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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OBEGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1902.
GQ8S GALLED DOWN
McBride Will Brook No De
lay on New Capitol.
ULTIMATUM TO CONTRACTOR
Offer to Let Courts Settle Contro
versy Over Ue of Sleel or AVood
lluilder Given One Day to
lUnkc 1$. Reply.
OLYMPIA, "Wash., Fob. 4 The State
Capitol Commission met in regular ses
sion in this city this afternoon, and at
ne time tho session was Interesting and
spirited. F. II. Go.-s. who has a con
tract for the construction of the annex to
the Capitol building, and with whom for
ime time the commission has. been hav
ing quite a controversy, received a severe
call-down from Governor McBride, who
told GoVs lie was tired of his methods."
and would put up with no more whining
for delay in pushing work on the new
building. The commission issued an ulti
matum to the contractor to the effect that,
predicated on his proceeding with the con
struction on the basis of using steel in the
building, the commission would allow the
matter of extra compensation to be adjudi
cated by the courts later on: The con
tractor asked for 30 days to consider
the proposition, but the Governor lixed to
morrow morning as the time he should
band in his reply.
Goss says with steel construction the
building cannot possibly be completed in
time for the Legislature to meet in it,
and with wood the halls of the Senate and
House alone could barely be finished.
GOOD IIOADS CO.NVEXTIO.V.
Speakers nt AVnlla AVnlln All Hold It
nest to IluJld Well at FlrM.
"WALLA "WALLA. Feb. 4. A convention
of Road Supervisors and other county olli
ccrs and citizens was held here today, to
talk over the subject of good roads" and
form an organization to promote them.
"Walla Walla County Road Supervisors
present, and their postoliice addresses,
were: J. J. Cummings. Wallula; J. A.
Martin.. Touchet; R. J. Bcrryman. Berry
man; J. A. Talbott, G. W. George. Thomas
Moore, C. L. Whitney, J. M. Fiedler, S.
Starry, C. L. Sheruell, Frank Ingraham,
James Martin, Charles Mclnroe, John
Black. Walla Walla; William M. Scott, A.
L. King. John C. Holm. Dixie; J. W.
Brockman. John Pouieon, "Waitsburg; W.
P. Clark. Clyde, and Oscar Grant, Pres
cott. From Lincoln County came IL H. Davis,
of Wilbur. The Columbia Supervisors
present, with their postoliice addresses,
ivcre: J. W. Dodge. Starbuck; J. M. Shea,
I. W. Quinn, Waitsburg; R. E. Maxwell.'
Alto; E. M. King, F. M. Stovall. J. L.
Kidwell. Covello; W. S. Hunt. Huntsville;
H. R. Rayburn, Jacob Rainwater, Preston
Stc adman, J. M. Martin, D. V. Pettyjohn,
Henry Cushlng. WiUnin HIckson. Samuel
Boyer. W. H. Shonwllter, Fred "Whitman,
J. H. McHardt. A. L. Pettyjohn and C. W.
Sanders. Dayton. Auditor Harry Gilliam
and Commissioner Cornelius Lyman, of
Columbia County, and Auditor C. X. Mc
Ltan and Commissioners Delos Collin,
-Vmos Cummings and Ed CornwcII, or
"Waila Walla County, were also present.
A permanent organization was effected,
with Charles L. Whitney, president; A.
L. Ring, vice-president; C. X. McLean,
secretary, and R. P. Reynolds, treasurer.
H. S. Blandford read a paper giving the
history and the results of the good roads
movement, and forcibly showing the ben
efits to the farmer and the entire com
munity from their construction and main
C. L. Whitney and Thomas Moore read
Instructive papers, detailing their exper
ierces as Road Supervisors for many
years and suggesting Improvements in the
general run of road work. Auditor Mc
Lean read a paper advocating the pay
ment of all road taxes in money. Pro
fessor W. J. Roberts, of Pullman, who
has charge of the Department of Roads
in the Agricultural College, insisted it
would pay a county to employ the best
obtainable civil engineer to lay out its
roads. He was applauded when he de
clared it would pay the people to buy the
farm of the man who obstructs the best
route for a road. He said there was not
a 10-mile stretch of road in "Whitman
County that could not be shortened at
least one mile. He advocated the build
ing of solid stone bridges, and the mak
ing of culverts out of vitrified tiling, de
claring that while they cost more to be
gin with, they are the cheapest in the
ling run. Short speeches along the same
lines were made by several of the Road
Supervisors and others present.
The committee appointed to interview
Governor McBride and the Board of Con
trol, relative to the employment of prison
labor to make road material. Is C. L.
Whitney. Mayor Babcock. Delos Coffin.
Thomas Moore and H. S. Blandford.
