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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE- MORKtSQ QEEGOKIA2f,SATUSiAY, MABCH 18, 1905.
ESTIMATE IS BIS
Outlook Points to Enor
Tmous Fair Crowds.
MAJORITY FROM THE WEST
Paid Admissions May Reach
' "Two-Million Mark.
EXPECT MUCH OF PORTLAND
Exploitation Department Will Make
Efforts to Get a Million Paid
. Admissions From West
Announcements made yesterday by the
exploitation department of the Lewis and
Clark Exposition show that all previous
estimates of the probable total attend
ance at the Ire wis and Clark Exposition
are undergoing a revision. In light of
the rise of the Exposition to Rational
favor during the past six months there
are now substantial reasons for believing
that the attendance will be vastly great
vr than was thought possible a few
months ago. It is even thought Quite
possible that the total number of paid
admissions, wjll reach close to the two
Six months ago the most optimistic es
timate, based on sane consideration, was
2.250.000. A year ago 750,000 was consid
ered as even an excessive estimate. But
the exploitation department, which keeps
one hand on the public pulse, has dis
covered good reasons for believing that
all previous estimates are too Email
Will Draw on Western Country.
Working on this theory the department
has decided upon a new line of operation.
Heallzing the impossibility of making es
timates on Eastern territory, the new
plan applies only to the Western country,
or rather that portion of the West im
mediately related to Oregon, including
the States of California, Washington,
Idaho, Utah, Montana, Wyoming and
Nevada. The plan in question is to bring
1.000,000 -paid attendances from this field.
Since 1,000,000 was about what has been
depended upon in the past, the entire at
tendance from the East and from foreign
countries would then be in addition to
the necessary 1,000,000.
There are reasons for believing the
country named will measure up to the
million mark. In the first place, appro
priations have been made by every neigh
boring state except Nevada. These ap
propriations are large enough to provide
state buildings which will serve as head
quarters for residents of the various
Htates. Then the Interest has been stead
ily on the increase among all classes, and
the special commissioners who have can
vassed the territory recently .eport that
the number who have arranged to come
represents a goodly percentage of the
population. For instance, the little town
of Clarks, Neb., will send an excursion
of 30 persons out of a population of 600,
while Central City, of the same state,
promises an excursion of 100 persons out
of 1200 population. Clarks sent two per
sons to St. Louis, and Central City sent
16. Of course all communities cannot be
expected to make any such showing as
What Portland Will Do.
Of the 1,000,000 paid admissions from the
Western country Portland Is expected to
furnish 600,000. The percentage of Port
landers who will attend from two to CO
times during the Exposition is heavy, and
Jt Is thought that the estimate of 500,000
is not excessive. The figure Is based on
the- latest estimated population of the
city, which has just been completed by
Henry E. Heed, director of exploitation.
Mr. Reed finds the total population to
bo 135,000, distributed by age and sex
Under 1 year
1 to 4 years
6 to D years
10 to 14 years..
15 to 10 years......
20 t 34 years
25 to 29 years
30 to 84 years
55 to 44 years.. ..
45 to 64 years
65 to 64 years......
5 and over . . . .
Ace unknown .....
.. .1.979 8,820
.. C.403 6,202
.. 6.0S0 4,978
.. 6.430 6.S71
.. 6.004 6.708
.. 8,404 6,040
.. 8.747 6.404 .
.. 4,042 2,485
Totals 79.C83 63.942 135,635
Contiguous Country Is Populous.
As for the people the Fair has to draw
on In the country outside of the city, the
population within-100 miles of Portland Is
estimated at 400,000; within 200 miles. 800.
000: within 300 miles. 1.200,000; within 500
miles. 1,800,000; within 1000 -miles, 5,000.000.
In this last named territory there are
21.000 miles of railroad, or nearly enough
to girdle the world.
As for taking care of all comers, the
Exposition management Is now assured
that there will be no serious difficulty In
housing all comers. A knowledge of
available rooms and houses inho city
has led to the estimate that 10,000 strang
ers a day can readily be cared for.
