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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 'MOKiSUjytf UKJ5CrU.Nl AN, SATUEDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1902.
VIEW CANAL LOCKS
United States Engineers Visit
TO MAKE COMPLETE REPORT
tudes add their Interest to the place,
while . massive granite bowlders and
gleaming quartz ledges add their pictur
esque charm. .
In another part of the state a young
woman, who is an amateur artist, has
converted an abandoned farm into an all-year-round
home of such elegance and
proportions as to suggest an English
estate. Landscape gardening Is a con
spicuous feature of her undertaking. She
raises cattle, horses and sheep on a con
siderable scale, and goes so far as to
have her wool woven Into fabrics and de
signs of her own selection.
BOOK SOCIAL AT A CHURCH
Government Acquisition, Construc
tion of Sew LockN and Rights o
Portland General Electric Are
Subject of Inquiry.
A Government board 'olj engineers ex
amined the locks at Oregon City' yester
day. The board is charged with the duty
of ascertaining whether "the acquisition
of the locks or construction of new locks
by the Government would, by withdraw
ing the waters of the Willamette from
accustomed channels. Injure manufactur
ing enterprises, and whether the Port
land General Electric Company has a
legal, valid and existing right and title
to the full, free use of the waters of the
"YVllIamc tte River."
The above quotation if" from an act
passed at the last session of Congress.
The board is directed to ascertain also
"what method would be necessary on the
part of the United States Government to
acquire title to water for navigation, and
the measure of damage it must pay to
The board is composed of Major .John
Millls. of Seattle: Captain W. C. Lang-,
fitt, of Portland, and Lieutenant R. P.
Johnson, of San Francisco. It met yes
terday morning in Captain Langfltt's of
fice. In the afternoon the members went
to Oregon City, returning about -5 P. M.
Major Mlllis and Lieutenant R. P. John
son returned last night to their respective
The question of water rights makes the
problem of Government purchase a com
plicated one. Manufacturing enterprises
receive power directly from the canal.
They use so much water that at low
stages of the stream, navigation and
manufacturing cannot go on at the same
time. 'If the Government should acquire
the locks it would do so only on condi
tion of an abundant water, supply. This
problem and the price aeked for by the
Portland General Electric Company have
been sticking points in past negotiations.
The company in 1S99 demanded $1,200,000.
and the offer to sell at that price still
holds gpod, as learned from authentic
In 1S89 a board of Government engineers
examined the locks, "with a view to as
certaining the desirability of their con
demnation and purchase by the United
States." Thifj board was composed of
Major W. H. Heuer. Captain W. C.
Langfitt and Captain W. W. Harts. It
reported that the sum demanded by the
owners of the locks was excessive, inas
much as the Government could build new
locks on the east side of the river for
fiSC.OOO. The cost of rebuilding the pres
ent locks under the original conditions
of construction the board estimated at
$314,300.. The actual cost of the locks was
probably 5450.000. including that of right-of-way
privileges. "Later improvements
have brought the total cost up to proba
Of course a great part of the value of
the locks as set by the owners is that of
The canal is about 3300 feet long and
has four locks, each 210 .feet long and 40
feet wide, with a lift of 10 feet. Above
the locks is a canal basin about 1250 feet
long, whence a great deal of water Is
taken for factories.' A guard lock 210 feet
long is between this basin and the upper
level. This upper entrance is about 1000
The Jocks were built in 1S70-72 by the
Willamette Falls Canal & Locks Com
pany. They were sold in 1876 to the WI1
, lamette Transportation & Locks Com
.pany (later controlled by the O. R. & N.),
: and in 1S92 to the Portland General Elec
tric Company. By the terms of a State
Legislative act of 1870, the state could In
1S73 have taken possession by paying
"their actual value," but the option was
allowed to lapse.
The examination by the board yester
day was In the nature of preliminary
First Baptist Aid Society Give an
The Ladles' Aid Society of the First
Baptist Church gave a very pleasant and
successful bazaar and "book social" last
night. The dining-room of the church,
where the entertainment was given, was
gaily decorated In red and green. The
pillars which support the ceiling were
twined with festoons of ivy and the whole
TO -CONTEST WALD Willi
CUT OFF WITH $20 EACH
MAY FILE SUIT.
morning. D. L. Price appeared for the
eason for plain
Carl Flessler, a Cook, Produce Last
Will and Testament Making
II I m the Beneficiary.