The convention adjourned to meet at
Dayton March 4.
Suit for n Receiver.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Feb. 4. Louis G.
De Sor has commenced an action against
the Vancouver Building &. Loan Associa
tion, alleging that the Institution is in
solvent, and asking that a receiver be ap
pointed to adjust its affairs, and make
a distribution of the assets among the
stockholders. De Sor alleges that he Is
the holder of live shares of the stock of
the association of series number two, of
the value of $1000. This series, it Is al
leged, matured in November, 1S99, but De
Sor's Mock has not been paid. The com
plaint alleges the liabilities of the com
pany exceed the assets by ?H)S. The Van
couver Building & Loan Association was
organized in ISM. The present officers are:
J. M. Mattlvi'ws, president; E. M. Scanlon.
secretary; Frank Morris, treasurer, and
22. M. Green, attorney.
WASHINGTON. Fvb. L Pensions have
been granted as follows:
Oregon Original, John W. Lltherland,
Fulton, JG. Increase, restoiation. reissue.
ttc, .Leander Her, Salem. JS; Marion
Yount, Ashland. JS; John M. Haynes.
Union, ?I0. Original widow's, etc., spe
cial ace. Jan. 17. Anna E. Nash Oregon
Washington Increase, restoration, reis
sue, etc.. Lorenzo Dow Rogers. South Or
ting, $30; James J. Donovan. Carrollton
$S: Jonathan Pettit. Hoqutam. 517; John
D. Pitts. New Whatcom, 512; Howard W.
Kahn. Spokane. ?25; Jeremiah Fountain
Springdale, JS; Charles S. Lavanwav, Sol
diers" Home. Ortlng, $12.
Idaho Increase, restoration, reissue,
etc.. Edward O. Nutt. lwIston, ?G; Sid
ney L. Triplett, Cottonwood, $12.'
Itnllroad Pays It Taxes.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. Feb. 4.-Jay
Sedgwick, tax agent for the Northern
Pacific, was one of the first to present
himself to Treasurer Dudley this morn
ing for receipts for 1001 taxes. He paid
in 524.13S1S. This paid all of the com
pany's taxes except those on land, which
will be paid as soon as the treasurer can
prepare the receipts.
Competition for His Fiht.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 4. According to
the Call, the reorganized Twentieth Cen
tury Club will enter Into competition with
the Yosemlte Club to secure the Jeffries-
Fitzslmmons fight- Jack Gleason, mana
ger of the Twentieth Century, is quoted as
saying he is authorized to offer the pugi
lists SO per cent of the receipts If they
will meet before that club. This is the
highest percentage ever offered for a
Survey of Copper Itlver Country.
SEATTLK. KVh 5. Rr-nucin of rnrpnt
( promising gold discoveries in the Cheste-
chen country, in the Copper River basin,
Alaska, the Coast and Geodetic Survey
has detailed a party of Its men to leave
Seattle to make an extensive topographic
and geological survey of the country early
next Spring. D. C. Witherspoon, assistant
topographer of the service, arrived In Se
attle tonight. He will purchase provisions
here and start for Valdes next week. His
Intentions are to get supplies in the inte
rior In advance of the party. F. C.
Schraeder, who made a. partial survey of
the Copper River basin in 1903, will be in
charge of the survey.
Idnlio Embezzler Arretted.
MISSOULA. Mont.. Feb. 4. R. M. Sar
gent, alias J. T. Davis, was arrested in
the railroad shops at midnight tonight,
on a description furnished by the Chief of
Police of Boise, Idaho, on the charge of
embezzling J4w. The man has been work
ing here -ince January 14. At the jail he
confessed his guilt, and will be taken to
Boise as soon as extradition papers can
be made out.
Hoard of Trnde OrRnnlrcd.
McMIXXVILLE, Or., Feb. 4. The busi
ness men of this city last night completed
the organization of the McMlnnvIlle Board
of Trade. The following officers were
elected: President. Charles Grissen; vice
president. C. C. Murton, secretary. H. S.
Maioney; treasurer, J. G. Eckman; ex
ecutive committee. F. S. Harding, G. A.
Adams, C. C. Jacobs.
Xorimil School Untitling Accepted.
WESTON STATION. Or.. Feb. 4. The
Board of Regents of the Weston Normal
School met today and accepted the new
Normal School building. Much pleasure
wais expressed at the excellent work of
the contractors. The school will not be
moved for several weeks, as the building
Is not yet ready for occupancy.
Yokohama Fuill! Died After Spar
ring With .Inelv Sltivln.
YOKOHAMA. Jan. 24. via Victoria, B.
C, Feb. 1. An unfortunate Incident oc
curred here in connection with the visit
of Jack Slavin, a middle-weight pugilist
from Austriiia, who is well known In
the United States and South Africa.
