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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORMXG OREGOXIAX. TUESDAY. 3IAY 11, 1909.
;t is let
FOR LYTLE ROAD
J. W. Sweeney Successful Bid
der for Big Railroad Con
HIS BID ABOUT $1,500,000
Delay In Awarding Work Vntil Con
tractor Furnishes Bond Line
Will Be Completed by
The contract for the construction of
the final 53 miles of the Pacific Railway
& Navigation Company was let yester
day. J. V. Sweeney, Isaac Blumauer and
H. N. Blumaupr were the successful bid
ders. It is understood that the Harri
man engineers- estimate of 12,000,000 was
ftraled about $o00.000.
It has been understood for a consider
able time that Sweeney and his financial
bat-kers were the lowest bidders, the one
obstacle to clinching the contract being
the delivery of a bond for JIOO.OOO. The
usual bond would be 10 per cent on the
total, or J160.000. but it is generally be
lieved that President E. E. Lytle. of the
Pacific Railway & Navigation Company,
strained a point in this respect to give
the benefit to a local contractor.
.Mr. Sweeney was unable to obtain his
bond up to yesterday, but he was able
to furnish proofs that the bond would
be forthcoming before the final date
given him by Mr. "L.ytle. and with this
understanding he was Informed he might
consider the contract his. but was not
permitted to sign up until he could defi
nitely produce his bond. The bonding
company is said to have been annoyed
by the efforts of other contractors who
have tried to prove Mr. Sweeney Inca
pable of carrying out the contoact.
It is understood that the amount of Mr.
Sweeney's bid approximated very closely
1,600.000, although no confirmation could
be had from Mr. Lytle. Caughern &
AVoldson, of Spokane, who have handled
Brae of the C. M. & St. P. work, were
the next lowest contractors, being about
:w.000 above Sweeney in their bid. A. J.
McC'abe was third bidder, and waa still
jao.OOO to the bad. Mr. Sweeney was a
cub-contractor on the Southern Pacific
extension from lrain to Coos Bay, and
when further construction was stopped
The contract is one of the largest let
In the state of Oregon, and is certainly
the largest contract let In Oregon for
some years. By commencing immediate
construction it is thought the whole line
may be competed by the Summer of 1910.
and probably in time to take care of a
portion of the beach traffic in that sea
son. Many difficulties confront the con
tractor. He must construct wagon roads
where now but rough trails exist. This
will call for an expenditure of probably
JM0.O0O, and this must be done before the
contractor Is reimbursed a cent. The
distance is 63 miles. There are 19 tun
nels of varying length, and In many
places the roaring mountain torrents
must be bridged. Much of the construc
tion embraces rock work jexceptionally
heavy in character.
Julius Kruttschnltt announced to Pres
ident Iytle over a month ago that the
funds were at the disposal of 'Mr. Lytle
for the building of what will become a
tmbsldlary Harrlman line. Mr. Lytle has
earned some little distinction as a rail
road builder, having been the builder of
the Columbia Southern to Shaniko and
the Condon road to Central Oregon. He
also made the Harrlman survey up the
Deschutes Canyon. "I have now enough
confidence In Mr. Sweeney," said Mr.
Lytle yesterday, "to give him the con
tract. I expect he will make good this
week with his bond, and anyway he has
until Friday to obtain it."
TRAINS CRASH IX TCXXEl
Two Sections of Southern Pacific
Overland In Collision.
Through the alleKed disregard of his
signals by Will Weber, engineer of the
second section of the Southern Pacific
train that left Portland at 7:45 Sunday
night, the locomotive of the second sec
tion of the train crashed into the observa
tion car on section one in West Fork
tunnel. One passenger and two members
of the crew were slightly injured.
Oeneral Superintendent Buckley dis
patched Superintendent L. R. Fields last
night to hold an investigation at Ash
land, which is about 50 miles from West
Fork. The collision occurred at 7:10
Monday morning, when the few passen
gers in the sleepers were still in their sec
tions. The passengers in the train were
composed mostly of the Portland and San
Francisco baseball teams, while a drawing-room
was taken by Airs. "Hazel"
The train is usually divided at the tun
nel, the day coaches and baggage cars
being brought on in a second section.
When the collision occurred, the engine,
tender and baggage car Jumped the track
and the observation car was considerably
wrecked. Although the block system is
in force in the tunnel, Harrlman officials
believe the engineer. Will Weber, disre
garded hta signals. The trains were pro
ceeding slowly or the results might have
been more serious.
Fiigineer Weber was bruised and a
dining-car chef was cut by flying glass
fragments. An unknown passenger was
stuifhed, but the consequences were not
serious. The train proceeded with little
BETTEIt FACItlTlKS ASKED
NtockRrowcr Wants Railroad Service
Improved to Portland.
