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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1905)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 8, 1905.
WILL "ATTEMPT TO
ftugust Erickson to Make Test
Case on the Night Clos
. ing Law.
MAY OPEN EVERY SALOON
iAgcd "Witness Defies Subpcna.
Judpc Scores Boy's Employers
"Who Iicrt Him in Jail
WLL TEST CUOS1SG ORDINANCE.
August Erickson, the largest retail
liquor dealer in Portland, Is tinder ar
rest charged with permitting his saloon
to be open between 1 and 5 A. M.
prohibited hours for the sale or sift of
drinks. To Municipal Judge Cameron
yesterday moraine, Aler Sweek, coun
sel for Erickson, said he would call
for a Jury trlul, and lt In believed by
the police and generally understood
about the city, that a struggle is to be
made to break the ordinance compelling
natoons to close between 1 and 5 A. M.
Erlckson's buslneM Is so large that
he desires to run all nlrht, but, al-"
though he is willing to pay additional
license for the privilege, the city of
ficials have refused this.
Meyer asserts her husband -was' first
ehtangied in the rope and. placed so
that the horse "would kick him to
It Is believed that August Erickson,
Portland's largest retail liquor merchant,
is going to make a strenuous effort to
break the city " ordinance which compels
saloons to be closed between 1 and 5 A. M.
He is under arrest, charged with viola
tion of this law. Yesterday morning,
when his case was called before Municipal
Judge Cameron, Alex Sweek. counsel for
the defendant, snld a Jury trial would be
requested. From this and other facts the
police and many others believe that the
accused, backed, perhaps, by strong In
fluences, purposes contesting the law, with
a view to knocking it out, so that all
night business may be operated.
Erickson and some other saloonkeepers
of the city have frequently attempted to
procure legislation from the City Council
that would permit them to operate their
establishment all night, but each effort
has failed. The arguments of- the liquor
dealers have been that their business has
grown to such an extent that they could
profit by remaining open at .all hours,
and that they were perfectly willing to
pay the municipality whatever was right
lor the privilege.
Erickson operates seven bars in his sa
loon, 'which extends from Second to Third
street, on Burnslde. He also runs a res
taurant in connection with the establish
ment. One of his dhlef attractions Is an
orchestra composed of women. The police
sought to divest the place of this music
recently, but Erickson called for a Jury
trial iand beat the ordinance. He has )
Kept tne women.
The- police say, and it is generally be
lieved, that Erickson purposes making, a
hard r fight to beat the ordinance which
specifies that saloons' -must be closed at 1
A. M and remain closed until 6 A. M. He
has rgpeatedly bfien arrested, convicted
and fined for violation of this law, and Js
now held under bail of $100. The case Is
to be, tried some day this week, the exact
date not being seL
This lo looked upon by the polke as In
niostr important" . matter that . has . come
into the Municipal Court for a long time.
If the. ordinance 1; beaten every saloon-In
the city Is . privileged to keep open all
Attorney Sw'cek declined to make .any
statement "as,.-to his Intentions regarding
the case. Deputy City Attorney Fitz.
gerald Is on a vacation, and the case. will
not he heard until his return. He- Is ex
pected back Tuesday morning.
"What in blank have .you got me here
for?" was the startling question put to
Judge Cameron yesterday morning by P.
B. Hayes, an aged man, who was 'sub
penaed as a -witness in the case of the
city against Mabel Box.
Hayes was served, but informed the po
liceman that he would not obey the sum
mons, and kept his word. A bench war
rant was issued Thursday, and yesterday
morning the offender was brought In on a
charge of contempt of court.
"Don't use such language . as that in
tills court, or I'll keep you here," replied
Judge Cameron. "Why were you not
here in answer to that subpena? , I under
stand you have said there is no law that
can bring you into this court. Did you
"I was sick," said Hayes, calming him
self. "I was unable to come; I'm still
"Be" here Monday morning, and we'll see
what there Is about this matter," said
"I'll come If I'm able." replied Hayes.
"Come or send a physician's certifi
cate, if you're sick," said Judge Cameron,
"or I'll send a warrant after you."