Slavin gave an exhibition, one of his op
jwnents being a colored man named E.
F. Padmore. This man put up a very
tame fight, and the sports present were
Inclined to resent the easy way Slavin
let him off. No evil results of his bout
were appiront to him after the contest.
About midnight, however. Padmore, who
was attached to the United States Hos
pital Corps here, sent for Mr. Slick, of
the hospital, saying that his feet were
cold and numb, and that his left side In
the vicinity of his heart was causing
much uneasiness. Dr. Taylor, atttacheel
to the hospital, promptly attended the
pntlent, accompanied by two other physi
cians, but they were unable to render any
effectual assistance, and he died at 1:30
A. M. The three doctors, who also wit
nessed the fight, held a post-mortem ex
amination, and stated that death was
the result of what Is popularly termed
athlete's heart. The affair created a sen
sation, but no blame is attached to Sla
vin. The latter is to fight William Luci
fer, the strong man and contortionist,
for a purse of $500 and the gate money
next week. J. McAuliffe, another Aus
tralian pug-illst. who has been several
months in Shanghai, will shortly visit
Yokohama, when more boxing bouts will
be In order, en route for San Francisco.
Slavin claims to be a brother of the
Slavin who was once a claimant of the
heavy-weight championship In the United
RUSSIAN SUGAR CASE.
Conrt of Appeals Decides In Favor
of the United States.
RICHMOND. Va.. Feb. 4. The United
States Court of Appeals today handed
down an opinion In the case of Downs
vs. the United States, affirming the ac
tion of the United States Circuit Court
of Maryland In finding in favor of the
Government against R. E. Downs, an Im
porter of sugar. In a test case on the
legality of an additional tax on import
ed Russian sugar, under the provisions
of the tariff act of July 25, 1S97. The
point at issue was as to whether Rus
sia gave the sugar exporter a bounty,
and so comes under this law. The court
holds that the Russian exporter of sugar
obtains from his government a certificate
solely because of such exportation, which
Is worth in the open markets of the coun
try from 1 S-10 to 2 33-100 cents per pound.
THE DEATH ROLL.
Dnvld AdnniN "Warden.
PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 4. David Adams
Warden is dead. In his earlier years he
was organist in several Protestant Epis
copal churches, and composed a book on
chants which was popular In this country,
and which was also published In England.
During the Civil War Mr. Warden com
posed the music of many patriotic songs
that were sung by both armies, among
them being. "The Flags Come Back to
Tennessee." and "All Quiet Along the
Potomac Tonight." He wrote both the
words and music of "Mother. Don't Weep
for Your Boy," and "Tell Me, Ye Winged
The deceased was born In 1S15 In the
Tower of London, his father being one of
the yeomen warders, an appointment
which he received through the influence
of the Duke of Wellington in recognition
of his bravery at the Battle of Waterloo.
A. YoUohumn Editor.
YOKOHAMA Jan. 24, via Victoria, B.
C. Feb. 4. J. H. Brooke, an Englishman,
proprietor and formerly editor of the
Japan Herald, the oldest foreign news
paper In Yokohama, died recently atthe
age of C7, of pneumonia, and organic com
plications. He was foremost in fighting
treaty revision, and always maintained
that Japan was not mature enough to be
trusted with foreign interests.
Thomas lleronon. Unllplnyer.
NEW BEDFORD, Mass.. Feb. 4.
Thomas Heronon, a well-known baseball
player, died here suddenly today. His last
engagement was with the New London,
Conn., nine. He had played ball In Cali
fornia and in all the prominent Eastern
organizations. He was 31 years old.
Mayor of Uozemnn.
MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 4. Dr. H. W.
Foster, Mayor of Bozeman, MonL, died at
St. Mary's Hospital in this city last night
of heart trouble. He had been at- the
hospital about six weeks.
Dispute Over a Cnrd Gnme.
CINCINNATI. O.. Feb. 4. Walter Bry
ant is dead and Lonnle Gunn dying as
the result of shots inflicted by Ernest
Hall early today. Hall escaped. All are
colored. Hall is a Pullman car conductor.
Tho shooting followed a dispute over a
Recommends Chamberlain's Cough
"I have used Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy for a number of years, and have no
hesitancy in saying that It Is the best
remedy for coughs, colds and croup 1
have ever used In my family. I have
not words to express my confidence In
this remedy." Mrs. J. A. Moore, North
Star, Mich. For sale by all druggists.
SAME MEN TO RUN CLUB
STOCKHOLDERS OP PORTLAND
BASEBALL TEAM HOLD ELECTION.
Drector and President Whitemore
Are Aeain Chosen-Tiro New Mem
bers Added to Board.