CALIFORNIA WILL BE READY
Commissioner Fllcher Says His State
Will Patronize Fair, Liberally.
"California is taking the most friendly
Interest in the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion and to talk of the Portland Fair
among Callfornians one. might think It
were a California enterprise." This is
what Exposition Commissioner J. A.
Fllcher of San Francisco, says in de
scribing his state's attitude toward Port
land. Commissioner Fllcher arrived at the Ex
position yesterday, in charge of an ex
hibit from California. Incidentally he
comes to look after the progress of work
on the California State building. He says
his state will begin to pour visitors Into
Oregon almost before the Fair Is open
and that the special excursions on Cali
fornia days will be unusually large.
As soon as the state building Is fin
ished all the exhibits will be moved here,
he says, as California does not Intend
to be late, but will have everything In
place long before the Exposition is opened.
INDIANS WILL DISPLAY WORK
Navajoes' Coming to Fair to Make
Blankets ard Curios.
One of the features in the Liberal Arts
Palace will be a unique display- from the
Navajo Indian reservation. There will
be a dozen Navajoes at work on a plat
form. They will be arrayed in native at
tire, exactly as they dress at home, and
will be engaged in showing the industries
of the tribe. There will be blanket-weavers
at work and all the processes of
making the famous Navajo blankets will
be exhibited. There will also be pottery,
basket and ornament makers.
Representing a big frontier trading firm
. which will send the Indians, A. J. Dock
arty reached the city yesterday and made
arrangements icr bis Indians and dis
plays. -The redskins will have tepees, of
skins on the grounds and win -do their
cooking over campflres.
Among the blankets which will be
brought here is one which has attracted
wide attention. It is known as the old
Manuelita. While it is a very ordinary
looking blanket of small size. Its origin
Is traced back to 17fi It Is regarded by
the Indians as a sacred relic and an offer
of $5000 has been refused for it- Others
of the blankets to be shown are worth
from $500 to $3000. being the finest speci
mens of the Indian's workmanship and
FREE FRUIT FROM PIERCE.
Exhibit At Fair Will Be Made a
TACOMA. Wash.. March 17. (Special.)
Another effort was made by the Chamber
of Commerce and business men today to
secure an appropriation to enable Pierce
County to make a suitable exhibit at the
Lewis and Clark Exposition in Portland.
A committee, consisting of President
Jones, Secretary Whitehouse. , William
Vlrges, S. R. BalkwiU, George W. Fowler,
E. E. Rosllng and Marshall K. Snell,
waited upon the Board of County Com
missioners and laid the case before them.
The Commissioners Indicated a willing
ness to do the generous thing, whenever
It was decided exactly what was wanted.
The space allotted to the county Is said
to be 1Ex30 feet, and the Commissioners
desire to know what the exhibition will
be and who will be in charge of it. It was
proposed the committee should submit a
list of names from which the Commis
sioners may appoint different ones to have
charge of the exhibits.
A suggestion which met with favor was
that fresh supplies of fruit from Pierce
County should be kept on exhibition from
the. opening of the strawberry season un
til the close of the apple season, and it
should be given out freely to the specta
tors. Part of Davenport's Exhibit.
SILVERTON. Or., March 17. (Spe
cial.) Pearl W. Geer, who was vice
president of the Liberal University,
located at this place a few years ago,
and who now has charge of Homer
Davenport's farm at Morris' Plains, N.
J., sailed from New York for London
last Saturday with a shipment of Ore
son quail and wild turkeys and will
bring back with -him a lot of water
fowl to be exhibited at the Lewis and
Plan to Perform at the Fair.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA,
Berkeley, March 17. (Special.) Managers
of the University Glee. Mandolin and
Banjo clubs are hard at work In Berkeley
securing information relative to proposed
trips to Portland during the Summer, for
the purpose of giving concerts at the
Lewis and Clark Exposition, similar to
those rendered at St Louis last Summer.
New Souvenir Coin for 1905.
