Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 01, 1901, Page 12, Image 12

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Demonstration of La Vida, W. B., Nemo, La Grecque
Corsets by expert corset'fitters.
Refrigerators and Ice Cream Freezers in large variety. (Basement.)
"Gibson" Pillow Tops ; the very latest; reasonably priced. (Second floor:)
Instructions in art needle work today by expert Instructors. (Third floor.)
09-ofc' .
m S) tei -r ' i? A 0
v--v - - -r m a, -"lip & s - jr m is
75b TO $3.00 EACH.
Waists of percale, galatea, pique,
dimity and lawn, made plain, tucked,
braided, or with white or embroidery
mixed yokes. In faot, our entire col
lection of last season's colored waists,
many that could not be told from this
season's latest, for three days at 39c
each. With warm weather close at
hand, this chance for large savings on
tasty waists should not be overlooked.
HATS, in newest shapes,
trimmed and untrimmed.
Genuine Hawaii- C C -
an Hats at $.ZD Ca
Saving Money on
Spring Dress Goods
and Silks
Our $1.00 grades of
CHEVIOT. 8 shades
FLANNELS, all col
ors. This week
Kid Gloves
Styles include 2-clasp suede
and glace, black and colors.
Also small lots in fancy col
ors, 3-clasp style, 7Sr nr
worth to $1.75 at- USt F1
Ladies never have too many
gloves and should buy them
Everything for the Kitchen
In the way of
3-qt granite kettles 16c ea
No. 8 granite teakettles, 53c ea
may give some idea of little
New Fancy Ribbons, 30c to 40c grades 21c yd
Handsome AHovers, to $7.50 at $4.40 yd
65c Fancy French Flannels at 48c yd
$1.25 Turkish Boudoir Slippers, brown and red 98c pr
Ladies' 65c and 75c Gowns 53c ea
Ladies' $1.50 and $1.75 Drawers at $1.07 pr
Childs' Muslin Gowns, embroidery trimmed, all sizes, 58c ea
(Third Floor.)
85c Hardwood Croquet Sets 64c set
60c Oak Doll Cabs at : 33c ea
(Fourth Floor.)
Drapery Section
a splendid variety of $2.50
and Cluny patterns,
at $1.65 pr
Smyrna Rugs
All-wool, 30x60 inches
at $1.38 ea
Wasfo. Goods
2500 yards of Manchester Dimity, Royal Batiste, Lace-Stripe
Novelty Lawns. Colors light blue, pink, navy, lavender
ana lack; scroll, dotted and stripe de-
signs, at.
lOc yd
S500 yards of Colored Floral-embroidered Swiss, Satin-stripe
. Dimity, Corded Dimity, French Batiste, p jl
Broche Lawn and Mercerized Pongee at . J.J C y OL
gams in
Black La Tosca and fancy Laces, 45 inches wide, heretofore 1.25
yard, at Special 75c yard.
Black La Tosca and fancy Laces,11 45 inches wide, heretofore $2
and $2.75 yard, at Special $1.25 ydrdT
Black Silk' Trimming Laces at special 5c, 10c and 20c yard.
White and Cream .Net-Top Laces, regular 30c at 22c special.
Fine Torchon Laces, edges 5c to 12c yd. . Insertions, 5c to 20c yd.
Sale 0 SilR Waists
Silk Waists, made of Jinequality taffeta silks, in
black, red, helio, rose, light blue', gray and castor;
pleated, hemstitched and tucked effects; with self
collars and new Bishop and
fancy sleeves. Regular $6, A e? o
$6.50 and $7. Special at... . JOK OD ea 2
550 prs of Gloves
$1.50 and $2 Values
Another great Glove Sale. The hest real French Kid Glove
for ladies. Out-of-the-ordinary Gloves of merit. There's ex
actly 550 pairs no more, no less. They go on sale at regular
glove counters this morning at 8 o'clock, and will remain on
sale until every pair is sold. Not a pair in the lot ever sold at
less than $1.50, and most of them are $2. Here's the descrip
tion: 350 pairs of real French Kid Gloves made and stamped oy Alex
ander, Paris, 3-clasp Suede, in white, tan, grays, modes and
black; self embroidered and all sizes. $1.50 -g r
and $2 values, while they last PIolV
200 pairs of "Fownes" famous real French Kid Gloves in 2-clasp, self and fancy em
broidered; grays, modes ana DiacK; aii sizes, most or them $2 val
ues, now
Button or laced. All odd lines selling regularly
at 43c, 49c and 59c pair," will be closed
out today at
Sc pr
Four Special .Offerings
2-clasp $1.25 Dena Kid Gloves, at special 98c pair
3-clasp gi.25 Theodora Suede Kid-Gloves, at special 8ac'pair
2-clasp $1.50 English Walking Gloves, at special . . . $1.29 pair
3-clasp $1.50 Fanchon Suede Kid Gloves, at special . g-i. 33 pair
.. .- ... . .-. .. ur m m ja. i
w 1 m
I ' Sale of Pedestrian SMttS f
H Py Ok
g Silverware 100 of Them at m
9 cll P ttt i t-a-j jnm j W
mo ouvcrvYttio aturo unoia we mace on SttlB LUUUV J.UU IIUIIU- n
Silverware store offers
some exceptional values in
knives, forks and spoons for
those buying this week.
