Image provided by: University of Oregon, Knight Library; Eugene, OR
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THE" MORNING U3KEGONTn, SATURDAY, MAX 4, 1901.
TRACK SEASON OPENING
sfrxkg handicap games of the
afeetins: Preparatory to. the Contests
"With, the TJnlveraltr o Oregon
Athlete Sext Month.
The local track season -will open this
afternoon, "nchen the Multnomah Club will
hold the annual Spring handicap games.
The athletes have been preparing lor a
month for this meet, -which Is prepara
tory to. the contest with the University
of Oregon on 'June 1. In addition to the
regular club events open to seniors and
juniors, two races have been arranged
for the athletes of the local schools,
which promise to be Interesting and close
ly contested. These are the K-yard dash
and the half-mile run.
The handicaps will not be announced
until the' men take their places this af ter
aoon for the start. The quarter-mile
dash will be the most spectacular race
of the day. In this. H. B. OdeU, the New
"Zork scholastic champion, is entered and
aganist him will run the speedy captain
of the Multnomah men, Godfrey Blumen.
4haL In the hundred-yard dash, there
are six entries, and the men will be
handicapped close enough to make an
exciting finish. Gammle and Xammasch
are counted upon to hit up the pace and
make a good race. In the 220, Gammle,
Dammasch, Kleeman, Mlllis, Smith and
McConnell are entered. Kleeman has
been showing up in good form at this
distance, and may show a fast pair of
heels to his opponents.
Jordan Zan and Frank Iekum are new
aspirants for honors in the half-mile run.
Both are well built for the distance, and
should cover the ground in good time, if
their endurance holds out. Ed Johnson,
the crack wrestler, is entered in the mile,
and should give the other contestants a
hard race, although new In track work.
Hansen and Brownell are experienced
runners, but may suffer in the handi
capping. The hurdles are between Murphy and
Dammasch, who are also contestants In
the Jumps. The high Jump has Trenk--xnan
entered, who should make his com
panions, Dammasch and Murphy, clear
the bar at a, good level In order to win
The games will start 'promptly at 2:80
P. M. The complete list of entries fol
lows: Entries and Order of Event.
200-yard dash, seniors F. D&mm&sch, O.
Gaaunie, W. Kleeman, H. C Mlllis, Lloyd
Smith . McConnel.
75-yard dash Open to Juniors of the Mult
100-yard dash, schools C A. Parker, P. H.
S.; Prank Smith. P. H. S.; H. "W". Ackerman,
P. A.; F. S. Warren, p. a.
880-yard run, Benlors-lordan Zan, "W. Han
sen, Tim "Wood, Frank Dekum.
220-yard dash, seniors F. Dammasch, G.
Gammle, W. Kleeman, H. illllls, Tim Wood,
120 yards, low hurdle Open to Juniors of the
Running- broad Jump, seniors Jordan Zan,
F. Dammasch, H. MIllls, E& Murphy.
Throwing1 discus, seniors Jordan Zan, Ed
Johnson, B. James.
120 yards, high hurdle, seniors Ed Murphy,
F. Dammasch, H. MIllls.
Pol vauK, seniors Ed Murphy, H. Mlllis.
Half-mile run, schools C. A. Parker, P. H.
S.; Frank Smith, P. H. S.; H. W. Ackerman,
P. A; F. S. Warren, P. A
440-yard run, seniors G. Blumenthal, F.
Dammasch, W. Kleeman, Tim Wood, W. Han
sen. H. B. Odell.
Mile run, seniors W. Hansen, H. Brownell,
Tim Wood. Frank Dekum, Ed Johnson.
220 yards,, low hurdle, seniors Ed Murphy,
G. Gammle. F. Dammasch, H. MIllls.
Running high Jump, seniors B. Trenkman,
F. Dammasch, Ed Murphy.
Referee R. S. FarrelL
Inspectors O. F. Burkhart, Tenting Stout.
Timers W. B. Fechhelmer, Ben Trenkman,
Judges of Finish H. Ij. Judge, C B. Mc
Donell, F. E. Watklns.
Starters F. J. Raley.
Clerk of Course George McMillan.
Assistant Clerk of Course H. Mlddleton.
Field Judges A B. McAlpln, R. A Irflter,
C. H. Gritzmacher, Bert Kerrigan.
however, did not upset. After much
trouble the motor was taken to the carl
bam at the Junction and repaired by 11:20,
resuming trips at that time. As the trip
was the first one for the day, there was.1
a- large crowd of passengers. Many
walked, to the junction not In good humor,
while others waited in a worse mood.