) There Is strong probability of a con
test over the estate of Frederick Wald,
deceased, valued at $20CO. Several days
ago J. P. JTinley was appointed adminis
trator of the estate, as lUwas not known
at that time that there was a will. Yes
terday morning a will was filed', together
with the petition of Carl Flessler, who
asks to be appointed executor. The will
is dated March 24, 1901, and gives to the
four . children of the testator namely,
Henrietta, Anna, Bertha and Frederick
?20 each, and the remainder of the prop-
Peter Lynch Wins Snlt.
A suit of Peter Lynch against John Lund
and wife ' to "recover $103 for excavating
dirt In two' lots .in Rivervlew Addition to
Alblna. was, heard by Judge Cleland yes
terday and decided in favor of Lynch. He
contended that he "was to receive 10 cents
per yard for excavating and 10 cents per
yard for filling. Lund testified that the
contract was but 10 cents a yard" alto
gether and offered to pay $54. The court
also allowed the plaintiff $25 attorneys'
Smith Will Contest Settled.
. The contest of the will of Harriett A.
Smith, deceased, was settled by stipula
tion in the County Court yesterday by
Attorneys A. F. Flegel and Gustav An
derson. By the terms of the settlement
Benjamin F. Smith, the contestant, re
ceives $500 additional, and Emory A.
Smith and .William C. Smith $750 each In
stead of $1000 each. Otherwise the will
remains ' the same. Harriett A. Smith
llRlI I FilR THr VlSllfmSl column-formation were displayed. After
LHULL 1 Ui I UL VIOl I 1iUJ j these compljcated evolutions, the battery
. ; startled the visitors with a discharge of
: ! blank cartridges.
. Company F, commanded by Captain
BATTERY A FIRED CAON FOR IR- , H g Bak tnen pTescntc& the regula-
Home of the ,Tlilrd Regiment Is
Thrown Open for Inspection
of a Large Crowd.
One of the most pleasing features of the
general entertainment tendered by the
city to the delegates of the Irrigation
Convention was the drill by Battery A,
Third Regiment, Oregon National Guard,
at the Armory last evening. The drill
was of special Interest to the visitors, for
many of them had never seen (such a
spectacle before, and the maneuvers of
the thoroughly trained Guardsmen was
an extremely novel sight. It was largely
through the efforts of Colonel E. Everett,
WILLAMETTE RIVER LOCKS, WHICH GOVERX3IEXT ENGINEERS ARE INVESTIGATING WITH VIEW TO GOVERNMENT PURCHASE.
tlon company drill In extended order.
The Guardsmen marched and counter
marched acioss the concrete floor, and
well displayed their training and the
personal Interest which each unit In the
line took in the success of the evening's
entertainment. After, another echoing
discharge, they also retired through the
wide portals on the south.
The whole battery next appeared, clad
In the neat and serviceable campaign out
fit. At the sight of the Guardsmen, the
crowd which filled the long galleries broke
into applause. The field guns were
brought out, the gatllngs loaded with
blank cartridges and the larger ones with
primings. A deafening roar went up as
they were discharged, and the feminine
visitors screamed in chorus.
After the drill a number of the visitors, 1
especially those from out of town, made
a tour of inspection through the guard
rooms and the officers' quarters on the
lower floor. Here objects of Interest were
plentiful, and the meaning and utility of
the equipments of the men, ranged In
racks on the wall, and the mysteries of
the gunroom were explained to the vis
itors by the officers and many of the
men, who courteously took their guests
through the home of the Third Regiment.
The officers who took part in the drill
were Captain H. U. Welch. First Lieu
tenant Lee M. Clark and Second Lieu
tenant F. H. Burns.
The crowd which swarmed through the
entrance was evidently impressed, with
what it had seen and heard, especially
heard, in the case of the ladies.
"Why. I feel just like a soldier,"
laughed one woman, as she stepped out
ISERY IN CLOTHES
The Experience of a Druggist
in Sams Valley.