The first shipment of souvenir Lewis
and Clark coins, bearing the date 1P03,
was placed on sale yesterday by the Ex
position, having Just arcivod' from . the
mint at San Francisco. The coins replace
those bearing the date of 1904, which
were not sold. The price is the same as
on the first coins, $2 each or six for $10.
DIVORCE SUIT IS CONTESTED
James F. Smith Replies to Action
Brought by Wife.
The contested divorce suit of Eudora
E. Smith against James F. Smith, a Junk
dealer, occupied the time of Judge Cle
land yesterday and was taken under ad
visement. The troubles of the two date
back for 14 years when they lived in
Tillamook County, where they settled on
a tract of land to make a home. They got
along well until the financial crash came
in 1892. and as times kept getting worse
Mrs. Smith came to Portland to obtain
work, bringing the youngest child with
her and leaving the others with her hus
band on the farm. One of the witnesses,
A. L. Clark, testified that after 1S93 times
kept getting worse, and finally got so bad
that any laboring man was glad to work
for 0 cents a day. "People all had their
clothing reinforced with patches," he
said. "Everybody in the community was
wearing what we called the 'Cleveland
The evidence "disclosed that after Mrs.
Smith came to Portland she sent money
occasionally to her husband, but they
gradually drifted apart. The wife made
Portland her permanent residence and
Smith also moved here. He now owns
some property In East Portland, and Mrs.
Smith wants a share of It. He denies
her right and accuses her of living an
The name of Stephen A. D. Puter, re
cently convicted in the United 8tates Dis
trict Court of timber-land frauds, figured
in the case. A witness testified that dur
ing the times of depression Puter wrote
to people In Tillamook County offering to
advance fees to every one who would
file on state school lands, and Smith was
one of those who took advantage of the
offer. Puter visited the place and made
the acquaintance of persons whom he
persuaded to make application for school
Zf Baby Zs Cuttlcr Teeth.
E urr and use that old and well-tried remedy.
Mrs. WuuloWi Soothing Kyrup, lor cMldres
teething- It soothes the child, softens the rums,
allays all pain, cures wind cr.Uo and diarrhoea.
VIEW SHOWING PBOGKESS OF
FRAUD IS CHARGED
Earth Measurementin Fills is
Declare Assessment District Is Too
Small, and That They Are Re
quired to Pay More Than
Should Be Asked.
Direct charges of fraud in the South
Portland fills were made yesterday to
the Executive Board by Mark O'Neill,
a lawyer, who owns property In the
The Executive Board granted a peti
tion asking for a resurvey of the sev
eral large and expensive fills south of
Marquam Gulch. It is charged that the
property-owners are to pay for more
earth than has been put into the fills.
The accusation directly affects the
Elliott administration in the City En
gineer's Department, as the fills were
accepted beforo W. C Elliott and As
sistant Scoggln resigned under pres
sure. Another petition asking for an en
largement of tho assessment district Is
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN SIX MONTHS TOR 75 CENTS.
In order to advertise the Lewis and. Clark Centennial Exposition,
the City-of Portland, the State of Oregon and the Pacific Northwest.
The Oregonian will mail the Sunday edition to any address
EAgT OF THE ROOKY MOUNTAINS
six months for 75 cents. This is less than the cost of the white
paper and the postage, -which The Oregonian will prepay.
Orders from business houses or individuals in other cities in
Oregon and Washington who may avail themselves of this exceptional
offer will receive prompt attention.
This offer expires by limitation June 1, 1905.
THE OREGONIAN, Portland, Oregon.
v Circulation Department.
now before the street committee of the
Council. It is alleged that not only
was leas earth dumped into the gulches
t,than the specifications called for, but
that the city is scheduled to pay two
prices for earth 'handled twice when
one would have sufficed.
Not Alone In Complaint.
Mr. O'Neill was not alone in his com
plaint. Several other property-owners
in the several overlapping assessment
districts were there to back him up.
