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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN. "WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 1907.
, NEW SUPERVISORS
Rival Board to That Appointed
by Taylor Supports
Convict Mayor. .
ALL ARE UNION MEMBERS
From County Jail Schmitz Still At
tempts to Govern City Say
'Taylor's Acts Void Accuses
Rival of Opening Mail.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 3D. Eugene
Schmitz, the convicted Mayor, today
made the following appointments to
fill the vacancies created by the forced
resignations o 14 . members of the
Board of Supervisors, Schmitz claiming
the right of appointment on the
ground that he is tr a de Jure Mayor of
San Francisco: '
William Cola, carpenter. Building
T. J. Tlerney, cementworker. Build
ing Trades Council.
Thomas , Maxwell, carpenter. Amal
Henry Sheehan, painter, Building
P. D. Hawthorne, rigger and steve
dore, member City Water Front Fed
J. A. Keagh, musician. Labor Counr
John J. Henry, steamfltter. Labor
p W. Myers, machinist. Labor Coun
J. F. Leonard, electrician. Labor
J. Williams, master plumber.
John McCraken, department store
Charles L. Berry, printing pressman,
Allied Printing Trades.
Charles Warcourt, blacksmith. Labor
All But One Accept.
All these 14 except Mr. Berry have
accepted, amd Berry's acceptance Is ex
pected. Mayor Schmitz will ap
point a successor to Supervisor Mc
Gushin when tne latter's resignation
which was not forthcoming yesterday.
is submitted. Schmitz. has already ap
pointed a successor to Supervisor Box
ton, whose resignation was handed in
at the time of his election to the May
oralty. The 17th and 18th members of
the Board, Tvietmoe and O'Neil, stay
in office undisturbed by the brlbery-
grft prosecution because they did not
take office originally until after the
alleged briberies which are how being,
In giving out his appointments today,
Schmitz made the following statement:
These appointments will be signed by me to
day at. the County Jalli where 1 am still con
fined, and will be at once delivered by my
secretary to the 14 appointees at my office
at Poet and Franklin streets. They will go
from there to the County Clerk's office and
take the oath of office, after which they w!H
present their credentials to the clerk of the
Board of Supervisors. They will meet In
special sessslon at the Hall of Justice either
tomorrow or Thursday and organize for busl
Bess. Supervisors O'Neil and Tveltmoe will
' be Invited to attend and partlciinte In lhls
meeting. I presume they will do ao.
Insists He Is Still Mayor.
I wish to make this comment on the muni
cipal situation: I am exceedingly sorry to
see this Supervisor tangle, for It Is likely to
cause a deal of litigation for the City and
County of 8an Francisco for years to come.
My own course la clear. Aotlng upon the
advice of my attorney, which I believe to
be absolutely legal, I iold that I, as the
Mayor of San Francisco, have the sole power
of appointment to -vacancies In municipal of
fices tn4 that the appointive acta of Edward
Taylor are void and incapable of legal sup
port. That, however, is for the courts to der
clde.'and I assume that they will be called
upon for determination soon . after the two
Boards of Supervisors get down to business.
If any other vacancies occur by voluntary
resignation, which Is the only kind of va
cating force I shall recognize, I shall prompt
ly fill them by appointment. Incumbents will
pay no attention to attempted removals by
Only Union Labor Men Named.
I wish to call attention to one fact: I have
appointed Union Labor men only to the ara
cancies in the Board of Supervisors. In
d.oing so I have observed 6trictly a- custom
that has long been traditional, ' namely, that
the appointive power shall fill vacancies from
the ranks of the political parties from which
the original incumbents were elected. The
people elected a Union Labor Board of Super
visors and it Is my duty to preserve that
-political representation in office. If the peo
ple desire -a Board of some other political
faith, they will so announce at the next eleo
tlon. . Schmitz complained that his private
fnall is being opened by Mayor Taylor.
He exhibited several letters addressed to
"Hon. Eugene E. Schmitz, San Francisco,
' personal," which have been Bllt open and
marked in indelible "opened by Edw.' R.
Taylor." Schmitz said:
"This is something that no man will
stand for. I shall take It up immediately
with the authorities at Washington and
press the complaint to the limit against
SAM HILL ISN0 "SUCKER"
Calls Policeman When Expressman
Tries a "Hold-Up" Game.