Portland has grown to such an ex
tent that driving of cattle through the
streets is no longer advisable. This
waa the gist of the evidence given yes
terday by Elmer T. Connell before the
Railway Commission in an endeavor to
force the Astoria & Columbia road to
put in facilities for handling cattle at
turlng the hearing It developed that
there are no facilities for handling cat
tle between. Portland and Goble. with
the exception of pens at Scappoose. The
railroad holds that the business has
not been sufficient to encourage such
facilities, while Mr. Connell holds that
with the increased size of Portland it
will be necessary for all shippers to
move their cattle by train.
Mr. Connell Is the owner of practi
cally the whole of Deer Island." an
Island in the Coltimbia River 20 miles
from Portland. At low stages of the
river he drives his cattle through the
water to the mainland and then brings
them on to the stockyards for sale.
Officials Meet In Seattle.
A number of local railroad officials
left last night for Seattle for a con-
ference of passenger men In the North
west. The special point for decision is
the question of rates to Seattle during
the progress of the A.-Y-P Fair. Most
of the offiolals are interested from an
Kastern point of view in the selling of
tickets through Portland to Seattle.
Those leaving Portland to be present
at the conference were: H. M. Adams,
general freight and passenger agent
for the North Bank road; W. G. Kevins,
trafflo manager of the Oregon Electric,
and William McMurray and John M.
Scott, of the Harlman lines passenger
Traffic Matters Up.
Freight matters of one kind and an
other were under consideration in the
office of W. E. Coman, of the Harrl
man traffic department, in the Wells
Fargo building yesterday morning.
Representatives of the Northern Pa
cific, North Bank and Harriman lines
were present. A hearing was later held
in the offices of H. M. Adams, general
freight agent of the North Bank road,
when the Harriman officials were not
present. It was announced that no de
cision was reached.
SING "BOOSTER" SONGS
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS VItL
TARE PART IX PARADE.
Prizes Offered for Schools Partici
pating in East Side Pageant for
Two hundred and fifty students from
the Washington High School will march
In the Rose Festival parade on the East
Side on Friday night, June 11. and sing
the "600.000 population in 1912" booster
songs, under the direction of Professor
Emil Enna. This matter was practically
settled yesterday morning at the assem
bly called by Principal Herdman and at
tended by President C. A. Bigelow and
George Dllworth, of the East Side .Busi
ness Men's Club, who set forth what was
desired. Response to the request for
students to march as a grand chorus to
sing these booster songs was beyond any
expectation, and Mr. Bigelow expressed
"We had hoped to get 150 students."
he said, "but we shall easily have 250
fine students in line from the Washing
ton High, which will be one of the fea
tures of the occasion. We shall have the
Washington High School baseball team
also in line in uniform, bearing the pen
nant the team is expected to win. It was
with much satisfaction that we today
were enabled to finish up this part of our
Mr. Bigelow was notified yesterday
that the Elks order, of Portland, had de
cided to offer as a prize to the schools
taking part in the parade a magnificent
silk banner costing at least $100. The
first prize Is offered by A. B. Manley.
and will be a splendid silver vase that
will cost about $140. Selection of the
vase will probably be made today by Mr.
Manley and Mr. Bigelow. Mr. Manley
had three designs, all of beautiful finish,
in view, but he desires the Business
Men's Club to aid in selecting the vase.
A third prize will be a silver cup given
by the East Side Business Men's Club,
costing about $100. These three prizes
will be the principal ones, and will no
doubt stimulate the schools in turning out
a large number and in making special
effort to excel in the parade. The vase
from Mr. Manley will be first prize, and
will go to the school turning out the
largest number in the parade. To the
school making the best appearance in the
parade the Elks banner will go. .The
silver cup from the Business Men's Club
will be assigned later. Secondary prizes
are $10 for best dogcart and $5 for most
comical dog or pony cart.
M. M. Rlngler and Richard Genserow
ski, who will drill the children, will have
announcements made In the schools to
day of time and place where drills will
be held. The well-paved streets In Ladd
Addition, near Hawthorne avenue, will be
largely used for drilling the children. It
is thought that the exceptionally fine
prizes offered will result in a large turn
out of school children in the parade.
YOUNG BURGLAR CAPTURED
Otto Hartman Pursued as He Leaves
Scene of Robbery.
Otto Hartman, 22 years old. and a
hardened burglar, was arrested at the
point of a revolver at daylight yester
day morning by Patrolman Blair.
Hartman was just leaving the home of
F. W. Brown, 1535 East Fifteenth
street, when the officer discovered him.
A sprinting contest followed, in which
the officer opened fire on the fugitive,
causing him to halt and throw up his
Hartman later confessed to half a
dozen burglaries. His statement made
it plain that he has been working in
Portland for several weeks and has not
been particularly careful or shrewd.
Captain Baty has been on his trail, but
it remained for a uniformed officer to
finally effect his capture. Hartman
was .not armed when arrested.
