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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 1902.
MORE RODMS FORfSCHOOLS
market block, -which the farmers of the
county are seeking to have turned over
to them as a general market-place, was
donated solely for that purpose.
There Is as yet no material Improve
ment In the condition of A. Campbell,
East Lincoln and East Twelfth streets,
who was stricken with paralysis Tuesday.
There will be a Neal Dow rally this
evening in the Lents Hall, under the aus
pices of the Mount Scott "W. a T. U. The
address of -the evening will be. delivered
by Rev. Huber Ferguson, of the First
United Presbyterian Church.
OLD BUILDINGS GO DOWN
lucrative business and had not moved out.
His better half was inclined to stay Jn
till the house was pulled down over her,
-head, and in discussing the situation gave
the contractor and all concerned a sample
of the rough side of her tongue, sufficient
to last them a year. At last, however,
she began to pack up. preparatory to
moving out, and probably down will come
her house today.
The rest of the shacks will be gotten
out of the way as expeditiously as pos
sible, and the attendance Is not likely to
be so large at today's performance.
LUMBER MILLS COMBINE
THREE BUILDINGS OX EAST SIDE TO
LANDMARKS AT THIRD AND MOR
RISON ARE BEUVG RAZED.
OFFICERS CHOSEN AND ORGANIZA
TION EFFECTED IN PORTLAND.
Addltlonn to Be Built at "WGodlavrn,
SnnnjHldc and Sellwood Roomi
Also to Be Rented.
Probable Result "Will Be Increased
Prices lor Ties and Other Prod
uctsMills in the Deal.
Large Crowd Gathers at Site of New
Failing- Structure to See Donkey
Fifty Thousand Knights Took Part
in the Ceremonies at Chicago.
CHICAGO, March 20. Knighthood flow
ered In Chicago today with all the
pomp and panoply that mark the broth
erhood of chivalry and secret vows. It
was the day that had been set apart
as one of jubilee for all Knights of
Pythias In the supreme domain and 50,
000 members of the order were In attend-
"WARNING TO MECHANICS
Superintendent HIgler said yesterday
that the Board of Education had decided
to provide additional school facilities at
three points on the East Side this year
Sellwood. Sunnyside and Woodlawn. At
AVoodlawn a. new building will have to
he erected, but the present structure will
he worked Into the main structure, and
the new building will stand on the site
of the present one. Nowhere In the dis
trict is the need of additional rooms more
pressing than at "Woodlawn, and this is
fully understood by the Board of Educa
tion. A combination of 24 tie and lumber mills
of the Upper Columbia River region was
effected In Portland yesterday, under the
name of the Columbia River Tie and Lum
ber Association. Most of the mills repre
sented are situated on the Sandy, Lewis
and Hood Rivers, and one Is at "White
Salmon. The Incorporators believe that
by this combination they will be able suc
cessfully to raise the price of ties and
other mill products, and Improve the gen
eral conditions of their different enter
prises. The combine represents an out-
Tho work of tearing down' the old
shacks on the Morrison street front of
the property of the Falling estate, at
Third and Morrison streets, was com
menced yesterday morning, and from
the large crowd which gathered and con
tinued to watch the operations for hours,
it might easily be seen that tearing down
"old landmarks" to make room for mod
ern dwellings is not so common a sight
as it ought to be In this city.
The buildings In question were among
the oldest in the city and no one could
Everett Trade Council Say Rail
roads Would Flood Posret Sound.
EVERETT, WashMarch 20. Tho Ev
erett Trades Council has authorized the
publication of a circular letter for East
ern circulation among mechanics, ad
vising them to keep away from Puget
Sound cities, unless they come with
money. Tho letter says tho advertising
matter sent out by the railroads Is "filse
and misleading In character," and would
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lfl ttHs SlI r "J T"1r8CTjJ-LBIi
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At Sunnyside a six-room addition will
to built on the west side of the present
structure, where there is ample ground
for the purpose. The rooms of the school
are overcrowded, and two outside ones
are rented to provide for the overflow.
Four rooms will be built at Sellwood.