. SEATTLE, Wash., July SO. (Spe
cial.) Sam Hill, son-in-law of James
J. Hill, of " the Great Northern, and
head of the $1,000,000 United States
Bank to be opened here in October,
sent for the police today to prevent
extortion from an expressman, who
wanted $7.50 for hauling his trunks
to the depot.
The expressman refused to deliver
the trunks and Instead of arguing with
him. Hill announced he would teach
him a lesson for the benefit of
strangers in the city. A police ser
geant sent out to arrest the express
man denounced him for an hour,
threatening arrest, and then allowed
him to go at Hill's suggestion. The
man wanted $7.60 for the work, which
had occupied less than four hours of
his time, and Hill Insisted that if the
charge went unchallenged it would be
used as a basis to mulct strangers.
IVDEX HEMMED IX BY FIRES
Lumber Camp Wiped Out and Much
SEATTLE. Wash., July 30. (Spe
cial.) A big forest fire is raging in
the timber country surrounding Index,
In Snohomish County, and both set
tlers and campers are fleeing from the
woods for protection. The camps of
the Index Lumber company have been
wlpea out and two logging engines
lost. workers in the1 logging camps
have hurried into town, and are. pre-
paring to move still further out of
da lger. Fires are burning in the
slashings in every direction from the
town, and logging camps and Isolated
mills are making desperate efforts to
save their outfits from the flames.
About Index most of the fires are
burning in logged-off lands.
WHERE WHITES FIRST LANDED
Washington Historical Society to
Mark Spot With Monument.
TAHOLATY, Wash., July 30. (special.)
Under the direction of the trustees of
the Washington State Historical Society,
an expedition is leaving today to select
a site for a monument to mark the local
ity where tne first white men made a
landing within the limits of ihe present
State of Washington. W. H. Gilstrap,
secretary of the society:' Professor John
B. Flett, of the Tacoma high school,
and one of the curators of the society,
are in cnarge or tne work. July 13, liio,
a party headed by Bruno Heceta and
Bodega V. Quadra landed from a war
ship and near Point Granville took pos
session of the soil In the same of Spain.
Logger Drowned Near Klamath.
.KLAMATH FALLS. Or., July 30. (Spe
cial.) Frank Dickinson,- a logger, em
ployed by Moore Bros., was drowned In
Link River this afternoon about 200 feet
from the bridge and within ten feet of the
shore. He was one of a gang of loggers
engaged in completing the floating of a
large lot of logs from Upper Klamath
Lake to Lake Ewauna, and in attempting
to reach the . shore, was swallowed In
deep eddy of the stream. The body was
recovered after being In the water 50
minutes. The drowned man was 34 years
hold and unmarried. He came from Gale-
ton, Pa., three years ago.
WORK ON PARKS HELD UP
Bonds Voted Will Not Be Sold Pend
ing Test In Courts.
Before beginning work on the proposed
new parks and boulevards, for which
$1,000,000 of bonds were voted at the June
election, the members of the Park Board
are patlentljL awaiting a decision in the
courts as to the legality of the Madiston
street bridge bonds. On that decision
hinges the validity of the bond issue
voted for parks ana Douievaras. A new
Madison street bridge Is considered the
improvement that is most urgently
needed and on that Issue the city auth
orities have decided to test the validity
of the bonds voted last month.
Among the other departments of the
city government that are especially In
terested as to the legality of the pend
ing bond Issues is the Water Board. An
appropriation of $1,000,000 was voted for
an auuitional pipe line and the laying of
more pipes, and unless that sum Is made
available the Board will be unable to
grant a majority of the petitions now on
file for additional pipes and extensions
of the city water service into sections of
the city that are not now served. The
Board does not have enough funds with
which to make the many improvements
that have been asked and will be obliged
to expend its funds sparingly during the
remainder of the year.
At Its next meeting the Board will re
ceive a statement from the City Audi
tor's office showing the unexpended bal
ance of the appropriation that was made
from the city funds, based on an estimate
from that department, at the beginning
of the year. The larger part of that ap
propriation has already been expended.
