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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1906.
STATE CANNOT SUE
Warner Valley Settlers Must
Fight Their Own Battle.
SUPREME COURT DECIDES
.Vasses on One Point In Celebrated
' C'use Involving Valuable Swamp
Lands Killings Made on
Five Other Appeals.
SALEM. Or.. July 3L (Special.) The
Warner Valley settlers were defeated in
the Supreme Court today in the uit
irought in their behalf by Attorney-Gen-
1 Crawford In the name of the State
.Oregon. The opinion of the court was
"fitten by Justice Hailey. But one point
'cided in the case that the State of
ton has no Interest in the controversy
an therefore cannot maintain the suit.
This decision does not necessarily termi
nate the effort of the Bottlers to hold
their lands from the Warner Valley Stock
Company, but if further litigation Is had
it must be in the name of the settlers
themselves, and not in the name of the
The Warner Valley Stock Company
cluln-.ed title to this land under deeds from
the state issued in pursuance of the
swamp land law. The settlers claimed as
donees of the Government under the
homestead, timber culture and pre-emption
laws. Numerous questions were pre
sented in the argument of the case, but
the court does not pa&s upon them for the
reason that the point above-mentioned is
decisive of the case. The court says that
if the land was not swamp, as the state
alleges, then the state could have no claim
to it and could not be the beneficiary of
a decision in its favor. Having no interest
in the issue, it cannot maintain the suit.
The decision affirms a decree entered
by Judsro Benson sustaining a demurrer
to the complaint and dismissing the suit.
Other dec'sions handed down today were
Sheak vs. Grandy.
J. K. Sheak. respondent, vs. Ben W.
Grandy. appellant, and E. J. AVilbur, M.
S. Block, defendants, from Union Coun
ty, Robert Eakin, Judge; affirmed; opin
ion by Chief Justice Bean.
it id held in this case that a part pay
ment by one of several Joint debtors or
his administrator or trustee will keep
the debt alive as to the other Joint debt
ors. The court cites as authority the
cases of Partlow vs. Singer, 2 Ore.. 207,
and Sutherlln vs. Roberts, 4 Ore.. 378, and
says that the rule announced in these
rases "has been acquiesced in by the
legislature and the people, and if a
c hange should ever be made, It lies with
he legislature, and not with the courts.
The courts cannot always be Inquiring
into the original Justice or wisdom of
rules long established and accepted."
Shaw vs. Hemphill,
William Shaw, appellant, vs. Giles
Hemphill et al., respondents, from Union
County, Robert Eakin. Judge, reversed;
opinion by Justice Moore.
In this case an action was brought in a
Justice's court and Judgment given for
plaintiff, and defendant appealed to the
Circuit Court. After the transcript had
been filed plaintiff moved to dismiss the
appeal, supporting his motion by an un
contradicted affidavit that the name of
the. Justice as signed on the transcript
was not written by him or by any -person
authorized to sign bis name. Held, that
the Circuit Court erred in denying the
motion to dismiss.
Oliver vs. Synhorst.
Anna Oliver, appellant, vs. Fred Syn
horst, Street Superintendent of the City
of La Grande, respondent, from Union
County, Robert Kakln. Judge; reversed;
opinion by Chief Justice Bean.
Held, that where a street had been laid
out on a plat of an addition to a city, but
had never been thrown open to the public,
but had been Improved and used by the
original owner and his assigns, the city is
estopped from proceeding to open the
street 29 years later.
Kane vs. Xilttlefield.
Bridget Kane, respondent, vs. David
I.lttletteld and Fred Cole, appellants, from
Baker County, Samuel White, Judge;
modified; opinion by Justice Moore.
Haun vs. Martin.
James F. Haun, appellant, vs. Edward
J. Martin, respondent, from Wallowa
County, Robert Eakin, Judge, affirmed;
opinion by Chief Justice Bean.
BANNER DAY FOR FISHERMEN
i-alnion Catch on Columbia Breaks
Record for Season.
ASTORIA, Or.. July 31. (Special.)
