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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORXIXO OKEGOXIAX, FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1909.
Approval of Second Section of
Deschutes Route Is Re
garded as Final.
O'BRIEN REVIEWS PROJECT
Reports Persistent That John F.
Kttms, Who Recently Visited
Pisfriot. May Represent
The plats and surveys of all hut 23 miles
of the 142 mile that will constitute the
0. R. N. linfs up the Deschutes River
into Central OreKon have now been ap
proved hy the Interior Department, if d
approval of the final section is expected
by Harriman officials almost any day.
The approval given this week to a por
tion of the road was of a stretch between
the railway purvey stations isS and 1W.
This approval Ic subject for 30 days to the
filing of protests by the Oregon Central
Kailway, fur which surveys have been
made hy the Deschutes Irrigation & Power
Company. The liarriman surveys con
flict in part with those of the other road,
which is Intended to be an electric line.
We consider the approval given this
week ad practically final," said J. P.
O'Brien, vice-president and general man
ajrer of the liarriman linets in Oregon and
Washington. "If the promoters of the
Oregon Central would give us a written
statement that they do not Intend to file
a protest, we would cover the entire
ground at once with construction men.
One Section Still Pending.
"The first 4 miles of the route has re
reived a straight approval from the Gov
ernment. The next 23-mile section is still
pending, but wt expect to hear from it
almost any day. The next 60 miles of
survey conflicts with the surveys of the
Oregon Central, and the final 29 miles is
partly in conflict with the surveys of the
Oregon Trunk. The latter has until July
21 to file protects, and. so far as we have
heard, has done nothing in that respect."
"Yes." said Mr. O'Brien, in reply to a
question, "we ihall go ahead with con
struction Just as soon as these conflicts
are disposed of. Some work is in prog
ress now, and we would hot have any ob
ject in spending money for nothing."
Coupled with the prospect for the rush
Ins of construction work on the Deschutes
comes word of activities by Harriman
railroad representatives throughout por
tions of Kietern and Central Oregon not
touched by the Deschutes road as cow
The country Is full of Harriman agent
and scouting parties, and John F. Stevens,
who recently retired as vice-president of
the New Havn Railroad, is known to
have been on a mysterious mission which
required an extensive Inspection of East
ern Oregon Irrigation and railway possi
bilities. C. E. S. Wood, who has Just returned
from Burns and other Eastern Orefion
points, said that he heard of Colonel Hal
berg, representing the Sunset Company,
making Investigations in Eastern Oregon,
and of a man named McCormick. direct
from the office of J. C. Stubbs. general
traffic director of the Harriman lines,
also in the field. At Burns the mysteri
ous work of a stranger was the subject
of gossip, but he had not been identified
as Mr. Stevens when Mr. Wood left there.
Mr. Stevens registered at the Cornelius
Hotel in Portland about six weeks ago
tinder the name of James F. Sampson, of
Milwaukee, and has been in Portland off
and on ever since. He Is said to be still
in the city, but has left the Cornelius.
Denied He Hired Stevens.
When Stevens left the New Haven road
it was reported in press dispatches that
he was to enter the employ of the Hill
roads. A few day thereafter. J. J. Hill
was in Portland and denied the truth of
the statement. However. Stevens is gen
erally credit-d with representing Hill In
terests In his investigation in Eastern
Colonel Wood Is not altogether con
vinced that Mr. Stevens, who was for
merly chief engineer for the Great North
ern at the time the transcontinental ex
tension was made, is now representing the
Hill railroads In Oregon.
How would Hill Et Into that coun
try was a qu-stion asked by Colonel
Wood vwterday. "There are but three
water-grade routes Into Central Oregon.
One is via the Deschutes, which Harri
man is supposed to have bottled, another
is by the Malheur River from the east
wh:le the other is by the. Klamath from
the south. ilarrlnian now has a Toad
tip the Klamath and his line Is on the
tableland already but not yet into Cen
tral Oregon proper.
When J. J. Hill was here recently I
had a conversation with him at the
Arlington Club. He said then that Port
land was his southern objective point.
He remarked also that if we had what
we claimed in Central Oregon a railroad
could not b kept out of there. It as
bound to he built, but that so far as lie
was enm-emed h was getting old and
had all he could do to develop his north
em properties. Mr. Hill spoke with ap
parent candor. Personally I would lend
Mm every effort in my power to build
into Central Oregon. Mr. Hill is always
seeking Information and regardles of
any Intent to build Into Central Oregon
may have representatives there reporting
Kept Tab on Stevens.
