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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 22, 1905)
THE . MORNINGS -OBEGONTAK. MABCH 22. 1905.
NEEDS A' BALLOON
What Paulson Requires to See
SUIT FOLLOWS A TRADE
Plaintiff Exchanged Houses for Jim
berland; and Repenting of Deal
Asks the Court to Award
A. S. Poulson traded four houses at
Rodney avenue and Fargo streets to
Samuel Swanson for 640 acres of timber
land In Lewis County, "Washington. Paul
son says the timber land. Is on top of a
mountain and is so high up that It can
only be reached by means of a balloon,
and he also alleges It is worthless. Paul
son, through his attorney, Claude Stra
han, has sued Swanson In the State Cir
cuit Court for- $5000 damages.
Paulson in his complaint recites that
In August, ISM. he had just finished build
ing the Jhouses, -which contained nine
rooms each and were valued at $11,000.
He owed $5930 upon them, which indebt
edness Swanson assumed. Swanson told
him he had paid $3 an acre for the tim
ber land and that it contained 28,000,000
Jeet of good fir timber, which could be
easily logged and marketed. Swanson,
so Paulson alleges, further informed him
that in paying for the timber land he
gave $2120 cash, and for the balance
turned over SO lots In Baker City.
These statements Paulson avers he has
ascertained' are false because Swanson
purchased the land from the Northern
Pacific Railroad Company for 50 cents an
acre. The land, besides being Inacces
sible, is said to be worthless and rocky.
As Paulson is unable to get his houses
back, his only recourse is to sue for
'FERrW-BOAT IN COURT'S HANDS
It W1H Be Placed In Commission
Shortly to Cross Willamette.
The Alblna ferryboat number 2, recently
constructed by the City of Portland, has
been turned over to the County Court for
operation fcy the City Executive Board.
A report concerning the building of the
boat was sent to Judge "Webster and the
County Commissioners by Mayor "Williams
yesterday. It shows that the $50,000 bonds
were sold, for $4S,305, and thereafter Fred
A. Ballen was elected engineer and di
rected to prepare the plans and specifica
tions. A contract for the construction of
the boat was let to Joseph Paquet for
$15,000. The report further states:
"The boat has been constructed and a
landing secured on each side of the Wil
lamette River Upon the west side a
strip of land 35 feet in width In Doscher's
Addition was purchased from, the Port
land Stockyards for $5250", and a strip ad
joining thereto, 35 feet in width, was pur
chased from John A. Martin for 575Q0. On
the east side of the Willamette River a
strip of land 65 feet in width near the
foot of Randolph street was purchased
from Hartman. Thompson & Powers for
$8125. Substantial roadways and ferry
slips have been constructed and equipped
providing for the proper maintenance and
operation of the ferryboat.
"After the' ferryboat had been construct
ed and ready for use it was leased to
the Portland Consolidated Railway Com
pany and opferated by the company for 40
days. This operation of the boat was
sufficient to test thoroughly the capacity
of the boat, and its construction, and the
Executive Board finds the ferry Is now
ready for service and all approaches and
ferry slips are in good condition."
Annexed to the report is a statement
showing how the money was disbursed.
Among the items besides the amount paid
for construction and landings are the fol
lowing: F. A. Ballin. services, $1300:
Smyth & Howard Company, $4300; pump,
$101: headlights, $25: watchman, $225; ad
vertising bonds. $145: opinion on legality
of bonds, $3; lithographing bonds, $250;
lifeboats, extra work, etc. $1250.
The County Court will place the ferry
in commission soon.
CITY SUED FOR EXTRA PAY
Overtime Claimed by Men Employed
on Water Works.
Attorney H. K. Sargent filed a supple
mental complaint yesterday In the State
Circuit Court in the case of S. L. Gold
schmidt vs. The City of Portland, asking
for $1414. alleged to be earned since the
filing of the original complaint. June 18
last, by seven employes of the "Water
Board, and not paid. The original com
plaint charged the city with $4201, claimed
to be due 13 employes asback wages.