Fell Nearly Fifty Feet.
"William Christiansen, a Southern Pa
cific "brakeman, dropped nearly 50 feet
Wednesday morning from a freight car to
the water in Stephens' Slough, while
the lumber train was crossing the trestle
which carries the sidetrack to Tinman,
Poulsen & Co.'s saw mllL He was cling
ing to the side of the car when he was
scraped off by a side pole. He struck the
water with great force, and was ren
dered unconscious. The other trainmen
imlled him out of -the water, and he soon
revived. He was considerably shaken up
by his fall, but' was able to resume work
LANDS NOT WORN OUT
EXPERT'S OPINION OF SOU. DT.-THB
East Side Notes.
Mrs. Esther Collins, -who has been mak
ing her home at the Patton.Home, died
Joseph Buchtel. of the East Side, yester
day received word by wire from San
Francisco of the death of his father,
and left last evening for that plape.
While riding on a bicycle on East Burn
er. E. Smith, of Minnesota, "Will Ieo-
rare to Western Oregon Farmers
oa Progressive Agriculture.
C. I. Smith, the Minnesota farming ex
pert, has been engaged by the Southern
Pacific Company to lecture to and confer
with the farmers of Western and South
ern Oregon on agricultural topics. Mr.
Smith has been engaged in similar work
for the O. R. & N. Co. for several months
in the Columbia River Basin. He is no
theorist. In Minnesota amid conditions
which are about as hard as any farmer
contends with, he made a success as tiller
of the soil, and he acquired valuable
knowledge by studying and by profiting
by the experience of others.
"Willamette Valley farmers are mis
taken about their lands being worn out.
There Is no worn out land, nor Is there
any poor soil in the Valley," said Mr.
Smith. He returned yesterday from a
Louis Goldsmith to Alice W. Caswell."
lots" 11 and 12, block 4, Goldsmith's
Addition, January 19 3500
Ella J. and W. H. Shane to Elott
Johnson, blocks.7 and 8, ,and lots.,1
and 2, block 6. North V-ate, May l.i. 500
uean U. Rountree md 'wife to Mrs.
IMary D Sampson, lot 7, block 24,
- Willamette, February 5 .. 5
Leslie D. Phillips to Mary E. Phillips,
lots 6 to 15, Inclusive, block 10,
Marchmont Addition, December 28,
1893: ,.. - ,i
United States to Clement C Phillips,
NB. Vu section 10, T. 2 N., R. 2 W.,
July 3. 1890 .. ...
Pacific Coast Abstract Guaranty & TrU3t
Co., A. B., Manley secy.; W. Y. Masters
atty. Abstracts, trusts, title Insurance,
loans. 204-5-6-7 Failing bids.. 3d and Wash.
REAL ESTATE IS FIRMER
AT THE HOTELS.
HENRY B. HYDE HONORED.
P .Zemansky, San Fr
A Cohn. Tekoa
S M Seellgsohn. San F
l, uiacic. Ban Fran
H R Lyon, wf & chd,
Mandon, N D
Mrs C S Wnnrt
J Del Valle, San Fran
J K Clark & w, Butte
j vi iiyner, Chicago
A Meyer De Barrel,
A Weber. Keokuk. Ta.
