Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 04, 1906, Page 3, Image 3

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President Also Names Moody
for Justice of the Su
preme Court.
Koosevclt Stands by Honey's Choice
' for District Attorney Carna
lian Appointed Collector of
Customs at Astoria,
WASHINGTON', Dec. 3. Six cabinet
changes and one appointment to the Su
preme Court bench were sent to the
House, today by President Roosevelt, but
they were not confirmed in accordance
. with ffeneral custom concerning such im
portant nominations. It is said that there
3s no opposition to the appointees tor the
cabinet, and to the nomination ot the
Attorney-General, "YV. H. Moody, to be
Associate Justice of the Supreme Court,
despite the fact that it was determined
to refer these nominations to committees
for report. The reason advanced for the
delay is that no message of any character
had been received from the President
and therefore it would not be proper to
transact business.
Changes in Cabinet.
The Important nominations follow:
Secretary of the Treasury George B.
Attorney -General Charles J. Bonaparte.
Postmaster-General George von L.
Secretary of the Navy Victor H. Met
calf. Secretary of the Interior James R. Gar
field. Secretary of Commerce and Labor Os
car S. Straus.
Associate Justice Supreme Court Wil
liam H. Moody.
civil Service Commissioner John Avery
Mcilhcnny, Louisiana. .
Interstate Commerce Commissioners
Kilsar iX Clark, Iowa: James S. Harlan,
Illinois; Judson C. Clements. Georgia.
Officials of the Uniter States Court for
China Judge Rebbeus R. Wilfley, Mis
souri; District Attorney, Arthur Bassett,
Missouri; Marshal, Orvice R. Leonard,
Michigan; Clerk Frank K. Hinckley, Cali
fornia. Many Diplomatic Changes.
Minister to Panama Herbert G. Squl
crs. New York.
Secretaries of Embassies Spencer F.
Kddy, Illinois, at Berlin; H. P. Dodge,
Massachusetts, at Tokio.
Second Secretaries of Kmbassies George
Post Wheelock, Washington, at Tokio;
Paxton Hibben, Indiana, at Mexico City.
Third Secretary of Kmbasy Bailey lines,
Pennsylvania, at St. Petersburg.
Secretaries of Legations Charles S.
"Wilson. Maine, at IJavana: William M.
Langhorn. Virginia, at Chrlstiania, Nor
way; William Heimke, New York, at Ha
vana. Consul-General William P. Kent, Vir
Kinlo, at Guatemela, Guatemala.
Consuls George A. Bucklin, Jr.. Okla
homa, at Glauchen, Saxony; H. S. Bru
M"t, Pennsylvania, at Jeres de la Fron
tora, Spain; A. W. Brickwood, Jr., Ari
zona, at Puerto Cortes, Honduras; J. G.
Carter. Georgia, at Tamatave, Madagas
car: K. L. Harris, Illinois, at Smyrna,
Turkey: W. L. Ixiwric, Illinois, at Wei
mar. Germany; T,homas P. Norton, Ohio,
at Chemitz, Saxony; A. C. Seyfert, Penn
sylvania, at Collingwood, Out.:- J. H.
Shirley, Illinois, at Charlottestown, P.
E. 1.
Circuit Judge for the Third Judicial
district Joseph Buffington, Pennsylvania.
Bristol Named Again.
Assistant Attorney-General A. W. Coo
ley, New York.
United States Attorney W. C. Bristol,
.Marshal A. W. Merryflcld, Montana,
Collector o Customs C. W. Carnahan,
' Paymaster-General of tho Navy and
Chief of tho Bureau of Supplies and Ac
counted Kustaee B. Rogers.
Idaho Maurice S. Brainard. Wardner.
Montana M. Jacobs, East Helena.
Washington H. Hammer, Sedro-Wooley;
D. C Pier.son, Stanwood.
Cabinet Changes at New Year.
Tho lirst Cabinet change will take place
about tho lirst of the year, when Mr.
Moody will take his place on the Supremo
bench. Mr. Bonaparte will then go to
the Department of Justice. Mr. Straus
will enter the Cabinet as Secretary of
Commerce and I-abor, and Mr. Metcalf
will become Secretary of the Navy. Mr,
Shaw will retire March 4 and Mr. Cortel
you will take tho Treasury portfolio and
will bo succeeded as Postmaster-General
by George von L. Meyer, tho present Am
bassador to St. Petersburg. Mr. Garfield
will succeed Secretary Hitcheok as head
of the Interior Department at the same
No Opposition to Moody.
Opposition to the confirmation ot Mr.
