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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE 3IORMXG OREGOXIAX, SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1910.
FIRE DAMAGES BOAT
Steam Schooner Washington
B1VER BOATS TO RESCUE
Blaze Starts From Donkey Boiler
and Flames Clean Out Engine
It oom and Cabin Survey
Wilt Be Held Today.
.Fire which started from the donkey
boiler partially destroyed the steam
schooner Washington, at anchor below the
Government moorings late Thursday aft
ernoon. The extent of the damage will
mot be known until after a survey has
been held. Captain Crowe, representing
the San Francisco board of underwriters,
will look over the vessel this morning
In just what manner the Are started is
not known. 9team was raised on the
donkey boiler in order to pump out the
bilges and warm up the ship. It is be
lieved there was an explosion of fuel oil
gas. From what can be learned the en
tire engine room and cabin have been
The fire was discovered by river steam
ers bound up and down the river and
streams from the steamers lone, Iralda
and America succeeded in subduing the
flames. A fire call brought the fireboat
Oeorge H. Williams to the scene, but
by the time she arrived the blaze had
E. Fowler, managing-owner " of the
Washington, . arrived in Portland last
evening from Seattle. In company with
Captain Crowe he will visit the scene
of the fire and assist in estimating the
damage. A report will be made this
The Washington Is owned by the Wash
ington Marine Association of Seattle. She
is a wooden craft and was built at
Seattle in 1106. She measured 3S7 net
tons burden and for a time was engaged
In the lumber trade between Portland
and San Francisco. When freight rates
took a tumble and the bottom dropped
out of the lumber trade the Washington
was tied up.
In May, 1908, the Washington picked up
the abandoned steamer Minnie FJ. Kelton
and towed her into Astoria. After she
was tied up at the drydock the brutal
murder of the watchman again brought
the vessel into public notice.
INSPECTOR HAS ROUGH TRIP
Commander Kllicott (iocs to Tilla
mook: Over Mountain Trail.
Commander J. M. Kllicott has returned
from an inspection trip to Tillamook Bay
and the light station at Cape Mears.
Captain ElHcott went through one of
the hardest excursions which will fall
to the lot of a lighthouse inspector. He
made the trip in to Tillamook via Sea
ride and the Necarney mountain trail.
On the trip In he was forced to walk
the greater portion of the way and com
ing out he was fortunate enough to se
cure a horse.
Captain Kllicott took the stage at Sea
side for Cape Falcon, but high tide held
the stage up at Hug Point and from
there he "hoofed it down 'the beach,
across the false cnpe and Necarney
mountain and into Nehalem City. Here
the troubles of the inspector did not
ea.se. He had wired for a rig to meet
him at the mouth of the Nehalem, but
on arrival of the launch from Nehalem
City the rig was not in evidence and he
returned. He went in over the mountain
the following day.
On his return to Portland Commander
Kllicott instituted a search for the bodies
vt Keepers Silander and Currie, of El
dred Rock Station, who were reported
lost from a small boat on March C6.
searching parties have been dispatched
to keep a lookout for the men or their
bodies. John Sparrow, of Haines, has
1een detailed for temporary duty at El
dred Rock Station.
ALTAIH WILL FINISH TODAY
Hark Will Carry
Full Cargo of
Wheat to Europe.
With a full cargo of wheat for the
United Kingdom, the British bark Altair,
Captain Hughes, will finish loading at
the Montgomery dock No. 1 tonight. She
will shift to the stream and will leave
down early next week. The Altair will
open the grain shipments for April. The
J-irabloch will take the berth vacated by
the Altair, and as soon as she is finished
the Arctic Stream will be ready to receive
In addition to the three cargoes of
wheat in sight for April, the steamships
5-ysJa and Seljfi will load flour for the
Orient. The Rygja is due here April
0' and the Selja should show up about
five days later. The Rygja is coming
from Otaru via Honolulu and the Selja
from Yokohama, stopping at the Island
Astoria Marine Notes.
ASTORIA, Or.. April l.-- Special.)
'The steam schooner Northland arrived
this morning from San Francisco to. load
The schooner Virginia cleared at the
Custom-house today for San Francisco
with a cargo of 660.000 feet of lumber
loaded at St. He-lens.
The schooner King Cyrus cleared today
for San Pedro. She carries a cargo of
75.000 feet of lumber, loaded at St.
The new gaaollne schooner Wil
Jielmina expects to start on her first
trip down the const on Sunday morning.
Fhe Is bound for Taquina and has all the
freight she can carry. Including a com
plete small sawmill plant.
The steam schooner Tamalpais arrived
this afternoon from San Francisco to
The steamer Sue H. Klmore arrived
this afternoon from Tillamook with
freight and passengers.
The steamer Falcon, of the American
Hawalian line, arrived this afternoon
from San Francisco with freight from
The steamer Golden Gate sailed this
morning for Tillamook.