From a Southern Pacific source comes
the information that the Harriman peo
ple have known of Mr. Stevens1 inspec
tion trips throughout Eastern Oregon and
know just uhere he has been and what
1. e has been doirg. This in spite of Mr.
Stevens' attempt to travel incognito.
Steven has been up and down the Des
chutes, has Inspected the proposed Mal
heur Government irrigation project and
Its rival the Owyheo project promoted
hy private lnt.rst and has scoured proc
tically all of Kastern Oregon.
Whatever Hilt may be doing it is now
believed that Harriman is preparing to
build Into Kastern and Central Oregon
from three directions. Assurance is given
of the construction of the Deschutes
road to R-dmond. from the north. The
route from the south, it Is believed, will
be by an extension from the Klamath
line and for a route from the east an
extension of the Minidoka line to the
Malheur ar.d thence into Eastern Oregon
is predicted. Tne Minidoka extension
would tap Idaho south of the present
Reports are continually filtering Into
Portland of the purchases of lands in
CYntral Oregon by persona In a position
to know of contemplated railway con
struction. In fact all indications point
to a rapid development of that portion of
We Are Ruled by the Pead.
A German critic, having examined
over !200 programmes of 225 concert In
stitutions In the fatherland, finds that
of the 11.(90 compositions played and
sung during the musical season 1907-08.
living- composers were credited with
only 3558 works chiefly songs. The
dead masters contributed nearly 11.000
works. Twenty-three composers shared
among- themselves 5 per cent of all
the works performed, and of these only
four were still in the flesh. The larg
est number of performances were allot
ted to Beethoven. Bach. Schubert.
Brahms, Mozart, Shumann and Chopin!
There Is nothing alarming or depress
ing In this showing. That German con
ductors find merit and Interest In the
works of 109 living Italians. 84 French.
34 English. 35 Russians, 21 Danish. 1
Dutch and seven American contempo
rary composers is decidedly gratifying
and encouraging to friends of artistic
Humanity does not. fortunately or
otherwise, throw up a Beethoven every
rear, any more than it throws up a
Shakespeare or a Michaelangelo every
year. The art galleries are ruled by the
t WHL BE APPOINTED M UTER
MECHAMC OF FUSE DE- J
Walter J. Phillips.
Walter J. Phillips will this
afternoon be appointed master
mechanic of the fire department.
The recommendation was made
by the fire committee yesterday
afternoon, and will be confirmed
by the Executive Board, which
meets at 4 P. M. today. Phillips
was under the ban of the Lane
administration and could not re
ceive the appointment. He was
charged with incompetence and
graft, but neither was proved.
Chief Campbell recommends him
as a first-class man for the posi
tion, and the new committee also
believes him to be the proper man
for the place. The position pays
1135 a month. Phillips has been
acting as master mechanic for
dead and literature is ruled by the dead,
because we are "the heirs of all the
LOGGERS WILL CONVENE
PORTLAND MEN TO SPEAK AT
3Ien Prominent In Lumber Industry
of West Will Gather In "House
of Uoo Hoo."
Members of the Pacific Coast Logging
Congress wm hold their annual meeting
In the "house of Hoo-Hoo" at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacinc
Exposition, Seattle, July
19-21. inclusive. This organization in
cludes in its membership all of the promi
nent loggers in the West, particularly of
the Pacific Northwest. E. P. Blake, man
ager of the Washington Log Brokerage
Company, of Seattle, is president and will
deliver the formal address of welcome at
the opening session of the congress, Mon
day morning, July 19.
Among the speakers for the three days'
session are a number of Oregon men,
who, with the subjects of their addresses
are: "Electricity as a Factor in Log
ging," George I. Brown, of Portland,
member of the American Society of Elec
trical Engineers: "Cost of Fuel for Don
key Engines," C. W. Thompson, of the
Wind River Lumber Company. Cascade
Locks: "Camp Sanitation," Dr. Belt,
Troutdale; "Log Flumlng." J. E. Robert
son, Stanley-Smith Lumber Company,
Hood River;. "Logging on Grades Too
Steep for Locomotives." A. W. Clark, O.
K. Logging Company, Portland: and G. K.
Wentworth. Jr., Portland Lumber Com
pany, Portland; "Ocean Log Rafting."