The present building contains four rooms.
These will be used, so that an eight-room
structure will be provided for that part
of the district this year. The old build
ing will be moved to one side of the school
block and rebuilt, so as to conform to tne
new structure. - x
While recognizing the pressure on the
Clinton Kelly, Brooklyn and Stephens
Fchoolhouses, the Board of Education will
be unable to provide additional rooms at
any of these structures for this year, but
-will meet the pressure by renting outside
rooms. The money appropriated at the
last school meeting will all be used at
Sellwood, Sunnyside and "Woodlawn, and
hence it -will be at least a year before
steps can be taken toward the provision
of permanent facilities for the Stephens
and Brooklyn districts.
Superintendent Rigler says that the
Portland district is keeping up closer with
the increase of school population than Se
attle and many other cities of the size and
Importance of Portland. He says that for
temporary provisions portable rooms are
better than the rented ones, for the reason
that they can be placed close to the build
ing which they relieve, but they cannot
be regarded as permanent structures.
iERVICBS FOR PORTLAND MUTES
To Be Held in the Grand-Avenue
United Presbyterian Church.
Dr. J. H. Gibson, pastor of the United
Presbyterian Church, on "Wnsco street and
Grand avenue, is arranging a regular
Sunday service for the mutes of Port
land. He has been led to do this from
the fact that no provision of the sort
has ever been made in the city, and there
are between 40 and 50 mutes In Portland
who are anxious for this service. Mrs.
Gibson, wife of Dr. Gibson, Is thoroughly
familiar with the sign language of the
mutes, and can interpret a sermon or ad
dress as rapidly as It may be delivered.
The first service will be held next Sun
day morning at 11 o'clock. There will be
no particular difference between It and
that which Is held even Sunday, except
that tho service and sermon will be In
terpreted to the mutes, who will be seated
In the study, out of sight of the congre
gation, so that the translation of the ser
mon can take place without Interference.
Dr. Gibson is very much Interested, and
hopes that every mute in this city will
make it convenient to be present. He has
talked with some of the prominent ones,
and they expressed themselves as pleased
that thev are to be remembered. At the
close of the services next Sunday, if It
be found that these -people are pleased,
the programme will be continued. The
church may be reached from the Irvlngton
cars at Grand avenue and Multnomah
street, and by the "Woodlawn car at Union
avenue and Wasco street. The church Is
within one block of either of these two
BOYS HAVE FIGHTS.
Regmlar PuRillstic Encounter Taken
Place on Old Duniway Dock.
Boys attending the public schools on the
East Side, and. it Is said, mainly those
from the Central and North Central build
ings, seem to have organized for the pur
pose of conducting prizefights. Tuesday
evening, after school hours, the vacant
dryhouse building In the block formerly
used by the Dunlway Lumber Company,
between East Water and East First
streets, on East Pine street, was the
scene of a fistic encounter between two
boys, said to be pupils In the Central
The old dryhouse Is 200 feet long and
about 25 feet wide. In here a Ting was
formed in the midst of a large number ot
boys of various ages. The two boys who
fought were large, and probably between
16 and 17 years of age. The spectators are
verv reticent over the affair. A police
man notified the boys that they would
not be allowed to fight In the dryhouse
A little chap living on a scow said the
boys had decided that they would do
their fighting somewhere else, where they
would not be lnterferred with by the po
lice. Where the place was, he did not
know, as that was to be kept quiet. He
said further he heard that a fight was to
be pulled off somewhere on the East Side
yesterday. Perhaps the principals of the
two schools mentioned can find out by
inquiry whether or not pugilistic encoun
ters have become common among pupils
In secluded places. Perhaps, also, the
parents are Interested.
TO REGULATE BRIDGE DRAWS.
Senator Mitchell Has Taken Up the
Matter With War Department.
Senator .Mitchell has taken the matter
of permitting the County Court of Mult
nomah Counts' to regulate the opening
and closing of the draws of the bridges
across the Willamette at Portland before
the War Department at Washington. This
he has done at the request of the East
Side Improvement Association, through
Joseph Buchtel, chairman of the commit
tee having the matter In hand. Senator
Mitchell wrote with promptness that he
had received the statement of the situa
tion and statistics, and that he would
give the matter his immediate attention.