Tillamook Channel Too Shallow.
TILLAMOOK. Or., April 1. (Special.)
Cnless something' Is done immediate
ly to improve the channel between the
hay and this city, which has shoaled
up. it will be impossible for the steam
ers to reach here.- Both steamers have
crone aground several times. The
Golden Gate stranded the last three
trips and was delayed 12 hours on each
occasion. The Sue H. Elmore is meeting-
with the same trouble and went
Raymond to Ship Lumber.
RAYMOND, Wash.. April 3 . ( Spa
tial. The steam schooner W ilia pa.
Captain Johnson, arrived from San
Francisco this morning, and is taking
on a cargo of lumber at the Raymond
LumbT Company's mill for San Pedro.
3.' lie WUltipa brought a small cargo of
oil for the Slier mill. Captain Johnson
expects to get away on Sunday.
The steamship Ramona is due to ar
rive from Coos Bay ports tomorrow after
noon. The steamship Roanoke Is due to ar
rive tomorrow morning from San Pedro
and San Francisco.
With lumber for San Francisco the
schooner Mabel Gale sailed from Goble
yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
With general cargo from New York
and bonded stuff from Europe, the steam
ship Falcon, of the Hamburg-American
line, arrived up last evening.
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND, April 1. Arrived Steamship
Falcon, from San Francisco; steam schooner
TamalpaLs, from San Frar-cisco; steam
schooner Northland, from San Francisco.
Sailed Steamer OeorRO R. Vosburg, for Ne
halem; schooner Mabel Gale, from Go!e,
for San Francisco: scJioouer Alven a. from
Goble, for San Francisco.
Astoria, Or.. April 1. Condition at the
mouth of the river at 5 P. M., smooth; wind,
northwest, 12 miles; weather, cloudy. Ar
rived down during the night Schooners
Klnjr Cyrus and Virginia and gasoline
schooner Wllheln.tna, .Sailed at 7:15 A- M.
Steamer Ramona, for Coos Bay. and
steamer Despatch, for San Francisco. Ar
rived at 7:30 A. M. and left up at - P. M.
Steamer Xorthland. from San Francisco.
Arrived at 11 A. M- and left up at li: noon
Steamer Falcon, from San Francisco. Ar
rived at 12:30 and left up at 1:30 P. M.
Steamer Tamalpais, from San Francisco. Ar
rived at 11:15 A. M. and left up at 2 P.
M. Steamer Elmore, from Tillamook. Sailed
Dae to Arrlvsv
Kama. From. Date.
Kansas City. .. Ban Franolsco In port
?ue H. Elmore. Tillamook. ...Apr. 2
Roanoke. Ban Pedro. . Apr. 3
Falcon ........ San Francisco Apr. 3
Ramona. ... .. .Coos Bay. . . Apr. 3
Bos City ...San Franclscc Apr. '4
Golden Gate. .. Tillamook . Apr. 4
Santa Clara. .Ban Francisco Apr. 6
Geo. W. FJder. .San Pedro... Apr. 10
Sslja Honekonf. .. .Apr. 15
Henrlk Ibsen. . .Honskonr. .. June 1
Hercules Hongkong. . ..June 4
Scheduled to Depart.
Kama, For Data.
Kansas City. . . San Francisco Apr. 2
Falcon ...San Pedro... Apr. 5
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook... Apr. 5
Golden Gate. . . Tillamook. ... Apr. 5
Roanoke San Francisco Apt. 5
Ramona Coos Brt.... Apr. 6
Santa Clara. . -San Francisco Apr. 9
Rose City .San Francisco Apr. 9
Geo. W. EJIder. .Bap Pedro. ..Apr. 12
Selja Honirkonc. . . . Apr. 22
Henrlk Ibsen.. Honckonc. . . . June 12
Hercules Hongkong. .. .June 15
Kansas City, Am. steamship (No
pander), with general cargo, for San
at : 1 5 A. M.- Steamer Golden Gate, for
Tillamook. Arrived down at 2:30 P. M.
Steamer W. S. Porter.
Sagres, M arch 31. Passed Idomenus,
from Antwerp, for Seattle.
Hamburg, March 30. Arrived Rameses,
from San Francisco.
Gibraltar, April 1. Arrived Saxonia. from
Newcastle. N. S. W.. March 31. Sailed
English Monarch, for San Francisco.
Glasgow, March 31. Sailed Venture, for
Victoria, B. C.
Naples. April 1. Arrived Friedrlch der
Groese, from New York.
Yokohama, March 26. Sailed A Icon da,
for Vancouver, B. C.