The police, after getting his confes
sion, made a careful Inquiry into his
past conduct. It is believed he has a
long, hard record, despite his youth,
and the officers are confident that a
worse charge than burglary will be
found against him. It is suspected
that he has been engaged In highway
The young man confessed to robbing
the homes of W. C Williams, 1501 Mil
waukie street; John Kaufman, 586 Leo
avenue; F. W. Brown, whose place he
was leaving when seen by the officer,
and Mrs. G. M. Burden, 210 Maiden
BAPTIST MINISTERS MEET
Various Subjects Discussed at Weekly
Assembly of Association.
At the meeting yesterday of the Baptist
Ministerial Association the plan to have
F. W. Peabody. of Chicago, lecture here
in a movement against the spread of
Christian Science was discussed. Al
though it is somewhat uncertain as to
whether or not Mr. Peabody will visit
the Pacific Northwest, it was decided to
continue the committee having in charge
the matter of his appearance here.
Rev. A. B. Waltz, of this committee.
reported that the members had since
their appointment received a large num
ber of letters and pamphlets in support
of the Christian Science . doctrines. The
text book of the sect was characterized
by Rev. Mr. Waltz in the course of his
remarks as a "padlock to the scriptures"
rather than a key to the same.
A feature of the session was the dis
cussion of the assembly to be held at
Columbia Beach, beginning July 6. This
meeting will be In session for two weeks.
It is proposed that the morning sessions
shall be devoted to Bible study and re
ligious services. In the evening popular
lectures will be delivered by various
ministers and others who will be here for
the Baptist convention, to be held here
in June. This series of meetings prom
ises to be of great benefit to members of
the various congregations, as well as af
fording a pleasant outing.
Trie first postal card waa sped on its way
Body of R. F. Shepard Is
BELIEVED HE SHOT SELF
Note Indicates Suicide, but Wife Be
lieves He Was Murdered Police
to Make Investigation, as
Body Had Been Robbed.
R. F. Shepard. who disaneared from his
home on the Sandy Road ten days ago,
was found dead in Sullivan's Gulch at
noon yesterday. A bullet hole in the tem
ple explained the manner of death. A
note scrawled In his memorandum book
Indicated that death was self-inflicted,
out nis wife refuses to believe that he
In view of the fact that the body had
been robbed, the police are making an
active investigation of the affair. It
Is known that Shepard had a. watch and
$70 in cash when he disappeared. There
was every Indication that the body had
been hurriedly searched, his watch chain
having been torn from his vest and his
pockets showing signs of having been
emptied by thieving hands. At this time
the authorities believe the robbery was
committed by some transient who
chanced upon the body.
A small caliber revolver lying beside
the body never belonged to Shepard, so
his wife avers, unless he bought it after
leaving home on the day of his disap
pearance. Police officers are now mak
ing a careful search among the pawn
shops and dealers in second-hand goods
to learn where the weapon was purchased
and by whom. Mrs. Shepard cannot
identify the handwriting of the note
found on her husband's body. At the
same time she Is not sure it is not his
The farewell missive is not signed. It
hints vaguely at domestic trouble. The
note reads: "It's nobody's fault. Don't
blame anybody. I've stood it as long
as I could. I've the best wife in the
Deputy Coroner Dunning, after a care
ful investigation Into the case, decided
that everything tended to show suicide.
He said last night that no inquest would
be necessary. At the same time the
ownership of the revolver is to be looked
into, as are Shepard's movements on the
day of his disappearance.
Mrs. Shepard is positive that there
was no trouble that could have driven
her husband to suicide. They had been
married only six months and were very
happy, she said. Shepard was married
once before and had trouble with his flnst
wife. They separated, later were di
vorced, and Shepard seemed to have for
gotten all about that trouble, his widow
The body was lying in a thicket at a
point in the gulch between Sixteenth and
Seventeenth streets, on the line of Ore
gon street. Shepard's end must have
occurred the day he left home, as he
had been dead at least ten days. It was
impossible to make out whether or not
there were any powder burns. The scene
Is isolated, with no open street near, and
it is not regarded as likely that Shepard
would have gone to such a place ordina
rily. There was no evidence of any
struggle or that the body had been
Shepard owned the lone Carpet Clean
ing Works at Twenty-first and Holladay
streets. He was at work on April 30 un
til early in the afternoon, when he left,
saying he had some collections to at
tend to. Late in the afternoon neigh
bors saw him return to his shop, but
thereafter no trace of him could be found.
His wife enlisted the police in the search,
offering a reward of $50 for word of his
whereabouts, dead or alive. The body
was found by an aged man who was
seeking a grassy place in which to picket
STEAMER HAS BIG CARGO
RIVERSIDE REACHES PORT
WITH 1000 TONS.