This was the banner day of the pres
ent fishing season and the deilveries
at the canneries and cold storage plants
(were larger than 'on any previous day
since the season opened. A good por
tion of the catch was made by gillnet
jters and a number of them secured about
a ton each. Seiners also did well,
!tiOme of them getting' as high as eight
and ten tons. The fish average rather
:Kmall but are of excellent quality with,
very few "tules' among them.
The prices established on Saturday
evening by the canners of 6 cents per
pound for small fish and 7 cents for
those weighing 28 pounds or over still
continue, although some of the cold
storage people are reported to be pay
ing an intermediate price of 6 cents for
fish weighing 25 to 28 pounds.
A salmon weighing 28 pounds and
marked by the removal of the adipose
tin and the anterior half of the dorsal
lin was cauht yesterday and delivered
to the Sanborn-Cutting Company's
riant. The fish is marked the same as
were those turned out by the Govern
ment from the Clackamas River hatch
ery in 1304.
EDITORS ENTER INTO COMBINE
Whitman County Newspapers Will
Demand Pay Prpm Candidates.
SPOKANE, Wash., July 31. (Special.)
It has remained for the editors of
Whitman County to solve the problem
that confronts editors in every politi
cal campaign to determine Just how
much they deserve for supporting the
"straight" party ticket and to actually
collect it. Heretofore every paper In
Whitman County, except one, has sup
ported the Republican ticket without
deviation. This year but one editor will
support the straight ticket. The remain
der have formed a trust in which every
member pledges himself to determine
individually which candidate will be
Indorsed in his editorials for the re
Each candidate Is thus required to
pay for all the advertising he gets and
the agreement contemplates that the
regular advertising rates shall be de
manded for all campaign literature.
Idaho Wheat Is Scorched.
LEWTSTON. Idaho. July 81. (Spe
cial.) E. W. Ewes, of the Vollmer
Clearwater Grain Company, of this city.
states that the wheat crop or the Nes
Perces and Camas Prairie countries has
been damaged 25 per cent by the hot
weather of the past month. Fall grain
will be close to an average crop, but
Spring-sown wheat was hard hit by the
heat. Wheat, he thinks, will go 20
bushels to the acre, barley 40 bushels,
oats 40 and flax 10. The oats crop is
short this year.
Big Wheat Sales Made.
PENDLETON, Or.. July 31. (Special.)
Today several large deals in wheat were
made, aggregating 30.000 bushels. The
largest lot, consisting of 17,000 bushels,
went to the Pacific Coast Elevator Com
pany, at 58 cents flat, which is the pre
vailing price this year. Wheat has been
somewhat damaged by hot winds so the
yield per acre has been brought down a
trifle, although wheat that ripened tests
on an average 61 pounds per bushel, mak
ing it No. 1.
Complains Against Stepmother.
OREGON CITY, Or.. July 31. (Special.)
Mary Resch. aged 13 years, of Wllson-
vuie, was touiiy bcii. v j " ......
Girls' Aid Society where she will be de
tained, pending the Investigation of
charges of mistreatment that have been,
preferred against the girl's parents by
neighbors. Resch conducts the Boone
ferry and has been married three-times.
It la alleged the stepmother has grossly
mistreated the glrL
Incorporating the Molalla Road.
OREGON CITY, Or., July 3L (Special.)
Articles of Incorporation are being pre
pared in this city for the incorporation of
a company for the purpose of building tn
electrlo railway system between this city
and the fertile Molalla country. The
names of the incorporators have not been
made public, but it Is learned that the
CAREER OF JOINT REPRESENTATIVE TWENTY-FIRST
PRINEVILIE. July 31. (Special.)
-e-.. .'..(-:- v-
Dr. Horace F. Belknap.
scheme has the 'substantial backing of
local and Portland capitalists who are
eager to finance the project.
Old Idaho Town Is Burned.
LEWISTON, Idaho, July 31. (Spe
cial.) Fire, which originated from the
explosion of an oil stove, destroyed the
business portion of the town of Spald
ing at an early hour this morning; loss
$9000. Spalding, known on the rail
road maps as North Lapwai, was stab
llshed as a missionary post In 1836.
Mayor Schmltz Fills Vacancies.
SAN FRANCISCO, July SI. Mayor
Schmitz today appointed G. H. Umbsen, a
prominent real estate mant and Harry T.