Halifax. N. S., April 1. Arrived Empress
of Britain, from Liverpool ; Corslcan. from
San Francisco, April 1. Sailed Schooner
Tnca, for Ta.com a; steamer Rose Citvj for
Portland; steamer Charles E. Moody, for
Ladysmlth ; bark Levi G. Burgress. for
Lady smith; steamer Alameda, for Seattle;
steamer Casco. for Astoria; British steamer
Dansyre, for Astoria. Arrived Steamer
Geo. W. Elder, from Astoria
San Francisco. April l. Arrived at 8 A.
M. Steamer Geo. V. Elder, from Portland.
Sailed last night Steamer fihna Yak. for
Poitland. Arrived at midnight last night
Steamer J. Marhoffer. from Columbia River.
Tacoma, April l. Sailed, Steamer Ad
miral Sampson, for Sound ports.
Seattle, April 1. Arrived Steamer
Charles Nelson. from San Francisco;
steamer Argyll. from San Francisco;
steamer City of Puebla, from San Fran
cisco ; steamer Admiral Sampson, from
Sound ports. Departed Steamer Governor,
for San Francisco; steamer Victoria, for
Valdez; steamer Col. E. L. Drake. Dupont,
Tides at Astoria Saturday.
4:51 A. M T.fi feet!12:1 P. M 12 feet
7:17 P. M ft. 4 feet1 1 ::tM p. M 4.5 feet
$500 MELTED INTO CHUNK
Only Stopping Place Between Falls
City and Siletz Burns.
FALLS CITY, Or.. April 1. (Special.)
At 8 o'clock last night the only stop
pine place between Palls City and the
Slletz was burned to the ground. This
was the house owned by W. W. Mitchell
of the big timber firm of Cobb &
Mitchell of Cadillac, Mich. It was lo
cated about 12 miles from here and
was utilized as a boarding house.
IX Hlnshaw, the caretaker, and his
wife and son were the only persons in
the house at the time the fire broke
out. The flames gained such headway
nothing could be done to stop their
Gold coins to the value of $500 were
molten into a shapeless mass by the
heat and the household goods oi the
Klnshaws were almost totally de
stroyed. The loss on these is esti
mated at 500 and the value of the
house is placed at $760.
LUCKY SHOT SAVES LIFE
Hunter Drops Angry Female Bear as
She Is Almost Upon Him.
NEWPORT. Or.. April 1. Special.)
Three men. Virgin Howell, Frank John,
son and Walter Hosford, of Tachats,
narrowly escaped serious Injury from a
female bear which they came upon
The bear. which had two cubs,
charged Johnson, who, fortunately, car
ried a rifle and at once began to shoot.
The first shot grazed the animal and
she increased her speed. A second
shot entered her body but did not stop
her. Just as she reached Johnson he
lowered his rifle, which was a heavy
caliber, and fired into her head. The
bear dropped dead at his feet with her
head almost split in two.
The cubs were easily captured, and
were brought to Waldport today, where
they will be kept for pets.
Founder of Bundy, Vnsh., Dies.
DAYTON". Wash.. April 1. (Special.)
Alexander Bundy, Mexican war veteran
pioneer of 165. founder of Bundy, Wash.,
and wealthy retired farmer, died yester
day, aged SI years. Of 10 men who
crossed the plains from the same tneigh
borhood in Illinois and settled at Dayton,
Mr. Bundy is the second to die, A. L.
McCauley, who died here 10 days ago,
being the first- The following children
survive him: R. A. Bundy, Hammond,
Wash.: Anna Haynes. Harrisburg. Or.;
Mrs.' Sarah Booker, Grouse, Or.; W. F.
and T. I Bundy. Dayton, Wash.; Mrs.
Martha McNeill. Starbuck, Wash.; Mrs.
Delia Mills. Oregon. In accordance with
Mr. Bundy's wishes, no religious services
were held at the funeral.
O. M. Murphy Sells Eugene Store.
EL'GEXR April 1. (Special.) O. M.
Murphy, who has been conducting a
racket store on Eat Xinth street for two
years, closed a sale of the business this
morning to J. D. Brown and J. R.
Betrer who have Just arrived here from
INDICATE BIG CROP
Oklahoma Wheat Prospects
CONDITION PLACED AT 92
State Report Has a Depressing
Effect on tlie Market at Qhi-
cago Distant Futures
Close at Losses,
CHICAGO, April 1. The Oklahoma re
port, -which indicated prospects of a. liberal
yield of wheat there, -was one of the chief
factors contributing to a weak market for
wheat today. The May option failed to
follow the new crop months and closed at
a net gain of He, compared with a loss of
'4c to & 9fcc for the more distant
The wheat market was a drooping affair
all day with the exception of a brief
period, -when shorts covered freely and
caused a temporary rally. According: to
official statistics, the condition of the Fall
sown wheat In Oklahoma Is 92, against 73
a year ago and only one-half of 1 per
cent of the acreage seeded has been aban
doned. These figures, with favorable re
ports from east of the Mississippi River,
gave the market Its weak. tone. During the
day. July sold between $ 1.08 1.08 and
$l.O5)0l.nR, while September ranged be
tween 91.03 $M 'Oft . Final quotations on
July were f 1-08 1.08, and for Septem
ber. 31.05 f 1.05.