WOMEN MAKE HOMES.
place was brightly lighted with Chinese
The principal amusement of the evening
and one that was pursued with great mer
riment, was the guessing of the titles of
books which were represented by various
Mrs. E. M. Runyan. president of tne
Ladles' Aid Society, wore an old-fashioned
brown silk gown and carried a big bag on
her arm for "Aunt Jo's Scrap Bag."
The books to be guessed were nearly all
familiar household titles, exceedingly sim
ple when you were told what they were,
but extremely puzzling before. For In
stance, who would have imagined that
Miss Kennedy, who had 'attached to her
belt an inconspicuous burned-out lamp
wick, was representing "The Light That
Failed?" or that Mrs. Selgner ana -urs.
Johnson, in stately black gowns ana
powdered hair, were "The Ladies of the
erty. Is bequeathed to Carl Flessler, who I was the wife of H. A. Smith, who was a
prominent timber land speculator. iney
both died within the past year.
is a cook by occupation.
John F. Logan, who represents the chil
dren as attorney, says a contest is immi
nent. Adolph Schutze, one of the wit
nesses of the will, is out of the city.
JUDGE ALLOWS OLD CLAIM.
George L. Gibson to Receive i?4:iOO
From Estate of Charles O.-Snilth.
The claim of George L. Gibson against
the estate of Charles 0. Smith, deceased,
amounting with interest to $4300, was al
lowed by Judge Cleland yesterday, who
reversed his previous decision disallowing
the claim, and also a decision of the
County 'Court to the same effect.
In 1S91 Smith and his wife, Annie J.
Smith, now Annie J. Davis, executed a
note in favor of Gibson for $2500 as se
curity for money loaned. In March, 1821,
Smith died, and his estate was adminls
Mrs. G. E. Jamison was Miss Aicott s . ierea in tne fatate or Washington, out
Old-Fashioned Girl," and wore a quaini
old gown of brown silk with wide luce
collar and cuffs, the wedding .gown of
Mrs. Jamison's mother.
Geneva Selgner and Eva Callahan were
Two Little Women."
Harner Jamison, in a Wild-West cos
tume with fringed trousers, Roosevelt
leggings and cowboy hat, was "The Young
Rancher," and Miss Merle woouy, in son
and clinging white robes, was "A Lily of
There was an attractive fancy worK
booth, in charge of Mrs. Pnegiey. -Mr;
Gibson never presented his claim, al
though he bad knowledge of the adminis
tration. In 1S92 Mrs. Smith paid $250 oil
the note and in 189G $156, and this Gibson
contended she did for the estate. In
Ma.ch. 1901, F. K. Arnold was appointed
administrator of the estate, because
there was 160 acres of land of the estate
in Multnomah County. Gibson presented
his claim and Arnold allowed It. Attor
neys Murdoch & Moser, representing Al
bert N. Smith and Ethel Smith, minors,
contended that the claim of Gibson was
barred by .the statute of Washington,
Road Supervisors Wnnt More Pay
Road Supervisor Hart, acting for hlm-
a member of the merchants' entertain
ment committee, that the Armory was
thrown open to all who wished to inspect
it and to view the evolutions of the
militia. Many of the lady visitors were i the ancient belief In the righteousness of
not accustomed to the firing of heavy ' the cause of gown against town, and the
t, !n..aol fnmlnlnn oVu-lcb-t! n-m-n I H Ir...( tUt V.
seit ana tne otner iu itoau supervisors, , heard as an echo of the firing. Though ' university student is immune from laws
Passing of Hnzing.
Cincinnati Commercial Tribune.
If there is no passing of hazing, and It
Is said there is. there will be a passing of
j disorderly conduct on the part of unlver-
sity and college students if the example
of President Wheeler, of the University of
California, be followed though here has
never been an occasion for following it in
this part of the country. It seemed to
President Wheeler that it was no part of
, his duty to take steps to protect a number
of his suder.t body, who took possession
t of a local passenger train, demolished Its
j fittings and disfigured it in many ways,
j one of the number being arrested on the
serious charge of tampering with the air
; brakes, which, by the laws of California,
j Is a felony. In leaving the offenders to
to interfere on their behalf, and in refus
ing to regard the affair as a college prank.