Moody is not anticipated by his friends in
Hie Senate. It has been reported that
Senators Bailey and Tillman opposed the
nomination because of their belief that
Mr. Moody had broken faith with them
while acting as the representative of
President Roosevelt in negotiations with
these Democratic Senate leaders during
the rate legislation right in the last ses
sion of Congress. Mr. Bailey, before leav
ing for Texas, a few days ago, told his
colleagues that he would not oppose the
Mr. Tillman objects to Mr. Moody as a
member of the Supreme Court because of
the incident connected with the rate bill,
and for the further reason that he be
lieves Messrs. Judson and Harmon were
unfairly treated in conection with the
Santa Fe rebate case, but he announced
today that he would not go further than
to make a few remarks concerning the
incidents when the Moody nomination is
considered in executive session. It is ex
pected the nomination will be reported
unanimously, tomorrow by the committee
on judiciary.
British Government Canvasses Iilst
of Available Diplomats.
LONDON, Dec. 3. The government
authorities continue actively to can
vass the field of available candidates
for the post of ambassador at Wash
ington in succession to Sir Mortimer
Durand. with tho evident desire to
make the appointment before March 4,
In order to permit the new ambassador
to meet American public men before
tho adjournment of the present Con
gress. Among those heinc considered are
Sir Maurice de Bunn, now Minister
at Madrid and formerly Minister at
Lisbon; Lord Sanderson, for many
years permanent Undersecretary of
Stato for Foreign Affairs, and who
iucceded the late Lord Pauncefote at
the foreign office:, and Sir John Gorst,
years permanent Under Secretary of
for India and Financial Secretary of
the Treasury. Lord Sanderson's age
(he was born In 1841) and his falling:
eyesight, however, render him unavailable.
Magoon to Negotiate for Protection
to American Settlers.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 3. A new treaty
will be sent to th Senate at the present
session of Congress denning tho title of
the Isle of Pines, according to plans that
have been made by Republican members
of the Senate committee on foreign rela
tions. The present treaty has been pend
ing for nearly three years with little
prospect of ratification. It is planned to
redraft the treaty in order to Incorpor
ate more definite safeguards for the inter
ests of the Americans who had bought
land In the island prior to the negotiation
of the pending treaty.
It 13 expected that Governor Magoon
will negotiate the treaty with the State
Department. The changes contemplated,
it is said, would disarm the principal ob.
Jections urged against the convention.
Tainted Senators on Hand Bailey
Busy in Texas.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 3. Three raps
with the traditional little ivory gavel
in the hand of Vice-President Fair
banks brought sudden stillness over
the thronged galleries surrounding the
Senate Chamber and ushered in the
first minutes of the Senate's last session
of the 59th Congress at noon today.
Senator Teller, of Colorado, was the
first to take his seat, a full half hour
before, the gavel fell. The venerable
Senator Piatt, of New York, came In
leaning heavily on the arm of an at
tendant. Senator Daniel, of Virginia,
came next; then Senator Benson, of
Kansas. Senator Depew, of New York,
took his place early.
One of the familiar faces most missed
was that of Senator Allison. He has
arransed to remain in his home at
Dubuque, la., until after the holiday re
cess. . "
Most of the prominent Democrats
were in attendance, one exception being
Senator Bailey, who left Washington
a few days ago for his home in Texas.
For 15 minutes before noon there was
a general reception on the floor, with
greetings and congratulations.
When the final signal for the session
was given the usual routine of organiz
ing was begun. The oath of office was
today taken by Senator Dupont, of
Delaware. After the introduction of
resolutions regarding the discharged
negro troops, nominations from the
White House were received, after which
the Senate went into executive session.
Total of $698,028,153 Needed From
Present Congress.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 3. The Secre
tary of the Treasury today transmit
ted to Congress the book of estimates
of appropriations required for Govern
ment service for the fiscal year end
ing June SO, 1908. The following
table shows the estimates, together
with the appropriations made by Con
gress for each item for the present
fiscal year:
. Estimates Appropriations
OMects for 1008. for 1007.
Legislative Esthlshm't fi.til8.17B $ G.tMi.BST
Kxecullve Kstblsiimt . . 32,r71.f)ln 2ti.W4.0!2
Judicial KsU.hll.'ihm't.. 8SO,1Z0 1,108,014
Foroinn Intercourse... :i,7!lrt,KS
Military Estanlishm't Tlt.tKXf. ii:s 7Z.:,ZiU
Naval Ksiitblishment 11.Y444.KAO 0S.77:i,C.!l2
Indian Affairs 7,7.tW 14.So8.144
Pensions .. l.".s,24.t,on(i 14::,T4K,10H
Public. Works Dft.RS.YM0 S3,Mr..71
IVwsthI Service Deflc. .. .Indefinite L'ftS,41fi
Miscellaneous .'i!.,J44.()KS !2n.2HtWT
Per. Annual Appro... 149.SSB,:K;0 lf.5.11 7,320
Grand Total $0S. 028.45:1 $701, 551.566
Admits. Hitting Strikebreaker and
Expects Prison Sentence.