NANCE O'NEIL MATINEE TODAY
Famous Actress Triumphs at the
The Story of the Golden Fleece." as nro-
duced by Nance O'Neil and her company at
tne Marquam, aaas a new drama to the
American stage. It Is one of the most im
portant additions to dramatic literature that
has come from a young writer, and is a play
of compelling interest. Miss O'Neil has in it
on of her greatest parts. Her conception of
the character of Medea, the fabled Princess,
Is a wonderful demonstration of her emo
tional powers. There will be & matinee per-
iormance of "The Story of the Golden
Fleece" this afternoon. Go and see it.
"A Royal Slave."
As beautiful a performance as haa ever
been given on the Star Theater stage Is of
fered by the stock company this week In
"A Royal Slave." It Is not. a melodrama,
but a romance of Mexico. Frank DeCamp Is
appearing as Aguilla, the royal -slave, last of
ths Montezumas, a role he was starred In
for, a number of years. The acting of Miss
Eunice Murdock as the Countess Is also of a
high order and displays her emotional ability
better than anything else she has undertake
"The Road to Frisco" a Hit.
Tes. It was a hot night last night, but the
people who attended the Lyric And saw the
splendid performance of "The Road to
Frisco." given by the Allen Stock Company,
did not feel the heat. The theater was per
fectly comfortable, owing to the admirable
system of ventilation. The play In itself Is
Just the kind to take the spectator away from
present discomforts Into a realm of romance
and adventure, which an of us so much like.
Forget the heat at the Lyric tonight by seeing
"The Road to "Frisco."
V UNDERTOW" AT MARQUAM
Great Newspaper Play Will Open
This is the last week of the engagement of
Nance O'Neil at the Marquam. Opening
Monday night, the ,'Etockwell-MacGregor
Company, headed by Franklyn Underwood,
will present for the first time here the new
play of politics and newspaper' life. "The
Undertow." It has created much comment
elsewhere and should arouse great Interest
here. It Is said to be a stronger drama than
"The Lion and ths Mouse." or "The Man of
the Hour." Seats on sale this week.
'The Westerner" Next at the Lyric.
Another great attraction will be offered by
the Lyric management next week, commenc
ing Monday night, when the Allen Stock Com
pany will present one of the greatest suc
cesses of Its career. "The Westerner" Is not,
as might be supposed, a frontier drama, but
an absorbing story of life in the metropolis.
In which a genuine Western man fills the
leading role. It Is a play which all should
Summer Normal School Recitals.
The programme for the last of the series
of recitals at Portland Academy Hall. In
connection with the Summer Normal Music
School, will be as follows: "Sonato Erolca"
MacDowell), Miss Large; Six Brahms Song.
Miss White: "Sea Pieces" (MacDowell), Miss"
Large. The recital . will be a-lven Thursday
evening, August 1, at 8:16 o'clock.
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS
Fun at the Grand.
It is a great vaudeville entertainment the
Grand Is giving this week. Every married
man and woman In Portland will enjoy
Taming a Husband." ths headline . act
played by Beatrice Moreland, assisted by
kmii .jodm. .. it is unlike any oth
ketch on the market. Allan Shaw, the card
and coin magician, is the special added at
traction. "What Happened to O'Hara" Is a
comedy sketch by Burns, Morris 4; Co.. and
there are songs and dances by several clever
entertainers. A novelt-r -wire act Is also
Introduced. This Is one of those big bills for
whleh the Grand is famous. Night shows
start at 7:45 and 9:80.
At the Theaters
What the press Agents Say.
CRAGK SHOTS IN
Splendid Records Made by
Sharpshooters in Contest
GOLD MEDAL TO H0UCK
At Range of 1000 Yards He Scores
49 Out of Possible SO His
Work Is Closely Matched by
Other Good Marksmen.
M3TDAX. WDOOERS Ef STATE COM
PETITIVE RIFLE SHOOT
AT ROSEBURG RANGE.
Lieutenant G.- E. Houck, Rose
burg, gold medal for highest aggre
gate score at all ranges; also silver
medal for slow fire,
two silver medals.
Corporal C. S- Jackson, Roseburg,
second silver medal.
Captain F. B. Hamlin, Roseburg,
Sergeant A. Q. Johnson, Roseburg,
first bronze medal.
Private B. F. Shields, Roseburg,
second bronze medal.