Hayes walked from the room muttering
to himself. It is -said the reason he
wished to avoid coming into court Is be
cause of his family. The case In -which he
is wanted as a witness is a scandal of the
Henry Schaffer and J. H. Palmer, car
penters, Imbibed freely of Albina booze;
nails to the value of 50 cents disappeared
from a house they were building at Rus
sell and Goldsmith streets, and Schaffer
was suspected by Palmer. His arrest fol
lowed, he was Jailed, bailed out and so
bered. Then Palmer got sorry, and the
matter was patched up, and In court yes
terday the case was dismissed upon mo
tion of Deputy District Attorney Adams.
Lee John was fined 510 because he
operated a lottery In Chinatown and -was
caught at it by Policeman Craddock.
H. Wade, a small boy, who dumped a
load of garbage In a. vacant lot by order
of the manager" of the Wilklns 'Express
Company, was arrested -and thrown in
Jail because he did not have sufficient
money to ball himself out. His employers
refused to come to his assistance.
When the lad was brought before Judge
Cameron yesterday morning, the court,
after learning the facts, said It was a
shame that the employers of the boy had
neglected him and left him in jail a day
and a night. Ho was released on his own
recognizance, and the case Is receiving
further investigation at trie hands of Dep
uty District Attorney Adams. Other ar
rests are to be made.
J. F. Brown, arrested for giving stereop
tlcon exhibitions without a license, was
compelled to lake out the license.
BURNS MAKES ADMISSIONS
Surrenders to Boyle Portland Mine
Stock He Denied Having:.
COUNCIL BLUFFS, -la., Oct. 7. An un
expected development has occurred In the
famous Portland mining suit for the re
covery of Jl.000,000. now pending on a mo
tion for a new trial, through the surren
der of a certificate for 2000 shares of stock
and payment of $3300 dividends and in
terest by James P. Burns, defendant, to
James Doyle, plaintiff.
It is claimed Burns has been holding
this stock back for ten years, voting It as
his own in meetings of the company and
drawing dividends upon it. Doyle alleges
that Burns has 238,000 shares belonging
to the former, while Burns has heretofore
denied that he had any of Doyle's stock
in his possession. The verdict was in
Burns' favor at the trial of the case last
Doyle secured Information regarding the
certificate for 2000 shares from J. JL BIs
choff, former bookkeeper of the Portland
Mining Company and private secretary to
Burns. BIschoff testified for Burns in tho
different trials of the case, but has now
made a.scnsat!onal affidavit charging that
not only Burns but his attorneys knew
about this stock.
WILL REFUSE TO TESTIFY
Paper Trust Officers to Appeal iFrora
Court's Order., , .
ST. PAUL, Oct 7. Judge Vandeven'ter,
In the United States Circuit Court, late
this afternoon decided that an appeal
would not lie against his decision handed
down last Tuesday, citing members of the
General Paper Company to answer ques
tions, and to produce the books called (or
by the Government in Its suit for injunc
tion against the so-called paper trust.
The next step In the proceedings will
be for the witnesses named to appear be
fore Examiner Robert S. Taylor next
Thursday. It was Intimated by their at
torneys today that these witnesses will
refuse to obey the order directing them to
testify. They will be then punished for
contempt, probably by the Imposition of a
nominal fine. From this order of the
court an appeal will then be taken to the
Suprcrne Court, where the question of
their testimony will finally be adjudicated:
COURT HELD ON TRAIN
Xegro Charged With Assault Con
victed in Baggage-Car.
PADUCAH. Ky., Oct ".On board the
same train on which he was returning to
the scene of his alleged crime, James
Fowlkes, colored, charged with assault
on a white woman at Clinton, Hickman
County, was tried, convicted and sen
tenced to seven years In the Penitentiary'.
Court was held In the baggage-car on an
Illinois Central train because the authori
ties were afraid Fowlkes would be
lynched if he was allowed to be taken off
Ingenious Method "of Murder.
BEEVHJLE, Tex., Oct 7. (Special.)
A man named Gabelleman -was Jail
ed here today on a charge of murder,
the complainant being; Mrs. Meyer, of
Industry, widow of the alleged victim.