CHICAGO, Dec. 3 Albert Young, the
ex-president of the Teamsters' Union and
the present head of the United Teamsters
of America, was again called to the stand
today when the trial of Cornelius P. Shea,
president of the International Brother
hood of Teamsters, was resumed.
'Do you remember an occurrence that
took place during the teamsters' etrilce in
1005, near the Washington-street tunnel?"
asked Assistant State's Attorney Miller.
"I do."
"YVfte was there at the time?"
"Jerry McCarthy, business agent of the
Truckdrlvers' Union, and myself."
"What happened there?"
"I saw a man hit a driver employed by
Franklin MacVeagh & Co. and knock him
down. When the man got up I hit him
Young remained on the stand the entire
day 'and will continue tomorrow. On
cross-examination he testified that in
turning state's evidence there was no per
sonal animosity against Shea. Young de
clared that he had pleaded guilty because
he proved he had not been treated fairly.
"Do you expect to go to tho State Peni
tentiary as a result of your confession?"
Young was asked on cross-examination.
Ho promptly replied:
"Yes, sir."
President of Industrial Association
Claims Many Victories.
CHICAGO, Dec 3. The convention of
the Citizens' Industrial Association of
America opened here today. The greater
part of the day was consumed in listen
ing to the reports of officers. President
Q W. Post, in his report, characterized,
tho American Federation of Labor as
"the greatest trust in the world." He
declared the Industrial Association was
formed to defend communities and citi
zens from "the destructive acts of both
capital and labor."
He exulted in the defeat of labor can
didates for Congress and said many
newspapers which had submitted to labor
union dictation had become independent.
He took credit to the association for the
settlement of the coal strike last Spring.
He gave a list of large industries which
maintain the open shop. He said that the
open shop had been established in the
steel structural trade, among the car
penters and painters of New York and
In nearly all the building trades of the
South. He claimed similar victories in
Philadelphia and Pittsburg. He declared
the employing printers were holding their
own in their struggle and that the New
York printing office was an open shop.
He cited other successes and declared
that unions tyrannize over San Fran
cisco. He advocated prosecution of the
labor federation as a trust, and summed
up by defining the principles of the as
sociation as: The open shop: no restric
tion as to number of apprentices: no boy
cott: no violence; no picketing, and
steady operation of Industries.
Veteran of Maximilian's War.
MEXICO, CITY, Dec. 3. General Ig
nacio Mejla, Minister of War for Ju
arez In the war against the French,
is dead in his 93d year.
You can rely on Hood's Sarsaparilla for
every form of scrofula. It purifies the
blood. - .
Case of Negro Troops Brought
Before Senate.
Penrose and Foraker Offer Resolu
tions Calling for Information;
About Disgraced Soldiers.
Law Questions Involved,
WASHINGTON, Dec S. Surprise lit up
the faces of the Senators when Mr. Pen
rose injected Into the formal opening
ceremony of that body today a resolution
of inquiry addressed to the President re
garding the discharge of three negro com
panies of the Twenty-fifth Infantry.
When Mr. Penrose said he had a resolu
tion for which he should like immediate
consideration, Mr. Fairbanks arose and
after hesitating a second, remarked:
"The usual rule is not to consider reso
lutions or miscellaneous matter until after
the message of the President is received."
"Then," rejoined Mr. Penrose, "I shall
ask unanimous consent to have the reso
lution read."
This was granted. It follows:
. "Resolved, That the President is re
quested to communicate to the Senate, If
not incompatible with the public interests,
full information bearing upon the recent
order dismissing from the military service
of the United States three companies of
the Twenty-fifth Regiment Infantry,
United States troops, colored." Foraker,
of Ohio, was upon his feet at once, say
ing: Foraker Wants Full Information.
"I have a substitute for that in the fol
lowing resolution, and I ask that it be
read, and that both lie over."
Spooner secured the re-reading of the
first resolution, and Warren, of Wyoming,
asked that both go over.
The Foraker resolution was read at his
request. It was addressed to the Secre
tary of War, directing that official to fur.
nish the Senate copies of all official let
ters, telegrams, reports and orders ' filed
with the War Department in connection
with the recent discharge of the troops in
question, together with a complete list of
the men discharged, showing the record
of each, the amount of retired pay each
was entitled to under certain sections ot
the Revised Statutes. The ruling of the
department is asked on this or any other
similar case regarding the right of the
men to such retired pay; also the ruling
of the department as to the' right of such
discharged men to retire on three-fourths
pay with allowance, subsistence and cloth
ing; their rights to enter the National Sol
diers' Home; to be buried in a National
Cemetery; to receive subsistence and
transportation from the place of dis
charge to their homes, also the complete
official record of the Twenty-fifth Regi
ment of Infantry from the time of its
muster to the date of the discharge of the
companies mentioned.