Private O. Romalne, Portland,
third bronze medal.
Sergeant F. T. Stewart, Roseburg,
fourth bronze medal.
Sergeant V. S. Howard. Portland,
fifth bronze medal.
ROSEBURG, Or., July 30, (Special.)
If Oregon's sharpshooters ever chance
to get on the firing line it will be an
unhappy moment for the helpless
enemy. The- annual rifle competition
which ended today on the range near
this place was productive of some re
markable scores. At the very last mo
ment of the shoot one of the marks
men, firing over a range of 1000 yards,
piled up a score of 49 out of a possible
60. There is no record of this score
ever having been beaten on a competi-
Colonel George O. Yorna, la
Command of Newly Organised
,Fourth Oregon Regiment.
tive range. Not one marksman in
10,000 is able to make such a showing.
The Oregon infantryman who gave
tnis exnibition of accuracy was Lieu
tenant G. E. Houck. of Roseburg. It
won for him the gold medal for the
highest aggregate score. But even
with this degree of accuracy he won
out only by a narrow margin. No
fewer than 17 riflemen were close in
his wake. His exceptional score at the
1300-yard range won for him not only
the 'gold medal but the silver medal for
marksmanship over all ranges, slow
fire. He was bested in rapid-fire work
by several other marksmen.
The scores speak eloquently for the
efficiency of the guardsmen in shoot
ing, which Is the most Important func
tion of soldiers. Lieutenant Houck's
aggregate score over all ranges, rapid
and slow firing, was 268 points out of
a possible 3o0. Close behind" him was
Captain Hamlin, with a total score of
255 points. Corporal Jackson had five
points less, or ZoO. Private Shields
was next with 2S8. Shields, by the
way, is the man who made 60 points
out of a possible 50 in rapid-fire work
at 200 yards on Monday.
Seventeen men finished above the
200 mark out of the 30 who completed
the contest. This is an altogether credit
able showing when it is considered that
the firing was at all ranges, 230, 600,
600, 1003, slow fire, and 200 and 600
rapid fire. The scores made by the SO
men who completed the shoot are as
- Some of the Scores Made.
Geo. B. Houck -
V. S. Howard
W. M. Denney
A. Lee Lewis
C. H. Pittinger
B. L. Beard)
A. Walters .........
W. R. Geer
R. L. Oesch
P. A. Llvesley .......
K. o. Scott
A. A. Schwarz
G. E. tJpton
W. W. MeCormack...
A. Rohne .
C. C. Hammond ....
B. F.-Shields .
C S. Jackson
A. Q. Johnaon
F. G. Stewart
Possible 150. .
The team totals in the state tronhv
won by Company K, of Portland, were
ComDanv K. Third fnfantrv
Company T. Fourth In-fantry ........
company ai, i nira inrantrv ......
Company A, Fourth Infantry
Stan. Tmrd Infantry
Coirpeny C. Third Infantry
Company F. Third Infantry
Staff. Fourth Infantry
Company E, Fourth Infantry
Company F. Fourth Infantry
Company H. Third Infantry ...
Company I. Third Infantry
Company C, Fourth Infantry ...
Company E. Third Infantry ....
Company L Third Infantry ......
Company B, Fourth Infantry ....
Company A. Third Infantry
Company G. Third Infantry .....
May Send Rifle Team East.
The completion was concluded by 11
o'clock and after the medals had been
distributed by Adjutant-General . Flnzer,
camp was broken by all but the prlze-
winners and leaders in the shoot. . These.
15 in number, remained at the range pend
ing a decision from headquarters as to
whether a rifle team will be sent to rep
resent Oregon at the National rifle com
petition at Port Clinton. O." General Ftn
xer went from Roseburg to Salem to con
fer with Governor Chamberlain upon this
matter. The question will be settled to
morrow. It is believed. The majority of
the troops marched to Roseburg at noon
and embarked on the 3:55 P. M. train for
their various home stations. .
SEIiKCT RIFLE TEAM TONIGHT
Contestants Must Have Made Score
of 40 Out of Possible 60.
SALEM, Or., July 30. (Special.)
Whether or not the State of Oregon
will be represented at the National
rifle contest at Seagirt, N. J., this year
depends entirely on whether the candi
dates for the state rifle team can show
an average In marksmanship scores to
warrant the expenditure of the money
necessary to enter the contest.