C V Barton & wf, NX
max m scnmidt, N x
AlDhonse Garnla. S V
W D Albright. San Frl
J v Adams, San Fr
P G Wood, USA
Theo Mansfield, N Y
Geo A L'Abbe, Seattle
John A Petrle. K T
R H Boyle & w, Seattl
w a Alexander & wr,
W I Starr. N T
S E Arnold, Chicago
E S Holmes, N'T
Richard Mulr, Seattle
Mrs J H Schlepp, S F
W V Rice & w. Salt L
Alex G Robinson, Lou
Chas Falk, N T
Mrs J Nordhoff. Seattle
Sam I Gulss.Woodburn
S Rodman & wf, N Y
f 1000 A FOOT REFUSED FOB. THIRD
San Francisco Men . "Want a Half
Block for a Large Retail Store
W G Norrls, Seattle
T H Curtis, Astoria
J F Hart, Kelso, Wash
J B Eller. rin
T H Johnson, Dufur
E P Brockman, Rock-
C S Bowman, San Fr
Mrs C S Bowman, do '
a. a. Wlkoff, San Fr
S H Wlllett, Astoria
F S Harding, McMlnn
F J Devlne, Albany
R G Watson, W W
E B Williams. W W
C W Cowglll, Baker C
Fred R Clark. St Louis
T A Hyland, Astoria
NEW YORK, May 3. The ceremony of unvelllnp the beautiful statue of the
late Henry B. Hyde, founder of the Equitable Life, took place In the arcade of the
Equitable building today, amidst a large assemblage of men distinguished in the
financial world. Addresses eulogizing the life work of Mr. Hyde" were made by
Senator Chauncey Depew, J. W. Alexander, president of the Equitable Life, and
Lee London, RoseburgiMrs T A Hyland, do
Frank McDermltt. Mrs L B Plants, Mll-
Seattle ' ton, Or
N W Kline, Dawson IMrs Jas W Current,
H P Hoffman, Tacoma Vancouver, Wash
C P Putman. Tacoma Wayne Jones, Welser
G F Hurd, Eau Clair, JC McDanlels, Chicago
W W Wheeler, ,Des
Mrs M Bradley, Salem
miss Alice Heming
way, Salem,. a
D W Ralston, Sherldau
H B Parker. Astoria
G W Johnson, Salem
A Pelchard, Louisville
Mrs M Dwyer, Valen
Miss Dwyer, do
E G Cox. Walla Walla
Mrs R Kain, Baker C
A C Parry. Cincinnati
Miss M Grimth, Oregon
Mrs M C Saultus, So
M R Berger. Kan City
John Berger, Kan City
J M Hoag, Wasco. OrlC Kroger. Astoria
xienry aeiDen, iieiena j e ueweeae, u.an cy
L S Stinson, Kan City
C. W. Knowles, Manager.
J B Lawton, Oregon CRobt Forbes. Aberdeen
Mrs Lawton. do W P Ely, Kelso
Alfred Rasch, WallaWfR F Lytle, Hoqulam
Alex Griggs, We- Mrs Lytle. Hoqulam
natchee B S Huntington, Dalles
John F Given. RosebrgiMrs Huntington, Dalles
P G "Wood, USA J S Bradley, Bridal VI
E A Brown, Sacmfo I A M White, Dallas. Tex
Mrs Brown, s-do IMrs White, Dallas, Tex
D A Cords, Grnt PassJD M Miller, Seattle
Mrs Cords, do " W O Patterson,, city
A T Van De Vanter, R RucMy, Industry,
Kent I Kan
A E Parbrldge, QueenMrs M Ruchty, do
M R Barker, Victoria
Mrs Barker. Vlr-tnnn
Mrs U Nordhoff. Seattl
E Arnold. Corvnllls
W C "Anderson, SanJos
' I. Dunbar. Salem
Mrs R Dryman, Aber
J D Lee, Salem
DrJP Calbreath, Sa
J E La Bryn, Chicago
Jas F Robinson, Eu
gene S M Yoran, Eugene
David Gratton, Ana
conda Anna Kinsely. Benton
Wm Fowler, Wlnlock iM A Butler. Baker City
xx xi xiarmon. vancvrjMrs T T ueer, SJIem
Mtl MMtMMMMMtMMMtMMKMMMM --
side street yesterday afternoon, Miss
Francis Wills was thrown and her-'rlght
arm fractured. She lives at Mount Ta
bor. Dr. Wise has removed- to rooms 211, 212
and 213, The Failing, cor. 3d and Wash.
PROTEST AGAINST DELAY.
PORTLAND VS. SPOKANE.
"Webfoot Team Will Play Two More
Games With Marshall's Men.
The Portland professional baseball team
will play today and Sunday against the
Spokane team. Each nine has won and
lost one. and the games of the series will
be for blood. The Portland team Is from
all accounts the superior and should win.
Seattle also plays the next two games
with the Tacoma team at Tacoma. The
standing of the four clubs in the legaue
Won. Lost. P. a
Portland 1 1 .500
Seattle 1 1 500
Tacoma ............ ......1 1 .500
Spokane 1 1 .500
The schedule of league games for next
May 8, 9. H, 12 Portland at Seattle.
May 8, 9, U, 12 Tacoma at Spokane.
Second - Street Property Owners
Want Improvement Made.