American-Hawaiian Craft Has Rec
ord Amount of Freight for
With 1000 tons of general merchandise
from New Tork, shipped via the American-Hawaiian
Line, the steamship Riv
erside entered at the Custom-house yes
terday. This is the largest shipment
Dae to Arrive.
Name. From. Date.
Arg-o Tillamook. .In port
Breakwater. . . oos Bay In port
Eureka Eureka .-In port
Riverside San Francisco In port
State of Cal. .. .San Francisco Mav 11
Geo. W. Elder. .San Pedro. .. .May 11
Alliance Coos Bay May 13
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook. .. .May 14
Rose City San Francisco May 17
Alesla Hongkong. .. -May 20
Scheduled to Depart.
Name. For. Date.
Ariro Tillamook.... May H
Breakwater... Coos Bay May
Riverside San Francisco May
Geo. W. Elder. .San Pedro.... May
Alliance Coos Bay May
State of Cal . . .San Francisco May
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook. ...May
Alesla .Hongkong. . . .May
Rose City. .... .San Francisco May
Riverside. Am. steamship (Ram
seltus). with general cargo, from San
Daisy Freeman. Am. steamship
fjohnson), with general cargo, from
Roma, Am. steamship (Johnson),
with fuel oil. from 6an Francisco.
Roma, Am. steamship (Johnson),
with ballast, for Port "Harford.
brought by the Riverside since she has
been in the service of the American-Hawaiian
Company. The shipment was re
ceived from the Texas, which recently
arrived at San Francisco from Salinas
Of the cargo on the Riverside, 200 tons
is bonded goods from Europe. The bal
ance Is domestic stuff. A racing shell
for the Portland Rowing Club forms a
part of the freight. The Riverside will
leave for San Francisco Thursday night.
Barkentine Amaranth at Astoria.
The American barkentine Amaranth,
which has been off the mouth of the
Columbia since last Wednesday, crossed
in over the bar yesterday. The Amaranth
is under charter to load a full cargo of
lumber for the West Coast. She sailed
from San Francisco for Portland in April
and made a fair run up the Coast. She
was reported off the lightship May 5,
but heavy weather prevented her from
being picked up by a tugboat. When
tugs were able to cross out, the barken
tine was standing offshore.
Temporary Officers Chosen.
MARSHFIEID. Or., May 10.--(Special.)
The newly-elected members of the Port
of Coos Bay Commission met today. Dr.
K. Mingus, of Marshfield, waa chosen
temporary chairman and Henry Seng
stacken, temporary secretary. The other
members present were W. C. Harris, of
Sumner, and J. C. Gray, of North Bend.
As the fifth member, W. P. Evans, was
unable to attend because of illness, the
matter of deciding who should serve the
short and long terms was deferred until
the next meeting.
Trial Trip of Hyak Today.
Builder's trial of the new steamer Hyak,
constructed by Joseph Supple for the
Kitsap Transportation Company, of Pu-
get Sound, will take place this afternoon.'
It was the intention of the builder to
hold the trial trip yesterday, but there
was a slight delay in securing fuel oil.
The Hyak will make only a short run
and will be in readiness to leave for the
Sound tomorrow afternoon. She will pro
ceed around in command of Captain J. J.
The steamshln Arsrn is due to -anil fnT-
For Coos Bay ports the steamship
Breakwater will sail tomorrow night.
The steamship Eureka has arrived from
Eureka and Coos Bay with general cargo.
With passengers and freight for Til
lamook, the steamship Sue H. Elmore
sailed last night.
The steamship Nome City arrived up
last night with passengers and freight
from San Francisco.
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND, May 10. Arrived Steamship
Eureka, from Eureka and way ports; steam
ship Nome City, from San Francisco; steam
ship Asuncion, from San Francisco. Sailed
Steamship Sue H. Elmore, for Tillamook.
Astoria, Or., May 10. Condition at the
mouth of the river at 5 M., smooth: wind,
west. 16 miles: weather, cloudy. . -rived at
4 and left up at 6 A. M., steamer Asuncion,
from San Francisco. Arrived at 5r30 and left
up at 9:15 A. M., steamer Eureka, from
Eureka. Arrived at 8 and left up at 9:30 A.
M., steamer Nome City, from San Franci-yco.
Arrived at 11 :lo A. M., barkentine Ama
ranth, from San Francisco. Arrived at 4 and
left up at 5 P. M.. steamer Lansing, from
Port San Luis.
San Franctoco, May 10. Arrived at 10 A.
M., steamer Hose City, from Portland. Sailed
at 9 last night, steamer Casco. for Portland.
San Pedro. May 10. Arrived yesterday
Steamer Daisy Mitchell, from Columbia River.
San Francisco. May 10. Arrived Steam
ers Sakkarah. from Seattle; Watson, from
Seattle: Santa Monica, from Grays Harbor;
Rose City, from Astoria; Erna. from Vic
toria; Redondo, from Coos Bay; Hongkong,
from Yokohama. Sailed Steamers W. L.