This average per man has been fixed
by Adjutant-General Flnzer at a score
of 40 of a possible 50 for the teams.
General Flnzer, who stopped off at
Salem tonight en route from Roseburg,
expresses much encouragement in the
improvement shown at the targets by
the militiamen over last year. The
selection of the team, to be composed
of 12 . regulars and three alternates,
will not be decided before tomorrow
PANTO OX ALASKA STEAMER
Crew Uses Force to Keep Passengers
(From Leaving Ship.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 30. (Special.)
Word was brought from Alaska tonight
that a panic occurred on the steamer
Santa-Clara's trip north last week and
but for the fact that the crew beat the
second-class 'passengers away from the
boats they would have lowered them and
put away from the ship oft Cape Flattery.
The Santa Clara ran into a gale off Cape
Flattery and shipped a heavy sea. A
second-class passenger started the report
that the boat was sinking and the pas
sengers swarmed on .deck and fought for
places in the lifeboats. The entire crew
had to be called to force the second-class
passengers back below deck and onlv
when guarded below could they be told
that no danger existed. The incident
preyed upon the mind of one passenger
ana ne went Insane. He was put ashore
WOOL BUYER IS IX TROUBLE
Frederick Jocelyn Is Charged With
Cashing Worthless Checks. -
SPOKANE, Wash., July 30. (Speical.)
Frederick Jocelyn, of Portland, Or.,
woolbuyer widely known through the
Northwest, was arrested late tonight
charged with obtaining money under false
pretenses, on a warrant sworn out by
Stewart Love, assistant city ticket agent
tor tne Great Northern Railroad.
It Is alleged that Love cashed drafts
aggregating 1290 drawn by Jocelyn on u.
E. Loving, a Wenatchee, Wash, sheep
man, -which were not honored by the
Wenatchee man, who claimed that the
woolbuyer had no authoplty to draw them.
Jocelyn said last night he did- not know
why Loving refused to honor the drafts
because he had aided him before.
WARMEST PAY OF THE YEAR
Tacoma Sweltering With Mercury at
93 Too Hot to Pick Berries.
TACOMA, Wash., July 30. (Special.)
The mercury today got up to 93, making
the record for the year. Last year on
July 3 the temperature was 98. A cool
breeze sprang up at sundown and the
mercury went down rapidly.
It was also the hottest day of the year
In the Puyallup Valley, where the ther
mometer registered 90 degrees In the
shade at 3 o'clock this afternoon. Nearly
all the pickers suffered from heat in the
berry fields, and many were obliged to
quit work early in the day. No cases of
prostration were reported. The extremely
hot weather is drying up the berry vines
BUSY HOLDIXG DOWX THE LID
One Forest Grove Man Pays Fine,
Then C. L. Large Is Arrested.
FOREST GROVE, Or., July '80. (Spe
cial.) The local authorities are still fol
lowing up their effort to pu- the lid on
here. w. A. Bellinger, who was arrested
first, for selling liquor without license,
was fined J2o and costs on a plea of guilty.
This was paid. Another suit was at once
instituted against C. L. Large, and. it
will come to trial tomorrow. When in
court Bellinger stated that he was merely
agent for Large In running the place and
this led to the later arrest.
Hedges Still Ignorant. '
ST. HELENS, Or., July 30.-r-(Speclal.)
District Attorney Hedges, who is at
tending court here, has heard nothing
of the movement begun by Oregon City
churches to close gambling at Milwau-
kle. and does not care to discuss the
matter until he returns tc, Oregon City
and acquaints himself wth ithe sltua
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
O. B. and Emeretta E. Tucker to
Ernest I. and Kate Darr. lots 1 and
2, block 2. St. Helens t 800
Bllena M. and Jeeee B. Barnett to Al
berta E. Leonard, lot 8, block 24,
Willamette i . . . . 10
Sold Gain and Mary Chan 6eid Gain
to Sam Anderson, lots 17 and 18,
block ie. Sunnyslde 28
Multnomah County to Sead Gain, lots
IT and 18, block 16, Sunnyslde 23
Mrs. J. H. Kennerly to H. L. Myers;
W. H of lots 1 and 2, block 4,
Linn's Addition 1,350
Andrea Gestra to Johanna E. Ka
trom, lot 6. block S, Tobasco Ad- .