Cresswell, formerly city and county at
torney. Police Commissioners to fill the
vacancies caused by the death of General
Warfleld and the resignation of Herbert
HEAT KILLS PROSPECTORS
MANY DIE FN THE DESERTS OF
Temperatures of 135 at Ballaratand
160 Near Redlands Recorded.
Eight Fatal Cases.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., July 31. Accord
ing to reports which have reached this
city, terrible heat Is prevailing in the
Inyo County gold fields and adjacent
deserts, and prospectors are dying dally
from the Effects, w. H. Adams, a mining
engineer, who left Los Angeles July 6, for
the Fanamint Range, and who has just
returned to the city, states that eight
prospectors were brought In dead from
the heat while he was in the region. Dur
ing his stay at Panamint, six bodies were
brought there, all victims of sunstroke.
The heat, he says, is terrible and un
abated day or night. At Ballarat, he re
lates, the thermometer registered 135 at
noon and at midnight following had
dropped to but 116 degrees, which was the
average for three days. In the desert sec
tion, lying south of Redlands, he says the
mercury went up to 160 and could record
Trans-Atlantic a Welcher.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 31. The Trans
Atlantic Fire Insurance Company, of
Hamburg, Germany,' has refused to pay
San Francisco Insurance claims approxi
mating $4,000,000. The following state
ment was given out late last night by
the local officials of the company:
"The Trans-Atlantlo Fire Insurance
Company denies liability upon the ground
that the losses arose from an overwhelm
ing catastrophe, due to a visitation of
providence, for Indemnity against the
consequences of which the policy never
was Intended provide and does not
provide. Moreover, the attitude of the
reinsuring companies at home compels
the Trans-Atlantic to assume this posi
tion. 'Denied Change of Venue.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., July 31. Ernest G.
Stackpole, charged with the murder -of
Joel Scheck, roust stand trial in this
county. He was today denied a change of
venue in the Superior Court. More than
BOO affidavits were submitted by the Dis
trict Attorney affirming the belief that
Stackpole could secure a fair trial here.
Mrs Scheck, accused of being an acces
sory to the murder of her husband is still
in the county jail.
Astoria Police Court Fines.
ASTORIA, Or., July 81. (Special.)
The amount collected by the police de
partment from fines and forfeitures
during the month of July was $1690, be
ing the largest sum every collected
from the same source during any single
month in the history of the city. The
same department also collected $1724.50
for sundry licenses during the month.
WANTS EARLY FRUIT
Hood River Will Send Fall Ap
ples to, England.
FIRST CASE ON RECORD
Market Heretofore Has Been Sup
plied From the Eastern States.
v Eight Carloads to Be Rushed
Acros9 the Atlantic.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. July 21. (Spe
cial.) Negotiations were closed today
between a large Eastern commission
firm ana the Hood River Apple-Growers'
Union for a large shipment of ear
ly Fall apples, which will be sent to
England. This shipment will consist
of eight carloads of apples, and marks
a new era In the history of apple ship
ments from the Far West, as hereto
fore the market for early apples has
been supplied from the Eastern States.
The fruit will be shipped some time
between the last of August and Sep
tember 10, and will be rushed through.
When asked for Information SrT this
new feature of the apple business
Dr. Horace P. Belknap, with Dr.
George H. Merryman elected Joint
Representatives from the Twenty
first Representative District, com
prising Crook, Grant, Klamath and
Lake Counties, is a native son, born
n Monroe, Benton County, and
reached the half-century post this
Representative Belknap received
his education at Willamette Univer
sity, Ann Arbor and Bellevue Med
ical College. New York, becoming a
full-fledged doctor of medicine In
1686. Shortly afterward he located
In Prineville. where he has since
resided, contented and prosperous
in the practice of medicine.
In politics Dr. Belknap has taken
some Interest, having been during
the past 15 years County School Su
perintendent, County Treasurer and
Mayor of Prineville. For several
years past be has eschewed active
politics, devoting his entire atten
tion to his increasing medical prac
tice and mining. He is studious and
quiet in his habits, a deep thinker,
of few words, and a man who
makes friends wherever he goes.