Gabelleman states that Meyer .was at
tending to a horse, -when he became en
tancled in a rope and was killed. Mrs.
DAILY CiTY STATISTICS
EARNEST-DEABLOW Charles H. Earn
est. 31, 127 H Sixth street; Ellrabeth C
DAUBY-HAINES Alva A. Darby, 2, 574
Delay street; Maud H. Haines. 24.
BURN6-PANGBORN William K. Burns,
00. Lowe. Idaho: Jennie Pangborn. 00.
KLEIN-COMBS Clarence L. Klem, 31. 634
Columbia street; Jessie B. Combs, 22.
BEAP.Y-HAM1L.TON Columbus Beary, 30,
Harney County; Mary TV". Hamilton, 48.
WATTS-GAIN ES Homer T. Watts. 20,
442 Jefferson street; Jennie J. Gaines, 19.
OLIVER-BAYER Fred Oliver, 32, Qulncy.
Wash.; Mrs. Mary Barer. 31.
DIMICK-CORTEAt'X Walter Dlmlok. 24,
Lents; Vellna Corteaux, 17.
TiOSE-BODLEY Clinton V. Rose, 52, Ta
coma; Julia Bodley. 38.
. BEVENS-HIBEL James E. Sevens, 22, St.
Johns; DolUe HIseL 20.
JOHNSON At 402H Clpy street. Septem
ber 30. to the wife of Alexander Johnson, a
DENOYER At 60 East Third street North,
September 23, to the wife of George H. De
ri oyer, a daughter:
ANDERSON At Home for Aged, October
S. Mrs. Jessie Anderson, a native of Scot
land, aged 82 years. . '
MOL.VNDER At Good Samaritan Hospital.
October 7, Mrs. Ada Molander, a native of
Wisconsin, aged 23 years, JO months and 14
days. Remains taken to la Center. Wash.,
CROYyTHER At Good Samaritan Hospi
tal. October 3, Mrs. Alice Crowther. a native
of Utah, aged 20 years and 11 months.
A. H. SHIPMAN Dwelling. Mildred street
in Arleta Park Addition, 1 000.
JLENDON P.ENNE Repair of dwelling, 200
Yamhill street. $30. '
I. S. COOPER Dwelling. Ohio street, be
tween Bancroft and Seymour, $700.
W, E. FIELD Dwelling, Mallory avenue,
between Maegley and Alberta jstreets. SO0.
PAUL VAN FRID AG H Repair of dwell
ing. Burnslde street between Thirteenth and
Real Estate Transfers.
TV. Breyroan et al. to I. Pearson, lot 2,
block 9. Sunnyslde S2S
u. Mayer ana nusttana to J. u . Walsh,
lot 7. block 204. Couch Add 3,450
Portland Lone Fir Cemetery Co. to Mm.
L Muhn. N. lot 22. block 85. Cem
etery ...... ........ 28
3. F. Maybach et al. to J. C. Natter
sted, 1-ts 5, 8, 7, block 3, Northern
G. E. Linn and wife to N. Kerns, lots
12. 13, 14, 15. block 4. Orchard
Homes .... 1.200
N. Kerns to E. Linn, Mist 1,200
E. Nash to C. G. Paine, lots 23. 24,
block -H." PorUmouth Villa Ex..... 3.400
C L, Smith et al. to Security Savings &
Trust Co.. lots t 4. block SO, Couch
Add t 11.000
H. Stein to Wakefield. Frlea Co.. lot
7. block 230. Couch Add 1
T. Duffy tal. to M. E. Marshall, lot
1. block 10, Caruthers Add 1.650
W. M. Ladd and wife to J. Hlrcch. part
block 7, Johnson's Add....... ....... 22,000
Columbia Valley Trust Co. va. J. A.
McClure. lota 28. 30. Tlffta subdivis
ion block 4, Smlthsons Land Co. Add.. 2,000
M. B. Harrison et al. to H. T. Scott,
undivided V, lots 1. 2. block 205, city 1
C Howe to J. B. Howe, parcel land be
ginning 738.5 feet N. of SE. corner
Howe's Add '. 1
R. A. Taylor and wife to I. Talpallnen.
lot S3, block 3. city -. ICS
G. W. Brown to I. Tarpallnen, lot 3.
block 2. city 100
C G. Stanton et at to E..A. Slover.
