover
the entire half-block.
General Activity of the Week.
Large sales have not been numerous dur
ing the past week, but there has been a
healthy activity. Inquiry for inside prop
erty is Increasing, and all indications point
to a B'all trade which will not be short of
the transactions of last year and will
probably show an excess. Nothing better
shows the fine condition of the market
than the fact that the transfers for the
first eight months of the present year are
only a little more than $500,000 short of
the entire volume of business for last
year. Realty transfers for the year IPOS
amounted to $15,006,493. l'po the pres
ent time -this year they amount to
H. Wemme has just sold a quarter-block
at the southeast corner of Ninth and
Couch streets to the Troy Laundry Com
pany for $25,000. This company has its
plant at present upon the Bast Sido. It
is understood that it is to still be operated.
. but that the company will also build a
laundry upon its new site.
Some Smaller Deals.
George H. Johnson has Just purchased a
quarter-block at the southwest, corner of
Beech and Haight streets from A. Ander
son. The price was $1300. Mrs. Oeorge M.C
Mlllan, of New York, has sold four lots
at the northeast corner of Virginia and
Vermont streets for $1400. Both sales
were made by C. K. Henry.
Russell & Gilbert have purchased tho
Bailey block on Union avenue, between
Oak and Pine streets. The price was
$10,000. The building will be utilized as a
wholesale confectionery store.
'The greatest movement of residence
property at- present Is on Portland
tlaights. This is especially noticeable
Tttfcf ,: .- itiki Mm ; Jr-s rs I i"
Ki s- - 'y J3&& N" -
along the new extension of the Portland
Railway Company's line to Council Crest.
This neighborhood is one of the most
beautiful residence districts on the"whole
Pacific Coast. It is hard to imagine a
view which would surpass that obtain
able from" Council Crest, which is des
tined to become one of the finest resi
dence districts of Portland.
Already a number of large sales on tho
heights have been concluded and others
are under way. This property is sure to
rise in value, and many-tracts are being
purchased with the intention of dividing
them into lots and selling them for resi-
FIRST CALL FOR MONEY
FOR COMMERCIAL CLUB
The first call for money for the
Commercial Club building will
be made within a few 3ay,
says Chairman Wilcox, of the
building committee. President
Leadbetter. and Mr. McGuire
practically closed up the sub
scription liet of the additional
$100,000 that insures two extra
stories for the new club. The
liet was complete save a few
subscriptions promised that
awaited confirmation from ab
sent partners, and as Mr. Wil
cox etated that he stood ready
to take etlll another J5000 of the
bonds If nece3ary, it was
deemed btet not to wait any
longer, but to issue the call for
funds, which will be done at the
meeting of the building commit
tee upon Mr. Wilcox's return
from the coast this week. The
complete list of the subscriptions
to the fund will be published
within a few days, showing both
the original subscribers to the
first lnsue of bonds and also the
supplemental list of $100,000. This
commercial roll of honor, when
complete, will be mailed each
subscriber, as it Is thought that
the enterprise of the citizens of
Portland and the state, who have
made possible by their liberality
and willingness to back their
faith In their home city by such
a magnificent building, second to
none anywhere, as a commercial
home, will be long remembered
and for that reason lists will be
dence purposes. It is said that more than
a dozen fine homes will be commenced on
Council Crest as soon as -traffic com
mences over the new line.
Block at Park and Madison.
A number of transactions, aggregating
Just about $75,000, have been closed up
during the past week by A. F. Swensson
& Co. One of the most Important of
these is the sale of a fine quarter block
at the southeast corner of Park and
Madison streets to W. L. Morgan and the
sV y, at ?
RESIDEJJCE OF HKS. L. 8..
f - 4 'fir H J it? s s it ' - &
Apartment House Company. It was
owned by Ralph Switzer and Is a part
of the old Northrup homestead. It is
understood that the new owners will
erect an apartment-house six or seven
stories high upon this site, which Is op
posite the First Congregational Church.
A banker from Idaho, whose name is
not announced, has purchased the north
west quarter block at Twelfth and Glisan
streets. It was owned, by H. Wemme.
At the corner of Twenty-first and Thur
man streets a quarter block with four
dwellings and a store was bought by
Martin W. Gorman from H. W. Scott.