Manager Shepard, of the Fruit-Growers'
"These apples will consist of the va
rieties known as Wealthles, Kings and
Gravenstelns, and are early Fall ap
ples, which have heretofore been con
sidered too perishable to be sent
abroad. We have been Induced to try
this experiment of shipping early-apples
to England by Eastern apple
dealers, who are familiar with the
Hood River product and its excellent
keeping qualities, and who think the
shipment can be accomplished success
fully. Inferior to Oregon Product.
"The demand for early apples abroad
has In former years been supplied from
the orchards of New York, New Eng
land and Eastern Canada. The fruit
from those sections has not the keep
ing qualities of the Hood River article
and is far Inferior in every way to the
fancy Western apples. Shipments of
early Eastern apples to England and
other points across the Atlantic have
not been altogether successful during
the past few years, as as there Is an
excellent market for them there, apple
dealers have been looking elsewhere to
"This shipment will, of course, be
somewhat in the nature o an experi
ment, but we think by exercising extra
care and picking the apples slightly
earlier than usual, they will arrive In
"If we can market these early ap
ples on the Continent successfully we
will at once create a demand for them
that we now have for our Newtowns,
Spitzenbergs and other high-grade but
later apples. Gravenstelns, Kings and
Wealthies do not. of course, bring the
price that the later and longer-keeping
varieties do, and heretofore they have
been sold mostly to the local trade.
We have, however, secured a very good
price for this shipment, with an agree
ment that we shall receive all profits
above a certain amount of commission.
Experiment Means Much.
"Our efforts to market our New
towns in Europe in the face of the
competition from the Hudson River
Valley having been successful, we now
hope to meet with the same success In
this new venture. If we do, we will
have placed the apple business in Hood
River Valley on a more profitable basis
than it even now is. and will have
created a market for Hood River fruit
that will be practically, unfailing."
Other apple men say that the early
Fall apples from here are even earlier
than those from the Far Eascern
States, and can be marketed In advance
of. them and command better prices.
They say also that in view of the iact
that reports from the various other apple-growing
sections of the United
States are to the effect that there will
be a large apple crop this year, the de
mand for Western apples -so early In
the season proves their superiority.
UNION IiABEJj IS ABANDONED
Backbone of Shingle Weavers' Strike
Broken at 'Tacoma.
TACOMA. Wash. July 31. (Special.) It
was 4 o'clock this morning before dele
gates of the International Shingle Weav
ers' Union adjourned their conference,
which began Monday evening. The ses
sion was not only long, but decidedly live
ly at times, two factions being repre
sented among the 40 or 45 delegates pres
out. One faction demanded to be allowed
to return to work. The other faction, led
by officers of the International, demanded
a continuance of the 'trlke.
It was agreed to abandon the demand
for a union label on all shingles. On the
closed shop proposition, one faction de
manded that local unions be authorized
to settle for themselves, whether or not
they would demand a closed shop, the
officers' faction demanding that the
closed shop be obligatory.
Of about 40 mills in the state, 10 per cent
have signed an agreement to put the
union label on all shingles and for the
closed shop. The mills which have signed
this agreement will be asked between
now and August 7 to sign an agreement
to employ only union men. If the com
mittees succeed in getting enough mills
In line for a closed shop the strike will
i A LETTER TO OUR READERS
53 Cottage St., Melrose, Mass.
Dear Sir: "Ever since I was in'the
army I had more or less kidney trou
ble, and within the past year it became
so severe and complicated that I suf
fered everything and was much
alarmed my strength and power was
fast leaving me. I saw an advertise
ment of Swamp-Root and wrote ask
ing for advice. I began the use of
the medicine and noted a decided im
provement after taking Swamp-Root
only a short time.
"I continued its use and am thankful
to say that I am entirely cured and
strong. In order to be very sure about
this, I had a doctor examine some of
my water today, and be pronounced it
all right and In splendid condition.
"I know that your Swamp-Root is
purely vegetable and does not contain
any harmful drugs. Thanking you for
my complete recovery and recommend
ing Swamp-Root to all sufferers, I am,
"Very truly yours, .
'X C. RICHARDSON."