W. lots 7, 8, block 108, Stephens'
Add . 50
R. C Price to T. O. Sand. E. 18 2-3
feet lot 5. block 19. Albina 2,500
D. L. Keyt and wife to Mrs. O. Morris.
lot C 8, block 14. -XteLaebrhutt &
Oatman'a Little Horn mi No. 3........ 1
Oak Park Land Co. to C. Sely. parcel
land . beginning at "E. comer lot 4
block 5. Oak Park Add'td EL Johns.. 1
U Plckard to A. L. Stone, lots 7. f,
, 10. Falrvlew ' jjq
W. J. Hawklna -and wife to L. I.. .
Hawkins, block 3, Kingston: also lot
45. block 20. Lincoln Park Annex.... 1
Point View Land Co. to H. Ettlnger,
lots S3. 34, 35. block 2. Point View.... ;5Q
H. Ettlnger and wire to the Title Guar
antee & Trust Co- lots 33, 34. 35, 36,
block 2. Point View 1
G. TV. McCoy to O. Tuerch. E. H lot
4, Mistletoe Add .... tW
D. J. Malarkey and wife to K. A.
Daly, lota 5. 8. block 71, Couch Add.. 7.IO0
C. M. Tout to S. D. Chltleden. parcel
land beginning 25 feet E. of SW. cor.
lot 10. block 21. King's Second Add.. 3.500
J. E. Scott et at to Victor Land Co.;
lot 2. block 12. subdlvitloa P. J. Mar
tin Tract ...... .................... 1
A. McCalman to G. A. Feel, blocks 90.
87, Palatine Hill No. 3 T30
ROUND TRIPJ-0 ASTORIA
Swift excursion steaaer Telegraph da
forts freaa Alder-street f ock dally (ex
cept Friday),- A. ItL, returning fres
Asteria 3 P. 1L. arrive P ertla.ua 8:33 P. M.
EuBd&ys froa Fortl&sd t JL M xriTlar
ALL PROTESTS FILED
Eight Hundred and Fifty Object
to New Assessment.
MOSTLY ON PERSONAL LEVY
Assessor Slglcr "Will Now In-cestlgate
All the Properties "Whose Own
ers Say He Has Over
stated Their Value. '
Protest against the new tax aasese
ment are now all on file with the County
Board of Equalisation, for the hour of re
ceiving them ended at 4 P. 1L yeaterday.
after somo 50 had been offered. The re
monstrances form & high stack and. the
taxpayers from whom they came made
life a burden for County Clerk Fields and
Assessor Slgler, the two men who, with
County Judge "Webeter, constitute the
Board. Judge "Webster did not attend the
sessions of the Board last week, owing to
private business in Eastern Oregon, but
will return at the end of the present
week, in time to take up the complaints
after they have been Investigated by the
assessor and his deputies.
Mr. Slgler is. neither surprised nor dis
mayed by the number o'f protests that
have been made against the new system
of cash valuations. Most of the big men
cantllo firms in the city have remon
strated, -saying that their stocks of mer
chandise and cash are much less than
arsesjwd by Mr. Slgler; In fact. If their
complaints should hold, the aggregate of
the assessments so protested would
amount to about one-half of the total
amount at which they are now assessed.
AVIII Investigate Protests.
Before the Board starts. In to equalize
the roll, the Assesror juill "get busy" on
the protests to determine their veracity.
He and his deputies will visit the realties
and the business-houses whose owners
aver they are excess! vly assessed. Mr.
SIgler's valuations In the assessment roll
were based on as complete Information
as he could secure, and he believes that
in the main they were fair and equitable.