The price was $12,000. A seven-room
house on Cook street, between Williams
and Rodney, was sold to George R. King
by. Katie Reischman for $2100. A cottage
at Thirty-first and Main streets was sold
to J. Puifer for $2200, A. F. Swensson &
Co. being agents for all these transac
tions. Transfers for Week.
August 27 $ 20.73B
August 28 , 23.917
August 29 47,678
August 30 25.750
August 31 20,849
September 1 82,088
Total , .$171,035
Permits for Week.
August 28 $ 5,000
August 29 14,0(0
August 30 81.7MI
August 31 ; 2.82o
September 1 1,310
Xew Attorney for Labor Bureau.
WASHINGTON, Septy 1. Charles
Earl, of the District of Columbia, was
today installed as Solicitor of the De
partment of Commerce and Labor, as
successor to Edward W. Sims, of Il
linois. For a considerable time Mr.
Earl was a special attorney for the
I Bureau of Corporations.
1 ii it it 1
swsmnii" -si i.s .
I'' Sit " - - f Hi'
CARTER. TWTENTY-nBST ASB JACKSON STREETS, f OBTLAND .HEIGHTS.
SPLIT UP BY BRYAN
PARTY FACES NEW WRECK
ROCK OK HIS RADICALISM.
John P. Irish of California, Says the
Sooner Radicalism la Cut Oat. the
Better for Democracy.
John P. Irish, of California, one of the
organizers of the Gold Democracy of 1896,
is among tlje conservative Democrats
greatly disappointed in Bryan. Mr. Irish
is now in ' Portland. He has been a
I prominent Democrat for years, but he
vigorously opposed free silver. He fol
lowed Bryan about the country delivering
speeches In opposition to those of the
silver-tongued orator from the Platte
during the campaign of 1896.
"Bryan has disappointed those who
hoped that he might lead a united party
at the next Presidential contest," de
clared Mr. Irish yesterday, "and his dec
laration in favor of combined Federal
and state ownership of public utilities,
while it has pleased the radicals, has
alienated the conservatives entirely from
Mr. Irish represents the stable and con
servative element of the Democratic
party and such a statement coming from
him at this time bears no little weight.
Hs thinks it is possible for either Bryan
or Hearst to get the nomination, and
expresses conviction that the sooner the
question ' of radicalism is settled the
better It will be for the Democratic
party. He is firmly convinced the radical
element will not triumph.
From Frying Pan Into Fire.
"The Democratic party in its desire
escape from Hearst and find a Candida
. r-tL '
S .rafi -
of an upright and blameless character,
made a rush to Bryan in which the
conservatives and the radicals all took
part," he continued. "Many of the radi
cals themselves, realizing that in a time
when people are getting nice about taint
ed money, they are also sure to be par
ticular about tainted character when it
comes to selecting a candidate for the
"The trouble with Bryan seems to be
that he believes government is a failure,
and having failed as an institution es
tablished to maintain Justice among men,
ft has proved itself capable of going into
business and successfully managing the
mosit complicated and important business
affairs of the country as the owner and
"I think the people of this country be
lieve with President Roosevelt that the
Government is not a failure and that it
is capable of governing Justly all the
national and artificial persons within its
Jurisdiction. The new policy of Bryan
Implies the destruction of all the Ideas
that were Imbedded in the Federal con
stitution and a complete revolution of
the aims and purposes of Government.
To this the American people will never
give their assent. It is quite possible
that either he or Hearst will be a Presl
aential candidate upon such a platform.
I hope that this will be the case, be
cause the sooner the issue is made and
settled, the better for the welfare of the
people. That it will be settled right, Just
as the free silver question was, I have
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
CROWTHER-BBRG Thomas H. Crow
ther, 11H First street; Theresa Berg, 20.
RUBSELL-M'DONALD Morton Russell,
29. O. R. & N. Co.; Bertha McDonald. 28.
TUFFIN - KRAUSE Vandevere Tuffln,
29: Henrietta Krause. 28.
BENBOW-HOFFSTETTER Charles A.
Ben bow, 43. 846 First street; Addie Hoff
WEST-BARTHOLOMEW Thomas H.
West, 25, 495 East Ankeny street; Mar
garet Elora Bartholomew. 21.
MIDDAUGH - BURPEE Moses Mid
daugh. 24 . 464 Mill street; Hazel Beatrice
LEWTON-MILLER Norman M. Lew
ton, 26, 211 Bast Salmon street; Mary E.
