The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 21, 1902, Page 8, Image 8

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    THE OREGON DAILY "30VRKAL, POIHXACT. TtTESftAT, ' EVEKIKO, i DCTOBBB 21,-, 1903. ', ; ;i
long tiros to become thickly built up
districts. .
The Councilman were not prepared to
take the matter up. but' deferred action
until the next meeting, which will be
held Monday evening, October 27.
DRYDOCK
SCOTCHMEN
ALL-WEEK
SOME TIME. . .'. lr
- -' -: - . . ' ' ,-.
' v Your eye will hurt, and you will wonder WHY.! 'Conault pur
v Optician- he will tell you why, Oculists' prescriptions for
glasses filled. -'" " :?-" f -
WH.L CELEBRATE
BIG BENEFIT
WHAT'S
IT WORTH
to the Portland Railway
Company
SQUABBLE
Will Be Talked Over
Tonight.
To Hect Next Monday anil Tuesday
' at Antelcp;.
SHOULD COME HERE
First Right Proved Entirely Satisfactory.
FORD ST. FRANCHISE
Council Street Committee Is Di
vided on the Question
at Present.
When the Council Committee on Street
met last night to further consider the
Ford street franchise asked for by the
Portland Railway Company, there was
a large delegation of Portland Heights
property owners present to urge upon
the committee the necessity of speedy
action, prominent among them being
Judge George, Judge Northrop, Albert
Smith, J. C. Alnsworth. W. N. Smith, J.
H. Page, Mr. Maclcary. and H. D. Hams
.delUH1', 'When the committee met It was re
; solved to meet In committee of the whole
''nd the eleven members of the Council
came to order with President Zimmer
man tn the chair. Before proceeding.
Councilman Bentley read a inter from
Stuart, t. Unthlcum. the attorney for
remonetrators. Mr. Linthlcum stated his
belief that the bridge crossing Jefferson
Canyo should be of steel, as any other
material would detract from Its beauty
and be a detriment to abutting property.
The structure should be ornamental as
well as useful; that if freight cars are
run it should be operated in the day
time and at night only by the consent
of Ihe Common Council; tfiirf the Wash
tagton street gauge should be adopted
for the proposed line: and thnt the ordi
nance should not be deemed an exten
sion Of the time of any of the franchises
MOW held by the company.
' HEIGHTS PKOPLK TALK.
President Zimmerman asked ir there
were any present who had anything to
offer In the way of suggeHtions. There
were loud colls for Judge George, who
arose and addressed the Counoll at con
siderable length, muking a strong plea
for the passuge of the ordinance at the
earliest possible date. He said the prop
erty owners on the Heights wanted It;
that the road would open up and develop
the Heights making it one of the most
beautiful sections of the ?lty. The--talk..
of postponing the passage of the fran
chise until' after the' new churter went
lnto' effect was all bosh, lie said then?
--had-"'Deem - no- gtar'-chamfcer.. rneetinga,.
everythlrig had been done openly and in
full gaze of the public eye. He argued
that a delay until after the' new charter
went into effect might postpone ttie con
struction of the road until after the
Tewls and Clark Fair.
He was followed by J. L. Dunlap, Rod
erick Macleay, fcewls Russell, A. T. Smith,
W. Lm Boise, Judge Northup, H. D. Rams
dell and others, all of whom spoke in
favof of the ordinance.
CONSIDERING THE ORDINANCE.
The ordinance was then taken up by
sections, all of which were adopted with
alight changes and modifications. Sec
tion 18. which had been rewritten by the
City Attorney, since the last meeting,
provides that the railway company shau
commence work within six months from
the granting of the franchise and to
have the cars running within two years
thereafter. By failure to construct the
road as far as Spring street within the
time Umlt the company will forfeit fran
chise. Section 20 was added, which provides
that the granting of this franchise shah;
In no way be construed as extending- the
time of any otner franchise now held by
the company.
i J5UC4KG. .HIE ...pu'MJKAUAT10K-
Mr. Fuller, for the railway company:
offered a memorandum as a basis for
the committee to work . on in fixing the
amount of compensation the company
shall pay the city. For the first five years
he thought the company should be ex
empt. For the second five years luo
per mile of street occupied per year. For
the third period of ten years, flM per
mile, plus 15 per annum for each 10,UH)
population over 150,000 in 1920. For the
last five years, $lo0 per mile of street per
year, plus 110 per mile per annum for
each lOjOyO population over 150,uw In Ifco.
All In .addition to regular car licenses,
street Improvements aud bridge construc
tion and miantenani'e.
If population of olty remains as at pres
ent or doen riot increase over 150, U00 by
1VJ), city would receive on present fran
chise asked for
First period, rive yun
Second periods fle y-Hrs ..