Under the various requests that the
matter go over, nothing furtH'er was said
after tho reading of the resolutions
Legal Questions Raised.
Mr. Foraker explained the purposes of
his resolution, in an interview as follows:
The resolution speaks for Itself. I can
rot discuss it. I will say, however, I have
no of raising the race question. The
question involved is broader. It would be
unfortunate to have it narrowed down by
drawing the color line. It concerns white
as well as colored soldiers. It is a question
e-f constitutional power on the one hand and
constitutional statutory rights on the other.
Until we have a complete record I do not
know just what questions will arise, but
we may have to consider whether a man can
be convicted of felony by order and whether,
following such a conviction, sentence may
be imposed and punishment Inflicted by or
der. Discharges without honor may be
granted where they are- not based on an of
fense against the law of the land, the com
mission of which is denied and where no
punishment follows. But where there is
conviction, sentence and punishment 1 have
always supposed there would have to be
also a trial, either In a civil court or in a
court martial or before some other tribunal
thereunto duly appointed by law. But it is
idle to discuss any of these questions until
we know whether they are raised by the
Not First Town Negroes "Shot Up."
WASHINGTON, Dec. 3. The War De
partment Is preparing for an investigation
by Congress of tne cases of the Twenty
fifth Infantry, recently discharged with
out honor by order of President Roose
velt, and to this end has compiled a
record of negro troops dating back to the
Civil War. It is said that this record dis
closes a state of affairs not generally
known and that once before, at least, the
Twenty-fifth Infantry "shot up" a town.
The affair happened in 1885 at Fort Stur
gis, Dakota, Some of the negro -soldiers
went on a rampage similar to that of
Brownsville and one of their number
killed a citizen. In that case, however,
the citizens took the men into their hands,
forced the trooper under pain of death
to disclose the namo of the man who did
the killing and then took, him out and
lynched him.
Speaker's Support Is Asked for the
Ship Subsidy Bill.
WASHINGTON, Deo, 3-sSpcaker
Cannon has received fifteen petitions
from priminent union labor organiza
tions in this country, asking him to
use his Influence for the passage of
the ship subsidy bill. As President
Gompers, of the American Federation
of Labor, and other prominent labor
leaders have openly opposed the mea
sure, the petitions sent to Mr. Cannon
have caused some surprise in that
they indicated a division among the
labor forces on tbis important mea
sure. Speaker Cannon has always been
classed with the radical opponents of
ship subsidies, and as he has also
been out of favor with President
Gompers, the oppeal to the Speaker is
all the more unexpected.
Renunciation to Be Declared by
Bishop Walker Today.
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Dec. 3. Rev. Al
gernon S. Crapsey, of St. Andrew's
Church, was formally notified today by
Bishop Walker that the bishop would de
clare his renunciation tomorrow. The
bishop stated that he should not make
the matter public, but Dr. Crapsey, after
consulting with his friends, declined to
keep the matter secret and telegraphed
Bishop Walker to that effect. The de
laration will be made in St. John's Chapel
In Buffalo.