John A. Fastabend. Astoria; "Auditing
and Accounts." William Whitfield, Whit
field & Co., Portland and Seattle; "Over
head Cableway System." F. K. Newby,
Hood River: and "Development of the
lagging Industry," G. M. Cornwall, The
The list of speakers also includes Frank
II. Lamb, of Ho.iulam; J. F. Ives. Seat
tle; Frank H. Conant. of the Weyerhaeu
ser Timber Company; D. P. Simons, Jr.,
of the Washington Forest Fire Associa
tion: Professor Miller. University of
Washington: V. W. Peed, Eureka, Cal.;
Wallace Everett, manager Wood and
Iron, San Francisco; T. II. McLafferty.
Tenino, Wash.; J. B. Bridges, Aberdeen;
W. T. Andrews, of the United States
Forest Service; George S. Long, of the
Weyerhaeuser Timber Company; Charles
Stimson, Ballard, Wash.; Robert Barr,
Carrollton, Wash.; J. S. O'Gorman, Oak
Point, Wash.; Robert T. Earle, Samoa,
Cal.. and E. P. Blake. Seattle.
METER SYSTEM FAVORED
Peninsular Club Would Install
Measures Throughout City.
At the meeting of the Tenlnsular De
velopment League, held at Arbor Lodge
Wednesday night, the question of water
meters was considered with relation to
the report of the committee recently ap
pointed, to investigate the situation.
After the report the league placed Itself
on record with the recommendation that
meters be supplied universally and the
rate raised so that the water system
would be self-supporting.
It was pointed out that consumers with
meters were only paying 30 to 90 cents
a month, while those without were being
charged from $1 to $2 a month for water.
The committee reported that many with
out meters deliberately wasted the water,
in many cases running hose all night.
Bad and leaky plumUng was also
charged in a number of cases.
The School Board was asked to pur
chase three blocks between Jefferson
High School and Killingsworth avenue
for school purposes, and the Park Board
was advised to make some Improvements
In the Peninsular Park. The league then
adjourned to convene again next Sep
tember. An alloy of Iron and thorium, vhen lipht
Iv .iruclc like a flint. ive nit vr- bright
parks olch set shavings atire.
SALE IS CONFIRMED
Deeds Signed for Transfer" of
PURCHASE PRICE $24,500
River CraTt Becomes Property , of
. Western Pacific Railway Co. and
Will Be Taken to Snn Fran
cisco Bay Cost $70,000.
Colonel Howard C. Holmes, represent
ing the Western Pacific Railway Com
pany, of San Francisco, yesterday paid
the balance of the contract price for the
steamer Telephone and at noon the trans
fer of the property was formally made in
the office of J. H. Middleton. former
owner of the boat. The consideration
named was J24, 5u0, the new owners to
take her as she floats.
Colonel Holmes expects to have the
boat in shape to leave for San Francisco
within two weeks. She will be calked and
sponged and made ready for sea at
Portland. It is understood that she will
be towed south, but will at all times
have steam up and be able to proceed
under her own power.
Six years ago the Telephone was built
at Portland at a cost of approximately
370,000. With the exception of a few trips
in the excursion business during the
1!j6 fair and three months' service be
tween Portland and The Dalles two years
later, the Telephone has been idle and an
expense to her owners. That she is
speedy no one will deny. Her engines are
in first-class shape and the cost of the
machinery alone was more than was the
price paid for the boat.
Repairs will be made on the boat after
her arrival at San Francisco. To operate
on the bay it will be necessary to equip
her with fresh water tanks and It may be
necessary to stiffen the hull.
TAKES AX INDEPENDENT PILOT
Steamship Bessie TolIar Crosses
Out in Charge of Capt. Lelgliton.
Captain Arthur Lelghton, one of the
Columbia River bar pilots not In the
service of the Port of Portland, entered
the field yesterday as an independent
when he took the British steamship Bes
sie Dollar to sea. The Dollar is lumber
laden for North China ports and will take
fuel at Comox, B. C. Captain Lelghton
will accompany the vessel to the British
Columbia ports and will return to Astoria
As yet the pilots in the employ of the
Port of Portland have had little to do.
The only sailing craft to enter the river
was the Matterhorn. A number of others
are due within the next few weeks. In
dependents will b unable to handle sail
craft, as they have no tugboats. There
will be considerably less steam tonnage
on the list this year than last season.
Previous to the taking over of the pilot
age business on the bar by the Port of
Portland, there were nine pilots engaged
in the business off the bar. The Port en
gaged only five of this number. From
the association the pilot schooner Joseph
Pulitzer was purchased.