Tho stockholders' meeting of the Port
land Baseball Club was held last even
ing at the Commercial Club for the pur
pose of electing directors for 1&02. Last
year's board, consisting of C. A. White
more, William Goldman, A. H. Devers,
J. P. Marshall and F. A. Spencer, was
re-elected. C A. Whitemore was again
chosen president: William Goldman, vice
president; J. P. Marshall, secretary. Two
new directors were added to the board
C. K. Zilly and E. H. Hamlin.
Eleven stockholders were present at the
meeting, and the remaining shares were
represented by proxies held principally
C. A. 'Whitemore, re-elected Presi
dent Portland Baseball Club.
by William Goldman and J. P. Marshall.
Those present were C. A. Whitemore.
Wilham Goldman. J. P. Marshall. A. H.
Devers, E. H. Hamlin, C. F. Swigcrt. Slg
Werthelmer. A. Walter Wolfe, W. J.
Rellly. Al Blckel and F. I. Fuller.
After the meeting had been called to
order Mr. Swigert, representing the stock
held by the City & Suburban Railway
Company, inquired into the financial con
dition of the club. Outside of 5100 spent
for building the caretaker's house on the
grounds, $125 for advance money for the
players, and a few incidental expenses,
the treasurer reported no change from
the detailed report sent to the stockhold
ers at the end of the season of IDOL Nearly
$70) cash Is at the disposal of the club,
and. with the J.VX) guarantee In the hands
of the league, this represents an earning
of about $1200 from last season. This will
give the club ample money with which
to start the season without going into
debt, as it did last year.
After this report followed a general dis
cussion as to the outlook for next sea
son. The salary limit has been raised
to 5J20), exclusive of Manager Vlgneux's
salary, but the club does not expect to
be obliged to expend that sum. The team
this year will probably consist of the fol
lowing: Vigncux, catcher; Mahaffey. first
base; Anderson, second base; Hupp, third
base: Delsel. short stop: Muller, left field;
Rankin, right field or first base; Joe Ma
haffey, Claude Berry, Engel and Salis
bury, pitchers. It is possible that Weed
may be retained, but no definite decision
has been made. Brown has been released.
This leaves two out-field positions open
that will be filled from the pitchers and
Ed Rankin wants to set back In the
game and Is confident that he can "make
Joe Mahaffey Is a brother of last year's
first baseman. Claude Berry is a "south
paw" from Walla Walla. If Tinker is
retained by the Chicago team, the Port
land club will receive $500 for his release,
otherwise he will be returned to this city.
When the chair announced that the
election of the club's directors for the
coming season was In order, Ed Hamlin
nominated C. A. Whitemore. William
Goldman, A. H. Devers. J. P. Marshall
and F. A. Spencer, last year's board. No
further nominations were made, and C.
F. Swigert moved the secretary be In
structed to cast the unanimous ballot
for those gentlemen.
Immediately after the adjournment of
the stockholders' meeting the directors
held their meeting and elected officers.
After a lengthy discussion, the directors
decided to Increase the membership of
the board to seven members. The power
of doing so rested with the board. The
object was to make It an easier matter to
secure a quorum at the meetings. Last
year considerable difficulty was experi
enced In that line on account of the ab
sence of several of the members from
the city. When Mr. Marshall was on the
road with the team and Mr. Devers In
the East It was not always possible to
get the remaining three directors to
gether. As a result too much responsi
bility was shifted on to the shoulders of
the president. On a motion of A II.
Devers. C. K. Zilly and E. H. Hamlin
were elected for the positions.
XEW MEDALS GO TO BALL'S 3IEX.
Result of "Weekly Bowllnf? Contest at
Ball's men won the new medals In the
weekly bowling contest at the Multno
mah Club this week. The famous scarlet
team has broken up now that they won
the medals, and did not show up Monday
night. Kerrigan had a team of his own.
but did not do very much. He stll has his
36 allowance, but it Is to be cut soon. The
?! tt jj v
169, 152 142i 101
MULT.VOMAHS OUTPLAY Y. M. C. A.
Excltlnsc Game of Indoor Baseball
Results In Score of 13 to lO.
.The Multnomah and Y. M. C. A. teams
played an exciting game of Indoor base
ball in the club gymnasium last night,
which the home players won by a score
of 13 to 10. The Y. M. C. A. shut the
M. A. A. C. team out for the first three
innings, but after that the club team
. y'3fr-X, Hk
JB Jfi&t- KaBBBBBk&KulBBBBsU
braced up and won the game. The score
M. A. A. C 00033412 13
Y. M. C. A. 40211110 0-10
This gives tho series to the M. A. A. C,
having won two of the three games
played. It is expected that another se
ries will soon be arranged.