Philip and Martha Buchner to Isabel
A. Black, 241x100 feet beginning
at the point of Intersection of the
6. line of Belmont street with the
W. line of Bellatto street. If ex
Title Guarantee & Trus't Company to
James S-i. uurriem. lot 1. blocK a, in
subdivision of lots 1, 2, 7, 8, 9 and
10. of N. 8t. Johns 82S
George M. and Bessie M. Turney to
Kebecoa Turney, lots 20, 21 and 22,
block 19. Arbor Lodtre 1
G. S. Bloss to W. S. Darling, lot
7. block 1. Fox chase Addition .... 60
B. W. and Frank B. Thomas to Pat
rick Murray, fractional lot 1, block
8, Auer's Addition 800
Andrew B. Jensen to Warren Burden.
lot 1, block 2, Miriam 1
Charles Hall to E. Is'. and Mary
J. Barney, lots S and 6, block 8,
Portsmouth Villa Extended 800
Nels O. and Carrie Boleen to Ora
Nelson, lot 13, block 35. Central
Overlook Land Company to John W. ,
Hawkins, lot 7, block 9.. Overlook 800
Joseph H. and . Alice J. Nash to Mrs.
Julia C. Adams and Mrs. Julia
Beers, lots 16. 17 and 18, block 19,
Tremont Place Addition ". 1
George W. McCoy to C. M. Annln,
lots 39 and au, 43 and 4. blocftt
4. In Mt. Tabor Place Addition. . 1.000
J. C. and Alice H. Alnsworth to
James R. Henderson, lot 12, block 9,
Portland Trust Company to W. H.
uaburn, the undivided of prop
erty beginning at a point N. 89 de- '
g-rees 80 minutes, W. 11 chains and
4 links distant from a point on the
. E. line of the Jacob Zimmerman
D. L. C ' 10
Herman J. andTrleda Hoch to Wa!-; , .
ter Hltehman and Matilda Hltch
man, 1 acre beginning at a stone
on the . line of section 18. town
ship 1 S., range 2 E, 1774.5 feet
S. of a stone at ths section corners
of sections 7, 8, 17 and 18 2,500
Women as Well as Men Ais Made
- - Miserable by. Kidney and
x Bladder Trouble. -
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind,
discourages ancUessensambition; beauty,
vigor and cheerful
ness soon disappear
when the kidneys are
out of order or dis
Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
that it is not uncom
mon for a child to be
born afflicted with
weak kidneys. If the
child urinates too often, if the urine scalds
the flesh, or if, when the child reaches an
age when it should be able to control the
passage, it is yet amictea wim oea-wei-tin
z. depend noon it, the cause of the diffi
culty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. .This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of
the kidneys and bladder and not to a
habit as most people suppose.
Women as well as men are made miser
able with kidney and bladder trouble,
and both need the same ereat remedy.
The mild and the immediate effect of
Swamp-Root is soon realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fifty
cent and one-dollar
size bottles. You may
have a sample bottle
by mail free, also a Eome of Swamp-Boo.
pamphlet telling all about Swamp-Root,
including many of the thousands of testi
monial letters received from sufferers
cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and mention
this paper. Don t make any mistake,
but remember the name, Swamp-Root,
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the ad
dress, Binghamton, In. v., on every
Mary F. Cason and W. W. Cason to
Genevieve Forbes, lot "I," Rich
mond Mary and John Sullivan to Rose
Anna Le Page. S. V, of lots T and
8. block 17, Smith's Subdivision. . 600
Maurice and Lucy E. Blanchard to
to John MacFarlane. lot 9. block
99, Sellwood 600
Aloys Harold to G. T. Hedrlck. lots
2. 3, 6, 7, 10 and 11. block 3. Hed-
rlck's Addition 25
Richard and Hannah Scott to Nellie
B. Efflnger, 6950 square feet start
ing: at the N. end of the division
line between the E.. and W. hi of
the Amos N. and Mellnda King
D. X.. C 10
Hlbernla Savings Bank to Thomas
Tandy, lot 18, block 17. Capitol
tn Derma savings Bank to H. c. Bo
zarth, lot 11. block 5. Brochton
eastern Investment Company. Limit
ed, to John McGulre, lot 20, block
4. Albion Addition ."
Overlook -Land Company to' Ellen
Jakobson, lot, 16, block "E," Over
look . v
John N. nd Anna Berger to M. S.