W. L. Castle Keeps Log of Alameda.
W. L. Castle, special correspondent of
the Honolulu Advertiser, is a visitor in
Portland. Mr. Castle was a passenger on
the steamship Alameda, which recently
defeated - the steamship Mongolia in a
six-day race from Honolulu to San Fran
cisco. During the voyage Mr. Castle
kept a private log of the race. It shows
the varying positions of the ships at noon
each day. .First one craft was in the
lead and then the other. The Alameda
carried 101 passengers and docked at San
Francisco July 13 at 3:30 P. M., 1 hour
and 20 minutes ahead of the big Pacific
Lnndy to Command Inland Empire.
Captain Fred Lundy has been appointed
to the command of the steamer Inland
Empire, of the Open River Transporta
tion Company, which will be placed in
service on the Upper Columbia Saturday,
Due to Arrive.
Name. From. Pate.
Rose City San Franciacoln port
Eureka Eurtka In port
Alliance Cool Bay In port
Falcon San Francisco July 1
Breakwater. .. -Coos Bay. . July IS
Arso Tillamook July 7
State of Cal.. Pan Francisco July 10
Hoanoke San Pedro. .. .July ij
fielja .Hongkong. . . .Oct. 1
Scheduled to Deport.
Name. For. Date.
Eureka Eureka July It
Alliance Coos Bay July 17
Roa. City San Francisco July 17
Falcon San Francisco July 20
Argo Tillamook. ...July 2t
Breakwater. .. roos Bay July 21
stale of Cal . . -San Franctsoo July 14
Roanoke San Pedro. ... July 27
6IJa Hongkong. .. .Oct. 10
July 24. Arthur B. Andrews will have
charge of the engine-room. It is the in
tention of the management to have the
boat make two trips a week between
C'elilo and points on Snake River.
The steamship Asuncion, of the Stand
ard Oil fleet, is discharging fuel oil at
With passengers and freight from Coos
Bay the steamship Alliance arrived up at
With supplies for the lighthouses in
Alaska, the lighthouse tender Armeria,
Captain Gregory, sailed yesterday morn
ing. The steam schooner Daisy Freeman
sailed for Willapa Harbor yesterday,
where she wUl load lumber for San Fran
cisco. The steamship Rose City will leave for
San Francisco- tomorrow morning. All
passenger accommodations have been
After a passage of more than 100 hours
from San Francisco, the steam schooner
Johan Poulsen arrived up yesterday
morning at Prescott.
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND. July 15 Arrived Steam
ship Johan Poulsen. at Prescotts, from San
Francisco; steamship Alliance, from Coo
Bay; steamship Asuncion, from San Fran
cisco. Sailed Steamship Daisy Fiweman.
for Willpa Harbor: steamship Armeria, for
Alaska, via Puget Sound.
Antoria. Julv 15. 13 P. M.) Wind south,
18 miles; weather cloudy; sea smooth. Sailed
at 6 25 A. M. Steamer Argo, for Tillamook.
Arrived at midnight and left up at 12:30
Steamer Johan Poulsen, from San Francisco.
Arrived down at midnight and sailed at 11
il steamer Bessie Dollar, for Chins
Sailed at 4:33 A. M. Steamer Breakwater,
for Coos Bav. Arrived at 9 and left up at
10:30 Steamer Asuncion, from Saa fran-
"'san Pedro. July 15. Arrived Steamer
Shoshone, from Portland.
Istorla. July 14. Arrived and left up at
1030 P. M. Steamer Alllanoe, from Coos
San Francisco. July IS. Arrived Steam
er Bucknian. from Seattle; Jtm Butler,
from Everett; Nan Smith, from Coos Bay;
W S. Porter, from Attoria; Heleae, from
Grays Harbor. tailed Schooner Zampa,
BOYS' OUTING OUTFITS
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
$10.00 two-piece Long; rants J5
in durable colors, ami maiio tor
ipo, sizes x.i lcV)
$1.8.5 and $2 boys' Straw Sailors,
stiff brim and turndown styles in.
the fine straws onl
will be sold special
50c boys' Outing Shirts, soft col
lars, sizes 12 to 14, light and dark
colors ; just the thing for ?EC
rough wear special at.... wJ"U
168-170 Third St.
for Grays Harbor; Col. K. L. Drake, for
Seattle: Geo. W. Elder, for Portland; Wat
son, for Seattle; Doris, for Grays Harbor.
Tides at Astoria Friday.