100 Sets of heavy silver-
plated knives, satin- OOr
Secretary Wilson Will Be Asked to
Urge tne Removal of the Taft
Secretary Wilson, of the Agricultural
Department, who is coming West with
lian, nobody Is using them for these pur
poses. The dealer added he would not
ship Oregon product to Alaska if he could
get it for nothing, because 'it would be
worth nothing when he should get it
The Oregon market has been greatly
stimulated recently by shortness of sup
ply. Australian onions have' been Import
ed to relieve the stringency, but they
are not returned Oregon (product, said "the
dealer. The domestic vegetable is much
higher than it was a week ago, but it is
still below the Imported. The grower at
Beaverton has a large supply which he
is holding on speculation, but it Is risky
because Onions from California have be
gun to come' in. Besides, another large
cargo is due at San" Francisco from Aus-
the Presidential party, has announced traiia, which will cut out the Oregon
Set of O
Rogers Al forks, heavy silver-plated,
satin- 1R
y a. r
Set of O
finish handles.
Rogers Al teaspoons,
satin-finish handles . -
Set of O
Board of PnuIIc Works Adopts
Actt Plan for Sprinkling: in
the Summer.
power in regard to the management, and
control of the construction of public Im
provements, whether those of the city
or individuals, is vested in the Board of
Public Works. The board accordingly
passed a resolution referring the opinion
to the City Council, with the request
that action on the matter be deferred.
A communication was read from W. M.
Whldden, on the desirability of adopting
the same system for sprinkling the road
of the Portland City & Oregon Railway in
the city limits that is in vogue on the
other street railways. A letter was read
from General Manager Hurlburt, of the
road, making a proposal to the city to
water the streets in the city limits from
Madison to the Crematory, with an elec
tric sprinkler, provided the city will bear
half the gross cost of $250 a month. This
was referred to the committee on street
Contracts were awarded to the lowest
bidders for the following repairs and ma
terials: Sewer in East Taylor street,
John Bays, $910; sewer in East Morris
street, J. B. Siemmons, $S9 72; asphalt
repairs, Trinidad Asphalt Company, $1 SO
per square yard, total, $1231 20; wooden
block repairs, J. R. O'Neil, 99 cents per
square yard, total $247 50; vitrified brick
repairs, Smythe & Howard, $1 60 per
square yard, total $720.
Death of
Noble Nan Who TattRht
Tears in Oregon.
The Board of Public Works decided, at
the meeting yesterday afternoon, to make
a vigorous effort to clean the streets be
fore the arrival of the Presidential party,
and to give the city during the Summer
season the best service it has ever had
in the sprinkling of the streets. Eight ex
tra men will be put on the force, and
new. equipment and an additional team
of iorses will be purchased.
The matter -came before the board in
the monthly report and estimates submit
ted by Superintendent Ferguson, of the !
street-cleaning department. This showed i
that the department has made a saving of I
$1967 55 since January 1 in Its regular
monthly allowance of $20S0 for labor. This, 1
'added to the balance in the fund, makes I
$4W7 55 available fof labor in cleaning J
the streets. In order to put the streets
in as good condition as possible. Super
intendent Ferguson recommended the
employment of eight Tnore men, at a
cost of $432. This the board allowed. To
place the department in effective shape to
do the sprinkling of the Summer, the
board approved Mr. Ferguson's recom
mendation for the purchase of a team of
horses. The repair and purchase of har
ness and hose to the value of $151 was
authorized, as well- as $21 for the pur
chase of additional tools for the new
men added to the department.