The result will likely be heard from very
SALES OF FARM LAND.
Three Farms, Aggregating; $74O0,
Changed Hands at Pleasant Home.
Three large sales of farm land have
taken place at Pleasant Home this week.
T. B. Hamlin sold his farm for 52600.
George .Carpenter yesterday disposed ot
his farm of N. Layman for $1000. Mr.
Layman had a place near Pleasant Home,
which he rented, and went to -Eastern
Oregon. He has returned to make his
home again In the neighborhood. F. Shaw,
recently from Oklahoma, has just bought
the farm 'of J. Johnson, 10 miles souin
of Pleasant Home, for ?3800. With his
family, he has moved to his new home.
Troutdale Library Association.
The Troutdale Library Association
wishes to express thanks to the following:
John H. Hall, Dr. King, Mrs. Plowman
and the Tuesday Afternoon Club, for the
use of a case of books; also Olds, Wort
man &. King, all of Portland. The asso
ciation is doing an excellent work at
Troutdale. The Women's Club, which has
quarters Vfith the Library Association,
will begin at an -early date a series of
lectures. The first will "be by Rev. W. G.
Eliot, on "Pilgrim Fathers." This club
is enjoying at present an interesting 'study
of "As You Like It." All meetings of the
club are well attended.
East Side Xbtes. x
Joseph Buchtel said yesterday tfiat the
fllkBW BSSSSsWPTwIBFShJBSSSV ,ilSsBBVNfltBSBSS&BSSSSSSIflB!n39
ance. All supreme and grand officers
who had been able to reach town In
time were entertained at luncheon by
Grand Chancellor Charles E. Cushman
in the Grand Central Hotel. There were
This evening there was a parade of
many lodges, the route lying between
the Masonic Temple and the Coliseum.
The programme began with the ritua
listic bestowal of new honors upon tho
.candidate of the Milwaukee lodge team,
Governor LaFolIette who was escorted
Into the crowded hall amid cheers. These
rites were followed by music from the
band and a quartet and addresses.
The spectacle at the Coliseum did not
come to an end until far Into the night.
Tomorrow, the visiting Knights will
attend various Informal entertainments
planned for them by many of tho local
lodges and will return to their homes
Hcrr MOKt's Appeal.
NEW YORK, March 20. The appellate
division of the Supreme Court has Just
heard arguments in the appeal taken by
Johann Most, w,ho was convicted in the
Court of Special Sessions for publishing
In Der Freiheit, on September 7, 1201,
under the caption "Murder vs. Murder,"
an article which It was contended had a
tendency to Irritate the public mind.
Counsel for Most contended that under
section eight of the state constitution,
"every citizen may freely speak, wrlto
or publish his sentiments on all subjects,
and that the Intention of the framers
of th'e constitution was to prevent any
censorship of the press." Counsel also
rrmtnrifri thnr th artlrift mibllshpd was
not libelous, and that It did not tend to '
commit a breach of the peace, and that
it did not come within the Inhibition of
any express statute.
A representative of the District Attor
ney's office contended that under the
penal code Most had published an arti
cle which had disturbed the public peace
and outraged public decency. The Jus
tices reserved decision.
Judge Charles Long Is III.
DETROIT. March 20.-Judge Charles
Long, of the State . Supreme Court, Is
very ill at the residence of his son-ln-law.
John M. Barton. 247 Lincoln avenue.
During the administration of President
Cleveland, Judge Long became noted
throughout tho country by reason of his
fight for tho restitution of his pension,
Judge Lochren, then Commissioner of
Pensions, ruled that a soldier who was
able to earn his own living was not en-
titled to the full amount of pension al-
lowed. Judge Long was then receiving
a pension of ?72 per month, and was also
Judge of the Supreme Court. Under the
Commissioners ruling tne pension was
reduced to a very small amount. Judge
Long took the matter Into the courts,
carrying It to the United States Su
preme Court. The result "was that his
pension was restored to its original
amount. It was among the most cele
brated pension cases ever tried.