Though a district was laid out for each
fill, the same property practically paya
for all. The First and Front street fills
of the -Woods-street gulch and the
Lane-street fill aro the most important.
"We believe that we are paying for
more earth than was included in the
fills," ideclared Mr. O'Neill, facing the
members of the Executive Board. "We
have also asked the Council for a. new
district which will Include the railroad
land which was assessed for the
bridges; but was not put in the fills dis
trict. These assessments will bring
laxos up to 8 cents in that part of
town. It appears that the town is now
under a moral wavo, and the economics
in the city administration is lost sight
"What we ask of tho Executive
Board is a resurvey of the fills. We are
sure that all the earth is not there. I
know of one man who was paid 40
cents a yard for an excavation, and an
other was paid 40 cents a yard for
damping thtat same earth Into the
Condemns City Government.
Thomas Guinean hasn't visited the
Executive Board for a long time, but
he made up for it yesterday. He passed
out a roast that made the ears of the
members turn red. He said that the
case would be carried to the Supreme
Court of the United States if there was
no other way in which a poor taxpayer
could secure his rights. Administration
of city affairs was conducted on the
principal of highway robbery, he as
serted, and he believed it would be ad
visable for toll on bridges to be exact
ed that the abutting property-owners
would not be forced to pay for the ac
commodation of other peqple.
"Well, I guess we understand the
situation pretty thoroughly now," said
Mayor Williams with a placid smile
when the peroration was finished.
Surveyors under tho - direction of
City Engineer Wanzer will make now
measurements of the fills In question.
A number of contractors who are I be
hind on their contracts for street im
provements asked for extensions of time.
Some were 40 days and some 90 days de-
WOBK OX THE GOVE'MEXT BCPJJIXO
llnquent. In every contract there Is a
clause providing penalty for such delay'.
The Executive Board decided to draw the
reins closer, and the contractors will be
penalised Unless . they "how very good
reasons for the delay;
The Portland Rowing Club was allowed
to connect with the roadway of the Mor
- The engine-house on the Macadam-road
near Jones' mill, the material fbf which
has been subscribed, was ordered con
structed. Will Appoint Patrolmen.
The police committee will appoint the 40
additional patrolmen as soon as that
number of ellgibles comes through the
Civil Service Commission mill. Appli
cants must be citizens of the United
Series and residents of the city for ortB
year, not under five feet nine Inches in
height, and S3 years old. The salary is
J75 a month. An examination will be held
within a few days.
The Alblna ferry-boat, together with
landings and approaches, was ordered
turned over to the County Court, together
with a detailed statement of all expenses,
as required by the creative legislative
Pioneer of 1847, and Indian
Veteran Passes Away.
Albert Jefferson Apperson. pioneer of
1S47, Indian "War veteran, and for many
years a resident of McMlnnvllle, dfed
yesterday morning at the family resi
dence, 204& Park street, after an Illness
of two weeks. Tho funeral will take
place at McMlnnvllle, Sunday, at 10:10
o'clock and' Interment will be in the Ma
sonic Cemetery. The remains will be
taken to McMlnnvllle this afternoon.
Mr. Apperson was born In New;ton, Mo..
September 17, 1S39, and was the sixth
chlld of a family of -ten. When Mr. Ap
person was in his 8th year the long
Journey across the plains was undertaken
by his father, who died en route at
Green River, of mountain fever With
his brother, a lad of 10 years. Mr. Apper
son continued the Journey, the older sis
ters driving and caring for the stock.
They arrived in Oregon City and took
up a farm on the Columbia bo t tort,
where they remained but a short time,
when they removed to Portland, where
a cousin had formerly established a tan
nery. Mr. Apperson was in the Indian
War of 1855-56, afterward going to Fraser
PJver. during the gold excitement in that
vicinity. He returned to Oregon City
later and worked as a clerk on the
steamer Clinton. Ho spent a season in
the mines, during which he was very
successful, and upon again returning he,
together with his brother, built the
steamer Union, at a coat of 516,000.