In the discussion that followed. Presi
dent. Mills outlined the plans of the board
Xof sprinkling the streets, and handling
the department. Mr. Mills said: "I have
had a long talk with Mr. Ferguson, and
he is very anxious, as we all are, to put
the streets in the best possible condition
for the visit of the President. We ,are
agreed that the best thing to do Is to
keen the men at work durinc the month
scraping tne streets rree irom the mua. t benefited by the teachings of the de
and cleaning them thoroughly. Then dur- ceased, will read this announcement with
ing the Summer months I think the best j sadness and recall with gratitude the la
thing to do is to reduce the force to a . bors of the gentle little nun whose life
mjnimrum and confine our efforts to wa- t -was made beautiful by Its love for God
tcrlng the streets from June to October, and its devotion to duty. The requiem
and to taking care of the new streets. mass will be celebrated at St. Mary's
With more horses we can run 16 sprlnk- , Academy and College chapel, at 7:30 thlB
lers. and in 24 hours cover every street morning. Most Reverend Alexander
in tne city witn one springing. iacn
sprinkler can cover six miles a day. and
with the sprinkling done with the street
cars the total number of miles of streets
watered daily will reach 140 miles. We
have about 200 miles of streets, so that
will only leave about 60 that will not be
given a daily watering."
An opinion was received from City At
torney Long, which he furnished at the
request of the board, on the question of
the new ordinance relating to the fran
chise of the telephone company for the
erection of telephone poles. Mr. Long
hld that, under the city charter, all
Died, at 4 o'clock A. M. April 30, at
St. Mary's Academy and College of this
city, after a brief Illness. Sister Mary
Hedwidge, nee Elizabeth Mohan, in the
69th year of her age and 47th of her re
ligious profession as a Sister of the Holy
Names. The deceased nun was born in
Montreal, Province of Quebec, of Irish
parents. In 1863 the zealous Sister gener
ously responded to a call from her Gen
eral Superior to devote her life to edu
cational work In the newly founded Acad
emies of the Sisters of the Holy Names
in Oregon.
Of these 37 years, the greater part was
spent at St. Mary's Academy, Portland.
Sister M. Hedwidge taught successively
at St. Mary's Academy, The Dalles, and
Sacred Heart Academy, Salem.
Hundreds of old pupils, whose lives were
his intention to make a study of Oregon,
He will not be at a loss for tutors during
his short stay in Portland. J. W. Bailey,
State Food and Dairy Commissioner, will
make -a strong representation to the Sec
retary for modification of the proposed
Philippine tariff so aB to admit butter
into the islands free of duty, and put a
charge of 10 cents a pound on oleomar
garine and all other imitations of butter.
The schedules recommended by the Taft
Commission put a duty of 6 cents a
kilo of two and a fifth pounds on butter
and 5 cents a kilo on oleomargarine. The
differential Is only 1 cent a kilo, or a
little over half a cent a pound, In favor
of butter. Dairy Interests all over the
country have protested to the War De
partment against the discrimination,
which is clearly for the benefit of the
packing houses of the Mississippi Valley.
Commissioner Bailey has the support of
the butter manufacturers of Oregon in the
effort he will make with Secretary Wil
son In their behalf.
"I shall ask Secretary Wilson to use j
his Influence with the Administration to
have the duty on butter. Imitations in
creased -to 10 cents a pound," said Mr.
Bailey, yesterday. "The differential of
only half a cent a pound In favor of but
ter proposed - by the Taft tariff Is no
protection. Oleomargarine will stand
shipment to the tropics better than but
ter. It contains enough beef tallow to hold
It firm, and It will not lose Its flavor ori
the voyage. It can be manufactured to
stand in any climate. Oleomargarine can
be manufactured at low cost, and if it
Is admitted to the Philippines at almost
the same rate that butter pays, the but
ter manufacturers of the Pacific Coast
will not be able to do much business with
the islands. Butter should be put on the
free list."
W. Schulmerlch, one of the leading
creamery proprietors of Washington
County, Is heartily in favor of Commis
sioner Bailey's plan to interest Secretary
Wilson in the Philippine market.
"There are no two ways about it," said
Mr. Schulmerlch yesterday, "the Govern
ment must open the Asiatic markets for
the Pacific Coast dairy interests. Asia
Is our natural field. Our plants are In
creasing at a rapid rate, and we shall
soon be large exporters of butter. West
ern Oregon Is surely becoming the great
dairying region of the United States. Cost
of manufacture here Is cheaper than In
the East, because of the mild climate,,
and the abundance of green food. If
the Government will give us any kind of
a show In Asia we will get the business.