President Wheeler ostensibly was lacking
in mercy, but in fact he was showing mer
cy to the thousands of students hereafter
to attend the university and he was show
ing a proper regard for necessary discip
line. Lawlessness Is no part of a university
education, notwithstanding the traditions
of the student body and not regarding
He Tells a Reporter the Simple War
In AVhich He Overcame the
"I have had a great many expe
rience?," said Mr. Albert Lu Gall, a
druggist of Sams Valley, Or., "but the
recollection of one of them outshines
"What was that?" ventured a re
porter. "Well, v.-hen I was a little fellow,
about 12 or 13 years old, I began to be
afflicted with an eruption of the skin,
something like diminutive boils. I think
the cause was an hereditary Impurity of
the blood. I was treated by several of
the best physicians, but they did not
help me any. I kept growing worse, and
the eruptions became so numerous that
it was a misery to wear clothea After
a while my kidneys became affected."
"Your skin looks clear now," said the
"Yes, the trouble was all cured years
ago. How? By Dr. Williams Pink
Pills for Pale People. I had . heard of
what these pills had accomplished in
diseases of the blood and decided to try
them. Relief came as soog as could be
expected, and I continued taking them
until all trace of the disease had van
ished. That was seven years ago, and I
have had no return of the trouble
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo
ple cure cases like this because they go
to the root of the disease. Other reme
dies act on the symptoms these mar
velous vegetable pills remove the cause
of the trouble. Not only have they
cured hundreds of cases similar to Mr.
Gall's, but they have proven themselves
to be an unfailing specific for all dis
eases arising from Impure or impover
ished blood and weakened nerves two
fruitful causes of nearly all the ills to
which human-kind is heir. They are an
unfailing specific for locomotor ataxia,
partial paralysis, St. "Vitus' dance, sci
atica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous
headache, after-effects of the grip, pal
pitation of the heart, pale and sallow
complexions and all forms of weakness
either in male or female. Dr. Williams
Pink Pills for Pale People are sold In
boxes at 50 cents a box, or six boxes for
$2.50, and may be had of all druggists,
or direct by mail from Dr. Williams
Medicine Co., Schenectady. N. Y.
addressed the board of county tommis- j the ajr outside was decidedly chilly, the
sioners yesterday on the proposition of interior of the huge hall was made corn
allowing each Road Supervisor $1 per day j fortable by two huge stoves, kept at a
lor a norse insieau oi ou truis. .m. xwu , giOWing red all evening.
urtreei mat tne nrice or. living nas in- i
creased and that the Road Supervisors
are paid only $2 per day, which is no
more than copimon laborers earn. The
C6mmissioners took the matter under
Fred Johnson, Mrs Harry fgff ".iS state, and presented It In tlnie. Judge
Will LCI xidlllLS, anu v-f
Thej- Thlte Up Abandoned Farms and
a Rural Existence.
New York Tribune.
The problem of the 'abandoned" or "run
down" farm in New Hampshire Is finding
at least a partial solution, as simple as
it is characteristic of the times. These
places are being redeemed and beautified
In considerable numbers by intelligent
single women from Boston and elsewhere,
some of whom spend only their vacations
in the country. Within a circuit of about
25 miles among the foothills of the White
Mountains one who has tha entree of
these delightful homes may visit several.
These wromen, andf.others similarly occu
pied, manv of whom are well known and
well educated, are distinctly recognized in
the farming communities where they have
"become property-holders as residents to
be counted upon when public improve
ments are to be undertaken and public
opinion Is to be formed.
One woman, for example, who has for
the present given up her professiqn on
account of her health, has bought a farm
of rather exceptional value, because it in
cludes fertile, "Intervale" land. On this
she raises large hay crops. She has put
dormer windows into the quaint old house
that she found on the place, fitted it up
with old-fashioned furniture, put settles
Deslde the big fireplace In the living-room,
hung a crane and kettle in it and placed,
odd old paintings and prints on the walls.
Here she entertains Summer boarders and
Winter house -parties.
Another woman farmer, Mrs. B.. lias
come from the West and established her
self on so high a hill that she is unusually
safe from Intrusion. She raises an abun
dance of fruit and vegetables of unex
celled quality and enough hay for her
stock. With her own hands she makes de
licious butter served on her table. One
man can do her outside work. One strong
woman docss the heaviest work of the
household, and, with no temptations to
spend her wages, she is making money.