The action Is based on section 163 of the
city charter, which provides that fight
hours shall constitute a day's work for
all persons who may be employed by the
city, and that $2 a day shall be a mini
mum wage. It is claimed that the men
employed on the water works have
worked 12 hours every day of the month
since the charter went into effect, June
23. 1903. and have been paid in amounts
ranging from $50 to $75 a month.. The dif
ference between the amount received and
the wage provided by the charter is the
amount sued for In the -case tt each of
the employes. The seven Included in the
supplemental complaint are those of the
13 who filed the original complaint that
have continued in the service of the city
since suit was commenced.
VU the claims have been assigned to S.
Xt doldschmldt, who is named as plaintiff
in the action filed by Attorney Sargent.
The answer made by the city Is that all
these employes were in the employ of the
city before the charter went into effect,
and were continued In the same position
and at the same. compensation by the new
"Water Board, on the adoption of the char
ter;, also that each month they received
and signed the payroll In full for the com
pensation due them.
KLAMATH CANAL INJUNCTION
It Is Dissolved by Judge Frazer After
Judge Frazer has returned from Klam
ath Falls, where he went to hold court
for Judge H. L. Benson, who could not
elt because he was an Interested party
in the controversy. Judge Frazer dis
solved an Injunction restraining the
Klamath Canal Company from using one
of the streets in Klamath Falls as a
sluiceway to carry away the debris
thrown out in the construction of atun
nel. The canal company could in no.other
manner dispose of the debris. A "property-owner
caused an Injunction to be
issued and Judge Frazer, after hearing
the facts, dissolved it.
Disagreement Between the Federal Gov
ernment and the canal company has
caused a temporary stoppage of Irrigation
work. The canal company hasdemanded
more than the Government will pay and
the matter is under advisement. -
SAYS HUSBAND IS JEALOUS.
Why Julia Wells Has Brought Suit
Julia Wells avers that her husband.
Darius Wells, Is jealous without cause,
and has, falsely accused her of infldelity
aad caused her to fear for her life, Mrs.
Wells has begun suit against him for a
divorce and for a division of property
valued at $6,700 which has been trans
ferred to Roy Wells. Mrs. Wells has
caused an injunction to be Issued to pre- i
vent her husband from Incumbering his ,
property, or further transferring it so
as to affect her legal rights. She asks
for $1,030 money which she has lent him,
and for $450 to pay her attorney, G. W.
Caldwell, and the expenses of the litiga
tion. They were married in Douglas County
in 1S76. For ten years Mrs. Wells con
ducted a. general merchandise store at
Elkton. and Wells lived on a farm a mile
from the town. Beginning in July, 1903.
the plaintiff alleges that Wells became
jealous without cause, and falsely ac
cused her of improper conduct with W.
I. Sharp in the presence of Sharp's wife
and Arthur Mack.
In November. 1903. Wells began a sys
tem of espionage on her. He carried a
loaded revolver and threatened to shoot
her and to burn the store, she says. He'
hid under the window nights spying upon
her, and on one occasion concealed him
self in the house, she alleges. She be
came afraid to remain longer In the store
and retired from business.
THEY BOOST LANE
Democrats Who Seek
WILLIAMS FILES HIS NOTICE-)
FIGHT ASSESSMENT FOR FILL
Property-Owners Assert That Im
provement Does Not Benefit Them.
William 1L Davis, Hulda C Holmes.
Clara Friendly, li. M. Burton and 40
others who object to paying for the fill
In Tenth street between Xorthrup and
Front yesterday filed a petition for a
writ of review In the State Circuit Court
from the action of the City Council in
assessing their property for the fill. This
suit will test the district assessment law
which Is seriously objected to by many
In September. 1904. the Council passed
an ordinance for the Improvement of
Tenth street from Washington street to
Front. These plaintiffs own property on
Tenth street between Washington and
Bumside, and a few of them are owners
of property on Tenth street north of
Burnslde. None of the, plaintiffs own
any property in the vicinity of the fill,
and they protest against paying for it.