Property-owners along Second street,
between Morrlsdn and Madison, complain
of the delay in the repairing of the thor
oughfare. "We sent the petition in to
the City Council over a year ago," one
of them said yesterday, "and still there
are no signs of the work being begun,
though I understand the contract was
awarded several weeks ago.
"Why the Improvement has been held
up so long Is hard for us to understand,
as the desire of the property-owners who
are to foot the bills, was unanimous.
Tiiricro ReiUnfw': rpp.ent decision in regard l tends to bleach the strength out of
to the legality of- street improvements Where the ground has become Inclined to
should not affect this, as we are all will- j bake at the surface. I would recommend
lng to pay our share of the expenses, a slight covering of straw. This would
without a Quibble." tnd to hold the moisture In the warm,
The specifications call for a wood-block dry days, and. there would not be such a
Tiavement resting on a macadam foun- I demand for rain. Tne rains are certainly
tour of Oregon's noted valley, and ex
pressed himself as well repaid for the
trouble he went, to in driving over Its
level roads andby,4ts Jreslv green-flelds. j
"The top layer of soil in many fields,",
he said, "has been deprived of its humus,
or decomposedvegetable matter, by con
stant cropprng.wlthoutx. rotation, andOso
this soiJisjrihcllBftgftb'baXe after agfew
dry daysfouBalthard to convince
position 'but: when' went but nto .their
fields and pointed out the difference In the
condition of the soil where a little straw
or old grass had kept It porous, tliey
began to think I was right.
"What the Willamette Valley lands, are
suffering, from is the slipshod way the soil
has been treated. Planting it to wheat,
year after year, wears out certain prop
erties In the soil, which would have been
preserved were clover or root crops pro-
duced occasionally, Instead of grain. Sum
mer fallowing has been practiced to some
extent, but Summer1 fallowing, though it
may rest the soil, exposes it to the rays
of the sun during the hot weather and
Mrs Harmon, do
Miss Harmon. do
F C Williams, Minn
W F Ellsworth, Al-
C E Ellsworth, do
O C Dike, Detroit
F Roecker, Walla W
Erick Larsen, ' Traverse
C J Roshelm. Sllverton
J Ratans, East Jor
dan, Mich '
Geo Weeks, Marshland
oam .McDonald, Moro
W E Bull, Seattle
A Becker, Astoria
F C WhHten. Clats
Geo F Nachtlvey & w,
Tfeenah, WJs .
u i, juiiHsion, Dauas
J E Young, Castle Rck
There Is a firmer feeling in Portland
real estate than at any time since 1892.
The steady',, though quiet growth of this
city in all directions is evidenced by the
immediate, occupancy of the hundreds of
new dwellings being erected. People from
abroad have found that Portland is a de
sirable place o Jiv.e and bring their fami
lies, and thousands of them, many of
them well-to-do, have purchased homes
in the residence portion within the past
The Vapid building of the city Is more
in evidence on me .cast oiae, so iar as
dwellings are concerned, and property
owners therelfeel considerably elated over
the large additions being made to Its
On the West Side, however, the proof
that property values are stiffening In the
business districts have become quite nu
merous. There is good authority for the
report that the snug sum of $200,000 has
lately been refused by the owners of the
Weidler mill tract in North Portland.
This property has a frontage of 1000 feet
on the river and extends westward be
tween 300 and 400 feet. The name of the
party making this offer has been kept
secret, though those informed In the
business strongly suspect the Terminal
A tract of five lots owned by D. P.
Thompson, just west of the terminal
grounds would have brought $25,000 last
week if he had considered it enough, but
he Is understood to be holding for a
A mercantile company of San Francisco
has had an agent in this city looking for
a naif block., upon which to erect a
mammoth retail store. The agent offered
$1000 a front foot for the four lots on
the east side of Third street, running
from Morrison to Yamhill. This trade
would have been made, according to J.
M. Strobridge, who owns the corner of
Third and Yamhill streets, had not the
Failing estate refused to sell its 150-foot
front at this figure. These are straws
which show what moneyed people think
of Portland as a" business city, and there
are more of them flyjng around, but kept
secret for obvious reasons. The San
Francisco firm is still hunting for a lo
The most wholesome and
nutritious substitute for "cof
fee and tea.
Made from the choicest
California figs, prunes and
A' delicious, strengthening
beverage holds its delicate
flavor to the bottom of the
All grocers sell it
TRY GRAIN-O! THY GHAIX-O!