Flshburn, lot 14, block 6, East
Garden Park Company to 8. D. Pow
ell, lots 7. 8. 9 and 10. block 1.
Garden Park .". 000
Fred A. and Louisa Sllvernail to
George O. Reynolds, all of the N.
of 1, 2, block 188. East Portland 10
C. Leifer and Mary Lelfer to A. H.
Clare. E. 33 1-3 feet of lot 11, block
6. Bai-tsch Park Addition, size - Is
83 1-3 feet by 100 feet 811
James W. Wright to T. J. McNamee.
block 24, Waverly 8,200
Charles R. and Mellnda J. Beardsley
to Isarfore E. S. Dodden. lots 4
and 8. block 2, Oberst Addition 1,750
Lizzie T. and C. J. Btarrett to Adella
A. Stranahan, lots 1. 2. 8 and 4,
block 7. Portsmouth Villa Extend
B. F. and Sarah I. Belleu to George
P. Crowell. lot 13. block 6. South
St. Johns Addition 525
Title Guarantee & Trust Company to
Nina Tucker, lot 16. block 5. Til-
ton's Addition B50
Joseph and Mary Wolfs to E. B.
Sanders, lot 3. block 11. Central
Alblna Addition 10
Alexander Karn -to Frans Schwarz
back and Mary Schwarzback, lot 4,
block 2, In subdivision of lot 2,
block 4, Portland Homestead ....
C. C. and Emma L. Vaughn to Frank
Batter, lots 10 and 20, of subdivi
sion of lots 1 to 4. block 19. Whlt-
wood Court .- 250
Multnomah Real Estate Association
to Rudy SDeller. lot 15. block 2.
Willamette Townsite Addition .... 10
Portland Trust Company of Oregon
to Franklin N - Wilde, lot 19. block
26, Tremont Place ; ,. 110
W. G. Register to Docia V. Willeta.
lot 6, block 8. Crosier's Addition.. 1.300
Rotch Bundy. Tr. et al. to A. L.
Parsons, lot 14, block 2. Rochelle. . 2,675
Katharine Ludwig and William Lurl
wig to John H. Buck, lots 2 and
18, block 28, College Place
Thomas P. and Adelaide V. P. Rich
ardson to Edna Timms, lots 16, 17,
IS. 19. 20 and 21. block 3, and
lots 1. 2. 3, 4. 5, 6, block 9. all In
Ook Park Addition No. 2. City of
Et. Johns 1
R. G. and Maude B. Brand to Carl
Lawson. lot 20. block 2. Walker's
Addition - BOO
W. H. Nunn and Alice B. Nunn to
Henrv W. Hongham. lot 16. block
17, North Irvington 200
W. H. and Alice B. Nunn to Nina
M. Hongham. lot 15. block 17. North
W. M. Freeman to H. W. and Nina
M. Hongham. lot 18. block 36. Cen
tral Alblna 4,800
Title Guarantee & Trust Company to
Anna B. Parmenter. lot 6. block 29.
- Rossmere 450
Title Guarantee & Trust Company to
Nellie M. Parmenter, lot 6, block
29, Rossmere 47S
Clara E. Morey and Fred P .Morey
to Maud Q. Allen et al.. lot 8. block
15, Caruther's Addition 4,000
George S. ana Adeline C. Whiteside
to W. D. Outman and J. T. Me
Devltt, lots 5 and 6, block 120.
East Portland " 10
Maria J. and David Addal to James N
F. Hugs'.ns. lots 12 and 13. block
21. Tremont Place 1
Charles X. and Eugenia Henry to
Kooert v . and Mary A. Belford,
6 26 acres beginning at a point on
the W. line of the S. W. of the
Clinton Kelly D. L. C. section 12,
township 1 S.. range 1 E.. 247.5
feet S. of the center line of .the
Powell Valley County road 8.025
R. L. Stevens, Sheriff, to B. M. Lom
bard, lots 7 to 46 Inclusive, block
1, Wilbard AdMltion, situated In the
N. E. . of the N. E. H of the S.
E. M of section 29, township 1 S.,
range 1 E..-. 480
Have your abstracts made bv the Semrltv
Abstract A Trust Co.. 7 Chamber of Commerce.