Next Saturday evening the second
game between the M. A. A. C. and the
Battery A teams will be played In the
drill hall at the Armory. On February
IS the last game of that series will be
played In the club gymnasium.
During the latter part of the month
the University of Oregon team will come
to Portland to play the Y. M. C. A. and
M. A. A. C. teams. The outcome of
these games will decide the indoor cham
pionship of the state.
ELEVEN BILLIABD GAMES.
Multnomah Contestants Compete in
Eleven games were played last evening
In the preliminary matches In the Mult
nomah Club billiard tournament. Five
games were played In tho sixth class. The
First class Score. Average.
O. F. Godfrey (SO) SO 2.10
E. L. Powell (So) 6S 1.53
H. P. Goerlng (100) 96 2.S2
O. F. Godfrey ISO) SO 2-So
Lansing Stout (C5) 65 1.71
E. Bross (65) 42 1.13
G. E. Streeter (60) 60 1.46
H. Rauert (60) OS 1.45
W, T. Harlow (60) 60 1.50
G. E. Streeter (60) 55 1.41
W. B. Fechhelmer (50) 50 1.44
R. R. Warriner (50) S3 1.15
A. St. Clair Gay (45) 25 .67
C. E. Farnsworth (50) 50 1.35
'C. E. Farnsworth (50) 39 .92
J. R. Rogers (45) "..45 1.07
Morris Dunne (50) 2S .S5
C. E. Farnsworth (50) CO 1.51
H. R. Holmes (50) 50 1.71
A. St. Clair Gay (45) 20 .71
H. R. Holmes (50) 50 1.61
J. R. Rogers (45) 23 .74
This EvenlnK's Schedule.
First class (10)). S P. M., W. H. Wyman
(SO), vs. E. L. Powell (S5); second class (75),
9 P. M.. C. H. Grltzmacher vs. C. E.
Stone (70); third class (CO). S P. M.. J. H.
Clark vs. E. E. Mallory; fourth class (50),
9 P. M.. R. R. Warriner vs. E. A. Cawston;
fifth class (50). S P. M.. E. P. Walte vs.
J. B. Lumgalr.
Kcrrlgnn nnd "NV'ntklns "Win at Ilnnd
bnll. Kerrigan and Watklns won out In the
doubles in the Multnomah handball tour
nament. Monday night they defeated
Banks and De France. 21-15, 21-10. The
latter team had a handicap of 10. Last
night WIckersham and Holbrook. with
3 handicap, were defeated by the win
ner, 21-14. 21-16.
The singles will commence Thursday
evening. The schedule for that night is:
Cleland vs. Stiles, Honeyman vs. Jones,
and De France vs. Zan.
Dr. L. L. Mini nnd Chnrles S. Morris
"Were Yesterday's "Winners.
NEW YORK. Feb. 4. Dr. L. L. Mlal.
of this city, defeated C. F. Conklln. of
Chicago, the winner of the A. A. U. class
A billiard tournament of last year, to
night In the class A tournament, which Is
now In progress nt the Knlckerbockes
Athletic Club. Conklln played a beauti
fully judged, uphill game, but towards
the end was rather unfortunate, making
no less than fivo consecutive misses.
Score of tonight's game: Mlal, 400, aver
age S 32-46; Conklln 335. average 7 13-46.
The second game of the tournament,
which was played this afternoon, resulted
In an easy victory for Charles S. Morris,
formerly champion of tho Chicago Athletic
Association, but now a resident of this
city, by a score of 400 against 199 made
by John A. Hendrickf, also of this city,
formerly the amateur champion of Con
necticut. Mr. Morris made an excellent
showing, his average of S 40-45 beating any
single average made in the class A tour
nament last year. Score: Morris 400, av
erage S 40-45; Hendricks 199. average 4 23-14.
Rnces at "Vew Orleans.
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 4. Crescent City
Selling, six furlongs Fickle Saint won.
Aberdale second, Frank Jones third;
Three half furlongs Navasota won.
Sweet Nell second. Computation third;
Selling, mile and a quarter Carloving
lan won, Ernest second. Strangest third;
Mile and 200 yards Nobleman won.
Choice second. Silver Coin third; time,
Selling, one mile Pirates Queen won,
E!sie Bramble second, Masterful third;
Selling, six furlongs Carl Kahler won,
Weidemann eecond, If You Dare third;
The Chess Tournament. "
MONTE CARLO, Feb. 4. In the second
round of the international chess tourna
ment played here today MIeses and Scheve
won from Albln and Mason, respectively.
The game between Pillsbury and Wolf re
sulted in a draw. In the afternoon's sit
ting Marshall managed to get a winning
position, and Tarrasch had finally to re
sign; Schleter beat Regglo, Janowskl ac
counted easily for Mortimer, as did Telch
mann for Popiel. Napier, on the other
hand, made a slip, and finally lost to
Gunsburg, while Marco came out victor
ious against Isenburg.