We simply must have markets, otherwise
there will be no way to dispose of our
surplus product."
supply from Northern or Eastern orders
because of Its superior condition and the
unfitness of Oregon onions to supply them.
Important Dress
Goods Bargains
Building: Activity In the NorthTreat
ern Part of Town.
Considerable building Is going on in
the northwestern part of the city, where
a great many fine residences have been
erected in the past three years. That
portion of Portland Is desirable, as it is
high and sightly, commanding a fine
view of river and mountains to the I
east, while the fresh green foothills to
the west make a lovely background. Each
year finds ,the residence portion moving
rarther north and encroaching upon the
blocks recently transformed from pretty
Ex-Mayor W. A. Storey Is about to
erect a handsome residence on the quar
ter block on the northeast corner of
Twenty-first and Vaughn s'treets. Exca
vation began yesterday for the basement,
which will be of granite blocks. The land
has been enclosed with a solid wall of
basaltic rock. . v
E. Ev Merges is erecting a two-story
dwelling on Twenty-second and Northrup
streets. This building will be finished
early in -the Summer.
W. H. Efflnger's new residence looms up
on a sightly "emlnenee on the north side
of Marshall street, between Twenty-first
and Twenty-second. This bulldinir will
be roofed In a few weeks.
Bishop Morris Is' finishing two' residences
on a quarter block belonging to the Epis
copal Church, on Twenty-first and Mar
shall' streets.
The new building put up for the Port
land Fire Department at the foot of Nico
lai street has been completed, so far
as the carpenter work Is concerned, and
is ready -for the painters and plumbers.
The structure Is of two stories, the low
er floor being intended for housing the
horses and apparatus. The upper story
contains a large dormitory, sitting-room
and bathroom, and the appointments are
to be of the" most modern order. Hose
6 will, bemoved to this house from Twen
tieth street, between Quimby and Raleigh,
as soon as the building is ready.
t, 30-Inch at 61c
40-inch at 79c
44-inch at $1.07
1000 yards of 38-inch Vene
tians in all the good shades;
desirable iop
suitings, yard
500 yards of a mixed lot of
I Poplins and Granite Cloths.
To clean up quickly 2 T
we mark them, yard sJ J w
Remnants of Dress Goods
at very low prices.
We place on sale today 100 hand
some pedestrian or rainy-day Skirts,
in browns, grays and blues ; tailor
stitched, good heavy material. The
comfortable rainy-day or walking
Skirt's are worth fully 40 to 50
more than we ask. While they last
your choice at
$2.85 EACH
Box Coats $5.95
Ladies' kersey and covert Box
Coats, silk-lined, well-made, tailor
stitched; all sizes. Regular $7.50
to $9 values at
$595 (Second floor.)
$18-$18.50 Silk Petticoats at $18.45
$14-$14.50 Suits reduced to $ 9.98
Glassware Sale
Special sale of Glassware in
the basement this week. The
best pressed glassware at the
very lowest prices:
Tumblers. 2c, 4c, 5e, 6c, 7c ea
LargeBerry Dishes9c,13c,16cea
F?uit Dishes 10c, 16c ea
Great lot of Vases at. .5c ea
Cake Stands at . . . 27o ea
4-gallon Pitchers at 13c, 29c ea
Four-Piece Sets at . . . 39c set
I ill 11
i r
n j&mfc tfTur rAm
i h u va t&j? vj V. btti w- r n m-
1V.LMI11 J iiiLiniu
Under the Imperial Hotel
Jeff Hayes Sues the Postal Tele
grnpli Company- for Securi
ties Withheld.
j Another shipment of those Sailors, 25c and 35c grade for 19c
Satin velvet Flower, good value for 15c sale, ea 7c
An assortment of Ladies' Neckwear for 25c
Judge P. A. Marquam has filed an ap
peal to the Supreme Court In the Mar
quam block mortgage foreclosure suit.
The decrees and judgments appealed from
were entered October 9, 1900: December
10. 1900 and January 10, 1901.
The first decree recites that the United
Christie, D. D., will pontificate, assisted
by some of the local clergy of Portland.
Pupils and friends of the deceased are
cordially Invited to attend.