:5 A. M 1.3 feet
1:00 P. M 6.9 feet ,6:. 10 P. M 3.5 feet
PUNT IMPRESSES HIM
NEBRASKA KDITOK DECLARES
PACKERS HELP OMAHA.
II. M. Wells Believes Portland Has
Great Futures Thinks Bryan
Will Ran for Senate.
H. M. Wells, ex-State Bank Examiner
In Nebraska, editor of the Crete (Neb.)
Vidette-Herald, present postmaster and
for 36 years a newspaper publisher of
that city, was among the Middle West
tourists who "arrived in Portland this
Mr. Wells is on his way to the Nation
al Editorial Association meeting in
Seattle. In the same party with him
were Ed Sizer, postmaster at Lincoln,
Neb., accompanied by Mrs. Sizer, Mrs.
C. A. McDougall, an assistant in the
Lincoln postoffice, and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Hoxie, of Kearney.
"I have been here two or three days,"
said Mr. Wells at the Oregon yester
day, "and have been delightfully en
tertained by Portland friends, who
have, taken me all over the city In an
"I have been greatly Impressed by
the substantial character of your city's
improvements and the progressiveness
shown on every hand. Yesterday . we
visited the Swift plant on the Peninsula
and were surprised at the character of
the work that has been undertaken
there. When a firm of such stability
spends the amount of money this one
Is using to fill in lands, erect buildings
end build up an industry, it shows that
there is something back of Portland.
"The packing plants of South Omaha
have been invaluable to Nebraska's
chief city and the state at large. They
have furnished employment for thou
sands of men and have provided a mar
ket as good as any in the United States.
Such industries as this will build up
the stock industry of Oregon and be of
vast benefit to Portland.
"Yes, Nebraska has copied Oregon's
Statement No. 1 feature of the direct
primary law," said Mr. Wells when the
conversation was turned to Nebraska
politics. "The Democrats controlled
the Legislature and forced it on the
Republicans. It was undoubtedly a
"Will Bryan be a candidate for the
Senate?" was asked.
"Yes, I believe he will, but I do not
believe he will be elected. Senator
Burkett's term expires next year and
we shall express a choice for his suc
cessor next Fall. Senator Burkett will
be a candidate for re-election, and I
believe he will defeat Bryan. The cam
paign la likely to be on the tariff issue.
Nebraska Republicans are for tariff re
vision downwards, and I do not believe
the Democrats can claim Republican
votes by advocating that in mild or
radical form. Personally, I advocate a
reduction of the tariff until the duty
on products is equivalent to the dif
ference between the high wages of this
country and the low wages of foreign
ers. Our present high standard of
wages should be maintained.
"Will Bryan be a candidate for Presi
dent in 1912? Yes, I believe he will if
his party wants him. He Is a candidate
for almost anything, but, in my judg
ment, can never be elected President."
Mr. Wells Is of the old school of
weekly newspaper editors, and is a
close student of political issues Na
tional, state and local. During the
eight years he has been postmaster in
Crete and while State Bank Examiner
he retained editorial charge of his pub
lications and the Vidette-Herald, which
was established in 1871, is one of the
influential newspapers of Nebraska. It
was in Mr. Weljs' office that Ernest
Bross, formerly managing editor of
The Oregonian, gained his first knowl
edge of newspaper work.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
J. A. Pettlt and wife to W. A.
Wheeler, lots 4, 8. block S, Waldon
C D. Delctte and wife to Earl Mere
dith, lot 1, block 11, Rcwedale An
J E. Dugan and wife to W. N. Car
ter, lots 13, 14. 15, block 24. Al
blna Homestead 4.00o
Central Trust & Investment Co. to
J. Qualley, lot 12, block 3, Colonial
Irvlngton Investment Co. to Minnla
A. Kellaher, lota 1 6, block 41,
Eosa B. Dawson and husband to
Laura R. Simpson, lot 24, block 8,
Wheatland Add ' 160
Security Savings & Trust Co- trustee,
to J. B. Tanner. W. Vi of lot 4
and all of lot 5. block 10, John Irv
lns First Add 10
Lorena M. Went and husband to
Mary A. Slddons, 209x418 feet,
commencing at f. W. corner of lot
10 Glenwood Park 7,000
t Margulle and wife to F. H. Mauld
Ing W. 5 'eat of lot 7 and W. 5
feet of lot 8. block 8, Greon's Add. 1
.. . lnt 7 and N. 2l feet I
H lot 8, block 8, Green's Add., es- I
There is no ailment peculiar to men that I cannot cure.