Ask your Grocer today to show you a pack
age of GRAlN-O. the new food drink that
takes the place of coffee. The children may
drink It without Injury as well as the adult.
All who. try It. like It. GRAIN-O has that
rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, but It Is
made from pure grains, and the most delicate'
stomach receives It without distress. Vi thx,
price of coffee. 15c and 23c per package.'
Sold by all grocers.
Enclose It to Me With
And I will furnish you all complete,
ready for use, my 1901 Model No.
7 SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT. It Is
superior In make, quality and
power to any belt offered by other
dealers for which they charge $10.
DR. SANDEN'S BELT
Has no equal for the cure of Nervous
and Physical Debility, Exhausted Vital
ity, varicocele, Premature Decline, Loss
of Memory. Wasting, etc.. which has been
brought about by early indiscretions or
is popular not only because it
enables dyspeptics to eat ."rich"
food and pastry with impunity;
but it is the favorite shorten
ing and frying medium of the
American kitchen because
crusts and cakes made frith
-Animal fat is injurious to
health in mo3t cases, while
WHITE COTTOLENE is a
pure vegetable product 'which
cannot injure the most delicate
The N. K. FairbanJc Company
Chicago Sole Manufacturers.
FRFF! 0ur dainty booklet.
matted free- to any address. Kor
two 2c stamps we will send free
our 125-page recipe-' book."Jlomo
Helps." edited by -Mrs. Rorer
If Baby In Cnttlnr- Teeth.
ESTABLISHED THIRTY TEARS.
Write today for my latest books. "Health
In Nature," and "Strength; Its Use and
Abuse by Men."
Thos Lynch San Fran I Be ""S and use that 0,d and well-tried remedy.
t" J"l-", " VJL.1 TUTU nrinclnro'o Bnnthlrx. Cvnm f, .hll.l...
datlon, and the work will Include the
construction of a cement curb the en
tire length of the five blocks.
Hiprli School Team. Won.
The Portland High School baseball nine
defeated the Bishop Scott Academy team
yesterday afternoon In a dull and unin
teresting game by a sore of 21 to 6. The
game was played on the Bishop Scott
Academy campus, beginning at 4 o'clock,
and was called In the middle o fthe sixth
inning by Umpire Jordan Zan on acount
of darkness. Harklns work in the pitch
er's box for the High School was the
feature of the game, the B. S. A. batters
being held down to three hits. The bat
teries were: Harkins and Swope, for
tne iiign facnool; Martin and Ross,
pitchers, and Westbrook, catcher, for the
B. S. A.
This morning the Portland Academy
team will meet the St. James College
nine, of Yanouver, and on Monday will
play a. practice game -with the Multno
mah players. The High School nine will
probibly play a similar practice game
Amateur Baseball Sunday.
The Pacific Amateur Baseball League
will open its series Sunday on the pro
fessional baseball grounds. Twenty-fourth
and Vaughn streets, in a gime between
the Fontella and Stephens nines. There
is great rivalry over the opening game
of the series. The Pontella team Is com
posed of the Torpedo players of last year,
who won the championship from the
Multnomahs, and Is made up of some of
the cleverest amateurs in the State. The
Stephens nine have been playing together
for two seasons, and put up a fast game
that makes them the natural rivals of the
EAST SIDE MATTERS.
Henry E. McGinn will leave this morn
ing for Prlneville on legal business. He
will be gone a week or ten days.
S. M. Barr, of this city, has gone to
Los Angeles to accept a 'position as
superintendent of a series of oil wells
United States Deputy Marshal Worth
Ington,, returned a day or two ago from
a 'visl't to his old home at Knoxville,
R. V. Corbett, a Summer hotel-keeper
of Detroit City, Minnesota, is at the Per
kins on his return from wintering In
P. M. Malone, livestock agent of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway,
with headquarters at Miles City, Mont:,
Is In Portland. Mr. Malone has been
traveling in this region for 18 years. He
Is always at home In Portland.
NEW TORK, May 3. Portland people
registered at New York hotels today ae
D. E. Holcomb and wife, at the Marl,
borough: G. C. Jorgensen and wife, V. H.