You may have a sample bottle of
this wonderful remedy. Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, sent absolutely free by
mail, also a book telling all about
Swamp-Root. If you are already con
vinced that Swamp-Root is what you
need, you can purchase the regular
fifty-cent and one-dollar slie bottles at
the drugstores everywhere. Don't
make any mistake, but remember the
name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and the address, B!ng
hamton, N. Y., on every bottle.
be continued against those refusing to
come In. If the committees meet with
little sucess. it is likely that the strike
will be ended.
Dan W. Bass, president of the Shingle
Mills' Bureau, stated today that the Bal
lard Mills, where the strike originated,
were all running again with nonunion
crews, and that these mills are closed
against union men.
."The ' officers of the union are not
anxious to see the strike ended, if they
can help It." said Mr. Bass. "They have
handled large sums of money to be dis
bursed to the men during the strike, and
If the strike is called oft their prestige Is
lost and they will have to go to work."
PROMOTION COMMITTEE ISSUES
BULLETIN OF PROGRESS.
San Francisco Rapidly Recuperating
While State at Large Was
Never More Prosperous.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 31. In Its
monthly bulletin of progress. Issued today,
the California Promotion Committee says:
"Wonderful activity has been shown in
all lines in San Francisco during the
month of .July, and reconstruction work
has been pushed with vigor. There was a
loss of 335.000 of the city's population dur
ing the first month after the fire, but it is
estimated that more than 200,000 have re
turned, while 60,000 are waiting In nearby
cities for accommodations In order that
they may return. The present population
Is estimated at 365.000.
"The transcontinental railroads report
east-bound travel as normal, while the
west-bound travel Is far above the normal.
The number of people receiving relief In
the city has been reduced from 222.000
during the first week to less than 17,000.
Hotel accommodations are now satisfac
tory and are rapidly being placed In con
dition , to cwrl for -ail- .who may come.
There is a. great demand for ordinary la
borers, and for workmen in all depart
ments of the building trades.
"In the state, conditions indicate one of
the most prosperous years in the history
of California. Crops are exceptionally
good, especially grain. Labor is In de
mand at good wages for harvesting the
crops of grain and fruit. Reports from
the mining districts indicate a greater
output of mineral wealth than for several
PROBING ELECTION FRAUDS
District Attorney Sits as Grand Jury
at The Dalles. (
HOOD RIVER, Or., July 31. (Spe
cial.) For two days District Attorney
Frank Menefee, of Wasco County, has
been taking testimony at The Dalles
as to the election frauds which are
said to have been perpetrated at Hood
River last June. The charges of fraud
were brought by the opponents of local
option, which was successful here this
year, and which was vigorously fought
by the Prohibition element. The
charges are to the effect that many
votes that were sworn in on the repre
sentations of freeholders were illegally
cast, as the freeholders were unac
quainted with the voters.
In all, 18 subpenas were served, and
14 witnesses went to The Dalies to
testify In the case. Among those sub
penaed were some of the most promi
nent residents of Hood River, includ
ing R. E. Callison, P. F. Fouts, C. F.
Gilbert, S. F. Fouts, L. E. Morse,
James Stranahan, J. B. Hunt, Seaman
Cox, A. I. Mason, C. H. Prout. A. J.
Derby, T. E. Cole, R. W. Cameron and
J. W. Rigby.
District Attorney Menefee visited
Hood River some time ago and Investi
gated the charges, and is said to have
secured enough Information to warrant
him In making a thorough investiga
tion. At present, he la sitting In the
capacity of a grand Jury, and is taking
evidence. The examination of wit
nesses will last several days, and until
it is conqluded it will not be known
whether sufficient evidence has been
secured to grant Indictments.
The opinion seems to prevail that so
much time has elapsed between now
and the time when th,e frauds are said
to have been committed that It will
be Impossible to substantiate the
KRUTTSCHNITT COMING WEST
Harriman'a Head Man on His Way
to Puget Sound.
TACOMA, Wash., July 31. (Special.)