For 25 years I have devoted my entire time and energy to
the treatment of men's diseases.
My methods have been perfected by actual experience,
rith a thorough theoretical knowledge as a basis. I am the
only physician thoroughly and permanently curing those
functional derangements due to Inflammation of the Prostate
Gland, which depress the entire nervous system, and my sue-'
cess in overcoming such cases has placed me foremost among
specialists treating men's diseases, and has brought me the
largest practice of its kind in the West.
Every afflloted maa la Invited to write me a description of his case. Such
la my knowledge of men's diseases and so perfect are my methods of treat
ing them, that I am able to effect cures in all ordinary cases without see
ing the patient In person. All correspondence strictly confidential. Those
vLoltlng Portland mar feel free to call at my office for personal consultation.
The Taot multitudes of men who have
taken my treatment have not been disap
pointed. They know that I do not promise
more than I perform. To them I have ac
tually Illustrated in the cure of their own
cases the truth of what I claim, namely,
that my treatment is u certain to cure as
it Is that my pauent engages my services
and follows my direction. My success is
due not alone to education, experience,
skill and scientiflo equipment, but to the
fact that I limit my study and practice
Strictly to diseases and weaknesses of
men. To male maladies alone I have
earnestly and exclusively devoted 25 years
of my life, and on them all my faculties
OBSTRUCTIONS My treatment Is ab
solutely painless, and perfect results can
be depended upon in every instance. I do
no cutting or dilating whatever.
inpi rj-r sn Cor. Second and Morrison Sts. Private
Hie Ul". 1 aVlOr V0. Entrance, 234 Morrison, Portland, Or.
ceptlng- W. 5 feet ot lots 7, 8. 9,000
F. H. Mauldinj and wits to Celia
Davidson, W. 5 feet ot N. 35 feet
of lot T, block 8. Green Add 1
Same to same, N. 35 feet of lot 7,
block 8, Green's Add., excepting W.
0 feet of N. 85 feet .000
B. E. Blaco and wife to H. E. Noble,
374x100 feet, beginning at N. W.
corner of lot 10. block 11, East
Portland Heights J.500
Anna Johnson to E. J. Calkins, lots
1. 2, block 23, Kernon 1
J. A. Thomas and wife t C. I
Wood, undivided half of lots 3, 4.
block SO. Sellwood 8,000
Point View Real Estate Co. to P. H.
Lelghton, lots 1, 2, block 33. Point
A. F. Bates to Isabel D. Bates. W.
half of lot S, block 10, Fairvlew. .. SO
C. A. Ambrose to G. W. Evans, M.
' ol lot 10, block 23, Mount Ta-
bor Villa 100
Same to Olive M. Uenrlcl, S. of lot
10, block 25. Mount Tabor Villa... 100
Arleta Land Co. to Rosa Hlrsch. lot
1. block 20, Elberta 6
J. H. Broetjo and wife to D. R.
Nichols, lot 6. Sec. 20, T. 1 S.. R.
3 E .00
Jefferson Cunningham and wife to O.
P. Wolcott, lots 1 to t Inclusive,
block 1, Point View 10
Oscar Johnson to Freda W. Johnson,
lot 2. block 5. Lester Park 10
Annie M. Strelblg to Ida Mary Fla
herty, lot 10, block 17, King's Sec
ond Add 1
Title Guarantee & Trust Co. to Mary
Joyce, lots 11. 12, block 13, Ross
D. C. Latourette and wife to Lizzie
N. Jester, lots 19, 20, block 4,
S. Tomlinson and wife to D. G- Shell,
lots 17. 18, block 1, Henry's Fourth
E. A. Baldwin and wife to L. G.
Clarke et a!., westerly half of lots
1 and 2" and westerly 15 feet of
lots 17 and 18. block 53, Alblna 7,600
T. E. Hammersley and wife to W. J.
Van Schuyver Sc Co., tract 18, Tay
lor's Subd. of Sec. 2, T. 1 S., R.
2 E 1.600
Title Guarantee & Trust Co. to J. H.
Spain. lots 1. 2, block 6, TUton'a
W. T. Harlow to Alonzo Morrison et.
a!., west half of lot 9, block 5.
and south 15 feet of west half of.
lot 10. block 5, South Sunnyside. .. 3,200
A. D. Charlton and wife to A. Foun
tain et al.. lot 6, block 2, Paradise
Spring Tract 1
G. S. Barrett and wife to Alfred
Malm et al., lot 5, AInslie Place... 1,250
J. D. McGIynn and wife to F. A.
Knapp, 1 acre in Sec 18, T. 1 S.,
R. 2 E 1.000
James Sargent to Hattle M. Wilson,
lot 20, block 2, Inglevlew SO
Rlverview Cemetery Association to
Amanda M. Perkins, lot 43, Sec.