The demand is' constantly i
jl umgn j
iVltf Rose, ate,
This is accounted for by the fact
that Dr. Price's flavors are iust
as represented true to nature,
made from the finest fruits, of
delicate taste, and of the greatest
FOR WOMEN ONLY
Dr. Sanderson's Compound Sar
in and Cotton Boot Ptlls, tha
best and only reliable remedy
for FEMALE TKOT7BI.E8 A"D
IRREGULARITIES. Cure the
Jiont obstinate cases In 8 to 10
day. Price 92 per box. mailed in plain
Address Dr. T. J. PIERrua lai First
street Portland Oregron.
Has One of the Finest Beaches
.on the Pacific Coast
and is AN
IDEAL SUMMER RETREAT
It is easily reached, is not an expensive place to visit, has excel
lent hotel accommodations, affords perfectly safe and delightful surf
bathing and all sorts, of beach pastimes, such as clam-bakes, oyster
hunts, fishing, pebble and shell gathering, etc., enjoys a mild and in
viting climate, pictursque scenery, and all the other attractions that
can be desired for recreation and pleasure.
NEWPORT is reached by way of the Southern Pacific to Albany
or Corvallis, thence Corvallis & Eastern. R. R. Train service daily and
the trip a pleasure throughout. Leave Portland 8 A. M.
Rate from Portland $6.00 for the round trip. Tickets on sale
daily, and good for return until October 31. There is also a Saturday-Monday
rate from Portland of $3.00, tickets on sale Saturdays,
good for return Mondays. Correspondingly low rates from all other
points. Call at the city ticket office of the Southern Pacific, Third
land Washington streets, in Portland, or at any S. P. agency else
where, for complete information.
General Passenger Agent, Southern Pacific Company, Portland, Or.
V71TH the fragrance of " LUCKY STRIKE " you and
V V your pipe will be welcome, boating, riding, fishing,
golfing, on the veranda anywhere. The thin, even slices
are easily handled; look good, smell good, are good.
You can reckon on the same quality, same strength always.
The curing process is secret and valuable. That and our selection of
. choice leaf has made "LUCKY STRIKE" the largest selling brand
of sliced cut tobacco in the world. A cool smoke with no waste.
Pocket size, tin box, 10a,
L.,l. ZZitf1" ma on I 1
UiiyiNnW blluBiiilliiiS 1
If our trade-mark stands for one thing more than
another, that thing is durability. Our Stag Blucher is a
shoe that 6pells durability and service in every line.
It is neat and dressy, too. An ideal shoe for business
wear, and if you like to walk to the office so much the
better. In the whole list of
KEITH KONQUEROR SHOES
you will not find a better shoe for your money. It Is
a gun metal Blucher, double extended sole. Price, $4.
You will be delighted with the fit, and as for comfort,
this shoe is unexcelled. It is honestly made depend
able in every way.
Preston B. Keith Shoe Co., Makers,
W. F. FULLAM
283-285 Morrison St
The Oregonian, 1 Year ....
A Good Talking Machine, value
Six Standard Records, value .
PAYS laif iSTiTS M :wtar;
By subscribing; to Ths Oregonian for on. year you can obtain a
regular 126 high-grade Talking Machine, six records of your selection
Included, or choice of a Zb Violin and compute outfit all for J25.5.
Amount saved to subccrlber Is J11.95. This Is the best combination
offer, and the most popular ever made to Western newspaper readers.
Open only to those subscribing for Th. Oregonian. -The conditions and
terms are very liberal.
Delivery Is promptly made upon payment of $1.65 for th. machine
nd 75 cents for a month's subscription. Thereafter 60 cents a week on
the machine and 75 cents a month for the newspaper until th. contract
lias been completed. Send In your order at once. Call, phone or writ.
EILERS PIANO HOUSE
853 Washington. Corner Park.
(Pnon Ex. 23.)
TOTAL WORTH, $37.60
Room 200, Oregonian Building
(Phone Main 7070.)
Wj'vivirT -TqgSCr'JI j