Knocked Out In First Round.
MILWAUKEE. Feb. 4 Kid McPartland,
of New York, knocked out Otto Selloff, ot
Chicago, In the first round of what was
to have been a six-round go before the
Milwaukee Boxing Club tonight. The blow
that did the trick was a stiff right-hand
punch, which landed on the solar plexus.
Xelll and Donovan KouRht a Draw,
LOS ANGELES. Cal., Feb. 4. Al Nelll
and Mike Donovan fought a 20-round dfaw
tonight. This Is the third time Nelll and
Donovnn have met, Nelll getting the de
LOUISVILLE. Feb. 4. The Dave Sulll-van-McGovern
fight will tnke place Feb
ruary 22, before the Southern Athletic
Club at Louisville. Bob Fitzslmmons will
referee the fight.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
John Scheeland. 3J, Mary J. Grltlln, 30.
AuKUst MHIcr. HO. Carmen Sllva. 23.
Wlnfred D. Wheeler. 2S. Rose Etta. Cook, 26.
Edward Slmpm, 33. Mary Seltrle. 33.
Herbert W. Bushnell. 31, Maude Et Reeves,
John J. Moll. 26, Rose Syneh. 20.
Bertolemeo Delflno, 27, Palmira Garbarino,
February 1. boy to wife of Lulgl Carlotto,
Columbia Slough road.
January 2fi, boy to wife of Phil Stevenson,
Pacific street and East Twenty-second.
January 31, boy to wife of B. Smith, East
January 24, boy to wife of Ray Hubbard,
Thirty-first and East Gllsan.
January 21, girl to wife of C. B. Turner, 177
January 27. boy to wife of Cliff F. Willis.
071 East Morrison. ..
January 20. lrl to wife of George Griffin.
170 Grant street.
January 27. boy to wife of W. H. Joyce, 2SS
January 20. girl to wife of N. Wolf, 741
January 20. girl to wife of J. P. Barton, C81
East Eighteenth street.
January 30, boy to wlf of James Douglass,
230 Cherry treet.
January 27, girl to wife of Harry Wilson,
Thlrty-flrst and East Gllsan streets.
January 27. girl to wife of Fred A. Shogren,
C14 East Sixth street.
January 30. boy to wife of Fred James, 232
January 23. boy to wife of C. Ming, o30 East
January 2tf, boy to wife of A. L. Carlson, 273
January 24. girl to wife of II. B. Spencer,
147 Pennoyer street.
January 24. girl to wife of H. W. Kopp, 2S
JTorth Seventh street.
January 23. girl to wife of John Hall, COG
January 2C, boy to wife of J. A. Beard, 749
January 27. boy to wife ot A Momphor, 2U9
January 24, girl to wife of E. Y. Blasler. 43S
East Pine. I
January 30. girl to wife of R. Bernard, 007
East Sixth street.
January 30, girl to wife of R. A Dlx. S3
Januar 20, boy to wife of O. Osborn. 107
January 13, boy to wife of John Kerln,
January 20. girl to wlfo of F. Kumla. 1S4
January 27, girl to wife of E. Person, Ock
January 12. girl to wlfo of W. K. Scott. C43
January 13. girl to wife of C. L. Coon. 43
January 4. boy to wife of W. Gibson, S73
January 4. boy to wife of C. P. Hagcn.
Twenty-sevnth and Xavler streets.
January 7. girl to wlfo of John Kicker. 453
January S. girl to wife of T. J. Concannon.
SOO Thurman street.
January S, girl to the wlfo of P. Becker, 271
February 3. George Brown. 3 months. First
and Columbia streets; acute dysentery.
February 1. L. C. Whitman. 30 years, St.
Charles Hotel: apoplexy.
February 3. Francis I. Messager, 20 yearn;
drowned In Portland harbor.
February 2. Jessie K. Hill. 45 years. Hill
Military Academy: heart tl!sea.
February 1. Margaret Walker, 3 months.
Baby Home; entero-colltls.
February 1, George Bentloy. 72 years. Laurel
and Chapman streets: nephritis.
February 3, Lee My, 4S years, josshouse;
V. Momphor. 200 Eugene street, ncarlet fever.
E. Stelner. 1060 Ohio street, diphtheria.
John Schacr. COO Macadam street, typhoid
Mrs. A. E. Hayes, old St. Vincent's Hos
pital, typhoid fver.
Ernest Brlsblne, 2S9 East Sixth, typhoid
Paul W. Bradford, 34S East Eighth, typhoid
Dan Landljcock, 411 East Lincoln, typhoid
Child of F. E. Beach. Portland Heights,
Grace and Florence Crow. 345 South Nine
teenth, scarlet fever.