Porter, for Juneau; Admiral Sampson, for
Seattle: Geo. w. Fenwlck, for Astoria.
Green Bay. May 10. Arrived Mathilda,
from Tacoma. etc.
Seattle, May 10. Arrived Steamer Pres
ident, with 420 passengers, from San Fran
cisco. Departed Steamer Pennsylvania, for
San Francisco; steamer Corwin, on first
voyage of season, for Nonie.
. San Pedro. Cal.. May 10. Arrived Steam
ers Daisy Mitchell, from Portland; Olsen
& Mahoney, from Hoqulam; Sequoia, from
Grays Harbor; schooner Queen, from Tilla
mook, all with lumber
Tides at Astoria Tnesday.
4:20 A. M 8.0 feet 111:30 A. M 0.1 foot
6:18 P. M 6.8 feetjll:35 P. M 4.0 feet
PRODUCE MAN IN TOILS
COMMISSION MERCHANT AR
RESTED ON OLD CHARGE.
J. C. Reed's Peculiar Methods Land
Him in Jail After Spectacular
Career in Two States.
J. C. Reed, commission merchant, whose
spectacular methods of buying and sell
ing fruit and produce have caused much
comment, was arrested yesterday on a
warrant charging him with the theft of
a carload of apples. The warrant is ex
actly three years old, and since its issu
ance Reed has been out of the state and.
so it is alleged, has served a year In a
Washington jail for operations similar to
those conducted by him in Oregon.
Reed is the head of' the Reed Fruit
Company, although the warrant on which
his arrest was effected was made out
against him when he was posing under
the name of Bradley and running the
Bradley Fruit Company, on Stark street,
near Second.; His methods were unusual
in the extreme. By sending out circulars
to farmers and fruitgrowers, he is said
to have got many customers, quoting a
scale of prices far in excess of the pre
vailing market. He also interested sta
tion agents to get produce for him, of
fering them as high as 25 per cent com
mission. Receiving produce at these ex
cessive prices, he would undersell the
market by fiO per cent or more, it is al
leged. Just how he could proceed under such
methods with profit to himself mystified
every one excepting those from whom he
made purchases. Eventually they came
to see the point. H. C. Bushnell. of
Junction City, Or.. ' says Reed's profit
was 100 per cent. Bushnell is the com
plainant in the old case against Reed. He
6ays he sold the commission man a car
load of fruit, collect on delivery, but has
never received a cent in payment. He
found that the prisoner wasn't good for
the amount due and that a swindle had
been perpetrated, and through ex-District
Attorney Manning got out a com
plaint charging larceny by embezzlement.
Reed, or Bradley, as he was i then known,
decamped before the warrant could be
served. He went to Tacoma, where he
engaged in similar dealings, landing in
jail, it is said by the police. On his re
lease he returned to Portland, quite un
mindful of the trouble in store for him
here, and was just getting under good
headway with his old system. Being
unable to supply bail, he was locked up
pending a hearing.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
O. H. Wallin and -wlf- to Emil Lo
venborg et al.. lot IT and W 40
feet of lot 18, block 109, Sellwood.$ 280
G. E. Bell et al. to B. L. Smith. 5
acres, commencing on south line of
the Joshua E. Vitten D. 1.. C, In
Sees. 5, -8. T. 8. T. 1 S-. R. 2 E fi.000
K. D. Matthews and wife to E. I,.
Smith, & acres in pa mo sections. .. 10
E. L. George and wife to Tinie L.
Hyams. lot 18. block 8. Irvinpton.. 10
C. I Schteffelin and wife to N. C.
Sears, lot 2, block 6. Evanston. . . . 450
H. M Collett and wife to B. J. .
Dooney, lot lO, block 4, Altoona
M. F. Brady and wife to Hlbernia
Savings Bank, blocks N" and
and easterly 35 feet of block "W
also an easterly strip of block
M ." Caruthers Add. to Caruthers
S. R. Smith to Jennie G. Sheffield,
lots 14. 15. block 43. Willamette
Heights Add. 1,400
Security Abstract & Trust Co. to W.
H. Zimxner. lot 6, block 43, Rose
City Park . 600
F. E. Knight and wife to G. W
Kleiser. 9 acres In Sec 23. T. 1
8., R. 2 E 1
J. O. Elrod and wife to G. W.
Kleiser. same as above 10
College Endowment Association to
C. W. Pottage, lots 5, 6. block 11.
College Place 700
W. V. Smith et al. to Carrie L. Rus
sell, lot 1'-. Altavlsta. formerly lots
3. 4. 5, 6. block "A," Smith's Add. 250
Multnomah Real Estate Association
to Henry Harold Cherry et al.. lots
3. 4. block 11, Willamette 10
F. B. Rutherford and wife to E. Lil
jeholm. S. 84 feet of lot 9, block
"E," Overton Park 550
F. A. Brown to J. L. Angell. lot 7.
block 35. Vernon. ... . . 650
The doctor guesses
The doctor treats
The doctor relieves the
A good doctor has some in
struments and equipment
for all ailments.