Dec. Victor Records
Dec Butterick Patterns
Dec Delineator
Holiday Ribbon Sale at Half
200,000 Yards of Plain and Fancy
Ribbons at Half Their Reg. Prices
50c Fancy all-silk warp, print ribbons, 354 to in. yd. 25
$1.00 Heavy all-silk warp, Dresden ribbons, per yard.4'57
$2.50 Striped and warp print ribbons, g-and 10-inch, yd. 98
20c Fancy all-silk ribbons, 1 inch wide, per yard. ...... 12
35c Messaline and Failletine ribbons, 5- and 6-inch... 21
25c All-silk Taffeta ribbons, 5- and 6-inch ..,..19
15c 10-yard pieces of Baby ribbon, only, per piece. .... .9
30c 10-yard pieces, all-silk satin Baby ribbon, per piece. 19
60c All-silk satin Taffeta ribbon, 3-4 inch, per piece.. 37
2000 Remnants of plain and fancy ribbons at half price.
All Silk Taffeta Ribbon at Special Low Prices
!Vo. 2, 4c per yard, per piece. 33c
No. 5, He per yard, per piece. 45fi
No. 7, 7c per yard, per piece. 65
No. 8, per yard 8c, per piece. 85
Holiday Sale Standard Silks
Black, Colored and Exquisite Novelty Plaid Silks
$1.25 All-silk Satin Duchess for fancy work, etc. yard. '59
85c 19-inch colored Taffeta, including white, cream and
black, per yard G7$
$1.25 and $1 High-class Fancy Silks in variety, a yard. 83
$1.35 24-inch figured and crinkle Crepe de Chine, yard.. 98
$1.35 Pompadour Silks, for evening wear, full
assortment, per yard 98
All our $1.25 and $1.35 Plaid Silks, per yard 98
All our $1.50 Plaid Silks,! per yard $1.29
All our $1.75 Plaid Silks, per yard $1.45
21- inchi black Peau de Soie; regular $1.25 value, yard. .95
22- in- black Peau de Soie; regular $1.35 value, yard. $1.10
23- in. black Peau de Soie; regular $1.50 value, yard. $1.29
23- in. black Peau de Soie; regular $2.00 value, yard $1.65
24- inch black Taffeta; regular $1.00 value, yard 79
36-inch black Taffeta; regular $1.35 value, yard $1.09
36-inch black Taffeta; regular $1.50 value, yard. .. .$1.29
I.uckbardt, Far k is. Mo., 23, and Matilda
Thompson, 21.
STONE-RUDD Qoorge Stone, Rainier, Or.,
30, and Martha H. Rudd. 24.
FOSTBR-STBVEN3 Thomas Foster. 36.
and Karaii Ann KtevonB, 83.
necht, 31, and .Ir-nnie Wormdahl, 34.
CARLSOX-STREBER Arthur Carlson, 19,
and Luclla Streber, 20.
1IELM-MYER I'rcd Holm, 25. and Myrtle
Mycr, 20.
-HAlKNS-i.VEKT John Hagens, 71. and
Jane Avery. 66. "
and Mrs. Florence 11. I,andlKan, 34.
man, 22, and Harriet B. McPherson. 20.
M1INSEI.T. To tho wife of William O.
Mtinscll, November 0, at 615 East Alder
street, a' daughter.
SEIWERT To the wife of Samuel A. Sel
wert. November 4, at. 326 Ea9t Sixth street, a
DONAHUE To the wife of Michael Dona
hue, November 2, at St. Vincent's Hospital,
a dauKhter.
OVERMAN To the wire of Anton F. Over
man, November 21, at St. Vincent's Hospital,
a ron.
HOLZBR To the wife of Charles Emll
Holzer, November 21, at 427 Williams avenue,
a son.
HAMMER To the wife of Robert J. Ham
mer, November 10, at East Twenty-eighth
and Holpate streets, a daughter.
WALLACE To the wife of John Wallace,
November 16, at. 1007 East Madison etreet, a
SCIIXELL-l-At 3I44 Eat Russell street.
October 10, Emma fc.hnell, ape "o yoare.
(iON(l At 210 Jeffeiwon street, November
29. Gong Lain, a(?e 41 years.
KRATT At 2S7 Mill etreet, December 2.
Albert 1. Kratt, age 8 years; son of Jacob
i'LELAND At Good Samaritan Hospital,
December 2. Frances Cleland. ag 35 years.
REBC At Greslmm, December 1, Michael
Rebo, age 21 years.
BARTON At 967 East Seventh street. No
vember 30. Frank W. Barton, age 27 years.
POI.AND At 506 East Clay street, Novem
ber 29, Alfred Poland, Infant son of William
Building Permits.
S. W. MOORE One-story bam, Broad street,
taeiween Allen and. Edgar streets; -aoo.
F. S. HALLiOC'K One-story frame dwelling.
Spencer street, between Carson and Olney
streets. $700.
A. S. WELLS One-story frame dwelling,
Ellsworth street, between East Ninth and
Beacon streets; flftoQ.
WILLIAM RUrPRECHT Two-story frame
dwelling. Rodney street, between Stanton and
Morris streets; $14o0.
dwelling. Rodney street, between Stanton and
Morris streets: 14no.
dwelling. Rodney, street, between Stanton and
Morris streets: $2400.
W. H. HELLMAN One-story frame dwell
ing. East Ash street, between Twenty -eighth
and Twcntv-nlnth streets; $1850.
V. M. VAR.ER One-story frame dwelling.
Belmont street, between East Thirty-seventh
and East Thirty-eighth streets; $1800.
A. H. BIRRELL Repair three-story brick
office. Sixth street, between Oak and Stark
streets: $1000.
W H. MOOREHOt'SE Repair two-story
frame factory, East Thirteenth and. Tenino
streets; $300.
MRS. SMrTH Repair three-story brick.
Morrison street, between Front and First
streets: $100O.
W. J. OWENS One-story frame dwelling.
Winters street, between Grand View and
Monroe streets; $250.
J. Walter Carson and wife to John M.
Pittlnger. part of lots 12. l.t. block
" " Duniway subdivision in Rivervlew
Addition to Albina - $ 1,700
Daniel Thomas Sherrett and wife to
Henry E. Harris, west '.i of lots 1. 2,
Mock 291 Hawthorne Park 6,400
Mtna Alloway and husband to Nellie M.