Tomorrow, the remains of the deceased
Sister will be taken to St. Paul, Or., by
boat, and deposited in the vault of the
Orecon Product Not Palmed Off for
The statement was made yesterday on
Front street that a large quantity of Ore
gon onions listed in Portland at prices
ranging from 52 50 to $3 50 had been
passed off here as Australian onions and
sold at ?4 and $4 50 per sack, A Beaverton
grower recently consigned Oregon, onions
to San Francisco, and says these same
onions came back to Portland as lAustra.
lian onions and brought from $4 to $4 50
for their owner. This sleight-of-hand l . j.. ' ' r
,TTlll J0. "'C J""ilCl.l
3Irs. Hart Convicted for Assaulting
R. A. Frame With, an Umbrella.
If Baby Is Cutting Teeth,
Be sure and use that old and well-tried remedy,
Mrs. "WInsIows Soothing Syrup, for children
teething- It soothes the child, softens the sums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and diarrhoea.
business, the grower said, will decrease
the sale of Oregon onions.
A dealer who was questioned about the
matter replied that the statement was
false and ridiculous. Oregon onions are
soft and sprouting and very inferior at
present They have been shipped to San
Francisco, but to compare them with the
Australian product is absurd. This is the
Fall season vIn the Southern Hemisphere,
and the onions from Australia are solid
and green, and will keep in flrst-clas
condition for two months yet. The con
trast between them and Oregon product
is so marked that anybody could pick our
tho difference between the green and ripe
onions and the superiority of the former
over the Oregon. The Australian, in this
condition, are being shipped to Alaska
and to the East. Domestic onions, on the
other hand, the dealer said, are mani
festly unfit for such orders, because, al
though lower in price than the Austra
lia. Mary E. Hart was charged in the
Municipal Court yesterday with striking
R A Frame with an umbrella In the
Washington building on April 20. Mr.
Frame testified that he is a money brok
er, that he ha? known Mrs. Hart since
7 and that he has had financial deal
ings with her which ended In a dispute
beforr the courts. "She has hounded me
fi- yeare," went on the witness. "She
assaulted me over a month ago in the
Marqilam bulletins and on April 20 she
struck me with her umbrella, on the left
shoulder. I have- never threatened to
shoot her, and have not carried a gun
since the Civil War."
Mrs. Hart testified that Frame has be
hived badly toward her and has prom-1-ed
to marry her, when he knew that he
was already a married man. She told of
she had obtained .'.gainst
months from date, and on which pay
ments had been made from profits and
dividends arising from the stock. The
amount unpaid on April 1, 1901, Is said to
have been J1046 principal, and J25 interest.
It Is stated that on April 18 Hayes ten
dered to the Postal Company at Its office,
R.11 "VTrrlrAf street. Sun Francisco, the
States Mortgage & Trust Company have j amount of the note and interest, and de
and recover from P. A. and Emma Mar- manded the return of his stock, and was
been disposed of." Further, it Is al
ledged that the Pacific Messenger Com
pany paid a dividend on April 15, which
on these shares aggregated $45. The value
of the stock Is placed at $10 per share,
and adding the $45 dividend makes up
the sum demanded. H. K. Sargent ap
pears as attorney for Mr. Hayes.
auam khu. bio. ana jzow anorneys,
onstc! find Interest until nald: that the
Title Guarantee & Trust Co. recover $15,
553 and $5957; Hanna Mason, executrix of
the estate of W. S. Mason, deceased,
$14,397, and $500 attorneys' fees, and that
the mortgage be foreclosed, etc.
The second decree, rendered December
10, adjudged that the account and state
ment of the Title Guarantee & Trust Co.
since uctODer u, was uw " tu"""- Firemen's Cases Argncd.
pro tanto. In the satisfaction of the de- The firemen's claims cases against the
tlcicncy judgment' held by It by reason of City of Portland were argued yesterday
the Insufflclencjr of the proceeds of the ' afternoon before Judges Cleland. Frazer,
sale of the properties to satisfy in full j eorSe , a" Sears- The attorneys for
the claim of the United States Mortgage the plaintiffs were James Gleason John
& Trust Co.. and also the claim of the , F. Logan 0 P. Paxton and J V Beach,
Title Guarantee & Trust Co.; that extecu- i and City Attorney Long for the defense,
tion Issue on the decree of October 27, 1900, j The cafes were heard by the court over
and on the deficiency judgment then re- a month ago, when a large amount of tes-
mnlninc- thereon: and that UDOn making "s Jn aujouraraeni was
the assignment and satisfying tne juag-
Fiame loi" tlOO he has belonging to her
and Insist' 1 ihat on various occasions
when 'she has asked him to return the
money ho placed his hand behind him as
If tc draw a reoler. She said thit she
would follow Frame where she pleased
and do bhe liked to him until he
pa'd the $1800. After a scathing speech
from George "W. Joseph, defendant's
counsel, Judge Cameron found Mrs. art
guilty and suspended sentence.