J. E. Hawkins, colored. 2C0 Everett, small
pox. A. WoodMte, Second and Everett streets;
G. A. Lynds, cottage, corner East Eigh
teenth and Taggart streets, $10i.O.
Klndorff Bros., repairs, house. Grand avenue,
between East Morrison and East Alder, $70).
E. Hoftman. cottage. East Flanders, between
Twenty-seventh and Twenty-eighth. $500.
Dorlng Laurlng, cottage, corner East Eigh
teenth and Taggart Ptreets. ?1000.
Willamette boiler shop, alterations on shop.
Fourth, between Gllsan and Hoyt. $1500.
Falling estate, one-story brick, southeast cor
ner Fifth and Yamhill. $40.
Jones" Cash Grocery, repairs to building.
Are you languid do your nose and eyes
water are your nostrils inflamed do you feel
mean and miserable, and all out of sorts with
yourself and everybody else?
That is the way most people feel when they
are suffering with a cold.
There is only one medicine that will cure your
cold at once that will give you immediate relief
and rid the cause of the cold, allay the inflamma
tion and will stop the pain and brighten you up and give you vi
tality and strength make you feel like all well people like to feel
that is Halpruner's Wonderful Medicine a medicine of wonder
ful merit and a medicine that cures colds as soon as you take it.
There is no question about the curative powers of Haipruner's
medicine for colds thousands of people have been cured by its
use. We have hundreds of testimonials from prominent people
of San Francisco, stating that they .have been cured of their colds
by taking Haipruner's wonderful medicines.
h mJnnmt.8611 HS,Pner,8-Wc and $1 a bottle-the dollar size containing three time.
Sfnd the ienuine! D n0t l6t drus3t3 talk 'ou ou' of buying 1 "but '"
Ban Francisco, Sept. 29. 'OL
' Halpruner Medical M'fg.
2S California St.. City.:
Gentlemen: I consider Hal
pniner3 a very effective and
quick'ly - curing remedy for
colds, sore throat and bron
chial troubles. I have used
It and found it so myself, and
recommend It to my friends.
Yours truly, J. SIMPSON, of
Simpson & Fisher, 34 - 28
Bteuart St., S. F Cal.
Front street, between Alder and Morrison.
Jano Tucker, one-and-a-half-story dwelling.
Twenty-second street, between Xavler and
I. Delango, cottage, on Marshall, between
Eleventh and Twelfth, $1300.
Henry Ryner, two - story dwelling. East
Tenth, between Tillamook and Thompson,
Wagner, two-story dwelling, northeast corner
Twenty-third and Xorthrup. $1200.
Portland Trust Company, two-story dwelling,
Hawthorne avenue, between "East Twenty
eighth and Eabt Twenty-ninth streets; $2100.
Wells, Fargo & Co., repairs to building on
Fourth street, between Yamhill and Taylor;
Real Entnte Transfers.
Fannie Johnson and husband to Mary A.
Bell, part lots 2. 3. block 33. Caruthers
to Caruthers" $2S00
Tortland Lone Fir Cem. Co. to Mrs. P.
N. Johnson, lot 34. block 3S. Lone Fir
Samo to Walter J. White, lots 33. 3C,
block 32, same 70
M. E. Thompson and wife to Minna R.
Struck, lot S. block 3, Williams-avenue
John E. Underwood and wife to B. E.
Witter, HJ acres, sec. 15. T. 1 S., R. 3
John H. Mitchell and wife to John Nel
son, fractional lot 1. block 266. Holla
daj's Add CO
W. F. Jones and wife to T, B. Jones, lot
3. block 2. Dunn's Add 300
Silas Jones and wife to Ida Brackett, lots
1. 2, block 4. Dunn's Add 2000
R. J. Stewart and wife to B. E. Wright,
parcel land. Irvlngton 130
M. L. Kelih and wife to Fred G. Urfer,
lots 1. 2. 7. S. block 17. Tlbbetfs Add... 1300
Raymond Satchwell and wife to Emll
Struplere. lot 10, block 1. Highland 113
Emll Struplere to A. E. Dlgman. lot 10,
block 1. Highland 200
E. Rcufer and wife to J. and A. B. Hoff
mann, lot 10. block 1. Wynkoop Villa... 373
James E. DavLs and wife to M. H. Cotlln,
lots 15. 1C. block 23. Central Alblna 30
Trustees" Assurance Co.. of Toronto, to S.
J. Ulndaulst. parcel land In block 14.
Martha M. Glhner and husband to Bessie.