.... Free
$ 5 (ma
15.0ia
7.3'.W
Third Deriod. 10 vca;
Fourth period, rive yeiirs
Total franchise period $27,500
As a comparison, or example rmiy, the
above raten on a system the size of our
present one would bring In ti..'.i0 ii. the
same period.
u? And a system tha size, of our prtsent
na, with the edditi.ms now being askea
for, would bring in 1T-1.200 in t':e same
period.
Or If population should Increase to 360,
100 In 1910 and !S0,or in 1920
i Tha city would reretve on the fran
shlses asked for, during the franchise
serlod $32,0000.
The same rates applied "to a system the
' .'sjma" of our present one would bring In
to the city in the same period $j5.2s0.
. And on a system the size of our pres
- nt one, with the additions now asked
tor, would bring In during the same per
i bd pet.150.
In the consideration of these rates as
LaPPlled to. the franchises asked lor, .t
will be rtmetnbered that none of these
r what can be called trunk lines, like
- - be mala streets on the West Side, but
' ' Jfies outside .suburban districts mostly
' vajwely settled, aud which wta take a
- r--.v' '- 1 ' .
! Banker Says Portland Should Get
I All Trade of Palouse Section.
J. K. Mr-Carnack. a banker of Palouse,
Wash., is registered at the Hotel Per
kins. Mr. McCarrYuck states that his sec
tion of the country is exceptionally pros
perous, and that the mortgages are being
paid off at maturity with alarming regu
larity. "This entire country Is logically tribu
tary to Portland," snid Mr. McCarnack,
"for the reapon that the O. R. & N. has
a river grade all the way here over
Which they' can haul heavy trains at
small expense, while the Northern Pa
cific, the competing road, has to cross
the Cascade mountains in order to land
freight on Puget Sound. An official or
the O. R. & N. recently admitted io me
that his road could make a much lower
freight rate to Portland than the North
ern Pacific could to the Bound, but at
present, 'owing to the combination; ef
fected among the railroads the freight
is about evenly divided. Still there is
hope of better things for Oovernor Mc-
THE MEN
4 ri
V 'i
V
'A
1
I'AsWifi'
1 Joe lilndsay, District No. 9.
2 Henry Collins, District No. 1.
8 John P. Garnet, District No. 1.
4 Andrew Matter, Vice-President, Dis-
to. 7.
5 Thomas Llewellyn, District No. 1
C Terance Glnley, District No. 9.
Bride's railroad commission will undoubt
edly reduce rates on the Northern Pa
cific and the O. R- & N. will have to
meet this compulsory cut. Realising
that rates are bound o tome down, both
these roads have for many months been
Improving their . equipment ana? road so
that the cost of hauling would be re
duced and the profits remain the same
even with the lower rates."
COL. DUNNE BACK
Speaks of His Trip Expects Large
Immigration Into Oregon.
Col. David M. Dunne. United States
Collector of Internal Revenue, is back
from, as he says, "one of the most de
lightful trips I ever took." Mr. Dunne
states:
"Unfortunately I was detained a short
distance below San Antonio, and could
not reach Colorado Springs In'tHne" to at
tend the Irrigatloa Congress, but I found
that the delegates who did attend d-d
very good work. The pamphlets regircl
Ing the resources ,of Oregon got into the
hands of a great many people and will
no doubt do a great deal of good.
"Wyoming. Colorndo and Now Mexi
co are almost exclusively dependent on
Irrigation. During Iny ''stay in Los Cru-'es,
New Mexico wnere 1 stopped on business
for the government. J visited the Agri
cultural College there and was very
much surprised at the Interest taken In
the question of irrigation. While there
1 witnessed an experiment on a well
sunk at a depth of eighteen feet, when
an Immense body of water was struck.
This college Is an experimental station
and Is doing' a great deal of good to that
territory.
"From there I went as far as El Paso,
Texas. Having observed the country
thoroughly 1 have come to the conclus
ion that there Is no state In the l.'nlon
that has more resources than the State
of Oregon. I anticipate a very large Im
migration Into Oregon by next spring."
ALLEGED SHOPLIFTERS; .
Frank and Anna Pollard were arrested
yesterday afternoon by Dectectives Day
and Welner, on suspicion, of being re.
sponsible for some shop lifting that has
been reported by a number of merchants.
Some of the stolen goods were found In
their room on Washington street, when
searched. The two have a long criminal
record and have recently operated In
So'tftnern'-'CallforWa ek
LABOR AND CAPITAL
Will Have a Chance to Exchange
Their Views on This
Subject.
I Labor and capital will meet tonight to
I decide as to who la In the right in the
! controversy relating to the location of
building the Port, of Portland drydock.