Stevens, west 4 acres of the following:
S. 14 ot N. Vi. of N. E. Vi of N. W. Vi
and N. Vi of N. 4 ot 8. W. 14 of
N. E. i of N. W. li of section 21,
T. 1 S., R. 2 E 1,600
H. Parley Kimball to, Amelia D. Kim.
ball. 64x1650 feet sections 22, 23, 26,
27 T. IN.. R. IE 600
C. H. Buckenmeyer to H. J. Fisher. M.
G. Thorsen, lots 1. 2, block 14. East
Portland 1
Herman Metzger, trustee, to Axel W.
Fling, lot 8. block .1. Reservoir Park 150
Henrv Scheideman and- wife to Conrad
Kcheideman. lots 0. 6, block 4. Irv
ington Heights 1.000
George R. Clark and wife o John B.
Blngold, lota 1, 2, block 2, Glscomo
tract X 1,000
Augusta J. Aylsworth et al. to Allan R.
Joy. E. V, of N. W. M and E. Vj of
f. W. Vi of section 4.T. 1 S.. R. R E. . 1
Robert Shaw to Elnalhan Sweet. W. 15
feet of lot 15, block 13, Goldsmith's
Addition 800
Q. C. English tA T. A. Grenfell, lot 14.
block 6. Maegly Highland 1
J. C. Roberts and wife to E. M. Lance.
W. Vj of lots 7. 8. block 21. Hanson's
Second Addition 800
Frank P. Russell and wife to William
McMurray. W. Vi of lot 2 and all of
lot 3. block 7. John Irvlng's First Ad
dition 1
George W. McCoy and wife to Edith M. .
Hamilton, lot 8. block 3. Monticello
Addition to East Portland 175
W. G. McPherson and wife to Charle J.
McPherson, lot 9. block IT. Willamette
Heights Addition 10
Oianv Pole. $
Good Merchandise Only Quality Considered, Our Prices Are Always the Lowest
Wa- 19. m -124. nlive. .SHI .1 O
No. 16, per yd. 15c, piece.. 135
No. 40, per yd. 2c, piece.. $1.85
Ribbon Bona Tied Free of Charge.
Security Savings & Trust Co. to W. G.
McPherson. lots 8, 9. block 17, Wil
lamette Heights Addition.... 1
P. A. Munro and wife to Christine L.
Miller, lots 1, 2. block 6.3 Vernon 050
A. L. Rurosey and wife to Percy Mor
gan, lots J. 2. block 1. Rumsey's Ad
dition to Tabor Height 1,100
Joseph Simon to Lillian M. Dickson, lot
0. block 27 Couch Addition 10
Gabriel Johnson and wife to Edwin
Lawrence Moore, lota 7. 8, block 3,
Highland Sohoolhous. Addition 1,100
William F. Kaiser to David Dupee and
wife, lot 3 Kaiser's subdivision of '
block 1, King's First Addition 2,000
Taylor Investment Company to Herman.
F. Dietrich, lot 28. block 6. Laurel
wood 1
Cord Sengstake to Gottlob J.,
lot 14 and north 16 2-3 feet of lot 15. ;
in subdivision of block 277, Couch
Addition y 7,000
Ellers Piano House to Norman D. Root,
lot 5. block 39. Tremont 80
Portland Truef Company of Oregon to
Norman D. Root, lots fi, 6. 9. 10, 12,
block 19, Tremont Place 1
Joseph H. Nash and! wife to Norman D.
Root, lots 27. 28. block 34. Tremont
Place Addition 1
W. J. Bayard and wife to Fannie Grif
fiths, lots 15, 16, 17. block 2. Bayard
Addition 650
Minerva C. Bowles to G. B. Hegardt and
W. G. Brown. 11.97 acres, commencing
at a point 7t4 chains north of S. W.
comer of section 30. T. 1 N.. R. 2. E. 1
Charles D. and Joseph R. Bowles, trus
tee, to G. B. Hegardt and W. G.
Brown, same as above 7.5O0
W. K. Newell and wife to Annie L.
Tent. lots 0, 6. 23, 24, block 3, Town
of Lent BOO
Edsil Billings to Charles A. Johnson
and wife, lot 1. block 6. Cloverdale
Extension 1,300
F. E. Sanford and wife to W. L. liar
man, part of lot 5. block 38, Ports
mouth 1
Thlllp Buehncr and wife to A. C.