I have treated hundreds of men who had long suffered a gradual decline of physical and mental energy
as a result of special ailments, and have been interested In noting the marked general improvement that fol
lows a thorough cure of the chief disorder. My success in curing difficult cases of long standing has made me
the foremost specialist treating men's diseases. This success is due to several things. It Is due to the study
I have given my specialty; to my having ascertained the exact nature of men's ailments, and to the original,
distinctive and thoroughly scientific methods of treatment I employ.
To those In doubt as to their true condition who wish to avoid the serious results that may follow neglect. I
offer free consultation and advice, either at my office or through correspondence. If your case is one of the
few that has reached an incurable stage, I will not accept it for treatment, nor will I urge my services upon any
one. I treat curable cases only, and cure all cases I treat.
So-called "weakness" in men Is
curable fully curable. It has not
been cured by those measures
commonly employed, for they are
methods based upon supposition
and not upon fact. Most of these
troubles in men are due '.o a
chronic state of inflammation in
the prostate gland, and not to a
disordered nervous condition, as
has been supposed. I treat the In
flammation by a local process that
does not fail to accomplish its pur
pose, and with this condition cor
rected full and complete strength
and vigor return.
STRICTURE! My treatment is
absolutely painless, and perffect re
sults can be depended upon in
every instance. I do no cutting or
Office Honrs 0 A. M. te a P.
Dally; Sundays 10 to 1.
The DR. TAYLOR Co.
Hallie W. E. Smith and wife to
Mamie L. Smith, lots 3. 4. block
1. East View 1
J. J. Cole to R. C. Maxwell et al.,
lots 4, 5, block 10, Miller's Add :!65
G. W. Collins and wife to Sarah T,.
Alford. lot 5. block 7. and lot 23.
block 8, Highland Park Add lO
Irvlnston Investment Co. to S- C.
Rasmussen, lot 3. block 31. Irv
J. A. Thomas and wife to F. P.
Thomas. W. H of lots 1, 2. 3, 4,
block 101. Sell wood 2,400
John W. Kennedy et al. to R. W.
reminjr et al., lots 1. 2, 3 block 4;
lots 1, 2, 3, 9. 10, block 9. Pinehunst.? 1,280
V. S. Wennersten and wife to E. A.
Lindblom, lot 17, block 3, Bar
ton's Addition 400
McPherson and wife to Edward Llnd-
blom. lot 4, block 73, Woodstock.. 1,400
Hugh Johnson to John B. Ericksun, .
W. H of X. W. 14 and W. of S.
Y. v of section 36, township 2 north,
range 2 west, 160 acre 4,000
Roscoe R. Morrill and wife to L.add
Estate Company, land commencing at
N. E. corner of Bodley'e Addition in
section 11. township l south, range
1 east 2.200
Mary Beakey, executrix to TV. E. Co
man, undivided of W. of W.
H of S. E. 14 of S. E. of section
34. township 1 north, range 2 east.. 1,500
Louis P. Beno et al. to TV. E. Coinan,
same as above 1,500
George Hart ford and wife to Cha rl es
A. Priesing, lot 1, block 7, Tremont
Portland Trust Company of Oregon to
tieorjee Hartford et al., lot 3, block
7, Tremont Place 110
D. L. Cappa and. wife to Robert E.
Burke, lots 6. 7, 8. block "K," Clin
ton Addition 1,400
Albert Ling re n and wife, to Dana E.
Jackson et al., part of X. V. cor
ner and fnd of lot "C." in the -Jenne
H. G. Sahlfctrom and wife to Austin
Neylon, Iota 51, 52, block 2, Roeelawn
S. P. Gould to Jennie M. Gould, lots
8. 9, block V"E, Portsmouth Villa
Andrew Iarson to Johanna Lundblad,
lot 9,- block 8, Cloverdale Extension 250
R. L. Edmonston and wife to Minnie
G. Brown, lot 1, block 52, Holladay's
Nordby-Craven Investment Company to
P. L. Reed, lota 5, 6, block 6, Swan
Richard Williams to Andrew Eagle, lots
4 5, block B. Williams' Addition No. ,
William Huston to Annie Jane And
rews, 33 1-3x100 feetft commencing
6i 2-3 feet E. of K. W. corner of
block 268, Lane Addition 1
Rose City Park Association to Ma.tlldah
B. Hickman, lot 6, block 1S3, Roee
City Park 550
United Statea to Gideon Millard and
wif, 637 acres in sections 1, 12,
township 1 north, range 1 eart. . . . Patent
Michael O'Brien and wife to Mary M.