MILBURN-KEHOE Thomas Milburn,
45; Helen Kehoe. 26.
KIRK-MORSAN Leslie D. Kirk, 28, 293
Hawthorne avenue; Magdalen Morsan. 21.
DOOLEY-BARN HART Patrick John
Dooiey 35. 327Vi First street; Lulu Barn
M'NEAL-MARTIN Claude McNeal, 25,
231 Sixth street; Pearl Martin. 21.
EMERT-VAN DOREN W. R. Emert,
22, 362 West avenue: Hilda Van Doren, 19.
SMITH-FITCH Edward L. Smith. 24,
711 Water street: Ellen C. Fitch, 20.
HERMANN-JOHNSON Charles Z. Her
mann. 23, 601 Fifth street; Gertrude
STRUNK-RYAN Bdwin A. Strunk 25,
Washougal: Effte Pearl Ryan, 26.
M CA ULEY-COLE Dave McCauley. 20,
74 Lewis street: Lillie May Cole, 16.
PLOVER-WOOD William Joseph Plo
ver. 33, 514"4 East Twenty-first street;
Leila Lucretia Wood, 30.
L. Patterson, 31. Seattle; Jennie Dettlof
FINCH-LANE Alfred G. Finch, 27;
Mina Margaret Lane, 22.
DOSSCHE-HANSON Julius DoEsche.
28. 264 North Twelfth street; Margaret
LACAEYSE-TAECK Eamiel Laeaeyse,
40. 264 North Twelfth street; Emma
OVIaTT-RYAN H. T. Oviatt, 41; Cerl
Gilbert Ryan, 28.
BEEBE-DUSTEN Elsworth T. Beebe.
22, 171 Front street; Mabel M. Dus
. . BUSINESS ITEMS.
If Baby I CnttinE Teeth
B mir uid use that old and well-tried rem
edy. Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Byrup, for children-
teething. It aoothes the child, saltans
tne gume. allays sul pals, cures wind collu
LBS ANGELES TO ORIENT
Noted Editor Himself In Charge of Ex
cursionist, Who Arc Entertained
by Commercial Club.
With Harrison Gray Otis at its head
and occupying a special train of nine
coaches, the Los Angeles Times excur
sion party made 'a stop-over yesterday
afternoon and evening to enjoy the hos
pitality of Portland. There are about 110
In the party, which is en route to the
Orient. General Otis is editor and pro
prietor of the Times.
It was considerably after 3 o'clock
when the splendid train pulled into the
Union Depot, consequently the excursion
ists did not have much time to see the
city. Tom Richardson rounded them up
almost as soon as they got here
and led them to the club quarters. There
an Informal reception was tendered them
at 6:80 o'clock followed by a repast sup
posed to be a light luncheon but instead
was really a heavy supper. There was
everything in sight that a hungry man
could wish for.
General Otis expressed profuse thanks
for the splendid reception. "Los Angeles
and other Southern California cities
shake hands with Portland and I tell you
the clasp is one that will not be soon for
gotten, - said General Otis. "I have seen
evidences of greatness since I have been
In your wonderful city. No one can help
being Impressed with the solidity and
permanance of the business character of
John P. Irish, of California, a delegate
to the National Irrigation Congress at
Boise, said he had not been here for 12
years and felicitated the people of Port
land upon the sign's of progress and pros,
perity. He said cities consisted not only
of buildings and streets but of tho hope
and energy of its people, and that while
the material San Francisco had been de
stroyed, the city was still there, -as its
people were as energetic and as hopeful
Manager Richardson, on behalf of the
Commercial Club, eulogized the "beauti
ful wbmen and magnificent men" he saw
among the excursionists and was so
fervent in his delivery that he brought
the blush to many a cheek. Mr. Richard,
son spoke with the consciousness of con
viction, as it was really a good-looking
crowd. He talked about how Oregon and
California were the same as one, each
being the continuation of the other. After
he had concluded, the ladies thronged
around to thank him for the "sweet
things" he had said. They didn't know
that he had made the same speech more
times than he has hairs on his head.
Following the reception, the party made
a flying trip to the Oaks. This is the
third excursion party that has been con
ducted by the Times. One attended the
Pan-American Exposition at Buffalo and
the other went through Mexico. This one
is the biggest of all, however. The party
will be gone 90 days and will visit the
most prominent points of Interest in
China. Japan and the Philippines em
barking from Seattle on The Dakota.