Street-Sprinkling Wagon Bought.
BAKER CITY, March 20. The City
Council opened the bids for supplying the
city with three sprlrkhng wagons yester
day, and awarded ihe contract to Daniel
Kelley, the local agent of Studebaker
Bros., for JjlOS9 25. The wagons are to
be delivered within six weeks. The pur
chase of sprinkling wagons Insures the
abatement of the dust nuisance during the
coming Summer in Baker City.
How to Break Up a. Cold.
It may be a surprise to our readers to
learn that a severe cold can in many In
stances be completely broken up In one or
two days' time. Tp do this, however,
prompt action is necessary- The first
symptcms of a cold are a dry, loud cough,
a profuse watery discharge from the nose,
and a thin, white coating on the tongue.
If Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is taken
every hour after the first appearance of
these symptoms. It will counteract the ef
fect of the cold and restore the system
to a healthy condition within one or two
day's time, in almost every case, and when
the cold Is not completely cured. Its se
verity will be greatly lessened and a com
plete cure insured in a very short time.
This Remedy also counteracts any ten.
dencv of a cold to result in pneumonia.
j For sale by all druggists.
THE MARCH OF
GETTING READY FOR THE NEW FAILING BUILDING, THIRD AND MORRISON
be found who could tell just how old
they were. As a dozen or more old-time
citizens who were asked the question In.
succession replied, "I do not know. They
were standing there when I came to
Portland." Fire Commissioner Fliedner
said he arrived here in 1S38 and the build
ings were there then, so they must be
45 years old at least. They were origi
nally a row of tiny cottages on the out
skirts of town, in the days when Second
street was a back street, and was the
White Chapel district of the town. Many
years ago, they were changed to stores
by building board "fire walls' to make
them appear higher. William Church, a
pioneer tailor, occupied the corner
building as a shop for many years, but
those who owned the property, as well
as those who occupied it, in those days,
are about all gone. .
The fact that a donkey englno and
steel cable had been placed on the side
walk near the corner to tear down the
buildings might have had something to
do with attracting and holding the crowd,
which was a large one all day long.
W hlle steam was being raised on the
engine and the cable was being threaded
through the corner building, employes
of telephone and electric light companies
were busy, swarming up poles and over
the buildings, cutting and detaching
wires, and their doings kept the crowd
Interested. At last all was ready, and
the contractor, waved his baton and
told the crowd to fall back out of
dagger, and out of reach of dangling
wires which might be "alive." Every
body got out of the way of the wjres
and of tho way of passing cars, and the
engineer hauled taut on the came, mak-
,n tne old shack quiver. The spectators
waited for the final crash
A pair of sparrows which were con
structing a nest in the roof of the old
building were alarmed, and the old cock
sparrow jumped up on the top of the
"lire wall' and shouted, "Suffering earth
quakes, what are you doing?" Then his
wife came up, with a straw in her bill,
and yelled, "For heving's sake, Dick,
wot hevcr Is tho matter?"
Then tho engineer turned on the steam
and there was a r-r-r-1-p-p-p-ing noise
and a sound of breaking timbers. The
frightened birds struck out for North
Portland, and all the spectators drew
a long breath and held It.
Tho Internal nrr.incpmpnt rr th buiir!
lnff my for a whlle and then tne
engine stalled and had to be braced and
t fastened. The crowd hustled to get a
j ga vjew. of two men sawjnBr a scantling
f0r braces and watched while they were
being adjusted, and then fell back to
J await further developments,
; Meantime a street-car had been blocked
, by the crowd and the conductor alighted
( to see the building pulled down. His
j motorman had become tired of waiting
for the bell and at the first opportunity
bad started to move up the street. When
the conductor awakened to his duty he
looked for his car and saw it away up
by the Postofllce, and the sprinting he
did in overtaking it would have been
creditable to a professional.