Merchants who have objected to their
personal assessments will be required to
produce their books and invoices In evi
dence of their contention. The equaliza
tion, of course, will cause a shrinkage
from the $147,000,000 total now la the roll
how much will depend on the policy of
the two members of the Board who are
associated with Assessor Slgler. but It
seems quite likely that they will sustain
The biggest protests bave come from
mercantile houses and owners of lands
and Improvements In residence dls.
trlcts. especially in North Portland. East
Portland and South Portland and farm
acreage have sent In relatively few com.
plaints. Several protests have come from
owners of valuable realties and buildings
In the busy part of the city, but they
are not nearly so far below the Assessor's
figures as those against personal assess
ments. Among the most Important pro
tests against assessments on realty and
buildings are: Rufus Mallory. south side
of Stark street between Third and
Fourth: J. ,1 Hartman, Chamber of Com
merce building; Pennoyer heirs, block be
tween Morrison and Alder, West Park
and Tenth: H. H. Xorthup. Hobart-Cur-tls
building; American Can Company,
river frontage In North Portland; Meier
& Frank, building; Henry "Wemme, south
east corner Seventh and Ooak.
Mr. Slgler said last night that he did
not believe the shrinkage- In the roll, at
the hands of the Board of Equalization,
would reduce the total assessment below
$15.000.000. The total Is now more than
H".000.0. The equalization of realty
values, he believed, could be accomplished
without much difficulty and he foresaw
that most of the troubles of the board
would come in adjusting the personal as
sessment. In every case where lower val
uation was demanded on the personal roll '
by merchants, they would have to dem
onstrate with books and Invoices. Mr.
Slgler said that whenever errors were
shown In the rolls they would be prompt- J
Among the protests received yesterday
were tho following:
'Protests on Personalty.
Adamant Co t .000 $ 2.00)
Mover Clothing Co 3,000 41,000
Hudson Arms Co 15.500 10.000
Portland Trust Co 1S0.073 324,000
Acme Mills Co 39 O0 18.000
Tull & Glbbs 226.000 101.310
M. Seller & Co 163.0M S5,9t2
"Wadhams & Co 2G0.O0O S0.4S7
American Can Co 82.700 S3S50
Imperial Hotel Co 18.000 7.000
Armour &."Co 46.100 13,400
Krausse Bros 47,500 35,200
TVadriams & Kerr Bros..-. 125.000 66.042
N. P. Terminal Co.. mach. fO.000 42,000
Flelschner, Mayer & Co.. 530,000
Nicolnl Bros 40.000 24,000
F. S. Harmon & Co 140,000 31,000
Roberts Bros. 110.000 S5.000
H. Llebes & Co 30.000 19.000
J. G. Mack Sz Co 45,000 25,000
Allen & GUbert-Ramaker
Co. 40.000 30.000
N. W. Electric Eng. Co.. 35.000 25.000
Portland Mfg. Co 17,500 11.000
B. Trenkman & Co.,
money and accounts... 2,500 None
J. D. Meyer 12.2S0
F. C Haecker. furniture 200 50
Sanborn. Vail & Co 35.000 20.000
John Wo & Co 1,200 600
A. B. Mooley. blacksmith
shop 630 200
G. I. Gheen, fixtures 1,50) 300
Powers Mfg. Co 47.500 39.350
G. Heltkemper C6 32.000 20.200
Sig. SIchel & Co 18.000 10.000
Paul Strain, money and
accounts 2.500 500
Southern Pacific .., 344,460 152.SJO
Rlehet Company 16.000 12.G50
John Clark Saddlery Co. 49,000 39.100
Johnson Xoieber Co
Portland Seed Co 60,000 41,000
Pacific States Telephone. CE6.905
Portland Gaslight Co., C
F. Adams franchise 50,00) None
Railway Co.. franchise. 600.000 None
Doernbecher Mfg. Co.... S5,od0 36,000
J. D. Meyer. 20 acres $
Thos. W, Jenkins, house
between 7th and Sth....
Mary Jenkins, s. w. cor.
6th and Holladay .-
Same, n. w. cor. 14 th and
Fred T. Merrill, 12th and
Oregon & California, real
ty and Improvements...
O. R. tc N.. realty and
Gertrudo E. Ruseel. s. w.
cor. Alder and West
Park, four lots...i.t..,.