They allege that they have no occasion
whatever to use the fill, which is a mile
away from their property, and that they
have already paid for the improvement
of Tenth street from Washington to
Marshall streets. Ralph R. Dunlway ap
pears. as attorney In the case.
Indian Goes to the Courts.
Another suit involving the title to lands
under the Indian allotment act was filed
In the United States Court yesterday,
with 'Takima Joe," a member of the
Cayuse tribe, as plaintiff, and To-Is-lap-sa-a-sha-wa-ne,
his mother-in-law, and
John J. McKoin, Indian superintendent,
The grounds of the case, as described
In the complaint of Yakima Joe, 'are that
on March 3, 1SS5, under the allotment act,
Ka-kash-pa-la. a Cayuse woman, who
had become the wife of the plaintiff, took
up the southwest quarter of section 23.
township 3 north, range 34 east, and was
designated as allottee No. 123. Later, and
while in possession of the tract described
she died intestate,, leaving as her sole
heir the plaintiff.
All Are Mulcted in Court.
A. Simon was fined $50. Lillie Stet
son was fiped $100. and -R. W- Pace was
arrested and placed under bonds of $300
for obtaining money under false pre
tenses, as the result of the drinking bout
in the Orpheum Theater last Saturday
morning at 3 o'clock. Simon, the pro
prietor, was fined for permitting a dis
orderly woman to loiter about his estab
lishment, the woman was fined for va
grancy and Pace was arrested because he
stopped payment on a check for $140,
after having Its-cashed.
Pace claims he spent $30 for wine at
the Orpheum. and that I B. Reed and
Lillie Stetson stole the remainder. The
larceny charges against them were dis
missed, however, as the evidence seemed
not sufficient to convict.
Columbia Southern Sued.
Suit against the Columbia Southern
Railwav Company to recover $230 damages
on account of the Joss of two horses, was
filed In the State Circuit Court yesterday
by Samuel Strcbin. The horses were in
an inclosed field in Sherman County. They
were frightened by the whistle of a lo
comotive December 27 last, and ran into
a barbed wire fence nd were badly In
jured. Tasone Pleads Not Guilty.
Vlncenso Tasone, charged as an acces
sory after the fact to the crime of mur
der in hiding Gulseppe Fiorebello. who
shot and killed Amelia Slrianl, was ar
raigned before Judge George yesterday
and pleaded not guilty.
Is Appointed Administrator.
Mattle E. Carson was appointed in the
County Court yesterday administratrix
of the estate of Frank E. Carson, de
ceased, valued at $2500.
HELP 'BY CHILDREN.
Youngster Are Interested in the City
The people of Portland can now expect
to see flowers and juvenile Bbafds of
Civic Improvement springing up on every
hand, for the children of the public
schools have begun to work. Yesterday
afternoon the Board of Civic Improve
ment of the Chamber of Commerce sent
out letters and' pamphlets Illustrative of
the work that could be done by the school
children if they would take an interest in
beautifying the city. According to this
plan, small civic improvement boards
are to be formed in each of the
public schools and the children are to be
asked to help In making and keeping the
city clean and beautiful. The school chil
dren are enthusiastic over the plan, and
are promising to do great things when
their organizations are in working condi
tion. Steps are now being taken in sev
eral of the schools towards forming the
Juvenile boards, and in a short time it is
thought that the majority of the children
will be Interested In the work that is
being planned for them!
The interest in the prize, contests start
ed by the committee on parks, trees and
flowers Is increasing, and more and more
children are clamoring for the seeds be
ing furnished by the committee to those
who are willing to enter the contests.
Yesterday afternoon George H. Laxnbr
son, the chairman of the committee, di
vided 17 pounds of sweet pea seed into
500 packages, and sent them to the dif
ferent schools where they will be dis
tributed among the children who may
In other ways the civic improvement
work Is progressing rapidly though quiet
ly. There is nothing at present other
than routine business being done, but the
various departments and sub-boards are
each busy with the work assigned to
The open cellarway question, the sub
ject of dirty curbs and littered paper
the cleanliness of the business portion of
the city in general Is now before the of
ficial eye of the board. The old -habit of
the business men along the principal
streets, of opening their cellarways, and
thus leaving dangerous gaps in the side
walks for long spaces of time. Is being
combatted b the board, with the as
sistance of the police, and the observ
ance of the ordinances against the prac
tice will be forced upon those who do
not at once comply with the requests of
the authorities and the board.