After a time the engine took another
pull at the ruins and hauled some sec
tions of it out on the sidewalk and then
a long time was spent in getting the
cable attached in a new place. The
buildings did not tumble down like
card houses, by any means, and there
were long pauses In operations, during
which the spectators listened to the roar
of escaping steam with one ear and the
ravings of a pain-cure faker with the
other, and In tho pauses discussed the
"Rapid method of tearing down build
ings," suggested a new addition to tho
crowd, along In the afternoon.
"I fall to soe it," was the reply. "They
have been all day tearing down two lit
tle shacks, and all the lumber Is so
Inextricably woven together that It will
take two engine's to pull a single stick
"I think." remarked a third, "that
half a dozen good men with axes and
sledges would have had the whole row
down by this time."
These are Incidental occurrences which
relieved the monotony of things. 'The
most easterly building In the row was
occupied 'by a restaurant, and the pro
prietor was In no hurry to close down a
flood Puget Sound with Idle men, if not
W. J. Seymour, who served as a scout
under General Custer, is in this city look
ing for his daughter, believed to be dead
for 29 years. He wears a medal Inscribed:
"Presented to W. J. Seymour, 'Santco
Bill,' by George A. Custer, November 27,
1S6S, for bravery during the engagement
at Washita." Seymour says historians
have erred in describing the length of the
battle of the Little Big Horn. He says
it lasted from X o'clock until sundown,
2S5 troopers and 17 officers being killed.
Oregon Mining Stock Exchange.
PORTLAND, March 20.
Alaska M. & M O'A 11
Bronze Monarch 17. 1SH
Caribou r ",'s
Copperopolls 21 100
Crystal Consolidated 14 17
Chicago 75 bz
CfuxMdf Calumet ....." 2 4
Gold Hill & Bohemia 10& 20
Huron Ian 54 7
Lost Horse S& G
Ososon-Colorado M. M. & D DO
Riverside V M
Sumpter Consolidated 2ft 3
Sweden Copper (Gtd.) 873 90
Winnipeg tLtd.) 0 15
1000 Bronze Monarch 17
250 Crystal Consolidated 15
1500 Cascade Calumet 3
1000 Gold Hill & Bohemia 10
500 "Winnipeg 10
SAN FRANCISCO. March 20. Official clos
ing quotations ot mining stocks:
Alta SO OtJJustlce $0 03
Belcher CI Occidental Con
Best & Belcher... 20bphlr
Con. Cal. Va...
Crown Point ....
Gould & Curry...
Hale &. Norcross.
Union Con ...
NEW TORK. March 20. Mining ctocks today
closed as follows:
Adams Con SO 25! Little Chief SO 11
Brunswick Con .. 8
Comstock Tunnel. 5
Con. Cal. & Va... 1 25
Deadwood Terra.. 50
Horn Silver 1 40
Iron Silver 7
Lcadvllle Con ... 5
untano i uu
Sierra Nevada ... 10
Small Hopes 45
Standard 3 35
BOSTON, March 20. Closing quotations:
Adventure $ 21 OOlOsceoIa $ 01 00
Allouez 4 OOParrott 29 25
Amalgamated .. 04 75QuIncy 130 00
Baltic 40 OOiHanta Fe Cop... 3 12
Bingham 24 50 Tamarack 130 Oil
Cal. & Hcla... COO OOirrltnountaln ... 100 00
Centennial 23 87Trlnlty 14 75
Copper Range.. R OOlUntted States .. IS 02
Dominion Coal.. US 25;Utah 22 50
Isle Royale .... 17 50i Victoria 5 75
Mohawk 34 OOlWInona 1 75
Old Dominion.. 20 25Wolverlnes 52 00
Unnsaal Request of Anylam.
SALEM, Or.. Match 20. United States
Indian Agent Charles Wllklns, of Umatilla
agency, has written to th-a board of trus
tees of tho state Insane asylum, to Inquire
whether the state will temporarily care
for -Peo, an insane Indian residing on the
Umatilla reservation. The board has not
heretoforo had such a request made. As
a matter of accommodation, and without
setting a precedent, tho board will care
for the patient until such timo as the
Government may find It convenient to re
move him to the Federal Insane asylum
at Canton, S. D. The Government will
be charged 120 per 'month for the service
rendered. The board reserves the right to
direct that the patient be taken away upon
sufficient notice being given.