In 1SS4 he went to McMlnnvllle to re
side, where he established a general mer
chandise store. He became known as an
active worker In, Republican politics. In
1SS3 he was appointed receiver of the
United States land office at Sitka, Alaska,
remaining there until 1902, when he' re
turned to Portland and lived the life of &
private citizen until his death.
He leaves a wife and five children, A.
Beverley Apperson, E. Clyde Apperson,
Mrs. Ross I,. Conner, and Misses Elvie
E. and Laslra Apperson, two brothers.
Captain John T. Apperson, of Park Place,
and J. R. Apperson, who resides In East
ern Oregon, besides a sister, Mrs. Elvira,
Street-Car Men Ask a Raise.
Petitions have been signed and present
ed to the Portland Consolidated Railway
Company by conductors, motormen and
care-takers, asking for a raise In wages
of 5 cents an hour during the Fair. There
are six petitions, one from each division
of the lines, in all bearing practically all
the names of the employes interested.
The request has been made, as the em
ployes belfevo they will have harder
work during the period of heavy traffic
F. T. Fuller, general manager of the
Portland Consolidated, was asked yester
day If he would grant the raise, but said
he could not make any announcement as
yet, as he bad not bad time to take
the matter under consideration.
Woman Orator Wins Gold Medal.
PHILOMATH, Or., March IT.MSpeclaL.)
Mrs. R, N. Lewis, of Huntsvllle. Wash.,
won a gold medal at a prohibition orator
ical contest held last night. She will
represent Philomath College at the State
contest to be held April 14 at McMlnn
AT THE LEWIS AND CXAEK TASK.
RAIN OF MATCHES
Two Boys of Commercial Club
FALL XM0NG PEDESTRIANS
dropped Ff&m" the Eighth Moor df .be
Chamber of Commcrdd lulld
Ing and Ignited on -Striking
Third street had a rain of matches yes
terday afternoon; Parlor matches, they
werfe, of the large red-headed kind and
heavy. They fell all the Way from the
eighth floor bt the Chamber of Com
merce building, and for several minutes
they had the busy crowd at Third and
Stark streets guessing what new kind of
celebration was in progress.
Without any warning a whole handful
tains hurtling dow As each match
struck head fifst upon the hard, dry
cerrieht it ignited, and a regular fusillade
"Hnlltitv-nlr--i.Mr-itnari' Wnf th
matches, and several score' bt heads'
went up in the air right away. But noth
lng was in sight nothing but matches
for Just then another box was emptied
upon the heads of the throng, and the
profanity began to snap as viciously as
About every second match that fell
caught fire and blazed away harmlessly
on the broad sidewalk. Women lifted
their skirts and fled.
After five minutes or so of this novel
bombardment, two men who had barely
escaped feeling a match drop down their
hecks sauntered across the street and
took commanding positions behind a tele
graph pole. All instant later two heads
appeared, behind the wide cornice at the
eighth floor. Then a gust of matches
came sweeping downward. It was' two
boys employed in the Commercial Club,
who were celebrating St. Patrick's day.
twisting the necks ox pedestrians and
boosting the maach trust all ut the same
time. Seeing that they were observed,
the conspirators shut off on the match
PEEDICTS A GEEAT PUTITRE
Leonard Storror Talks of Portland's
Leonard gtorfofj of San Francisco,
general Superintendent for the Pacific
Coast of the Postal Telegraph Company,
is in Portland for a few days inspecting
tho offices in the Northwest. Mr. Storror
is a firm believer in the future of Part
land. "This la destined," said he, "to
become a great city. It has an immense
ly rich country back of it and Is In every
way a desirable city in which to live. I
-come here about twice a year, and after
each absence of six. months I can see that
much has beon accomplished In the way
of development and improvement The.
Fair will be the means of making known
to the country at largo the resources of
Oregon and will prove of great benefit to
the state and Its metropolis."