The work is now well under way, and
it Is hoped from this time on there will
be little or no friction in any quarter,
but that all residents will join with the
board In its work for the good of the
.Louis S. Daue Announces His Can
didacy; for the Republican Nom
ination for Councilman of
the Seventh Ward.
That Dr. Harry Lane will be brought
forward as a candidate for the Demo
cratic nomination for Mayor seems so
probable that his boomers have little or
no doubt of It. And that the contest for
the Democratic nomination will be waged
between him and George H. Thomas ap
pears quite likely.
A committee of the Multnomah Demo
cratic Club has been treating with Dr.
Lane several-days, and today -three of
their number will seek audience with him
to press the petition of the hosts that are
stamping the ground impatiently on the
outside. The three envoys are John "an
Zante. chairman of the County Central
Committee: Mark O'Neil and T. G.
Greene. Yesterday the three were In com
munion with one another,- considering
ways for bringing forward their favorite
and for annihilating Thomas.
Policy Yet Unannounced.
"What will be Lane's platform?" was
asked of one of the three potentates yes
terday. "On the Democratic, of course." was the
"Yes, I know," answered the inquirer,
"but how about the closed town?"
The potentate shitted his weight to the
other foot and responded:
"Oh. I don't know; that" for Lane to
Thomas plans to make his fight on the
closed town Issue: therefore, if Lane
4-haH not declare himself for a closed-
town. Thomas boomers will be highly re
joiced. The committee which Is negotiating
with Lane will report to the Democratic
Club tonight If it shall have finished Its
work by that time, but the committee
rnay need a day or two more.
Mayor Williams Files Notice.
Mayor Williams yesterday went through
the formality of filing with the City
Auditor notice of his candidacy for Mayor.
The document, written in the Mayor's owh
handwriting and filed with the City Audi-'
tor, follows the form prescribed by law.
"To the Auditor of the City of Port
land, and to the" members of the Re
publican party and electors of said city Jn
the State of Oregon:
"I George H. Williams, reside at 41
North Eighteenth street, of safd city, and
my postofflce address is the City Hall in
said City of Portland. I am a duly regis
tered member of the Republican party.
If I am nominated for the office of Mayor
of said city at the primary election to be
held in said city the 6th day of May. 1905,
I will accept the nomination and will not
withdraw. If I am elected I will qualify
as such officer. GEO. H. WILLIAMS."
Louis S. Daue's Declaration.
Another candidate for Councilman has
come out of the tall timber and filed hut
declaration. He is Lout? B. Daue. of 734
East Eighth street, and he wants the Re
publican nomination for Councilman of
the Seventh Ward. After filling out
form similar to that of the Mayor, M
"If I am nominated and elected, I, will,
during my term of -office, advocate a lib
eral policy in the matter of public Im
provements. I shall labor for the general
advancement and prosperity of the City
of Portland, and particularly of the Sev
enth Ward. I shall favor a policy which
will be favorable to the moral advance
ment of the people. I shall favor a strict
business administration of city affairs,
and I shall oppose 'grafting in every
"PASS HIM ALONG"
WRITES SDN ON COAT
OF AGED FATHER
: THIS IS MR. "W1LC6X. BOUND FOR
: SALEM. NORTH DAKOTA PLEASE '
: HELP HIM ALONG.
Such were the words written on a tag,
tied to the lapel of the coat of a man
aged S9 years, who reached Portland's.