15, said cemetery 125
The very great majority of persons need a tonio In the Spring or early
Summer. The system undergoes a change at this season and the entire
physical machinery is disturbed. The general bodily weakness, a tired,
worn-out feeling, fickle appetite, poor digestion, a half sick feeling and a
general run-down condition of the system, show that the blood is weak or
anaemic, and a blood purifying tonic ia needed to build up the deranged
system and enrich the blood. The use of S. S. S. at this time may save
you from a long spell of sickness, and it will certainly prepare you for the
long, hot Summer. Many people have put off using a tonio until the system
became so weakened and depleted it could not successfully throw off disease
germs, and have paid for the neglect with a spell of fever, malaria or some
other debilitating sickness. S. S. S. is Nature's ideal tonio. It is a
composition of the extracts and Juices of roots, herbs and barks which
science and experience have proven are best fitted for a tonio to the human
system. It contains no minerals of any kind and is therefore perfectly safe
for persons of any age. S. S, S. tones up the stomach and digestion, rids
the system of that tired, worn-out feeling, and imparts vigor and strength
to every part of the body. It purines and enriches the blood, stimulates
the secreting and excreting members to better action, quiets the over
strained nerves, and makes one feel better in every way.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLAHTA, GA.
MUSEUM QF ANATOMY
291Va 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, Sores, Ulcers,
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 TE0UBLE, CONSULT US TODAY.
Hours : From 9 A. M. to 8 P. and Sundays from 10 to 12.
The Oregon Medical Institute
291Va Morrison St., bet., Fourth and Fifth, Portland, Oregon.
Pay When Cured
Every case of contracted disease I
treat Is thoroufhly cured; my pa
tients have no relapses. When I pro
nounce a caae cured there Is not a
particle of Infection or inflammation
remaining, and there la not tha
lighten danger that the disease will
return in lta original form or work
lta way into the general ayatem. No
contracted disorder ia eo trivial aa to
warrant uncertain methoda of treat
ment, and I especially solicit thoae
cases that other doctors have been
unable to cure.
I have the !argt practice be
cause I tnvshi-lably fulfill my prom
isee. My Colored Cttntrfc showing the
male anatomy and alTordiDaj an bi
teretinar jttudy in men's diaeaaes
free at office.
A. M. 0 P. M. Sunday, 10 A. M. to
G. G. Root and wife to I. E. Staples,
south 38 feet of lot 8, block 23.
Hanson's Second Add 8,800
J. B. Matthews and wife to Carl
Schmidt, lot 4. block 9, Lincoln
Park Annex 10
Mellnda E. Morgan to Victor Land
Co.. undivided half of lots 3, 4, -block
-B," 8ubd. of P. J. Martin
W. W. Payne and wife to J. K. and
Mathilda Stern, lot 11, block 1.
Piedmont, and north half of lot
12, block 16, Piedmont 4.600
E. A. King and wife to J. E. West
ervelt et al.. south 40 feet of lot 1
and south 40 feet of west half of
lot 2, block 64, Sunnyside Third
J. c. Alnsworth and wife to E. A.
Baldwin, lots 1, 2, 3, 4. block 248,
Couch Add 10
I J. Vlbbert and wife to Mrs. J. H.
Fletcher, lot 5, block 20, South St.
R. L. Stevens (Sheriff) to W. C. Al
vord, land In Sees. 11, 12, 13. 14,
T. 1 N., R. 1 W., being part of W.
W. Baker D. L. C 12,126
W. C. Alvord and wife to H. W.
Footh. same as above 10
G. H. Hamilton and wife to W. J.
Ham et al., lot 7. block 3, Wood
lawn Heights ' 700
Merchants' Loan ft Trust Co. to E.
L. Cooper, lots 20, 21, 22, 23. 24,
8. 0, block 7. Townslte of Willam
A. W. Lambert, trustee, and wife to
Annie C. Holmes, south 10 feet' of
west 50 feet of lot 2 and north 40
feet of west 50 feet ot lot 3, block
146, East Portland 1
James Sargent to R. Roelofsz, lots
18, 19. 20, block 1, Greenoe Heights 60
J. N. Elliott and wife to A. Lillian
Datesman. lot 18. block 10, Ken
Mrs. M. J. Morris to Alice M. Wright,
lot 11, block 0, Broadway Add 900
Same to Mrs. A. N. Wright, lot 12,
block 9. Broadway Add 900
Merchants Saving ft Trust Co. to A.