GOES TO JWEET BRYAN
State Senator Miller, of Lebanon,
Leaves for Lincoln.
State Senator Miller, of Lebanon, one
of the few Democratic members of the
Oregon Legislature, passed through Port
land last evening on his way to Lincoln,
Neb., where he is to be present at the
ceremonies attending the homecoming of
William Jennings Bryan on September 5.
Invitations were sent out to all the Dem
ocratic leaders, and Senator Miller was
Included In the list of persons requested
to be In attendance at -the return of
"This occasion," said Senator Miller,
"reminds me of ,the Chicago convention
of 1696, which first nominated William
Jennings Bryan for the Presidency. The
state convention here in Portland that
year was a stormy affair, the money
question being the Issue, but the sliver
men were in control. The Oregon dele
gates to Chicago were: Dr. John Welrh,
J. H. Townsend. W. F. Butcher, J. D.
McKlnnon, Dr. Mullinix. J. O. Booth and
myself, the first two named now being
deceased. Several of the delegates to
that convention afterwards went over to
the Republican party and are now holding
office or are candidates for election to
office on the Republican ticket.
"I expect to be gone about ten days, and
I will have the pleasure of renewing my
acquaintance with Mr. Bryan, whom I
have met on several occasions since the
convention which first nominated him for
County Clerk's Report for August.
The report of County. Clerk Fields for
the month of August, submitted to the
County Court yesterday, shows a profit
for the month of $1534.43. The reeelnts
were $3725.55 and the expenses $2191.12. The
salaries amounted to $1976.55, and the
cost of supplies was $214.57. A. compara
tive statement for the month of August
for six years past follows: y
Expense. 1901.. $2o37.S0' Profit. 190 $ 304.66
Expense. 1K02.. 954.69 Profit. 1903 BS9 10
J, Profit, 190S 28.36;Proflt, 1306 1534.43.
Sacramento and Fresno Almost Di
vide California A'ole for 190?
Congress, Cap!(".I City Fi-
Members of the California delegation to
the National Irrigation Congress at Eolse
arrived in Portland yesterday afternoon.
Although everything was harmonious
among them. It looked for a time yes
terday morning as though there would be
a split over the selection or meeting place
of the next convention. The question was
settled on the train before reaching Tort
land. The Fresno and Sacramento delegates
started on the trip expecting to win over
the others for the Congress meeting
place next year. Each side set forth Its
argument but still there was no settle
ment. The climax was reached yesterday
morning when Arthur Briggs, secretary
of the State Board of Trade of San Fran
cisco, addressed the delegates, saying It
had been decided that Sacramento should
get the California vote for the next Irri
gation meeting. Brlggs said a chairman
had been selected for the meeting and
that the decision that all should work for
Sacramento was the result.
Sacramento Finally Prevails.
This startled many of the Fresno dele
gates, who had heard of no such agree
ment. Another meeting was held among
the delegates to show that the Fresno
representatives had not been won over by
the other side and to object to the way
In which Brlggs had handled the matter.
Later, however, the two factions held a
meeting and decided to work for Sacra
The party, which numbers about 70
delegates and their friends, arrived in
Portland late in the afternoon, having
been delayed by a landslide. They were
immediately taken in charge by the Com
mercial Club representatives. During the
afternoon they were the guests of the
street railway company and were taken
about the city in special cars. Last
evening they were guests at luncheon at
the Commercial Club, after which an
informal reception was hold. The Cali
fornlans, together with the Oregon dele
gates, "left lust nltrht by special train for
the Idaho metroaolls.
Pardee Unable to Come.
Governor Pardee was not with the
party, having been unable to complete ar
rangements to leave his business affairs.
Clarence E. Edwards, chief of the pub
licity bureau of the California Promotion
committee. Is a member of the party.
Ho has been invited to make an address
before the Congress and will speak on
"Irrigation in California." Mr. Edwards
was at one time assistant city editor of
the San Francisco Chronicle.