Julius Kruttschnitt, director tf mainte
nance and operation for the Union Pacific,
and the official of the highest authority
in the Harrlman system next to Mr. Har
rlman himself, will 'visit Tacoma this
week, probably Friday. He should reach
Portland today or tomorrow. He wilt
spend a day or so there, and will then
come on to the Sound. Mr. Kruttschnitt's
visit is to inspect work already done
here and in Seattle, and to learn for
himself the exact status of the fight
J. D. Farrell Is authority for the state
ment that a new route lnt Tacoma has
not been definitely determined: It may be
during Mr. Kruttschnitt's visit. Several
routes have been outlined and will be
presented to Mr. Kruttschnitt, This is
not to say that he will decide the ques
tion. That is a matter for the en
gineers, but his recommendations will
carry great weight.
E. B. Pope, the engineer whose pres
ence here some months ago caused somS
comment. Is again in Tacoma. He is a
Union Pacific man. - Under his direction
a crew of surveyors was set at work
yesterday on the reservation. A line
from Lakeview through the reservation
to yard property on Puyallup avenue
may be a solution of the entrance prob
Today we commence the month with a continuation of the opportune bargains, which, during the
past month, have marked this as the "supreme sales event," and our efforts in keeping the sale stock
replete with sale values of every description will be as strongly evident as heretofore. We mention
here a few sale items selected at random from this immense sale stock.
$8.00 Music Cabinets, in. the mahogany finish;
sale price $4.90
$8.00 Corner China Cabinet, in the golden oak;
sale price $5.75
$8.50 Dressing Table Chair, in the mahogany;
sale price $5.75
$9.75 Reception Chair, in the mahogany finish;
sale price $6.00
$10.00 Muffin or Cake Stand, in the golden oak;
sale price $6.50
$13.50 Music or Paper Stand,, in the golden oak;
sale price ..$9.75
$13.25 Arm Rocker, in the . mahogany finish,
leather seat; sale price $8.25
$14.50 Music Cabinet, in the golden oak; sale
$14.00 Reception Chair, in the mahogany finish;
sale price $9.75
$16.00 Rockers, in the weathered oak; sale
$16.00 Ladies' Desk, in the mahogany finish; sale
f YOUR CREDIT J f
'3 0000 jj V
THINK. HIM GUILTY
Tillamook People Condemn the
Verdict jn Hembree Case.
OPPOSED TO COMPROMISE
Believe First Degree and Not Man
slaughter ' Should Have Been
lleturned Friend on Jury
Saved Murderer's Neck.
TILLAMOOK. Or.. July 31. (Special.)
There Is considerable dissatisfaction
among the people of Tillamook County,
on account of the verdict In the Hembree
murder case, as 93 per cent or more of
them believe Hembree guilty of the most
horrible crime ever committed In Oregon,
and the bringing In of a verdict of man
slaughter has created much feeling-.
The sentiment of the entire county is
that as Hembree was found guilty of the
killing of his daughter after a fair trial,
the verdict should have been one of mur
der in the first degree.
When the Jury left the courtroom to
deliberate upon a verdict. 11 of the jurors
had made up their minds that Hembree
was guilty and one that he was not. Out
of the 11, one had not decided whether
the verdict should be first or second de
gree, while one was for murder in the
A verdict of first degree would soon
have been arrived at had not C. B. Hadley
"hanged the jury." Only when It became
apparent that It was either no verdict or
one of manslaughter, to avoid the trouble
and cost of another trial and a change of
venue to another county, did the Jury
agree upon a compromise verdict.
C. B. Hadley is a former saloonkeeper,
and kept one of the worst gambling dens
In town at one time. As soon as It be
Be a Man
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MAKE YOUR OWN TERMS
$1.00 Plate Racks, in the golden oak;
sale price 60
$2.75 Newspaper Racks, in the weath
ered oak; sale price 95
$3.25 Rockers, in the golden oak; Bale
$4.00 Tabourettes, in the golden oak;
sale price $2.75
$4.00 Pedestals, in' the golden oak; sale
$5.00 Tabourettes, in the mahogany; sale
$5.50 Desk or Reception Chairs, in the
golden oak or mahogany; sale
$6.00 Pedestals, in the golden oak; sale
$6.75 Plate Rack, in the weathered oak;
sale price $4.0O
$7.50 Heavy Pedestals, in the golden
oak; sale price $5.00
$7.75 Dressing Table Chair, in the birds-
eye maple; sale price .$4.75
came known that Hadley was on the Jury
the Impression became geenral that the
Jury would hang, for It waa to Hadley's
saloon that Hembree resorted whenever
he came to town.