McGowan. lot 2, block 1. Caesar Park 10
Timothy Dlneen and wife to John t
Kiernan. lots 3, 6, block 239,
Couch's Addition 20,000
Marianna Baum to L. Bettman, undi
vided of Tract "T," Grover'a
Ellis G. Hughes and wife to I. N. Orr,
part of block 54, Waverly 9O0
J. H. Dempeey and wife to N L. Grif
fith, lots 5. 6. 7. 10, 11. block 1,
Harlem Addition 1,500
Ladi Estate Company to S. C. Tpvifc.
lots 10, 13, block 21, Ladd'e Addition 8,900
Jacob Christensen and wife to George
M. Cornwall, lot 1, block 126, Car
uther's Addition 8,000
The Peninsula Bank to Robert E. Wil
liams, lota 7, 8. block 3, Oak Tark
Addition No. 2 . 1
J. S. Cole et al. to Victor A. Eosdick.
land beginning on E, line of Mac
adam street 1
Charles W. Glass to Frank O. Glass,
N. of lot 4 and S. of lot 3,
block 1, Faxon Park 1
Lawrence H. Knapp and wife to Kath
erine L. McGrath, lots 3, 4, block
1O0. Holladay's Addition 10
O E. Leet and wife to Bessie P.
Stradley, lot 22, block 2, Columbia
Investment Company to Thomas Stipe
et al.. lots 1 2, block 29, Piedmont 2,270
Louis Brandes' to H. W. Welk. S.
26.83 feet of lot 1 excepting W. 5
feet and N. 12 feet of lot 2, except
ing W. 5 feet In block 8. Green's
Lou la Brandes to G. H. Andrews. N.
38 feet of lot 1. excepting W. 5
feet in block 8. Green's Addition 800
E. B. Holmes- and wife to O. Moll,
lota 29. 30, block lO, First Electric
EUN FOR HALF PRICE
No use paying $50 to $100 for a new
talking machine, when you can get a
slightly-used one for about half that?
Eilers, 353 Washington st.
Women a Specialty
The well-known S. K. Chan
Chinese Medical Company,
with wonderful herbs and
roots, has cured many suffer
ers when all other remriis
fSii ' have failed. Sure cure female.
ia5 -wSFJ chronic, private diseases, nerv
UD? 0 a Plfllf ousne&s, blood poison, rheuma
lflata.liflAfl tism. asthma. throat, lung,
trouble, consumption, Btomach, bladder,
kidney and diseases of all kinds. Remedies
harmless "So operation. Honest treatment.
Examination for ladles by Mrs. S. K. Chan.
THE CHI'E8E MEDICIXE CO.,
2S& Morrison St., bet. first and Seeond.
FOR WOMEN ONLY
Dr. Sanderson's Compound
Savin and Cotton Root Pills,
the best and only reliable rem
edy for FEMALE TROUBLES
AXD IRREGULA RIT1ES.
Cure the most obstinate cajiea
In 8 to 10 days. Price $2 per box. or
8 for S5; mailed in nlain wrapper. Ad
dress T. J. PIERCE. 316 Alisky bldK-
Woodard, Clarke & Co, 4th and Wash.
The specialist KNOWS
The specialist CURES
The specialist goes further
and removes the cause.
A good specialist has ALL
scientific mechanical aids
for his specialty.
Every case of contracted disease
I treat is thoroughly cured; my pa
tients have no relapses. When I
pronounce a case cured there is not
a particle of infection or inflam
mation remaining, and there is not
the slightest danger that the dis
ease will return In its original
form or wOrk its way into the
general system. No contracted dis
order Is so trivial as to warrant
uncertain methods of treatment,
and I especially solicit those cases
that other doctors have been un
able to cure. '
CONSULTATION AND ADVICE FREE
Investment Company to Mary E. Green,
lots 13. 15, block 17, Irvington Park 450
Eliza Barnes to Claude D. Starr, block
15. Central Albina Addition 10
LAWYERS ABSTRACT A TRUST CO..
Room 6, Board of Trade bldg.
Abstracts a specialty..
Rave your abstracts made by the Title A
Trust Co., 7 Chamber of Commerce.
ALL SPLENDID VALUES.
No matter which one of our $15 suits
you eelect, you're sure of getting a good
one. J. I Bowman & Co., 6th and Alder.
Husband Shuns Abuse.
James W. McFarland objects so stren
uously to having his wife call him a liar
and a fool that he brought a divorce suit
against her in the Circuit Court yester
day afternoon. McFarland says hta wife,
Thebltha Jane, even went so far as to
inform him that he was not fit to asso
ciate with hogs, that she complained o
his dress, of his occupation, and of the
amount of money he earned, driving him
nearly to distraction. He says he left
her last August, and a month later, when
he had somewhat recovered from her al-
FLORIDA MAN WANTED
TO KNOW THE TRUTH
Put Cooper's Claim to a Test and
Proved Its Genuineness.