Mr. Storror is a brother-in-law of Jo
seph H. Thatcher, divisional manager of
the Pacific States Telephone & Telegraph
Company, and during his stay In Port
land is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
ONE OF THE COLUMNS OX THE COIXXXADE
Have your cake, muffins, and tea bis
cuit home-made. They will he fresher,
cleaner, more tasty and wholesome.
Royal Baking Powder helps the house
wife is produce at home, quickly and eco
nomically, fine and tasty cake, the raised
hot-biscuit, puddings, the frosted layer
cake, crisp cookies, crullers, crusts and
muffins, with which the ready-made food
found at the bake-shop or grocery does
Royal is the greatest of bake-day helps.
ROYAL BAKING POWOEJt CO., NEW YORK.
WILL NOT EXTEND
No Present Prospect of Road
PLANS OF THE 0. R. & N.
General Manager Worthington De
clares That the Road Is in Good
Condition, and No Changes
Contemplated at Present.
B. A. "Worthington, general manager of
the Harriman lines in the Northwest, re
turned to Portland yesterday afternoon
after a visit of several weeks to his for
mer home at Chicago. On his return
Journey Mr. Worthington went over the
Washington division of the O. R. & N.
and has now traversed, in an official ca
pacity, all of the lines of the system un
der his control. He reports that all of
the properties are in good physical con-,
dltion, well kept and needing no great
repair or improvement and that there will
be no changes or extensions made at this
"I do not know that there is anything
of importance to announce," said the re
turned railroad man last night at his
apartments In the Hobart-Curtls. "I have
Just returned from a trip to Chicago and
have been over the Washington division.
I have found the physical conditions
Or THE GOVERNMENT
. . 4
along the main and branch lines to be
good and there is no Immediate need of
changes or improvements, so that there
is nothing of news to announce as the
result of my trip.
"Aa far as I personally know," contin
ued Mr. Worthington, "thero is no
change in the policy or condition of the
Question of construction at Washtucna.
whore it has been reported that the' O.
R. & H, Intended .to change its tracks.
from the bed of the coulee to the north
bank In order to allow the construction
of the Government, reservoir planned by
the reclamation bureau.
"It has been stated, I believe, by Mr.
Noble, one of the Government engineers
connected with the reclamation bureau
and stationed in that district, that Mr.
Harriman and the Government official?
had come to some agreement in regard
to thtr work wished to be done at tha
Washtucha coulee, but I have had no
notice of this fact. I do sot think, how
ever, that the policy of the road la re
gard to the contention, as announced by
Mr. Calvin at the time, has been
changed in any particular. If something"
has been done to reimburse partially the
O. R. N. for the loss It would sustain
by making the change, it is possible that
the work Of moving the tracks will be at
some time commenced. We are not ob
structionists, but I know of no change
in policy. I sent a party of surveyors to
make a survey of the route proposed, but
it was to verify the estimate of the cost
of making such alteration and not for
any other purpose.
"As regards the story that the O. K. &
X, would begin the extension of Its line
from Lewiston to Riparia, which has so
long been projected, you can say that
there is ho foundation for the rumor at
this time. I sent the surveying party
over that line, but there is no Intention
to begin its construction now."
Mr. Worthington brought Mrs. Wor
thington and daughters with him from
Chicago and has taken apartments at the
DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
Andrew Johnson. SS: Alvlca. Tire, 22.
Bnllfllny Fereatta. . , . , , nyt
O. Alnile. estate. Tenth, between S&lmoa
and Main, flats, 511. COO.
E. Roe. Upshur, between Twenty-afta and
Twenty-sixth, saloon building-. 3410.
J. H. Morse, East Morrison, between East
Thlrty-eeventa and East Thlrtr-eighth, dwelling-.
Robert Smith, East Eighth, between Thomp
son and Tillamook, two dwellings, 33300.
tt. "Wagner, Thurman. between Twenty-fifth
and Twenty-sixth, store, $160.
M. M. Johnson. Vanderbllt, between Hayden
and Dawson, dwelling. $1000.
Ellen W. Kerns, Willamette boulerard, sta
F. J. Helliwell. Prescott. between) Maryland
and Patton avenues, dwelling, 31700.