Liquidation of May holdings was a feat
ure of trading in corn and the market was
weak all day. The principal factor tend
ing to weaken the market was the con
tinued absence of demand for the cash
grain, the price of which was of c to c
No. 8 yellow Bold at 6062c. The close on
options wag weak at net losses of c to
c. May closing at 161.
Trading In oats was exceedingly Quiet.
The market closed easy with prices c to
Provisions closed wak at almost the
bottom with the May products selling as
follows: Pork, $25.60; lard, $13.75; ribs,
The leading futures ranged as follows:
1.0 8 .
... $1.15 $1.15
25.93 25.97 25.55
i5.75 25.75 25.45
5.25 25.25 24.97
13.82 13.82 13.72
13.67 13.67 13.50
13.57 13.67 13.40
13.75 13.75 13.57
13.42 13.42 13.30
Sept 13.27 13.27 13.17
uasn quotations were as loiiows:
Rye No. 2, 80c
Barley Feed or mixing, 52 54c ; fair to
choice malting, 58 & 66c.
Flaxseed No. 1 Southwestern, f 2.21 ; No.
1 Northwestern, 3 2.31.
Timothy seed $4.60.
Pork Mess, per barrel, $25.62 25.75.
Lard Per 100 pounds, $13.92 .
Short ribs Sides (loose), $13.25 13.62.
SIdas Short, clear (boxed), $14.25 14.50.
Total clearances of wheat and flour were
equal to 134.000 bushels. Exports for the
wtok, as shown by Bradstreet's, were equal
to 1.774.000 bushels. Primary receipts were
491,000 bushols, compared with 449.000 bush
els the corresponding day a year ago. Esti
mated receipts for tomorrow : Wheat, 10
io4 cars; oats, 73 cars
Corn, bushels . .
Oats, bushels . .
Rye, bushels . .
Barley, bus ho Is
Grain and Produce at New York.
NEW YORK, April 1. Flour Quiet. Re
ceipts, 22,900 barrels; ehipments, 16,707 bar
rels. Wheat Spot. easy. No. 2 red $1.25 nomi
nal c. 1. f. and No. 1 Northern. $1.25 f. o. b.
opening navigation. Wheat was inactive and
prices were easier in absence of aggressive
buying and under liquidation, although there
was little change In the weather and crop out
look. At the close prices were unchanged to
o net lower. Export sales were six loads
of Manitoba. May eloped at $1.24 July at
$1.1, September at $1.12. Receipts, 2400
bushels; shipments, 47,875 bushel?.
Petroleum and wool Steady.
X r -
Grain at San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 1. Wheat Weak
Wheat Shipping. $1,739 1.90 per cental.
Barley Feed. $1.32 1.35 per cental;
brewing, $1.37 1.40.
Oats Red. $f.45l-57 per cental; white,
$l.r5fS 1.65; black, nominal.
Call board Bales:
Wheat No trading.
Barley May. $l.ai ffl.32 per cental
bid; June. $1.25; July and December. $1.22.
Corn Large yellow, $l:6o1.70 per cen
tal. Grain Markets of the Northwest.
TACOMA, wash.. April l. Wheat Mill
ing: Bluestem. $1; club, P4c Export: Blue
Stem, $1-04&1.05; club. 96c.
SEATTLE. Wash., April 1. Milling quo
tations: Bluestem. $1.04; club, l7c; fife, 97c;
red Russian, H5o Export wheat: Bluestem,
$1.01; club, 94c; fife, 94o; red Russian. 92c
Yesterday's car receipts, wheat 14 cars.
Minneapolis Grain Market.
MINNEAPOLIS, April 1. Wheat May
$1.14; July, $1.14. Cash, No. 1 herd. $1.15
(51.17; No. 1 Northern. $1.15-1.16- No 2.
$1.131.14: No. 3. $1.0701.13. "
Corn No. 3 yellow S4g':M.c
Oats No. 3 white. 40x41c.
Rye No. 2, 69374c.
European Grain Markets.
LONDON. April 1. Cargoes, firmer. Walla
Wlla. for shipment at 3is Pd to 40s. English
country markets, quiet; French country mar
LIVERPOOL. April 1. Wheat Mav 8s
d ; July. 8s d ; October, 7b 10 d.
QUOTATIONS AT SAN FRANCISCO.
Prices Paid for Produce in the Bay City
SAN FRANCISCO. April 1. The follow
ing were the quotations in the proouce mar
MillstufEs Bran. $2627.50; middlings,
$32 q 3a.
Vegetables Cucumbers. $1.25? 1.75: garlic.
3(6 5c; green peas, 3 Sic; string beans, 35c;
asparagus, 3 Si 4c.