Jorgensen and E. D. Jorgensen, at the
abundant enough In Western Oregon to
mature crops, even in the most unfavor
Mr. Smith visited the Oregon Agricul
tural College at Corvallls, and found the
experiment station In charge of reliable,
scientific men. "The college would be of
much greater benefit to the farmers of
Oregon," he said, "If they would pay
more attention to Its instructions." He
found, however, a tendency to go it alone
on the part of the fanner, and thus the
valuable experiments of the Agricultural
College were largely' set at naught.
JohnMcClcan . -
B Monti, Ste.lla ' , '
Q A Emerson; Mbulton
W J Reynolds' '
N H McKay
K A McQuinn
F Roecker, Walla W
'm Robinson & wife,
j Oregon City
mrs j tt uotterrer,
T J McHugh
H-Creighton & wife
D H Nash & w.Halsey
A Howard & w, Stellf
F Gulsqer, Cleveland
A V Beyers'. Carey, O
Bert Keavs. Snlpm.
H A Ruble. TTIIlch v
j xi ivneaiaon, Wash?
Mr & Mrs Stewurt-
Bialock: r iiZ "'-'
John Stoneback, Kan
Jason Wheeler ' "
Mrs Mary Lawson
Jas Snesrarts, McCdr
iPeo W Watt. Salem
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing SyruD. for children
teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums.
allavR all pain, rlirc wind eolir nnrl diarrhoea
DAILY CITY. STATISTICS.
H. Larsen, 47; Susanna
"Worlc-Startea on the "Williams Ave
nnc Electric Line.
Preliminary work for the construction
of a double track on Williams avenue,
north from Stanton street, for the City &
Suburban Railway Company, was com
menced yesterday morning. The timbers
of the street pavement are being sawed
In the middle by machine. The double
track will be laid in the middle of the
street, with the plank placed outside and
the space between the railroad the two
tracks will be filled with gravel. The
double track willle built tb Klllllngsworth
avenue. Piedmont, and thence west to
Accident tot. Johns .Motor.
Just south of Peninsular Station on the
St. Johns railway at the 6:30 trip up from
St. Johns yesterday morning the motor
was disabled by an accident. The coup
ling dropped down, and. catching in the
ties. Ufted the motor off the track, which,
Well-Attended Pupils' Recital.
There was a large attendance last night
at Ellers music-rooms on Washington
street for the piano recital given by the
pupils of Emile L. Bettlnger. The pro
gramme was an arduous one, and, though
most if not all of those who took part In
it appeared In public for the first time,
there was no break made, the whole going
smoothly from start to finish. All played
with' notes. Following is the programme;
Sonata, Op, 27, No. 2 ("Moonlight")
"Air de Louis XIII" Guys
Carnival. Op. 9 Schumann
Valse, Op. 56 Godard
Fantasia in C Minor Mozart
Nocturne, Op. 9, No. 2 Chopin
Fantasia. ("Frelschuetz") Weber-Smith
Valse in E (Posthumous) Chopin
Sonata No. 1, Allegro. Adagio Haydn
(a) Polonaise, Op. 26, No. 1 Chopin
(b) "Marche Funebre," from Op. 35....
Mrs. D. B. Toung.
Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 6 Liszt
"La Bella Capricclosa" Hummel
Mrs. M. L. Pratt.
"Home, Sweet Home" Payne
Are free from all crude and irritating
matter. Concentrated medicine only; very
small; easy to take; no pain; no griping.
Carter's Little Liver Pills.
James D. McCabe. 30: Cook County. Il
linois; Ethel 'M,cAndrew, 24.
Portland Gas Company, . gas holder,
Fourth street, between Everett and Flan
H. C. Schade, two-story dwelling, East
Taylor street, between East Fourteenth
and East Fifteenth, $2600.
E. Montague, two-sttry dwelling, Fer
guson street, between Coraan and Glad
April 18, boy, to wife of Edward C.
Brothers, 265 North Sixteenth street. f
Aprir27, girl, to wife of James G. Griggs,
April 21, boy, to wife of F. E. Cooper,
609 Davis street
April 26, boy, to wife of Rev. Jacob
Pratt, corner of Second and Mill streets.
May 2, Edith E. Rogers, 9 years, 962
East Sixth street, consumption.
May 1, -James S. McHugh, 49 years, 410
Washington street, anaemia.
May 1, Lorlna L. Barnes, 76 years, 495
Davis street, apoplexy.
Marie Hogan, 364 First street, scarlet
Elizabeth Humphrey, 135 'East Tenth
Elizabeth Hughes, 772 Montana avenue,
Two cases measles.