Security. Savings Trust,
n. w. cor. Front and'
Same, n. w. cor. Front
X. A. J. Mackenzie, n. w.
cor. 29th and Hoyt.
Meier & Frank Co., build
ing and Improvements.
H. H. Northup. Hobart
Curtls Rachel Cdrnelltte: "Estate,
a. e. cor. 1st aad Mad
ison G. H. Carlson. MJnus Ad
dition, St. Johns
J. C Luckcl
M. A. Poppleton
F. O. Downing and E. R.
Gregory. L4nnton lots.
Jay Smith, n. w. cor. 4th
and Pine -
Henry Wemme. s. e. cor.
NOW COMES THE
THE FINEST AEEAY OP THESE
TRULY WONDERFUL INSTRU
The Host Elaborate of $1500 Styles
as Well as Instruments at $1000,
$850, $600, $400 and down to $150,
Are Included. Impromptu Recitals
There Is, after all. no music comparable
to that of tho modem orchestra.
The Orchestrelle embodies In one Instru
ment, playable and controllable by one
person, all the beauty and wonderful va
riety of tone found heretofore only in tho
The repertoire of the Orchestrelle Is
practically a catalogue of the orchestral
music of the "world, and all this music
may be played by the owner of an Orches
trelle. even though he be entirely lacking
In musical education or knowledge.
The music rolls for the Orchestrelle are
marked similar to those for tho Pianola
so that the proper interpretation may be
Imparted to a composition. Interesting de
scriptions of theso orchestral numbers
are published and supplied to Orchestrelle
During this exposition Orchcstrelles will
be shown from the simplest forms, cost
ing $150. through a vast array of choice
Instruments In oak. mahogany and fancy
walnut casings, at 5300. 00. J&0, ?750. ?S50,
11200. $1500 and up to $3500.
A FEW SPECIALS.
We offer tomorrow a very fine mahog
any Aeolian, the regular $450 style, with
$20 worth of music, for $275. This Is a dis
continued style., but strictly new, war
ranted, and very flpe.
We have also a -very elegant special
style Aeolian In oak case, the $450 style,
for $30), accompanied also by $20 worth ot
Aeolian grand music.
A very fine $600 style Colonial Aeolian,
splendid combinations, special price to
morrow with $30 worth of Aeolian grand
Another very similar style, $365. beauti
ful light mahogany case.
The above two Instruments are exact
duplicates of the Instruments sold to His
Holiness Pope Leo XIII. also to the late
Queen Victoria, to Jean De Reszke. and to
many other notables.
A large number of very nice little Aeo
lian Orchcstrelles. the new Princess style.
In mahogany case regula? retail price
$150. now $135 $10 down and $5 a month
(accompanied by $15 worth of Aeolian
grand music rolls). Miss Helen Gould re
cently purchased orte of these Instruments
at Aeolian Hall. New York, and they are
used extensively throughout the lana.
Just the thing for . small apartments,
where beautiful quality of tone Is desired
rather than great volume and variety.
Probably the biggest value In an Or
chestrelle is the beautiful oak-cased sam-
le instrument displayed in the west wln
ow. -an instrument that should be sold
for $550. and will go to the first Orches
trelle buyer who sees It. at a discount so
lnnre thnt n-f daro Tint niihllh It In nrlnt
Orchcstrelles are sola throughout tho '
land under contract to maintain regularly ,
established factory prices and It Is only i
on the rarest occasions that such oppor-
tunnies as me aoove are presented
In this collection will be found tomorrow
the beautiful style "O." the $9 Instru
ment: also the new style "V,' price $1500.
and the "W." nrlec $lft.
One of the famous style "F" solo Or
chestrellcs came In Friday, but was Im
mediately sold to a prominent home in
Idaho. A duplicate of this fine solo In- i
strument Is expected within the next few j
days, price $3500, and at that time, every '
single catalogue and several special styles I
of Orchcstrelles will be displayed at the !
NOTABLE PATRONS HERE.