Ii- G. Slnnard. of the general passenger
department of the Southern Pacific with
headquarters at San Francisco, is in
charge of the delegates for the railroad
company and will continue w;lth them to
Boise. The delegates are a'follows:
A. R. Brlggs. manager State Board of
Trade, San Francisco; W. A. Beard, sec
retary Sacramento Valley Development
Association, Sacramento; C. E. Edwards,
California Promotion Committee, San
Francisco; E T. Perkins, engineer I'. S.
R. S.. Los Angeles: M. B. Waite. IT. S.
Department of Agriculture, Sacramento;
W. B. Clapp. engineer U. S. G. S., Los
Angeles: Professor E. Larkin, in charge
Mount Lowe Ohservatory, Los Angeles:
W. B. Clapp. Paradena; E. E. Cox. San
Francisco: C. E. Edwards, San Fran
cisco: John Falrweather. Reedley; Frank
Freeman, Willows; S. W. Ferguson. San
Francisco: Frank Owen. Winters; L. G.
Slnnard, San Francisco; T. J. Vaughn,
Commercial and other organizations
are represented as follows: Water &
Forest Association, M. Estudillo, River
side, and John P. Irish, Jr.. San Fran
cisco; State Board of Trade. John P.
Irish, San Francisco, and A. R. Brlggs.
San Francisco; California Promotion
Committee, C. E. EdworOJ, San Fran
clpco; Sacramento Valley Development
Association, W. A. Beard. Sacramento;
San Joaquin Valley Commercial Associa
tion. Return Roberts, Modesto, and Judge
W. M. Connelly, Modesto: Modesto Irri
gation District, U L. Bennett. Modesto;
Orland Water lasers' Association. T. J.
Hicks, Orland: Fresno Chamber of Com
merce. Miles Wallace and B. E. Hutchin
son; Sacramento Chamber of Commerce.
Mrs. William Brlnck. Miss S. Chapman
and Miss A. Guthrie: Horticultural So
ciety of Fresno County, Mrs. B. E.
Hutchinson; City of Sacramento, L.
Krog; Riverside Chamber of Commerce,
Francis Cuttle; Modesto Board of Trade,
T. J. Wiseearver; City of Dixon, R. L.
Stephens: Davlsville Chamber of Com
merce, George W. Pierce: City of Au
burn, J. W. Morgan: City of Redflands,
Mrs. Sciplo Craig; City of Vacavllle, H.
C. Blake; City of Winters, William
Brinck and Dr. F. W. Anderson; Solano
County, Henry Brinck; Yolo County, J.
M. .Chapman: Placer County, W. G.
Hemphill: Solano County, E. D. H. Lehe:
Placer County, William Tudbury; San
Bernardino County, Sciplo Craig; . Mo
desto County, Dr. G. B. Husted; Tolo
County, J. Rummelsburg.
120 Start From Portland.
Oregon's delegates were Joined by 70
representatives from California and
started for Boise in a train made up of
nine cars, including a diner. Nearly 60
Oregonians started from this point. Ail
day yesterday delegates arrived in Port
land from different sections of the state.
Others will be taken aboard the irriga
tion special at the different towns along
the main line until the state line is
Badges for the delegates have been pro
vided by the Oregon Development League
and all arrangements completed for a
most ouccessful trip.
Among others who will represent Ore
gon are the following:
Governor Chamberlain. S. G. Reed,
Ludwlg Wilhelm. Tom Richardson,. F. E.
Manchester, G. B. Hegardt, A. H. Averlll.
Frank C. Baker. G. M. McDowell,
George T. Baldwin. Elmer I. Apple
gate, Frank Ira White. H. H. Hol
gate. Klamath Falls; F. B. Parker,
Astoria; Peter Logcle, North Bend; A.
H. Boyton, A. B. Manley. A. King Wil
son, A. M. Drake, The Dalles: Charles H.
Dye. Linn E. Jones, L. L. Porter, John
C. Bradley. John Adams. Oregon City;
I A. W'rlght, W. T. Wright. Union;
E. W. Langdon." Albany; C. S. Hamilton.
Salem; William Jones. Medford; J. H.
Scott. Salem; Judge Halley, C. W. Cor.
nelius, F. L. Kent. F. W. Mulkey. John
Minto. Jease Sterns, Joseph Albers, W.
M. Reldt, G. J. Smith, Max Luderinan,
E. W. McComas. S. A. Lowell.
nu tjn vnu E.7DUUI, ni Kyfta
JiMi tired eyes need Murine Eye Tonic,