Real Estate Transfers. ,
Ellen C. Darr to the president and
trustee Tualatin Academy and Pa
cific University, lots 7 and 8, block
220, Portland, February 20 J 1
William Hudson to O. J. Hudson, S.
of SE. of section 25, T. 1 S.. R, 4
E.,' February 19, 1900 , 1
R. M. Dooly, trustee, to Belle G.
Cruthers, lots 4 and 6, block 2,
Woodlawn, May 30 , 100
Harriet Foord to Peter Foord, lot 10,
block 36, Tremont Place, April 30,
Julia. E. Hoffman to The Alliance
Trust Company. W. S5 feet, lot 6,
hlock 19, Couch Addition, January 3.. 1,
B. L. Durham, trustee, to Jt. M. -Dooly,
trustee, lots 1 and 4, block 175,
Couch Addition, September 29 1
M. a- Banfield, to L. Sargusse, E. 10 '
feet, tract F, Gtover's Addition, Jan
iiry 14 150
Frank Sutherlin, StellaA H Lamb. Cambridge
Geo Chambers, Stella ) Springs, Pa
A Haft & dtr, Chehalls.Charles McFarland.
W O Walker, Moro f Cleveland, O
J B Presnall, Salem jFred Roberts
Jas Wilson f James "VVh el ow
W C Bingham IE D Hasklns
Jesse Garner. Marshld Earl Henderson
David Garmin & wf, Chas Collins
Ely. Minn Floyd F Mead
B P De Witt, Seattle ID Messlck
L M Wilson, Chehalls W P Marcon
L R Willis, Chehalls Jos Foltver
H Kelsey, wf & dtr, jJas Birdsell
Olivia. Minn ' F S Denny
Ray C Kelsey, do O E McClean, Suver.Or
Willis Kelsey, do jMrs J Van Buskirk,
I J Anderson, Sidney, I Duluth, Minn
Ohio , C E Van Buskirk, do
Geo Hopkins, Kan City J R Osborn, Vancouver
J E iiall. viatsicanie ia Mcuuilough, Dubois,
J S Bumgardner, do I Pa
M, Merrill. do IPC Wheeler, Clatskanl
D.H Clark, Hayes, Wnjw W McFarland, Cat
Samuel Carroll j skill
, DR. A. T. SANDEN
Cor. Fourth and Morrison
PORTLAND, - OREGON
van bc UiveBUttia3?.er Wter, Te
or CoffelS-WIthoat PatleHfs
White Ribbon Remedy will cure or destroy
the diseased appetite tor alcoholic stimulants,
whether the patient 'is a confirmed Inebriate,
"a tippler," social drinker or drunkard.
Impossible for any one to have an appetite
for alcoholic liquors after using White Ribbon
Portland, Oregon: Woodard, Clarke & Co.,
Fourth and Washington streets. By mall. $1.
Trial package free by writing Mrs. T. 'C.
MOORE. Supt. W. C T. U.. Ventura. Cal.
i 30 YS' ' rJ3MSnt
Hotel Brunswick, Seattle.
European; first-class. Rates. 75c and up.
One block from depot. Restaurant next
Tacoma Hotel, Tacoma.
American plant Rates. $3 and up.
Donnelly Hotel, Tacoma.
European plan. Rates. 6uc and up.
Prince Is Not a Smuggler.
NEW YORK, May 3. The customs offi
cials have returned to Prince Henri de
Croy, of Belgium, a part of the jewelry
found In his possession when he landed
at Hoboken from the steamship Potsdam
last Sunday. The Prince' called at the
custom-house in company with a repre
sentative of the Belgian Consul-General
In this city. He explained to Deputy Col
lector Phelps how he came to have the
Jewelry with him, saying that the brace
let, as well as the diamonds and emerald
ring, were family heirlooms, and that he
took them with him In his travels be
cause of their associations.
All can he relieved -of the burden of disease
by taking Dr. Burkhart's Vegetable Compound.
It positively cures Kidney, Stomach and. Liver
Diseases, Rheumatism. Constipation, Catarrh,
LaGrippe, Malaria, Sleeplessness, Dizziness,
Restlessness, Headache and Palpitation of the
Heart. 10 days' treatment free. All drug
gists'. DR. TV. S. BURKHART, Cincinnati, O.