M. Hutchinson, lota 5, . block 322.
Will E. Purdy and wife to John Winters,
lots 22. 23. block C. Mansfield 1
A. A. Crane and wlfo to D. E. Leer, lot
13. block 10. Arbor Lodge 700
W. P. Tomllnson to E. L. Hubbard, lots
7. S. block 4. Taborslde 1000
Shfrlfr. for M. L,. Hansel, to H. C. Mil
ler, lots S. 0. 10, block It;. Portsmouth ... C
Rlvervlew Cemetery Ass"n to Amanda
Reed, lot S3, sec. 7. Rlvervlew Cem 330
Title Guarantee & Trust Co. to William
J. Former, lots 27. 2S, block 2, Stanley
No. 2 50
Rlvervlew Cemetery AsVn to Edward M.
Gentry, lot 222. sec. 15. Rlvervlew Cem. 125
Conrad Rlndlaub to Erie Helmer. lot 19.
block 31. Alblna 1C00
J. G. Pose et al. to II. G. Sahlstrom.
AV. U of E. of S. 4 of N. of NW.
U. section 23. T. 1 X.. R. 1 E $2300
A. S. Ellis nnd wife to J. N. Wetter. W.
CO feet o flot 4, block 20. Whalcn's Ad
Mrs. S. W. Bowman and husband to E.
W. Baughman, lot 5, block 4, Sunny
Charles Harsch and wife to E. G. Peter
son and wlfp. lot 2. block S7. Stephens'
Rebecca Peffer to Eugene I. Ashllne. lot I
Edward Holman and wife to Mary WI1
helm. E. v2 of SW. vL of lot 6. block 17.
Lone Fir cemetery 30
Timothy Feuron. Jr.. to Gustaf Ander
son. 7.i acres of section 20. T. 1 S.. R.
2 E 730
C. L. McKenna nnd wife to Guy G. Wil
lis, block 1. North Alblna 1
C. E. Matholt and wife to C. Matholt.
lot lC, block 34. Central Alblna 1
Abstracts, nnd title Insurance, by the
Pacific Coast Abstract Guaranty & Trust
Co.. 201-5-G-7 Foiling building.
Indoor Tennis Tournament.
XEW YORK. Feb. 4. Play for the open
lawn, tennis indoor championship of the
United States will be held in the Seventh
have tried a rood manv
remedies for colds, but I have
never found anything that
will knock out colds bo quick
ly as your "Wonderful Medi
cine. I took a aevero cold last
week, which annoyed me con
siderably, but I was cured In
less than four hours after tak
ing Haipruner's. If anyone
doubts that Haipruner's will
cure colds, send them over to
me. W. S. BERDICK, Car
penter, 215 Sacramento St,,
S. F. CaL
Why a Woman
is Able to Help Sick Women
When Doctors Fall
How gladlv would men fly to wo
man's aid did they but understand a
woman's feelings, trials, sensibilities,
and peculiar organic disturbances.
Those things are known only to
women, and the aid a man would give
is not at his command.
To treat a case properly it is neces
sary to know all about it, and full
information, many times, cannot be
given by a woman to her family phy
sician. She cannot bring herself to
tell everything, and the physician is
Mbs. G. H. Ciiappeli,.
at a constant disadvantage. This is
why, for the past twenty-five years,
thousands of women have been con
fiding their troubles to us, and our
advice has brought happiness and
health to countless women in the U.S.
Mrs. Chappell, of Grant Park, 111.,
whose portrait we publish, advises all
suffering women to use Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, as it
cured her of inflammation of the ovaries
and womb ; she, therefore, speaks from
knowledge, and her experience ought
to give others confidence. Address Mrs.
Pinkham's Laboratory, Lynn. Mass.
Regiment Armory in this city. February
19 to 22. Inclusive. The tournament will bo
under the auspices of the United States
National Lawn Tennis Association. An
unusually strong list of players will be
engaged. The annual convention of tho
United States Lawn Tennis Association
will be held at the "Waldorf-Astoria on
Express Van Looted.
XEW YORK, Feb. 4. A van loaded with
silks, feathers, millinery, furs and gen
eral merchandise, said to be worth $15.0CO,
sent out by the American Express Com
pany for wholesale houses in this city,
has been looted. Detectives on the case
have found the hones and vehicle in this
city, but no trace of the goods or driver
enn be soured.
Gentlemen: I desire to add
my testimony to the value of
your wonderful remedy. I
suffered the most severe soro
throat, so bad that I feared
diphtheria, and was cured In
one night by Haipruner's. I
shall hereafter keep the samo
In the house and take pleasure
in recommending it to all my
friends. Tours - respectfully,
GEO. F. SMITH. Pres. Sani
tary Carpet Cleaning &. Dye
ing Co.. 342-344 McAllister St,
S. F Cal.