P. A. Carlander, Huron, near Dawson, dwell
il. II. Barnes, Sumner and Williams avenue.
Mrs. J. Blrcher, Ean Kafael, between Grand
avenue and East Sixth, addition, 3250.
Henry Hebe, Washington between Fifth
and Sixth, repairs, 3500.
M. C George, head of Jefferson, repairs.
L. Henrtch, Crosby, between Holladay ave
nue and Clackamas, alterations, 3100.
Real Estate Xraaafen.
William M. Ladd. trustee, to Western-
American Company, undivided halt
lots 1 and 2. block S3. Balelgh'a Ad
dition 3 .J
Mary Watson et al., to same, undivided
half lots 1 and 2, block 83, Balelgh's
J. Frank Watson et X. trustees and
executors, to same, undivided ,
lots 1. 2. block 85. Balelgh's Ad
Ben Selling, trustee, et al., to L. E.
Townsend. lots 27, 2S, block 10,.
Kern Park r" 200
William Sybee and wife to J. M. Mc
Klnney, about 313 acres, sections
21. 25, township 2 north, range 1
J. J. Blchardson and wife to C E. - .
Brown. lots 11, 12. block 2, Haw
thorne's First Addition 2.100
Edward E. Aldcich and wife to J. M.
HcKinney, about S80 acres, sections
21. 25. township 2 north, range 1
Susan Allison and husband to Western
American Co.. undivided lots 1.
2. block 83. Raleigh's Addition I
Tyler Investment Co. to M. J. Eisele,
lots 1 to Q inclusive. 21 to 28- in-
elusive, block 2. Peninsular Addi
tion No. 4 . 400'
Park Land Co. to J. S. Johnson, lot
7. block 100. Vnlverslty Park .... ' 300-
Margaret A. Elston to A. Llndstrom, -lots
1, 2. block 12, KInzer Park . . . . 230
Title Guarantee & Trust Co. to V.
Christie, lots 2. 3. block 11. Uorta
Edward E Aldrlch and wife to J. M.
McKlnney, about 360 acres, sections
24. 25, township 2 norttb. range 1
west '. J
Earl C Bronaugh and wife to A.. -Bergsvik.
lot 1, black 2, Bronaugh
I. E. Quackenbush. trustee, to M. L
Holbrook. undivided U fractional
blocks 0. 11. 12; undivided river
lots 1 to 14 inclusive, James John's
Addition; undivided river lot. A.
James John's Second Addition .... 6.000
I,utgl Boitano and wife to M. E. Brat- '
ton, lots 10. 17. block 2, Tabasco
Commercial Trust Co. to E. C John- '
son. lot 3. block 1, Sunset Park .... 10
Berthold Goldsmith and wife to P. ,
Goldsmith and wife, lots 8, 9. block
6. Mayor Gates Addition 1
Charles E Ladd and wife to G.
Mackle. lot 13, block 20. Ladd's Ad
dition '- - 1.300
John Good and wife to E. Scott et al. ,
lot 0. block 1. Good's Addition .... 425
State of Oregon to A. K. Mendenhall,
lots 7. 8. block 11. McMillan's Ad
Helen M. Curran and husband to A.
Seybold et aL. Iota 8, 7, block 3,
Laurel Park ........ ...... 200
Henry Brauer to F. J. Brauer; lots
23. 24. block 3. Peninsular Addition 1
Portland Trust Co. to C. A. Savarian.
lot IS. block 8. King's Second Addi
State of Oregon to J. Weisenborn.
lots 3, 4. block 14, Cloverdale Ex
tension No. 2 700
Ira R. Bikes to N. K. Slices, lots 4.
21. block 6, St. Johns Park Addition 1
A GUARANTEED CUKE FOE PILES.
Itching. .Blind, Bleeding or Protrudiag Piles.
Tour druggist will refund money if fax? Oiau
jRs.rp.1 .falls to cure you ia 6 to 14 days. Mc