Her mistress is not doing this, but she is
making enough to live on and Is spending
her days amid glorious mountain views,
in dust-free and ozone-iharged air, where
her relatives and friends from far and
near are only too glad to join her in Sum
mer. In Winter she has time for con
Within neighborly distance of this place
yet a third woman has bought a farm as
an investment rather than a home. She
goes up In the early Summer to do the
needed repairs and cleaning and to get' her
quaint, old stuff into Its most effective
positions. Then she leaves it for the ten-,
ant, who has seen her advertisement and
has come hundreds of miles, perhaps, to
this spot hidden among orchard and for
est trees, far from any much-traveled
One enterprising woman has made her
house an absolute model of comfort and
beauty an object lesson to farmer folk
and city people alike, and both come
from miles around to see It. She is Im
proving her place in many ways. Valu
able timber is being carefully guarded;
wild fruit trees are being grafted; rare
plants, like Labrador tea, are cherished;
comfortable benches are placed where
specially fine views of the mountains are
commanded. Many varieties of wild ber
ries, reindeer meffi. curious ground pinek
and other plants native only In high alti-
.rjis in charge of Miss Selgner. Miss Litch
field, Miss Kennedy and Miss Mabel Millls.
At another table home-made mincemeat,
jellies and jam were sold by Mrs. Foulkes.
GRANGE DECLARES ITSELF
For Woman's Equality, Temperance
and Less Divorces.
LANSING, Mich., Nov. 21. The National
Grange today renewed Its recognition of
woman's equality by adopting the report or
Its committee on good of the order, which
declared that every possible thing should
be done "to put woman in possession of
all those political rights and property in
terests that the spirit of modern civiliza
The report further says that the vice of
Intemperance should be checked and the
crime of easy divorces, which has made
America too conspicuous in the eyes of
the world, made impossible.
The duty of the Grange was declared to
bo to Impress upon the farmer that he Is
an American citizen, with political duties
to perform, and that the man who neglects
them "because politics are too dirty for
him" Is Just as much a criminal as the
man who neglects to drain a cesspool that
threatens his family because it Is ill
smelling. A resolution indorsing the initiative and
referendum was defeated by the commit
tee on resolutions by a vote of S to G. The
Grange adjourned sine die.
BUREAU FUND GROWS.
Cleland held otherwise, and also that the
claim was presented within six months
after the appointment of the administra
tor In Oregon, and Is valid. The case will
probably be appealed to the Supreme
Court, It is the purpose to sell the land
here to pay the claim.
ADMINISTRATOR IS REMOVED.
County Judge Retires E. J. MeKlt
triclc From Hnndllng an Estate.
E. J. McKlttrick was removed as ad
ministrator of the estate of George G.
McNamara, deceased, by Judge Webster
yesterday to delay action on the pe
tition of T. F. McNamara to be appointed j
Lifvfsult Over Canned Goods Lahels.
Arguments were made before Judge
Sears yesterday In the suit of Wadhams
& Kerr Bros, against Allen- & Lewis, to
enjoin the litter from using labels on
canned goods similar in style, color and
appearance to those used by the plain
tiff on goods styled "Monopole" brand.
The labels of. both concerns were exhibit
ed. W. M. CSik'e appeared as attorney for
Wadhams & Kerr Bros., and Wirt Minor
for Allen & Lewis.
The opening part of the exhibition was
a dismounted . drill by the entire Com
pany. The pistol practice was given, and
framed for the restraint of riot and dis
International Banking Prospers.
NEW YORK, Nov. 21. The Interna
tional Banking Corporation, which was
established under special acts of Con
gress to act as a fiscal agent for the
United States in the Orient, at a meet
ing of Its directors today increased Its
capital and surplus from $6,000,000 to $10.
000,000, and elected William L. Moyer as
its president. The bank has established
branches in London. Yokohama, Shang
hai. Manila and Singapore.
66 There's more than one way to get more." Oliver Twist.
Relief for Daisy Watson.
The County Court yesterday allowed
Daisy Watson, who war held In jail for
several months to Insure her -presence as
a witness for the state in the George
Smith murder case, $25 .from the relief
fund. The woman in her petition for
compensation stated that while she was
incarcerated all of her clothing was stolen
from her room, and that she was in abso
lute want when she was liberated.
Articles of Incorporation.