Butter Fancy creamery, 26c; creamery
seconds, 2c; fancy dairy, 25c.
Eggs Store. 22c; fancy. 22c.
Cheese New. 15Q 15c; Toung Americas.
17 1 Sc.
Hay Wheat, tl419: wheat and oats. $11
C17; alfalfa. $12; stock, $69; straw
pr bale. 50 7 6c '
Hops 17lSc per pound.
Wool Spring; Humboldt and Mendoeeno,
1316c; South Plains and San Joaquin, SO
Frults Apples, choice. 76e$l; common.
60 65cj bananas. 75c r3; limes. $5 50 r fl;
lemons, choice. $2 $j 2.50 ; common. $1.25 O
1.75; oranges, navels. $1.252-50; pineapples,
Potatoes Oregon. Burbanks. 75c 1.00;
Early Rose. lt&L10; Salinas Human lua
$125?!. 40; sweets, $2fT2-S0.
Receipt Flour. 23RS quarter sacks;
wheat. IrtOS centals: barley. 2420 centals;
beans, frrtl sacks: potatoes. 2fifl5 sacks: bran,
6fH sacks; middlings, u5 sacks; hay, 295
tons; wool. 120 bales; bides. 645.
Dried Fruit at New York.
NEVV YORJ, April 1- Evaporated apples
nominally unchanged. Spot, fancy, lOc; choice.
8Ac- prime. 66c.
Prunes, barely steady. California up to 3t
40s, 2 '89 c; Oregons. T.'q ic.
Apricots, nominal. Choice. lt4'511c; extra
choice. 11 12c; fancy. )21rl3c.
Peaches, easv. Ch-Mre. frgtic; extra, choice.
6i 7 c ; fancy, 7 7 a, c.
Raisins, unsettled. Loose Muscatels. 3si
5c; choice to fancy seeried, V5:l4c; seed
less. 341,c; London layers. $1.15fii 1.25.
Dairy Produce in the East.
CHICAGO. April 1. Butter Steady. Cream
eries, 632c; dairies. 22 28c.
Eggs Receipts 21.B22; steady at mark.
cae included, lS!2Cc; firsts-, 2vc; prime
Cheese Weak. Daisies. 1414 tc; Tw!n.
13T13c; Tours Americas, 11 15c; Lon
NEW YORK. April 1. Butter Unsettled
Creamery special. S6c; specials, 33c; thirds
to firsts, 26 32c.
Cheese Firm, unchanged.
Eggs Steady; unchanged.
Hops at London.
LIVERPOOL, April 1 . Hops In
Pacific Coast, dull. 4 15s to 6.
RETAIL TRADE BETTER
BUT JOBBING BUSINESS NOT SO
ACTIVE IN SOME SECTIONS.
Record Shipments of Iron and Steel
Products Expected in April.
NEW YORK. April 1. Bradstreet's tomor
row will say:
Trade reports are rather more irregular,
with distribution rather less active than in
the preceding two weeks. Retail trade so far
has been better than a year ago, but from
many centers reports are of the volume of
jobbing trade not being up to expectations, for
which high prices and industrial unrest are
assigned as reasons.
In the industries dierse movement are
shown. Pending ittltement of wages, sev
eral hundred thousand coal miners are re
ported stopping work. In the cotton good
trade the curtailment movement nas man
Recent reductions of prices by jobbers have
brought out varying responses. Northern cot
ton mill curtailment is considerable, though
lea marked than at the South, because of
different goods produced. On the other hand,
a favorable development, so far as purchasing
power is concerned, is the granting of higher
wagee; to 300.000 railroad employes.
Business failures for the week ending March
31 In the Cnlted States were. 21. against 2.I1
last week. 2tH in Hri-9. 247 in liWa. 13T in 1907
and 151 in ltt.
Wheat, Including flour, exports from the
United States and Canada for the week end
ing March 31 aggregate 1.744. 279 bushel,
aainjt 1,163,578 last week and 1,413.51)3 this
week last year. For the 30 weeks ending
March 31 exports are 115.260.574 bushels,
against) 145,514,455 in the corresponding period
Com export for the week are 1.085,351
buehels, against 8S8.675 last week and 1.12,
244 in 1900. For the 30 weeks ending March
"1 com exports are 22,734,852 bushels, against
24,822,060 last week.
IRON AND STEEL BUSINESS HEAVY.
Month's Shipments of Finished Products
Expected to Break Record.
NEW YORK. April 1. R. G. Dunn & Co.'s
Weekly Review of Trade tomorrow will say:
While the trade development is irregular,
revealing diversitled conditions In different
sections of the country, the colume as a
whole Is so large and makes such steady
gains over last year that there can be no
question as to its substantial character.