Xeiv Dock at Tlllamoolc.
TILLAMOOK, Or., March 20. A now
dock is to bo constructed Jn this city for
tho accommodation of the Nehalcra
Transportation Company, which Is run
ning the steamer George P.. Vosburg in
opposition to the Pacific Navigation Com
pany's steamer Sue H. Elmoro. The
Vosburg left today to bring in a cargo
of flour from Yaqulna.
Avoid harsh purgative pills. They make
you sick and then leave you constipated.
Carter's Little Liver Pills regulate the
bowels and cure you.
put of more than 500,000 ties per day, and
it Is expected that numerous other small
mills will join hands in the movement.
The incorporators are: E. H. Kelly, W.
C. Brown and J. C. Johnson. The officers
are as follows: A. M. Baker, president;
Frank Davenport, vice-president; E. H.
Kelly, 'secretary; O. A. Palmer, treasurer.
Additional directors, Frank Beers, Charles
Olsen, V. Martin, O. Aargard.
The following mills have already
come members of the association:
Mlnslnger mills, Sandy River.
Martin & Martin. La Center.
Rodlun & Stone, Troutdale.
Davenport Bros., Hood River.
A. H. Tarbell. Warren. Or.
La Center Lumber Company, La Center.
Highland Lumber Company, La Center.
Wilson & Olsen, La Center.
Bears & Proctor, Troutdale.
IV. C Brown, Troutdale.
Frank Davenport, Hood River.
Strouse & Lenarts, Troutdale.
Groves & Goger, Troutdale.
A. C Wlhlon, Troutdale.
Lost Lake Lumber Company, Hood River.
White Salmon Booming & Improvement Corn
pany. White Salmon.
Cono Bros., St. Johns.
O. A. Palmer. Troutdale.
BramhlU mill, near Troutdale.
Diamond Hill Lumber Company, La Center.
Weaver mill, near Troutdale.
DAILY LOCAL STATISTICS.
Frederick John Pyc, 33; Anna Catherine
Albert Burrls. 26; Josephine Musemann. 23.
R. T. Drlskell. CO. Jackson County; Hattle
B. Bush. 26.
Nils Peterson. 30; Mrs. Lou Coatcs. 28.
March 11, girl to wife of W. H. Behrens, 570
March 0, boy to wife of H. T. Padgham, 2S9
March 0, girl to wife of G. Farschman, Port
land. DentU Returns.
March 15. William McGrath. 83 years. 1335
East Ninth street; paralysis.
Herman Mlnkurtz. 24; Sophia Manzcy Wills,
Unknown, 17 years, killed by railroad train
Earl and Chester Buffum, 402 Grand avenue;
Herbert Griffith. 731 East Taylor street; scar
Harry Frogslt, repairs to house. Sherman
street, between Fifth and Sixth: $1000.
C. E. Sklller, 1-story house. East Couch
street, between East Twenty-ninth and East
Real Estate Transfers.
H. W. Hogue and wife to Bernlce N.
Davis, lots 5 and 6. block 3, Terminus
Addition $ 270.
John Grimths to Carl Zanders, lot 2. block
18. Central Alblna 350
Carl Zanders to John Grtmths. lot 4. block
10. Park Addition 100
James S. Gloason and wife to E. and A.
Anderson, lots 1. 2, block 34, Central
W. IL Klrkpatrlck to Thomas E. Ed
wards, block T, Caruthers' Addition to
Caruthers' Addition 5000
Carrie Howe, executrix, to J. H. Colt,
lots!. 2, 0. 10. block 2, Howo's Addi
lone B. Shute to Catherine Scherer. lot
0, block C3, Stephens' Addition 050
R. Lea Barnes, trustee, to J. P. Kennedy,
lots 1 to 5. block 1; lots 1 to 14. block
4; lots 4. 5. 7 to IS, block 14; lots 1
to 3, block 15, Arbor Lodge 1
Percy H. Birth and wife to Mary Blcrew
son. lot 3, block 70, Couch Addition. .. 3750
A. B. Manley and wife fo Minnie B. Klnt
zel. lots 1 and 2. block 3. Lincoln Park
E. B. Madden and wife to Margaret A.
Roberta, lot 5, block 51. Sellwcod GOO
A. B. Manley to Minnie B. KlntzeJ. lots
1 and 2, block 3. Lincoln Park Annex. 500
BOND FOR DEED.