F. Swensson, lot 5, Sec 21, T. 1
N., R. 1 E 1
LAWYERS' ABSTRACT ft TRUST CO,
Room 6, Board of Trade blda
Abstracts' a sneclaltjr.
Bars your abstracts made by the Tltla
Trust Co.. 7 Chamber of commerce.
Sues L,ee-BowIder Company.
Phil Metschan, Jr., has sued the Lee
Bowlder Company for 13873 on a claim
for commissions and salary assigned
to him by R. F. Crittenden. The latter
has also sued the Lee-Bowlder Com
WHEN IN PORTLAND
VISIT OUR FREE
The Leading Specialist.
"Without ueing knife, ligature or
caustic, without pain and without
detention from business, I cure vari
cose veins in one week. If you have
sought a cure elsewhere and been
disappointed, or if you fear the
harsh methods that most phyaiclans
employ in treating this disease, come
to me a-r.d I will cure you soundly
and permanently by a gentle and
painless method. Don't delay. Vari
cose veins has lta dangers and brings
disastrous results. If you will call I
will be pleased to explain my method
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.
1 P. M.
L,e, II. T. Lee and L. B. Reeder. and
Lansing Stout, of the Hibernla Savings
Bank, to set aside the agreement under
which Crittenden' stock in the Port
Orford Orchard Tracts Company was
placed In escrow with Mr. Stout.
Of Any Kind, Are Fully Digested
By One Tablespoonf ul of Kodol. .
Any kind of food, understand not
just some certain kinds. Kodol Is right
ly termed the "Perfect Digestant"
because It does digest any and all
classes of food. Kodol does this be
cause It contains, In liquid form, every
one of Nature's digestive elements
therefore cannot help but digest food
the way It does. Kodol, as stated,
digests all food promptly and com
pletely and assures good health to the
stomach. Come to think of It Kodol
does accomplish a great deal If one
gives it a chance. Some of the com
monest and surest Indications of more
qrless developed digestive troubles
Bad breath, bad taste in the mouth,
rising of sour, bitter fluid, gas and
undigested particles of food into the
mouth, tenderness and dull pain at
"pit" of the stomach (sometimes re
lieved by eating), sensation of faint
ness, dizziness, and being "all gone,"
bloating of stomach and bowels, capri
cious and uncertain appetite, flabby
coated tongue, uncomfortable "full"
sensation after eating, "heartburn,"
lingering headaches, heart "fluttering"
or palpitation, dull, sleepy, "logy" feel
ing, irregular action of the bowels,
melancholia, gloomy forebodings, etc.
Our guarantee: Get a dollar bottle of
Kodol. Xf you are not benefited the
druggist will at once return your
money. Don't hesitate; any druggist
will sell you Kodol on these terms. The
dollar bottle contains 2hi times as .much
as the 50c bottle. Kodol is prepared In
the laboratories of B. C. DeWitt &
THE CHINESE DOCTOJ
Itaif treat Chinas
doctor Is well knows
ot hii wonderful
and marvel oua cures,
and ia today ber
alded by all nia
oatlents aa the
treatest ot tklw kind. He treats any
and all dtseafiea with powerful Chine
roots, nerba and barks that are entirety
unknown to the medical science of this
country. With these harmless remedies
be guarantees to cure catarrh, asthma,
lunar troubles, rheumatism, neryouaneaa,
stomach, liver and kidney troubles, aiso
privata diseases of men and women.
Patients outside of city writs for
blanks and circulars. Inclose 4e stamp.
The C. Gee Wo Medicine Co.
First St.. Near MorrbolL.
Women a Specialty
The well-known S. K. Chan
Chinese Medicine Company,
with wonderful herbs and
roots, has cured many suffer
ers when all other remedies
have failed. Sure cure femal,
chronic, private diseases, nerv-
U30 (f a PUtU ousneas, blood poison, rheuma
jnu.0.H.unAJl lismi Mthma. throat. lun
troubles, consumption, stomach, bladder,
kidney and diseases of all kinds. Remedial
harmless. No operation. Honest treatmrnt.
Examination for ladies by Mrs. S . K. t'nan.
THE CHINESE MEDIMM3 CO..
22616 Morrison toU bt. becond.