Among owners of fine "and costly Or
cheatreues we take pleasure In-enumerating
the following prominent residents of
this city and state, viz.: C. A, Allsky,
J. M. Arthur. P. Buehner, Mrs. L. M. Fos
ter. Wm. M. Ladd. Chas. E. Ladd. J. Weju
ley Ladd. W. P. Olds. Portland Hotel. Ta
coma Hotel. Green River Hot Springs Ho
tel, Hot Lake Sanitarium, George J. Tur
rell. Seattle. '
Impromptu Orchestrelle and Pianola re
citals will be given dally during the week,
commencing Tuesday (Monday being Mu
sic day at the Fair, when Ellers Piano
House talent will endeavor to do Its share
In making this affair a success).
mm COOKING CAPACITY
Is the final test of a good stove. How will it
cook and how much will it cook? Every inch
of space on a JEWEL stove is a serviceable
inch. No waste of soace. no wast nf rtpat.
The oven bakes as well on top as on the bottom, as well at
the end as. in the front Turn a damper and the heat is
concentrated where the greatest heat is wanted; turn another
and every section of the top plate can be pressed into serv
ice. A JEWEL possesses greater heating capacity than any
other "stove made, because every part is made on scientific
principles and best of all, the heat is saved to cook with
not diffused into kitchen. Come and have a range talk with us.
STOVES AND RANGES
Save FuelSave Money
JEWEL GAS RANGES
When we talk "Jewel Gas Range" to yon we talk
economy. Jewel Gas Ranges save just one-third in
fuel. Why7 Because the patent STAR BURNER
mixes air with the gas the air making one-third of
the fuel. Gas costs money air is cheap. A one-third
saving in your gas hill will pay for the range in a year.
And think of the time you save the only kindling you
need is a match and you don't have to wait for the
fire to burn. It's always ready.
' 4,250 . 2,100
7th and Oak
TVm. MacMaster. a. e. cor.
6th and Oak. building.
American Can Co
C Hansen. 37 acres
John Clark, realty
J. L. Hartman. Chamber
ot commerce building..
Mrs. W. Meyer, s. w. cor.
1st and Davis, improve
ments P. Iowengart, s. w. cor.
Kearney and 13th, Im
provements Mary A. Pennoyer. n. w.
cor. W. Park and Mor
rison, four lots
30 and $40 a lot. to 110 and J15..
BIG VALUATIONS ATTACKED
Southern Pacific and O. II. & S.
Protesting against Assessor SIgler's val
uations, the Southern Pacific and the O.
R. & 2C. have lodged with the County
Board of Equalization complaints which.
If satisfied according to the wishes of
the railroads. In one case would cut the
Assessor's valuation In half and In an
other would reduce It two-thirds.
The O. It. & N. owns realties and Im
provements thereon In Multnomah Coun
ty which are assessed at $3,133,250, and
which the company petitions to have re
duced to 51,036.700. Thes properties are
in various parts of the county. The Ore
gon & California Railroad, that is, the
Southern Pacific, owns properties ot the
same kind assessed at 5511,050. which the
Board of Equalization Is requested to
lower to $240,645.
In addition to these complaints, the
Southern Pacific asks a big reduction In
the assessment on,, its tracks and rolling
stock and machinery- That railroad owns
19 miles of railroad In Multnomah Coun
ty, which Is assessed at $11,343 a mile,
and which the company wishes assessed
at but $3500 a mile.
The foregoing protests as filed with the
Assessor insist that "the said assess
ments for the said properties are each
and all of them exorbitant, excessive and
out of proportion with the assessments of
other properties In said curity." and ask
for the following reductions:
.Southern Pacific Corn pa bj.
, Assess- Requested
Main Line ment. Valuation.
5.10 miles railroad $ Srt.700 $ 29.050
5.10 miles rolling stock.. 15,300 5.100
5.93 mues railroad 50.300 32.815
5.03 miles rolling stock. . 17,700 5.030
West Side Division
8.03 miles railroad PO.30O 44.1C5
S.03 miles rotllng stock. . 24.00O S.030
Machinery and supplies.. 30.000 14.000
Furniture - 2.000 1.000
Public levy 27.000 13,500
Total $344.4SO 4152.300
RAMSEY STILL FIGHTING
Asks Court to Name Inspectors for
TOLEDO, O., Oct. 7. The Gould-Ramsey
contest tor control of the Wabash at Its
annual meeting of the stockholders here
next Tuesday broke out today In an appli
cation made to the Common Pleas Court
by Joseph Ramsey for the appointment
of Inspectors at next week's meeting. The
Ohio law provides for Inspectors, that
the interests of the stockholders of cor
porations may be guarded.