T. J. Brink to Conrad Glcbclhaus, lot 4.
block 12. Lincoln Park Annex 050
R. Lea Barnes, trustee, to Laura Ken
nedy, lots 2 and 3, block 3. Arbor Lodge SCO
Matilda Marks et .al. to Mary Jenkins,
undivided of lot 1. block 1S3. Couch
Georgo E. Watklns to Mary Jenkins, un
divided of lot 1, block 133, Couch Ad
Henry C. Keck and wlfo to E. E. Pearson,
GOOD judge must have both experience
and learning. A housekeeper should
be a good judge for she too must have
experience and learning or she may think that
the soaps made to look like Ivory Soap are just
as good. With experience she will know
that they lack the remarkable qualities of the
genuine. Ivory Soap 994ioo per cent. pure.
CerTIIOHT !l it TMt mOCTIH
lot 1. block &, Sunnyside Addition 400
M. A. Roberts to H. K. Madden, lot 3,
block 51. Sellwood G00
W. H. Klrknatrlck to Thomas K. Ed
wards, block T, Caruthers Addition to
Caruthers' Addition 5000
Sheriff (for H. A. Hogue) et al. to H.
W. Hogue. fractional part of lots 6 and
7. block H. Fulton Park: undivided of
NW. U of block D. Alblna Homestead;
lots 1 and 3. block D. Highland Park:
lots 5 and 6. block 3. Terminus Addition 30C
Rlvervlew Cemetery Association to W. H.
Colwell, lot 188, section 15, c.metery.... 125
P. H. Marlay to Rose B. Dickson, lot 12.
block 2. Elizabeth Irvlng's Addition... 1
R. Lea Barnes to J. C. Fitch, lot 5, block
2. Arbor Lodge 150
Richard Price and wife to Louis H. Camp
bell, parcel of land. Second Electric Ad
Louis H. Campbell and wife to F. W.
Baltes, same property 250
Mary Ellen Marshall and husband to
Charles F. King. E. of lots 5 and C.
block 310. Marshall's Addition 15
Emll Foster and husband to G. M.
Haines, lot 4, block 3, Pleasant View
J. H. Hurt and wife to N. M. Wannoth.
lot 1. block 0, Mount Tabor Villa 250
Sheriff (for unknown owner) to T. A.
Wood, lot 18. block 56. Sellwood 3
H. B. Adams et al. to Martha Benn. lot
1, block A, Park View 300
W. H. Grlndstaff and wife to Oscar S.
Koog. lots 86 and 87. Arllta Park 230
S. E. Josephl et al. to M. E. Eaton, par
cel of land, East Twelfth and Alder
streets - 1
M. Cosgrove to Dora Bell Johnson, lot 15,
N. Vi of lot 10, block 2, Bralnard 500
William Gorman to M. E. Thompson, lot
9. block 23; W. V, of lots 0, 10, block
29. Alblna Homestead 1000
T. Wood et al. to R. C. Wood, lots 1 to
8, Inclusive, block 76; lota 1 to 8. in
clusive, block 78. WestcPortland 7C0
William T. B. Nicholson to S. V. Short.
W. H of lots 7, 8, block 2, Nicholson's
Abstracts, and title insurance, by the
Pacinc Coast Abstract Guaranty & Trust
Co., 201-5-6-7 Falling building.
Rewarded For His Loyalty.
CINCINNATI, March 20 "I bequeath
to my grandson. Otto Schmahl, the sum
of $12,000 because he was brave and
loyal to his country In the time of
The above Is a provision In the will
of Max Schmahl, a millionaire sugar
king of Germany. Otto Schmahl resides
with his parents in a modest little home
at 138 West Clifton avenue. Upon thfl
declaration of war with Spain, young
Schmahl Joined the American forces.