Incorporation articles of the Diamond
Brick Company were filed In the County
Clerk's office yesterday by George W.
Bates, J. N. Ambrose and M. L. Pipes.
The capital stock Is $25,000. The objects
are to operate a brick plant for .the man
ufacture of clay and earthen wares.
The County Court will not be In ses-
to the place. The court said a disinter- sion 'on Monday next.
estcd party will be given the position as ( The Inventory of the estate of E. O.
soon as the right man is found. George
G. McNamara left a large interest in
mining claims In Crook County, and also
an Insurance policy for $5000. T. F. Mc
Namara, in his petition asking for the
removal of McKlttrick, charged that C.
A. Patterson. E. T. Taggart and McKlt
trick were trying to appropriate the min
ing claims to themselves. This they de
nied, and said they owned a minority of
I the stock. They charged T. F. McNam
ara, the brother, was withholding docu
ments, and made other charges. There
was considerable feeling exhibited "on both
sides at the hearing, and Mils is probably
what caused the County Judge to decide
to place a neutral party In control of the
affairs of the estate. Elizabeth McNam
ara, the widow, residing at The Dalles,
and a daughter are the heirs.
Hickler, deceased, was filed yesterday.
The property consists of certificates of
deposit valued at $700. '
Promoters of Immigration Project
Meet With Success.
The committee of business men on im-
. migration bureau is meeting with good
success In its enterprise. Several more
subscriptions have been secured of sums
between $300 and $500. The committee
DECISION' AGAINST MRS. HARMS.
Circuit Court Judges Find Xo Rani
for. Her Damage Suit.
In the suit of Mrs. Ada C. Harms
against Dr.- Etta Hill Schnauffer for $5000
damages for alleged malpractice in a
childbirth .case. Judge" Cleland decided the
mca far fho rnnrf i r -Infnt weetnn .Irlti-
Popes to nave uie uureau esutoiiuu in ( Cf, an oplnion In favor o th . dfefend.
January The soliciting committee Is com- ant Tne court h ,d tnat accordlne to the
f DeVe' J-TTorb"rn fs' i evidence, physicians- differ in their ideas.
William Killingsworth, Julius L. Meier and ceTtain mothers are left to the judg-
." )rake- , , . ! ment of the attending physician. It was
"We wish everybody would realize that ; found that the ,llaintiff ls sufferinff from
we are busy with our private business auses other than that complaInbed of.
as ls anybody," said a member of the com- Th pffot nf. th- (1(lr.5lnn ,..no that tUa
mittee, yesterday. "It takes lots of time preponderance of testimony was in. favor
to canvass the 'city, especially when we
have to make several visits to the same
man.' We don't get any pay for our work,
of Dr. Schnauffer.
CAVEXDER LOSES HIS SUIT.,
Sclnvab at Cannes Looking Well. e ougnt uuuiung ss Loan Associn-
NEW YORK. Nov. 21. Charles M. i Ilon sloCK' nntl "en Mien.
Schwab, president of the United States ! A decision In favor of the defendant in
Steel Corporation, who has been cruising t the suit of F. E. Cavender against the
In the Mediterranean, has arrived here on j Washington Building & Loin Assocla
hls chartered yacht Margarita, says a i tlon was rendered" by Judge Cleland yes
Herald dispatch from Cannes. He is, adds j terday. Cavender sought to recover on
the correspondent, looking very well. j stqck he purchased from a former holder
o j and not from the association. The court
The Beit Remedy for Croup. held that the averment of false represent-
Vrnm th Atchison. Ksci.. DnJlv filnhrv aon on me pari oi me aeienuams couui
Mrs. G. A. Marshall left yesterday for j
O. C. Wright, a leading business man
of Sumpter. Is at the Perkins.
; Stite Senator M. A. Miller, of Lebanon,
was among yesterday's arrivals at the
P. J. Torney, president of the Owl
Drug Company, of San Francisco, is in
W. Bollans, who Is in charge of the new
construction on the O. R. & N. road, is at
Mrs. S. B. Huston, of Hillsboro, and
Mrs. Laura Wells, of Forert Grove, are
at the Perkins.
Hon. Geo. W. Jones, member of the
City Council of McMlnnvIlIe, is in the
city visiting his children. t
D. O. Mills; the well-known New York
cxpitallst, who ls largely Interested in the
Portland Railway Company, has been in
town two days and is registered at the i
Arlington- Club, !