Churchill Co.. beginning at S. W.
corner of Hampton Kelly and wife
donation lend claim, thence east irr..40
rods to S. E. corner, thence north
rods, thence west 1S5.40 rods, thence
south 36.S3 rods to place of begin
ning 10
Ri-'hard Williams to John Nelson, lots
13. 14. block 5. Williams Addition 400
A. r. Churchill Sr Co.. Inc., to Hibernla
Savings Bank, beginning at southwest
corner of Hampton Kelly and wife's
donation lsnd claim, thence east 1R5.40
rods to southeast corner, thence north
3.83 rods, thence west l."5.40 rods,
thence south 36.83 rods to place of
beginning 10
J. K. Brown to D. II. Brown. lot 40.
block o. Smlthson Tand Company's
Addition to East Portland 75
Percy H. Blyth and wife to S. and J.
M. Rwirsky et al.. lots 5. 6. 7. 8.
block 136, Park Addition to East Port
land 17,500
H. E. Noble and wife to Allan R. Joy,
R. of W. Vi of section 4. T. 1 S.,
R. 5 E 150
Fred, Dose et al.. to John Pederson. lots
19. 20. 21. 22. block 8. Point View 1,600
Henrietta and Ignax Froliman to Marian
Hoogstraat. 19.56 acres D. D. Pretty
man donation land claim in section
6. T. 1 S.. R. 2 E
O. W. P. TownBite Co. to L. K. Sim
mops, lot IS. block 19. Original Plat
of CI tv View Park S00
Point View Real Estate Company to
August Alslehen. lots 13, 14, 15. 16 and
north len feet of lot 17. block 36.
Point View 600
Fletcher Linn and wife to Alex J. Hegen
and wife, lot 8. block 2. Bingham Ad
dition 500
W. A. and M. J. Wells to William Or-
vllle, ot 4. block 6. Mt. Scott Park.. 235
F. M. and Lora Z. Goode to Henry
Jones, 14 acres, beginning at north-wes-t
corner of section 7. T. 1. S., R.
4 E. 1.500
Ear! C. Bronaugh to C. E. Messenger.
lots 19. 20. 21. block 6. Arbor Ixdge 450
George VV. Brown to Fred end Suele
Sehmld Poller, lot 18. block 7, Laurel
wood - 100
Adam and Clara I.lst to August Tau
bert. lot 13, block 13. Albina Home
stead 1.700
G. G. and Taura M. Gammans to Lents
M. E. Church, lots 1, 2. block- 9.
Evelyn 240
Gerda Hermanson et al to H. Hilde
brandt. lot 1. block 12. North, Port
lend 1
Salt Rheum
Itches, oozes, dries and
scales over and over again;
local applications do not
cure it because they cannot
remove its cause, which is
an impure condition of the
blood. The most obstinate
cases have been perfectly
and permanently cured by
a course of
Hood's Sarsaparilla
the best medicine for salt
rheum in all the world.
For testimonials of remarkable cures
send for Book on Salt Rheum, No. 2.
CL Hood Co., Lowell, Moss.
Great Cut-Price Holiday Sale of
Sterling Silver Articles
50c. Sterling Novelties 29c
$1.00 Pocket Scissors 75c
$1.35 and $1.25 Brushes. .$1.00
65c Talcum Jars , ..50c
$1.00 Cut Glass for...'. 75c
$1.50 Ster. Deposit Bottles.. 98c
$2 Silver Deposit Bottles. $1.23
$1.35 Souvenir Spoons 98c
$3.50 Clothes Brushes $2.50
7oc and 85c Nail Buffers ... 50c
50c Sterling Novelties 35c
$1.00 Cut Glass "Creamers. .75c
75c Mucilage Bottles 50c
$1.50 Sewing Sets... ........ $1.25
35c Pocket Combs 25c
$7.50 Sterling Mirror. .. .$6.00
$3.25 Sterling Sets $2.25
Sets of guaranteed Sterling Silver to $50.00.
All Silver Engraved Free During this Sale.
40c Dolls, 25c -
Kid Dolls, open and close eyes, 19
quality; extraordinary value at
H. Hlldebrandt to Charles Feldenhelmer,
fractional lot 1, block 12. North Port
land 1
A. T and Josephine M. Huggins to D.
E. Stewart, lot 17. block 21. Irvington 1.100
Charles Holman and wife to John B.
Matthews, lot 5, block 12, Piedmont.. 10
Same to Ora Belle Holmes, lot 6. block
12. Piedmont 10
Mary M. Oilman et al. to Albert Maier,
lot 19. block 3. Ilavelock Addition 400
George and Elizabeth C. Good to T). S.
McLean, lot 9. block 2. Alton Park.. 300
A. L. Minnie Stone to James H. Staple
ton, lots 1, 2. 3. 4, block 10, Fair
Tiew :
J W. Ogilhee ami wife to James H. s.nd
Julia Kltchine. lots 7. 8. block 54,
Stephens Addition to East Portland.. 10
Charles N. Thompson and E. E Wlllard
to A C. Thompson. N. Vj of lot 5,
block 232. Couch Addition: also S
of lot 5, block 232, Couch Addition.. 3.000
Est. your abstracts mads r the Security
Abstract Trust Co.. 7 Chamb.r fit Comnwrc
Buy Chesapeake & Ohio Stock.