During the war he participated in num
erous skirmishes and when his wealthy
grandfather heard of the meritorious
deeds of his grandson, ho was full of
joy. The news apprising the young man
of his fortune came in a letter from Ger
From Dyspipsia and Stomach Trouble
Instantly Relieved and Permanently
Cared by Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
A New Qlscorerj, bat Hot a Patent Medicine.
" Dr. Redwell relates an Interesting ac
count of what he considers a remarkable
case of acute stomach trouble and chronic
dyspepsia by the use of the new discov
ery, Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets,
He says: "The patient was a man who
had suffered, to my knowledge, for years
with dyspepsia. Everything he ate seemed
fo sour and create gases In the stomach.
He had pains like rheumatism In the back,
shoulder blades and limbs, fullness and
distress after eating, poor appetite and
loss of flesh; his heart became affected:
causing palpitation and sleeplessness at
"I gave him powerful nerve tonics ana
blood remedies, but to no purpose. As an
experiment I finally bought a 50-cent pack
age of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets at a
drug store and gave them to him. Al
most immediate relief was given and
after he had used four boxes he was to all
appearances fully cured.
"There was no more acidity or sour,
. i,.., hioatlnir after meals.
the appetite was vigorous, and he has
gained between 10 and 12 pounds In weight
of sojid. healthy flesh.
"Although Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
are advertised and sold in drug stores, yet
I consider them a most valuable addition
to any phvslclan's line of remedies, as
they are perfectly harmless and can be
glvon to children or Invalids or in any con
dition of the stomach with perfect safety,
being harmless and containing nothirfg but
fruit and vegetable essences, pure pepsin
"Without any Question they are the saf
est, most effective cure for Indigestion,
biliousness, constipation and all derange
ments of the stomach, however slight or
A ItMlU CO. CtnCtNNATI
f' TflPfA 1C tin Qttr7vl
There is no article
where there is not
to compete. And it
usually is "cheaper"
in every sense of the
word. You don't
want the "cheaper"
sort, the best is none
too good for you.
This applies with
force to "Tapioca,"
1 for no article requires
j greater care in selec
Jj) tion and preparation.
Sick headache, nervous head
ache, tired headache, neuralgic
headache, catarrhal headache,
headache from excitement, in
fact, headaches of all kinds are
quickly and surely cured with
Also all pains such as backache,
neuralgia, sciatica, rheumatic
pains, monthly pains, etc.
"Dr. Miles Pain Pills are worth their
weight in gold," says Mr. W. D. Krea
raer, of Arkansas City, Kan. "They
cured my wife of chronic headache
when nothing else would."
"Dr. Miles' Pain Pills drive away
pain as if by magic. I am never with
out a supply, and think everyone
should keep them handy. One or two
pills -taken on approacn of headache
will prevent it ever' time-" .
Sirs. Judge Johnson, Chicago, 111.
Through their use thousands of
people have been enabled to at
tend social and religious func
tions, travel, enjoy amusements,
etc., with comfort. Asaprevent
ative, when taken on the ap
proach of a recurring attack,
they arc excellent.
Sold by all Druggists.
25 Doses, 25 cents.
Dr. Mllos Modlcal Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Testify to the Efficacy of the Nert
Scientific Dandruff Treatment.
A. E. Lanier, Denver, says: "Herpiclda
has" made my hair grow rapidly."
Mrs. A- Guerin, Great Falls, Mont.,
says: "I find Herplclde an excellent dan
H. Greenland, Portland, Or., says:
"Newbro's Herplclde stopped my hair's
J. D. Israel, Dayton. Wash, says:
','HerpicIde has completely cured my
Charles Brown, president First National
Bank.. Vancouver, Wash., says: "Herpl
clde Is excellent for keeping the scalp
Tho33tiny Capsules arc superior
to Bahan of Copaiba, f"N
CUBE IN AZ HOUBSVy
the came diseases without
SIf bv ell druzzists.