I The meeting will be held in the rooms of
i the Manufacturers' Association In the
: Chamber of Commerce building, between
j representatives of the Federated Trades
I and the directors of the Manufacturers'
WHO WERE MEMBERS OF JOHN MITCHELL'S STAFF OF ADVISERS DURING THE GREAT STRUGGLE.
V
-V'ttk,
V,. ,.
5 1
-!.
Hi
A t.
v s
t i;C
iftriisssr
7 Condy O'Donnell, District No. 7.
8 Edward Sweeney, District No. 7.
9 HenryHill District No. 7.
10 Charles Gallagher, Secretary, District
No. 7.
11 John Fallon, National Board Member,
District No. 1.
12 J. P. Gallugher,. Secretary, District
No. 7.
Association.
Such a meeting has been contemplated
by the officers of the Association for
some time, although nothing will prob
ably come of it as the matter Is now in
court It is thought that the expres
sion of the manufacturers as to which
side they favor will be made public at
this meeting.
THESE WILD BE PRESENT.
Most of the directors of the association
have signified their Intention of being
present. The Federated Trades will'
probably be represented by O. . B. Thom
as, member Machinists Union; Charles
Mlckley, president and A, R. Lawton,
secretary .of the Federated Trades; H.
O. Kundret, editor labor press, and W.
H. Barry, secretary State Federation of
Labor.
The following are the board of directors
of the Manufacturers' Association: D.
Kellaher, Great Western Yeast Co.: D.
J. Zan, of Zan Bros.;' I. N. Flclsehner,
Flelschner. Mayer & Co.; W. H. Mr
Monies & Co.; W. ,B. Struble; F. S.
Doernbecher, of Doernbecher Manufac
turlngCo.; Charles Coopey, R. J.
Holmes;' -Portla)l ---Camtks- -Co.- Thyrams.
B. Kay. Thomas Kay Woolen Mills' Co.;
O. D. Helntz, Pacific Iron Works; J. W.
Goss, Acme Mills Co.; B. Alters, Albers
& Schneider; George Lawrence. Jr., Geo.
Lawrence Co.: A. Neppaeh, Nicolal Bros.
Co.; A. H. Devers, Closset & Devers; W.
H. Morrow, Pacific Metat Works; E. H.
Kllhurn, Howe, Davis & Kilham; Fletcher
Linn, Oregon Furniture Manufacturing
Co.; D. I Povey, Povey Bros. Glass Co.;
H. Metsger, Portland Curled Hair Man
ufacturing Co.: A. E. Gantenbeln, Pacific
Coast Biscuit Co.; Jesse Edwards, New
berg Pressed Brick Co.
THE DRYDOCK CONTROVERSY.
The controversy about where to build
the drydock wus opened a few weeks ago
by the awarding of the building of the
drydock to Robert Wakefield and his se
lection of Vancouver as the proper place
to build it The members of the, Federat
e l Trades became wroth at this and asked
the Port of Tortland Commissioners why
They allowed the drydock to be built at
Vancouver. No satisfactory answer was
g;ven so the Federated) Trades took the
matter into the courts and the suit Is now
pending. Meanwhile C. II. Mclsaac. sec
retary of the Manufacturers' Association,
wrote some letters to a morning paper
about this controvery, which was not
'well received by the labor people. The
meeting taught Is a sequel to this.
TO PROtECT INTERESTS.
WASHINGTON, Oct. ZL Word has been
recelvj at the NatrR Department of the
sailing from Cape Haytlen for Monte
Christo of .the cruiser Cincinnati, to pro
tect America interests. "
;i have a roar
: ,i ;y and Tues-
! ;:;g Of the FOS-
Antelope, Ore.
,!,-, has been ar
li.mplpe music,
r. nations, etc
t.i- held on the
. 1 will be fol-
n. clean ball
., . s alternating.
;.. of Portland,
.Si . Sergeant
v piper of the
.. 4Jnd Regiment,
th- world, -Will i
1 a-.'pipep, assist- 1
.r. of Antelope, j
. i t exhibition of j
s Nancy Black, j
-. Mysle Sharpe I
..-rs. J. P. Rob- !
I 'avid Forties, i
i:illi and l-iuu- j
. ' i i s h costume. 1
nl lie a sword j
I Sharpe and Mr. i
Id isle Forbes; i
i
,1
V
ll'i
Jim.
c
l 13-W. 11. Dettry, District No. 7.
It ,!!... 11.. 1... I'll "KT, , 1 '
11 lilltr imifl, i-i 1.1.1 ivii. iiv,. i.
15 1'. (i. (iullagher. National Hoard Mem
ber, Ulsti iet. No. 7. .
Ifi John Kahev. President. No. 9.
17 Paul Pauliskl, Vice-President, District
No. 9.
IS John T. Dempsey, Secretary, District
No. 1.