Union Depot, on the Southern t Pacific
train from Eugene, Monday night. , Six
weeks ago this same man, infirm, hun
gry, ragged and apparently mentally un
balanced, was picked up at the same de
pot by Patrolman Barter, the same officer
who Monday night found him wandering
aimlessly about the passenger station. He
was sent to police headquarters, where
ho was kept until a sketch appeared In
The Oregonlan, when he was identified by
a son at Eugene. His name was given
as W. Carrlck.
Monday night, when found by Patrol
man Barter again, the old man unfolded
a story which, if true, is one of the moat
cruel things on record. The officials say
the aged man Is helpless, without funds
and turned out of the homs of his sons,
after having deeded to one of them all his
possessions, Including a ranch and 0
head of cattle in Salem, X. D.
"I was told that the old man originally
came to Portland from Salem, X. D.,"
said Patrolman Barter, "after deeding all
his property to a son. there. In consider
ation of the deed, it was said, the old
man was to be kept for the rest of his
days. Instead of doing so, the son turned
him out. placing him aboard the train and
sending him to Eugene, for another
son to keep. That son, when he saw
the picture In the paper, recognised him.
It Is said, and thought to profit by tak
ing him to his home. Later, upon ascer
taining he had deeded all to the brother,
he also turned him out and started him
back to Dakota. The old man was In a
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Their Sufferings Are Usually
Due to Uterine. Disorders
A MEDICINE. THAT CURES
Can we dispute
the -well -known
ivromen are ner
How often do wo
hear the expres
llggg J to us, it seems as li
mate you irritable; you can't sleep,
you 'are unable to quietly and calmly
perform your daily tasks or care for
The relation of the nerves and gen
erative organs in- women is so close
that nine-tenths of the nervous pros
tration, nervous debility, the blues,
sleeplessness and nervous irritability
arise from some derangement of the
organism which, makes her & woman.
Fits of depression or restlessness and
irritability. "Spirits easily affected, so
that one minute she laughs, the next
minute weeps. Pain in the ovaries and
between the shoulders. Loss of voice;
nervous dyspepsia. A tenuencv to cry
at the least provocation. All this points
to nervous prostration.
Nothing will relieve this" distressing
condition and prevent months of pros
tration and suffering so surely as Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Mrs. M. E. Shotwell, of 103Flatbush
Avenue,. Brooklyn,, N. Y., writes:
" I cannot express the wonderful relief I
have experienced by taking Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound. I suffered for
a long time with nervous prostration, back
ache, headache, loss of appetite. I could
not sleep and would walk the floor almost
"I bad three doctors and got no better, and
life was a burden. I wax advised to try
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
and it has worked wonders for me.
" I am a well woman, my nervousness is all
gone and my friends say 1 look ten years
Will not the volumes of letters from
women made strong by Lydia ErjPink
ham's Vegetable Compound cofrvince
all women of its virtues? Surely you
cannot wish to remain sick and weak
and discouraged, exhausted each day,
when you can be as easily cured as
verl bad condition. He was not property
clothed, was hungry and his mind wan
dered. He went on the train, however."
Will Investigate Bribery Charge.
In the Investigation of the Portland
drydock scandal. District Attorney Man
ning will inquire If any money was paid
to contractors to withdraw bids, or to bid
In the Interest of Robert Wakefield, who
secured the contract, and afterwards took
J. B. Bridges in on the deal as partner.
There have been some rumors of crooked
dealing, and the pistrict Attorney who
has been engaged in Investigating the
charge of bribery of George B. Thomas,
member of the Port of Portland Commis
sion, has concluded to And oat If any
I other Illegal acts have been committed in
lionnection" with the building of the. dry
qock. auopenas nave oeen issued lor Jo
seph Paquet. a shipbuilder. Sydney Smith,
a contractor, and others. It 1s said that
Indictments will he filed la the State Cir
cuit Court against Bridges. Wakefield and
Thomas because of the bribery charge.
Claiming that S. Mason White, a local
architect, has passed three checks and
has no money in the bank, Russell Forbes
yesterday consulted the police and Dis
trict Attorney, requesting a warrant. It
was not Issued, but it was said it would
be today. The charge Is obtaining money
under false pretenses.