In his application, Mr. Ramsey says the
inspectors who served at last. year's meet
ing and who were to serve next Tuesday
are not qualified either by education or
experience to serve as inspectors and pass
upon the eligibility of directors. These
men arc Fred Reynolds, nephew of Colo
nel Reynolds, director of the Wabash:
A. W. Colton. of the Wabash steamship
line, and C W. Newton, local agent.
In his application, Mr. Ramsey charges
that certain stockholders intend to vote
fraudulent. Illegal and defective proxies,
and asks that new and disinterested in
spectors be named.
Mr. Ramsey also makes affidavit that he
Is atlll president of the road and repre
sents ten per cent of the stockholders.
The court will appoint the Inspectors If
Mr. Ramsey can prove that he represents
ten per cent of the stockholders, and he
has until Monday to furnish such proof.
Banker Held as Embezzler.
ALAMOSA. Colo., Oct. 7. TW. Schlffen.
who was arrested several days ago In
connection with the closing of the- Bank
of Alamosa here, was today given his
preliminary hearing on. .the charge of cm
ibezzlement from the San- L,uls Valley
Building & Loan Association. Ho was
bound over to the December term, of the
district court, the bonds being placed at
--. - ss'.-5 t''B
DR. WING LEE
'L'OCATID IN PORTLAND SINCE 1880
He is called great because he cares alt diseases without resorting to tns
kaife. Call and nave a free examla&tiOB. He will tell you the exact nature
ot your trouble. He treats jntceesstaHy every form of femalo complaint, all
private and blood diseases, 'caacer, paralysis, tumors, rheumatism and all
disorders of the stomach, liver. and kidneys. He has had great success la
curing- coasUHiptJon when the victim la not too much run down by the dis-
easeasd. will -stop hemorrhages la an incredibly short time. He brews his
o wa; medicines rom Chinese roots., herbs, buds; barks and vegetable teas.
I1 of wWck are entirely aarasles. aad whose medicinal properties are ua
a known to -American doctors. He Hserf In his practice over 500 different
Oritfcl.z&ne4ifc Huadreds of twtiaaonlals fro grateful patients.
DR. WING LEE
11 NORTH FOURTH STREET PORTLAND, O REG OX
THE DOCTORS WHO CURE
We want every man who is suffering from any special disease or
condition to come and have a social chat with us and we will explain
to you a system of treatment which Dr. W. Norton Davis" has developed
after over 20 years' experience in the special diseases of men. It is
a treatment that is "based upon scientific knowledge, and one which
time alone has proven superior to all others, inasmuch as it has heen
tried by thousands and has proven successful. If you will call and
see us, we will give you FEEE OP CHAEGE a thorough personal
examination, together with an honest and scientific opinion, of your
case. 'If, after examining you we find your case incurable, we will
tell you so; if, on the other hand, we find your cass is curable, we win
guarantee a cure, allowing you TO PAY WHEN" ENTIRELY SATIS
PIED THAT A CURE HAS BEEN ACCOMPLISHED, or you may
pay in monthly payments should you desire.
We make NO CHARGE POR MEDICINES, as they are always
. included in nominal fee asked.
CONSULTATION AND ADVICE FREE
Instructive book for men mailed free in plain wrapper, sealed.
If you cannot call at office, write for question blank Thousands
cured by home treatment.
The Leadlaj: Specialists of the Northwest. stabllshed 1SS9.
Office Hours 0 A. 3C. to 5 and " to 8. V. M. '
Sundays and Holidays, 10 to 12. " '
DR. W. NORTON DAVIS & CO.
Office la Yaa 'oy Hotel, B2$4 Third Street, Corner I'lne, Tortland, Or.