In the Circuit Court yesterday before
Judge McBride, the attorneys for Hem
bree were given 30 days to file exceptions
and a motion for a new trial. This is to
be argued at Oregon City on August 29,
BY MODERN METHODS
. is a part of our business course. Card systems, voucher
accounting, loose leaf work and other improved styles are
taught. A graduate from our school is well versed in all
methods of bookkeeping in general use. Business forms
college currency, are introduced early in the course. Office
practice, the use of files, etc., are important features: All
this is fully explained in our new catalogue free for the
asking. Call, phone or write for a copy. Do it now.
PORTLAND BUSINESS COLLEGE
Park and Washington Streets - -
More calls for help than we can
We Cure Vie eh
We make no charge for a friendly talk. Come to us In the strictest con
fidence. We have been exclusively treating special diseases of men for
years. We will use you honestly, treat you skilfully and restore you to
health In the shortest time with the least discomfort and expense. We do
not advertise cheap. Inferior treatment, but we give you all the results
of years of ripe experience, gained in the treatment of many thousands of
patients. We give you our skill and ability in the treatment of diseases
for a fair fee. INVESTIGATE OUR MF.THOnS AND LEARN THAT WE
ARB ALL WE CLAIM TO BE, AND WHEN YOl' PLACE YOUR CASE IS
OCR HAVDS YOU RE SIRE OF GETTING THE BEST TREATMENT
THAT CAN B OBTAINED ANYWHERE. W13 Cl'RK.
Blood Poinon. Skin I)laea. Sores. Ulcern, Stricture, Varicocele. TTTroeelo. Nerr
oub Oecline, WrtltnfM, Iilc or Chronic Lleases of the Kidner and Prostate.
Special Diseases Newly-contracted and chronic cattle cured. All burning.
Itching and inflammation stopped in 24 hours; cures effected in 7 days. We
cover the entire field of special and chronic, deep-seated, complicated diseases.
Write if you cannot call. All correspondence strictly confidential and all re
plies sent in plain envelope. No names, cases, letters or photographs of patients
published or exposed.
We charge for cures only. We do not expect pay for our services unless we
cure a patient sound and well, so that he will be entirely satisfied, and will
never strain have to be treated for the same trouble. Our financial standing- Is
solid and our Ions; experience in treating special diseases of men insures you of
modern, scientific treatment that will aerompllkh a cure.
Hours B A. M. to 5 P. M. Evenings, 7 to 8. Sundays, 9 A. M. to 12 noon.
CORNER SHCOND AND YAMHILL SHEETS. PORTLAND, OREGON.
$16.00 Hall or Reception Chair, in the golden oak,
hand carved leather seat; sale price $11. 50
$16.00 Muffin or Cake Stand, in the mahogany;
sale price $11.00
$18.50 Music Cabinet, in the golden oak; sale
$20.00 Arm Rocker, in the golden oak, leather
seat; sale price... $15.00
$27.00 Upholstered Parlor Seat, in the mahogany;
sale price $17.00
$30.00 Mahogany Parlor Cabinet; sale
$30.00 Chair, in the crotch mahogany; sale
$38.00 Solid Mahogany Arm Rocker; sale
$58.00 Mahogany Divan, upholstered in silk
tapestry; sale price $29.75
$65.00 Bed Davenport, upholstered in two-tone
velour, frame in the mahogany finish; sale
HAKE TOUR j
and should this be denied, the Judge will
return to Tillamook and pass sentence on
Sage's Nephew Will Contest.
TROT. N. T July 31. James H. Sage,
a nephew of the late Russell Sage, to
day declared that he would contest the
will of the deceased millionaire.'
. A. P. Armstrong, LL. B., Principal
meet. It pays to attend our school.
; Established 25 Years in Portland
We dstre to reach the poor as well as the rich
man and by making our foe very low, payable on
such easy terms, we thereby increase our busi
ness and secure lasting gratitude from thousands
who would otherwise remain afflicted If it wer
not for this liberal offer.
MEDICAL AND FN