Forbes, the complainant, operates a sa
loon at 200 Grand avenue, and alleges he
cashed a check for 53 for White. Another
Is said to have been cashed by Charles
Mautz. of Sunnyslde. and a third by
John Rometsch, of Third and Morrison
Meadvllle Still Under Water.
MEADVILLB. Pa., March 2L The flood
situation during the night has grown
worse. Many houses are Inundated and
the occupants are living in the upper
stories. A heavy rainfall began today
and the river Is rising. Conditions at
Sharon, Pa., are threatening. Prepara
tions for a great flood are being made.
Met 258 65
I WN.L 'REFUND YOUR MONEY IF IT FAILS.
How an Engineer
in taxi J
From Wichita, Kansas.
Mr. Joseph Tack, living afc 423 W. 2nd
Street, this city, one of the oldest and best known engineers in
tha State of Kansas, tells an interesting story in which he saved
the life of Mary, the beautiful child of section foreman Wade Roy.
May was sweet company for her mother, and sha always ran
with smiling and joyful glee to meet her father as he came from
work, and her happy disposition banished any cares or worries that
he may have had.
For two months little Mary lay at the point of death. The family
physician had called in consultation three of the most skilled of his
professional brothers. These good doctors did all in their power,
with not a spark of improvement in Mary's condition. They lost
all hope, and told the mother that her little darling could not live.
The v Rescue, as Told
I Tack reads In
for a perma
by the Engineer
rave half of j
his bottle of j
Wade Roy far
his little sirl.
A year aco I was troubled so with my stomach I thought I had
cancer. One Sunday afternoon I had 6uch pain I could hardly stand it.
I was at Wichita, where we had three hours' lay over before going to
Salina. ,1 went to Arch McVicar's drup; store, and asked for a. dose of Bromo
Soda. He said that would only help for a few minutes and recom
mended Kodol Dyspepsia Cure for a permanent cure. I bought a bottla
and had immediate relief. I took four bottles and am cured entirely.
I -have run a locomotive engine far twenty-eight years,
twenty-five of that time on passenger, where we only have
twenty minutes for meals. That is what ruins railroad men!s
stomachs ; that is why I thought it my duty to tell you about
this medicine, so that my brothers could be relieved in case of
trouble of this kind.
I have, been a B.L.E. for twenty-seven years; run on Mo.-P.RR.
twenty years ; am known nearly all over Kansas. About a year ago, now,
our section foreman, Wade Roy, from Ruella, told me his little girl had cholera
infantumrand wasgiven up by three doctors. While I lay at Kiowa 1 bought a
new bottle of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure, and while sitting in the coach I read a testim6nial where children had been cured
by taking twenty drops when doctors had given them up, so I poured half of my new bottle in the old one, and when I
got back to Ruella, I stopped the engine in front of tha section house and gave him the bottla and told him to read tha
circular and use his -own judgment, that the medicine had cured me. Next morning he was at' Anthony smiling and said
the child was better from the first dose. . In two weeks she was up and running around, and a more grateful family
wis never" seen. With best wishes I remain, JOS. TACK, Engineer Ma P.R.R, 423 W. 2nd St, Wichita, Kansas. "
eiren up by
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Dollar bottla holds 2H time
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Whiskey and Beer Habit
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Physicians pronounce drunkenness a disease of tho nervous system, creatine
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tastralMi hook ul4Jt rtrel
rail Mrtlmltntnd directions In-
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To Suffering Women
Here jis a safe; sure, scientific way of relieving all your
pain, putting new roses into your pallid cheeks, new
brightness into your faded eyes, new strength into your
weary hody, new vitality into your jaded nerves. Take
Wine f Cardui
A Sure "Cure for Women's Ills.
This is a pure, medicinal extract, of the active alkaloids
of certain curative plants and herfcs, which have a peculiar,
specific, tonic, pain-relieving, strength-building action on
the delicate female functions and constitution.
It is the most marvelous medicine1 in the world for
sick and suffering women. It will quickly make you well.
Sold in every drug store, price $ LOO a bottle.