The labor situation is much less acute
and notices of wage advances by railroads
and leading industries promise much for
the future. The influence of cjrevious un
certainties wasmostly felt In the specu
lative markets. V
In the finished branches of iron and steel
predictions are made that shipments in
April will exceed the best previous records.
New business comes forward in well -sustained
volume, and the fact that prices re
main stationary is attributed to the largely
Increased capacity of the mills. Export
business in rails has beon a feature, recent
sales for shipment abroad aggregating no
less than 70.000 tons. Conditions In pig Iron
remain very much mixed, with a further
sagging of prices in all directions.
NEW YORK, April 1. Bradstreet,o, bank'
clearings report for the - week ending March
31 shows an aggregate of $2,850,415,000, as
against ,oso,V(C1,hk last week and $2,787,
401,000 in the corresponding week last year.
New Yokk : SI, 695,663, 000 2.4
Chicago 2o7.431.0o0 9.6
Boston 165.272.isH) 4.0
Philadelphia 125.4TO.OoO 10.6
St. Iouis 6ft.522.ono 9. 7
Kansas City 49.1i9.0oO 18.7
Piturburg 45,406.09 10.2
Ban Francisco 40.465.0OO 10. 0
Baltimore 24.942,0"0 1.5
Cincinnati 21.24,KK 10.2
Minneapolis 1.010,HM) 23.1
New Orleans .-. 15.530,000 1 3.8
Cleveland 18,570,000 35.4
Detroit v 15,122,900 24. 0
Omaha 16,026,090 16. 0
Los Angeles 13.4O0.0o0 15.4
Louisville Il.816.0u0 7.0
Milwaukee 11449hv 33.5
Portland Or............. 8,855,090 36.3
Seattle 12.37S.0U0 24.6
St. Paul lo.TO5.OO0 17.0
Buffalo 8,850.900 1 1.2
Denver 8, 936.000 0. 3
Indianapolis 7.724,000 34.2
Atlanta 9.3U4.000 121.5
Providence 6.716.00O 6.2
Memphis 6.247,1X0 42.6
Richmond 6. 546,000 18.1
Fort Worth 6,527,000 14.8
Salt Lake City 3,371.0oO 42.2
ash in g ton, D. C 6. 7.3 . QM 18.4
St. Joseph . . 7,050,0K 14.3
Columbus - 7.272, OUO 38. 7
Albany 5,055,000 10.2
Tacoma .... 4.732,000 9.8
Savannah 3,271,000 3.3
Spokane, Wash. ..... 4.101,000 39.4
Oakland, Cal 1.O92.00O 97.7
Sacramento 1.316,000 66.6
Fargo. N". E Tlil.OOO 36.8
Houston 26,090.000 10.9
Galveston 12,lbdvOoO 4.2
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Mabel Macley Kerr and husband to
George F. Root, lot 12. -block 10.
Lincoln Park Annex $ 1
Edith M. Grant and husband to
same, lot 12, block 10, Lincoln Park
Annex . 1
Charles A. Prleslng and wife to C
W. Betts. lots 1, 2, block 7, Tre
mont Place Add 425
O. W. Betts and wife to Fabyam
Perish et al., lots 1, 2. block 7,
Tremont Place Add 473
Clinton S. Fletcher to F. I. Phelps,
lot 7, block 7, Lexington Heights.. 300
S. A. Brown and wife to F. I.
Phelps, lot 5, block 7 Lexington
David H. Ryan and wife to M. A.
Van Hook, lot 10, block 3, Beverlv. 2,600
W. E. Hollenbeck to Tillie A- Sher
man, 8 acres In Sees. 15, 16, T. 1
S., R. 2 E : 10
Tillie A. Sherman and husband to W.
FJ. Hollenbeck, lot 14, block 63,
Irving ton 10
Roderick Lachlan Macleay et al. to
George G. Root, lot 12, block 10,
Lincoln Park Annex 1
Mary Barrett to I. Medvedovsky, lots
4. 5, block 3. Ivanhoe Add 2,500
John Halsy Jones .o. to F. S. Hal
lock, lot 3, block 23, Jonesmore.. . 350
J. E. Scott 'and wife to Flora I.
Reggen. lots 2, 3, block "D." and
lot 1, block 'E.' Highland Park.. 1
E, F. Hertz and wife to J. C- Broadle,
lot 8, block 1, Broadview 900
E. B. Holmes and wife to V. R. Sex
ton, part of lots 6. 7, block 14,
Hanson's Second Add 2,500
Axel Gustafson and wife to Nannie
M. Nelson, lot 3, block 2. Rochelle.. 3,000
FVank R. Fay to Carolina Nlebur,
330x660 feet In Sec. 19, T. 1 S.,
, R. 1 E 10
Sarah S. Ball and husband to Frank
A. Tobrocke. lots 11, 12, 13, block
5, Portsmouth -. . 1,302
O. A. Kelly and wife to C A. Tozier,
lot 3. block 6. Lesh's Add.: lot 3.
block 1, Alblna Heights Add 1,600
West St. John Land Co. to Sandor
Schirlch. lot 11, block 1L Whit
wood Court SOO
Hett ie W. Green and husband to
I'erey Pope Dabney and wife, part
of Sec. 6. T. 1 S.. R. 3 E 10
Union Guarantee Association to May
Petty, lots 20. 21, block 41, Tre
mont; lots 17, IS, Subd. "L" of M.