Mrs. Frledenthal announces .the engage- 1
ment of her daughter, Pauline, to Dave j
Levy; at home Sunday. November 23,
Wednesday. November 26, from 2 to 5
o'clock at CO". Everett street. J
Judge John B. Cleland started last night '
for Jancsville. Wis., to visit his father,
James Cleland. He will arrive in time
for the Thanksgiving dinner, and will be
absent" from Portland for one month. His
father Is S3 years old. i
Con O'Brien, an old resident of Port- '
land, left last night for San Francisco,
and will also visit Honolulu before his
return. Mr. O'Brien has traveled con
siderably of late. and. only recently re
turned from Europe. He attended the
coronation of King Edward. j
Captain James P. Stevenson, captain (
of the United States transport Lawton,
wife and daughter, arrived this morning .
frCm San Francisco en route to Phlla-
for the sake of that ex
tra cent, begin the day with a
dish of dyspepsia. Get H-O.
jgtliyf Every step in the preparation of H-O makes it better better to look at, better to
t.-re, better for nouriihment than other kinds. When cooked it has separate grains like rice.
This is the season when the woman who
knows the best remedies for croup Is In
demand in every neighborhood. One of the
most terrible things in the world is to be
awakened in the middle of the night by a
whoop from one of the children. The croup
remedies are almost as sure to be lost. In
case of croup, as a revolver is sure to be
lost In cas of burglars. There used to be
an old-fashioned remedy for croup, known
as hive syrup and tolu, but some modern
mothers say that Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy ls better, and does not cost so
much. It causes the patient to "throw
up the phlegm" quicker, and gives relief
in a shorter time. Give this remedy as
nnt h KiiTrniriwi inamnH - c Pnv.nnr aeipnia: tney win remain a tew aays
made the purchase from a person who did ln c,t' as the snests of Mr. and Mrs. '
not care to continue the contract. The ! A,rthur D. Marshall. Mrs. Stevenson is a '
company offered Cavender ?46a, and he :
demanded about ?100 more.
-I NEW YORK. Nov. 21. (Special.)
j Northwestern people registered at New
Testimony was taken in the County i t-. ' 3'.t, i -X ' .h x.
Sues to Recover $20 in Wages.
Court yesterday morning in the case of !
Norman Olsen, through his guardian, C.
W. Olson, against Inman, Poulsen & Co.,
to recover 20 alleged due as wages. The
money, Iji appears, was paid by the com
pany to Mrs. Olsen, who has not been
living with her husband for some time, but
ls keeping house for a saloon man. ac-
poon the croupy cough appears and It will J cording to, her own statement. She se-
prevent the attack. It never falls, and Is
pleasant and safe to take. For sale by all
cured the cnecK ana usea tne money.
Judge Webster took the case under ad
visement and whl render a decision this
From Seattle H. Morgan, at the Na
varre. J. G. Mitchell, W. W. Bankes, at'
the Grand Union; Mrs. B. A.. Carbonneu,
at the Fifth Avenue: J. A. Williams and
wife, at the Imperial.
The Hot Springs, of ArUansas.
The Missouri Pacific has the shortest
route from the Pacific Northwest to the
famous Hot Springs of Arkansas. For in
formation as to rates and service, ad
dress L. M. Fletcher; Pacific Coast agent,
A TVrfT;TJQN AMERICAN BOUNCING- BABIES are kept crowing with, the delight of living,
because their mamas have learned to use CASCAHET3 Candy Cathartic. You ,11 know how
neighborly neighbors teli each other of the really good things they have learned from experience.
CASCARETS are one of ihoee good things, and the kind words said for them has created a sale
of nearly A MILLION BOXES A MONTH. It is easy to protect infants against children's com
plaints, because all these perils have their beginning in stomach and bowels, and we have in
CASOABET3 a perfect medicine that will always keep the delicate machinery in a child's body
clean, regular and in working order. Children like the little candy tablot, and are kept safe
from all stomach, bowel, blood and skin dcases. All druggists, 10c, 25c, 50c. Never sold in
bulk. Guaranteed to cure or your money back. Genuine "tablet stamped C C C. Sample and
booklet free. Address Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York. 573