SERT? This question arises In the family every day
lt us answer It today. Try Jell-O. a de
licious and healthful dessert. Prepared In two
minutes. No bolllnc! no caking! simply add
boIHns water and set to cool. Flavors:
Lemon. Orange, Raspberry and Strawberry.
Get a package at your grocer's today. 10c
For trunks, and bags, go to" the Harris
Trunk Co., 231 Morrison. Trunks repaired j
ment referred to In said decree, the Title
Guarantee &. Trust Co. shall stand dis
charged as trustee and absolved from any
and all liabilities growing out of the
trust assumed by it on or about Novem
ber 13, 1894, and from each and every
The last judgment and decree was en
tered on January 16. It adjudged that
the Title Guarantee & Trust Co. be dis
charged from its trust, and that the
sale mentioned in the decree be in all re
spects confirmed. It Is stated that a
further separate appeal from the confir
mation of sale of the properties will be
taieen ior tne arguments until a con
venient time, which has just now ar
rived. When arguments are concluded a
decision will be rendered as soon as the
court reaches an agreement. Briefs cov
ering the accounts at issue were sub
mitted some time ago.
The attorneys, during the course of
the arguments, cited numerous decisions
of courts in other states bearing on ques
tions similar to those Involved in these
suits. The Judges listened attentively,
and frequently propounded Interrogations
to the lawyers, asking for further ex
planations concerning some of the points
submitted. The arguments will be fin
ished today.
who use thej,nathajan(r not from persons
who only ride a" wheel from their place
of employment and residence.
Jeff Hayes Wants $0045 for 000
Shares of Stock.
Jeff W. Hayes has sued the Postal Telegraph-Cable
Company in the State Cir
cuit Court to recover $9045, alleged to be
the value of 900 shares of stock in the
I Bicycle Tax Due Today.
! Bicycle tair No. 1 will be sold to the
first person who appears at the counter
In the tax-collection department of tlie
Sheriff's office at 8 o'clock this morn
ing. .Not a few people asked to be given
this .tag, and to haye It put aside, but
Sheriff Frazler decided to make It a case
Pacific Messenger Company, which Hayes I of first come, first served. Collectors
says the defendant unlawfully converted
jo its own use on March l, 1901. Tne
pomplalnt sets forth that the company
held the stock as collateral security for
the'iPayment-ta It -bViv Hayes of a note qX
the date December 18, 1894, payable six
will be stationed today along bicycle
paths, each with a supply of tags, which
will be disposed of sX the rate of $1
apiece. The law provides that the tag
shall serve as a receipt. It has been de
cided to collect the tax only from those
Court Notes.
The inventory of the estate of Mary
Louisa Multhauf, deceased, wa3 filed.
The property is valued at $3050.
The inventory of the estate of Louisa
E. I. Epping, deceased, was filed yester
day. The property is valued at $3557,
The new rules recently adopted by tha
Judges of the State Circuit Court have
been printed in pamphlet form. A copy
will be mailed to each attorney In tha
J. B. Greenfield has begun an action
against Jacob Hepp to recover $240 on
notes executed by Hepp to Greenfield and
L. E. Woodworth in 1894, and $117 rent for
a farm.
J. J. Febvet has begun suit in the State
Circuit Court against his partner, S. Ba
ruth, to recover $450 on notes, and $33
lent, and has caused the Sheriff to at
tach a lot of costumes in a room In the
Marquam building.
In response to a petition filed by Mary
F. Goodnough. Judge Cleland yesterday
appointed E, P. Staples as a trustee of
the estate of Vera Goodnough, a minor,
in place of L- B. Cox, deceased. Mrs.
Goodnough is also a trustee.
Allen Hayner and Phllena Hayner, of
Multnomah County, man and wife, he a
carriage-maker, she a housewife, yester
day filed a petition in tonkruptcy In tha
United States Court. Their liabilities
amount to about $500. Assets, about $200
worth of household property.
Every day increases the popularity and
sale of Carter's Little Liver Pills. Tha
reason Is that when once used relief is
sure to follow. Don't forget this.