P.S. No hog fat In Cottolene.
f gp... w. ilPH Ml ! i MWf i .' H Jl WW.
I flic! To haveacasc In thchouie
I JWSHfli xIS'IikehavinmoiKyinfhe
.wvil&v bank. Itx value is standand
UWSANiTA HALL hPK1!-!!
Palo Alto, California 8 j jlSM P--Ez 1
8 SlfSlraS55 """ I
I fl The Blnmaner-lTranlc Draff Co. k
A Distributers e
8 B. Portland, Oregon. PI
'j" warrx ro rsosrxcrus to J IN!iff f El B IH IlBfJ I 5 I SSPlSjsKSl !?
fMBBMBHBfSlK A'las 15lSilBCTliHffl M charm on bald heads, bringing forth a E
- g irV.r, rfrKinHuta nroclalm. Ita virtues, cd m
JITr Anni 1 per the following: n
n h i Rg? W Ea e:
Within walkinsr distance of Leland
Stuiiford University, for which it
prepares more men than any other
school on the Pacific coast. It is
. the Exeter of the West, aiming to
train along the lines of ;ambitious,
"" urposeful concentration of energy.
Here are no saloons in Palo Alto.
-Thcatmosohere of the town is re-
.tfined.winfcHectual anji wholesome.
The Brooklyn, at Melbourne.
"WASHINGTON, May 3. Admiral Ee
mey, on board his flagship Brooklyn, has
arrived at, Melbourne. He will repre
sent the United States Government at
the opening of the first session of the
Gold Meda.1, Pa.ris, 1900
4lwtnaT Mnfl flnlv A.n1tHL
S.8AFE. Alwji reliable Ludle. uk Drocjtii
tar UJUlutiiriiKS Sicntiusu.
In KED anil Gold mttillla baxe. iraltd
with bias ribbon. Take bo other. Befaio
DasfferoBa SabatUntiona and Imita
tion. Bnyof jonr Druggist, or lend 4c. In
tumn for Particular. Tcatimonials
an4 "Relief for Ladle," letttr. bj re.
turn Hall. 10.000 ToUnouliUi. Sold by
all Drnrerltu. Chleheater Ghcmle&lCoH
Mention thli oarer. Hndlaoa Run.r. IMI1LA.. K&.
Kothtnar but a, local
remedy or change of
cllmxt will cure ca
tarrh. Get a well-knoTra
It ia nutckly Ab
sorbed. Gives Relief at ones.
Opens and cleanses
?&"&iE& COLD 'N HEAD
the Membrane. Restores the Senses Of Tasta
and Smell. No Mercury. No Injurious drua;.
Regular Size. 60 cents; Family Size, fl.00 at
Drussricts" or by mall.
ELY BROTHERS. CS Warren SU New Toric.
0JTXC3 OT W. H. 3ITOOXIT JUH9
. Prescription Dnnrslxt.
Maststoxt. Jloas, 13-19, 89.
Sear Btni IlcrplcJdo la certainly a (rood j3
tlo. and none has been retnped. Pleaaosond
me another dozen, and oblige, Toursrespcct
18117, W. H. itnaorrraoTO.
For Sale at all First-CIass Drug Stores, j
For the Care of Gonorrhoea. Gleets,
strictures, una analogous complaint
or the Oreaai or Generation.
Trice SI a bottle. For sale by druggists.
"KNOWN THE WORJLD OVER."
Hbl3 recoivod tKo highest endorsee
merits from the rrvodlccv.1 prevctl-
tlcrter. tho nurse, and the intelligent
housekeeper aud cexterer V V
WALTER BAKER & CO. umited
111 Smt. W&lwM&fcl jSl
$&8M&fesik &$Mi liiiiil
Are YOU Bucket Blind?
"Bucket Blind" is a condition peculiar to women
who persist in doing their housework in the hardest
kind of way. The habit of drudgery, of using the
scrubbing brush and the scrub bucket blinds them
to the possibilities of easier and more modern meth
ods to the comfort that comes with the use of GOLD
DUST "Washing Powder. Women who use GOLD
DUST see their homes grow brighter ,
and their work grow lighter, for it cleans
everything better, quicker, easier and
cheaper than soap or any other cleanser.
What is the use of going it blind and
being a drudge when you can get GOLD
DUST ? Housework is hard work with
out it For greatest economy buy the
The N.K. Fairbank Company
Chicago ' SU JLoais New York