The theory of L. T. Cooper that most
of the ills of mankind emanate from
the stomach, and that it is only
necessary to restore that organ .to
normal condition in order to enjoy good
health is rapidly being accepted as
correct by people in all parts of the
country. His further claim that his
New Discovery medicine will effect
this change quickly and permanently
is supported by a vast army of fol
lowers. One of those to put the Cooper
theory and medicine to a test is K. V.
Ross, living at 205 Irvine street, Or
lando, Kla.. and an honored resident of
that community. Mr. Ross has made a
statement for publication with refer
ence to the result of his experiment, in
which he says:
"For the past ten years I have been
unable to do any work, and on numer
ous occasions when I tried to work, I
became ill from exhaustion. I had
little or no appetite, and the small
amount of food I did eat distressed me.
My digestion was bad, my bowels In a
miserable condition. I was nervous,
weak, tired and worn out all the time.
I could not sleep well, and would arise
In the morning feeling all worn out.
I tried numerous remedies, but instead
of getting better, I continued to de
cline, and felt that it would not be
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
291 Y2 Morrison Street (Upstairs) Bet. Fourth and Fifth Sts.
A great collection of lifelike subjects demon
strating perfect and diseased conditions of men.
Quickly, safely and thoroughly, Nervous De
bility, Blood and Skin Diseases,
Swollen Glands, Kidney, Bladder and Rectal
Diseases, Prostate Gland Disorders and all Con
tracted Special Diseases of Men.
Consultation and examination free. If you
cannot call, write for question list and free book.
MEN: IF IN TROUBLE, CONSULT US TODAY.
Hours: From 9 A. M. to 8 P. M., and Sundays from 10 to 12.
-The Oregon Medical Institute
291 Morrison St., bet., Fourth and Fifth, Portland, Oregon.
The Leading Specialist.
IN MY OFFICE
Without using knife, ligature or
caustic, without pain and without
detention from business. I cure
varicose veins in one week. If you
have sought a cure elsewhere and
been disappointed, or if you fear,
the harsh methods that most phy
sicians employ in treating this dis
ease, come to me and I will cure
you soundly and permanently by a
gentle and painless method. Don't
delay. Varicose veins have dan
gers and bring disastrous results.
If you will call I will be pleased
to explain my method of curing.
SPECIFIC BLOOD POISON No
dangerous minerals to drive the
virus to the interior, but harmless,
blood - cleansing remedies that re
move the last poisonous taint.
Ailing; Men Ont of Town Who Can
not Call, Write for Diagnosis Chart.
Cor. SECOND and MORRISON
Portland Private Entrance
234V2 MORRISON STREET
leged abuse, returned, in an endeavor to
"fix things. But he says he found she
had not reformed, and was obliged to
leave her for good in November. He mar
ried her the day before Christmas, the
year before. .
COWBOYS JEERED IN VAIN
A. D. McPherson, Deceased, Saw Op
portunity in Klickitat.
LTLE, Wash.. May 10. (Special.) In
terment of the body of the late Alexan
der D. McPherson, at Goldendale, by the
Masonic Lodge adds u the list which will
soon be filled of all who first braved the
taunts of tha domineering cowboy who
told the new settler he would be wasting
his time to try to grow wheat where the .
bunchgrass grew. ,
Deceased was born in Nova Scotia,
Canada, 70 years ago, and settled on
Spring Creek, a tributary of the Klicki
tat, 32 years ago: He was a staunch
member of the Presbyterian Church.
Twenty-six years ago Mr. McPherson
was married to Miss Joan Cameron, a
schoolmate. The widow, with three sons
and one daughter, survive. The deceased
owned one of the most modern wheat
farms in Klickitat.
long until I would end my misery in
"Several months ago I read about
the Coooer remedies and was so im
pressed that I went to my druggist's
and bought a bottle of the New Discov
ery medicine. I immediately noticed a
beneficial effect, and continued the
treatment. It thoroughly cleansed my
bowels, made my stomach feel easier,
and I began to get some strength.
"In a little while I developed a splen
did appetite, and found that I could eat
anything I cared for without suffer
ing any ill effects afterward my
digestion was perfect. My sleep be
came sound, restful and refreshing. As
I gained in strength I began to work;
again, and found I could do consider
able without becoming exhausted.
"In two months time I was a well
man. I can do as hard work as ever,
and have virtually taken a new leaae
of life. I make this statement In
grateful appreciation of the benefits
I have derived from the Cooper medi
cine, for I honestly believe I owe my
life to its marvelous, curative proper
ties." Cooper's New Discovery is sold by
all druggists everywhere. A sample
bottle sent free upon request by ad
dressing The Cooper Medicine Com
pany, Dayton,. Ohio.
WHEN IN PORTLAND
VISIT OUR FREE