Patton Tract 1
Mary E. Leonard to E. L, George,
lot 13, block 16, Holladay Park
Edw L. George and wife to Marv E.
Leonard, lots 13, 14. block 8, Irv
Edw A. Carlson to John Levenduske.
lots 6. 7, block 11, Firland 2.500
O. F. Freeborn and wife to Pete E.
Jensen. lot 12, block 7, Oak Park
Add. No. 2 to St. John 1.300
Portland Trust Co. to C O. McRey
nolds. lot . 7. 8, block 48. West
Portland park 130
Samuel Boice and wifs to Pruden-
BrlgKt's Disease, Dropsy, Blad
der Complaints, Cared
ONLY THREE DATS TO LTVB.
"It is with the greatest pleasure
I write these few words of praise
for what LJquocide did for me. I
will try to tell you my condition
when I began with your product.
It was one year ago today, on June
14, 1904, when I tooJc to my bed
with 'Bright a XMsease. I could not
turn In the bed. I sent for the
doctor, and he told my brother that
I would not live longer than three
days. I got worse. Then I began
to take Liiquocide, and stayed with
it until I had taken seven bottles,
and now I have taken 1 1 bottles.
I am a living testimony of one that
has been cured of "Bright's Dis
ease I thank you very much for
what it has done for me." H. R
Griffln, 16th St., 26 House, San
Angelo, Tex., June 14, 1905.
THREE TEARS LATER.
Mr. Grtffin confirms this Novem
ber 1, 1909. He has experienced no
return of his trouble. He used al
together 18 bottles of Liquocide.
This letter is merely a specimen
of many thousands we receive un
solicited from grateful patients.
Many more telling about remark
able cures of these, as well as other
germ diseases wiil be sent any
where on request.
cures kidney trouble because of its
power to kill germs. Some forms
of kidney troubles are due to
germs in the kidneys. Some are
due to poisons created by germs
elsewhere. And the disease never
can end until these germs are de
stroyed. Liquocide is not like other
germicides, which are poisons when
taken internally, but a harmless
germicide which acts as a tonic.
Liquocide is not a mixture of
drugs. It is a scientific product,
and the formula is printed on the
label of every bottle. The treat
ment Is both local and internal.
Countless cured ones know from
experience that It does what
nothing else can do. Its effects
are so certain and so immediate
that we issue a certificate of
guarantee which covers a two
months test at our financial risk.
Don't treat kidney trouble in
harmful and ineffective ways.
If you are a sufferer, please send
your name and address and ask for
Book No. 24. We will send it and
also our liberal guarantee certifi
cate, which is free from technicali
ties and restrictions. Please send
today; our offer places you under
no obligation whatever.
Liquocide costs 60c and $1.00.
THE LIQUOZOKE COMPANY,
30-32 W. Klnsle St.,
tial Realty Corporation, tracts 7. 8.
Alrao Acres 3.000
Mary E. Lytle and husband to M. N".
McCalL lot 2. block 8, Rosedale
racmc Coast Trust Co. to Oliver K.
Jeffrey, lots 12, 13, and part of lota
11, 14. block 6. St. Francis Hill 6,663
John Morreno and wife to Vlto C'o
lacola et al., lot 16, block 3, Ta-
- basco Add 800
John C. Hanken to Frederick P.
Rawsoo, lot 10, In Kent 10
C. C. Smith and wife to Frank Han
tak, part of block 111, Caruthers
, -Add 3,100
L. Everett Fenton to X. P. Folen et
al.. lot 5. block 4, Clifford Add 8,430
F. E. Dickinson to C. Heitkemper,
Sr.. lot 4, block 6, Hawthorne First
Fred J. Moser to Mary F. Williams,
lot 19. block 3, Albion Add 800
W. K. Smith and wife to Ukase In
vestment Co., 10 acres in Sec 13,
T. 1 N-. R. 1 E 10
Same to same, Iota 16. 17, block 66; lots
1, 2, block 70, Carter's Addition; lots
17. 18, north 100 feet of lot 26, Mock
2. Lents Addition; lots 1 to 13, lot 15,
block 19, Multnomah; lots 4, 6. 6, 7.