NEW YORK. Dec. 3. Ktihn. I.oeb & Co.
announced today that they have pur
chased the 135,000 uliares of the Chesa
peake & Ohio stock which has been held
by the Pennsylvania Railroad Company,
but declined to Rive details.
It is understood, however, that the stock
was purchased for the Vanderbilt inter
ests, which now control a considerable
amount of Chesapeake & Ohio stock.
Woman's Fatal Fall at Fire.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Dec. 3. Mrs. Charles
Rhode was probably fatally hurt and
about $100,000 loss caused by a fire which
destroyed Nate Block's five-story clothing
store early today. The woman fell from
the first story, about 20 feet above the
pavement, breaking one leg and sustain
ing internal injuries. Her busband had
a narrow escape. The lire loss is prob
ably covered by insurance.
Studies IiCprosy in Rats.
HONOLULU. Nov. 27. via San Fran
cisco, Dec. 3. Dr. Walter Brinckerlioff,
who is' to have charge of the leprosy in
vestigating station on the Island of Mol
kal, is now here engaged in the study of
a leprosy-like disease which exists in rare
Instances in rats. He Is seeking to find
its relation, if any, to leprosy in the hu
man system.
Create Auto Course on 1-ong Island.
ALBANY, N. Y., Dec. 3.-The Long Is
land Motor Parkway Incorporation was
Established 1870.
Portland Wholesale & Retail Art Co.
Representing one of the largest Eastern manufacturers, we are able
to show you the finest and largest display of pictures in the city.
We cordially invite you to call before purchasing elsewhere.
Only 18 More Shop
ping Days Till Xmas.
Buy Presents Now.
8oc Sterling Novelties 49c
$1.25 Bottle Openers $1.00
35c Coat Hangers 25c
$5.00 Shaving Sets. ..... .$4.00
75c Key Rings for... 50c
35c Ink Wells for 25c
$1.25 Puff Jars for $1.00
25c Strawberry Kraerys. . . .18c
$1.00 Manicure Scissors. .. .75c
$10 and $12 Military Brushes,
pair $9.00
$2.25 Stationery Sets $1.75
35c and 50c Bookmarks.... 25c
$1.00 Grip Tags 75c
$1.25 Match Boxes. ... 85c
$1.00 Stamp Boxes. ......... 75c
$6.00 Military Brushes. ...$5.00
50c Dolls, 35c
On account of the small space we
are able to devote to dolls this year,
we have been forced to sell all our
dolls at lower prices in order to re
duce the stock.
Kid Dolls, open and close eyes, 15-inch
length; real value 40c; spe 25C
Jointed Dolls, 8 and 10 inches high, ele
gantly dressed, beautiful hair, open and
close eyes. Real value 50c aud Est
a wonderful bargain at JJ
Jointed Dolls, 12 to 14 inches high, fully
dressed, beautifully made and Cfrf
real values of 75c, at JV'
inches high, finest ff
incorporated here today by August Bel
mont and others, with a capital of $;.00o.
000. ThP company' will purchase real es
tate and will establish an automobile
course. The principal office will be at
Mincola, L. I.
Discover Tomb of Cicero.
NAPLES, Dec. 3. What would appear
to be a most important archaeloglcal
discovery has been made at Kormale,
near which place Cicero was assassi
nated 20 centuries ago. This discovery
consists of remains which are thought
to be tho tomb of the great orator.
Two Great Fighters Meet.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 3. Terry Mc
Govern. the prlzef Ishter, had a mo
ment's talk with the Presidont today.
He was accompanied to the White
House by his private secretary, and
called merely to pay his respect.!.
Harvard AVlns at Sooker Football.
ITHACA, N. Y., Dec. 3. Tho score in
the game of Socker football today was:
Harvard !. Cornell 0.
? Washington Building
If you want the best eye examination,
the best glasses and the best results, con
sult the Oregon Optical Co., 173 Fourth
St., Y. M. C. A. Bldg.
G. P. Rummelin
& Sons
126 Second St., SftSSS'SSf
In Mink, Sable. Black I.jni, White Fox,
Sable Fox, Otter, etc.
In Ermine, ( lunchltla. Mink, Squirrel,
Beaver, Blue Lynx, etc., etc.
Fur Muffs to match all Neckwear
In Alaska Sealskin, Mink, IVmlan
I.nmb, Beaver, Antrachan, etc.
Fur Ituss and Robes. Send for Catalog.