8. block 274. city; all of fractional
block 275, city, with streets adjoining' 10
"Wayne L. Crawford and wife to Sophia
Baumpart. Iota 1, 2, block 24, Sher
lock's Addition 15.000
Christ Egger et al. to Holcomb Realty
Co., 86 acres In sections 13, 14, town
ship 1 north, ranpe 1 east 65,000
Mary Klrkley to I. H. Taffe. lot 8, block
62, Sunnyside Third Addition 1.600
National Wood Pipe Co. to Pacific Tank
Co.. land in donation land claim, of
John Rankin and George W. Force 10
Mary Boice and husband to Edward
Nudelman, tract 12. Almo Acrea 10
Sa me to J. N udl eman , t ract 1 1 , Almo
William J. Carter and wife to Victor
Land Co., lots 7, 8, 9, 10, block 10;
lot 12. block S. Syndicate Addition .. ' 1
J. E. Werleln, Dreaaurer, to Scott-Mc-Clur
Land Co.. lot 16, block 7, North
Carlisle Iay and wife to Katie C. Cham
bers? 100x47 feet commencing lOO feet
north and 141 feet east of northeast
corner of Saratoga and JO. 17th at. N. 1,000
Adc"ie A. Rappleyea to Nora A. Lock
ard, lots 2 3, block 47. Woodstock:
lots 1, 2. block 38, Woodstock 1
W. J. Peck to J. T. Ellis, lot 21, block
6. Brainard - JO
River View Cemetery Association to
James H. Cooke, lot 61, oectlon 103,
said cemetery 100
Nora Martin to Isaac B. Kairffman. 27
acres in section 28, township 1 north,
range 2 east 1
F. H. Fleming and wife to Charles E.
Wightman, 13 acres commencing 728
feet east and 374 feet south of corner
of sections 14, 15. 2, 23, township 1
north, range 2 east 3,756
N. J. A. Simons to Andy S. Halveroon,
lot 1, block 12, Highland Park 800
Chesa Kirkendall and husband to EJnos
Swan, lot 9. block 1. Roselawn 600
J. C. A Ins worth and wife to Margaret
Ellen McFarlane. lot 23, block 14,
M. W. Knickerbocker and wife to Car-
lisle Day, lot 11, block 24 Columbia
Edward C. Knight. Jr.. et al. to W. H
Stevenson, lots 29. 31, block 17; lots
2ft. 31, block 25: lots 33, 35. block 37;
lota 14. 16. block 46; lots 3, 25, block
47. Irving-ton Park 10
Robert T. Fowler and wife to William
N. Bays, lot 15, block 8, Multnomah. 4,000
James D. Ogden et al. to Thomas H.
Cooper et al., lot 8 In subdivision of
west of east H of block. K. in M.
Patton Tract S00
Maude Coburn to Ira Coburn. lot S,
block 51. Sell wood 1
Morris Marks and wife to Beacon In
vestment Co., lot 1. block 2Vs Port
Llllia L. Andrews and husband to A. H.
Or le sen et al., lots 1, 2, block SO,
Security Abstract & Trust Co. to Gsorge
Rafimtissen, lot 7, block 37, Rose City
W. H. Chaptn and wife to K&therlne
Sullivan, lot 34, Midland Acres 10
Edward G. Titus and wife to W. M.
Banschbach. lot 17. block 18. Ina Park 100
Lena Hft to A. Margulis, lot 2, block
8, Sweeney's Addition TOO
F. A. Wells to Phebe D. Wells, land
commencing 60 feet northerly from
southwest corner of block 29, McMil
lan's Addition 10
Charles L. Boss and wife to O. W. El
liott, lots 11, 12. block 43, Piedmont. 4,600
Fred A. Jacobs and wife to Ira E.
Dutcher et al., lots 27. 28, block 33,
Henry Biedenstein and wife to H. L.
Chalker et al., lots 6. 7, 8, 0, 10, block
6. Tabasco Addition 1,750
Benjamin C. Mathews to Morgan.
Fliedner & Boyce, 90 feet of lots 15,
16. block 19, King's Second Addition 16,000
H. H- Pearson to Anton Fisher, lots fi,
6. block 2. Rosary 200
J. L. Nielsen and wife to Frances C.
Langford. lot 8. In east of tract L,
In M. Patton Tract 1 175
Mary E. Shelley and husband to Minnie
E, Haas, lot 19, block 7, Waverletgh
Fred Fiebler and wife to Charles Ho
fele. lots 1, 4, block 11, Feurer"s Ad
Hart man & Thompson to Frank B. Pres
cott. lots 4, 6. block 39, Rose City
Park . 990
LAWYERS' ABSTRACT TRUST COl
Room . Board of Trad bias.
Abstracts a specialty.
GUARANTEED certificates of title and ab
stracts made by Title A. Trust Co.. Lewis
bid?., cor. 4th and Oak sta. Portland, Or. j
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As one grows
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133 H First fit.,
room 11. and 2256
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285 Flanders St.
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I CURE Varicose Veins. JPiles and
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Office hours A. M. to 8 I. M. Sun
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