! Sailors' hornpipe, by Rosle- Forbes, Hnr
j ry McArthur and J,.P. Robinson; comic
songs, by Clansmen 'Jack" Gay. J. Fin-
layson and J. Sliarpei jecKations, by Miss
Mysle Sharp. Theje will be classical
Scotch songs by Miss Susie McFarlane,
I of Antelope; Miss '"Xiaulle Stanton, ol
I Portland, and Miss Belle Sharpe. of Port
I land. There will alio be Caledonian
J games on Tuesday, the '28th, including a
game of football, ','
MORE IMPROVEMENT
Contractors NofifieT to"" Ttqfati
Bids for New Work.
The work of improving the city Is go
ing steadily forward. ' The force In the
City Engineer's cilice :1s busy preparing
plans and estimates .for prosecuting the
good work as fast a, funds availible for
thnt purpose will 'permit.
'"-N-(Trtr'rs--w;TP svrrr pnt"t" con tra crora
this morning notifying them to prepurc
bids for th' foilov, ing;
Macadamizing and laying a cement
walk on Thurman street from Front
street to Tier! y -, oond street. t
Gravel Improvement of East Harrison
street from K;;-t Third street to East
Twelfth street.
To grade Tu i-nM. th street from SavUr
street to She:! .ck avenue.
For grading :,m! j utting down a board
sidewalk on i'li irg street from Missis
sippi to Maryland street.
For constriK tn g an elevated plank
road on East IV y lor street from ijist
Water street to T'nlon avenue.
For a sewer on East Thirteenth street
from Tillamook street to Thompson
street.
C. & 0. ANNUAL MEETING
RICHMOND. Va . Oct. ZD Stockholders
of the Chesapeake X! Ohio Railway Com
pany held their annual meeting here to
day. The rejiott submitted by the direc
tors was considered and adopted. The
report showed that during the year ended
June 30 the earnings of the "company
amounted to f ij,",lm.278, an increase of
$1,152,836 over the preceding year.
LEDBETTER IN CHARGE.
Lieutenant W. H. Ledbetter arrived yes
terday from Port Townseqd to take
charge of the local hydrographio office.
His transfer was reported in The Journal
Eome time ago. Mr. Ledbetter Was
formerly in charge of the branch, hydro
graphio offloe at Port TowtUBSft
The Scots of Oregon '
in' good time next W
day at the annual gat!
sll Caledonian Club a
A grand Scottish proyr
ranged, consisting tt
highland dancing, sont
The grand concert wi .
evening of October 27.
lowed by a Scot tit!
Scotch and American i
Hon. George J. Cam
will deliver the annual
James S. Moon, form'
Black "Watch, the fam.
and champion ptpef "of
render selections on t!
ed by Piper Mac Le: :
There will be a magn:
Scottish dancing by M
Rosle Forbes, Allle F '
and Belle Sharpe and M
lnson, Harry McArttr r
James Sharpe, Flnley
can Chisholm, In full S-
Besides the above th-
danr" by Miss Forbes ;n
Robinson; Irish Jig i
IT IS FOR THE COAL MINERS
Opera House Will Be Taxed to
Ful Capacity.
The week's benefit to be given at the
Baker Theater for the coal miners of
Pennsylvania was opened last night and
there was a good attendance. A great
many of the representatives of the unions
were not seen concerning the matter until
the latter part of the week, but all those
who have been notified are taking active
steps to get all members to attend..- The
6000 tickets distributed among the vari
ous unions are being rapidly disponed of
each day, and the probabilities are that
from now forward the opera house will
be taxed to Its utmost Capacity Speaking
of the entertainment this morning Man
ager Baker said:
"It is quite likely that many of the
union people will wait until the latter
n
IS John Mitchell. National President.
4-R. M. CourtilglH. Di.sti'lct No. 1.
Hi Anthony Schlossen. District No. 1. I
T. D. Nichols, President, District !
No. L
1'3 Dan Jteese. District No. 1
L'l Mike Hean. District No. 1. :
25 Patrick fctmith. District Nn
7.
20 Kdward Harris. District No. 9.
part of the Week to attend. If they do.
there will be such crowds that it may be
a difficult mutter to accommodate them.
We are preparing, however, to take care
of all who come.
THE PLAY.
"Friends." which Is being given this
week, Is meeting with great success.
There la a generous sprinkling of comedy
In the play, and members of the company
are receiving more applause than ha.'
been accorded them recently,' and that
is saying a great deal. The play was
given here for the first time 10 years ago,
at the MaVquam Grand. In which the
author appeared. It had a successful run
then,, but it will be comparatively new
y&rtwc. "
BIG PARADE.
Yesterday members of the Musicians'
Association gave their services free to ad
vertise the big benefit. A band consist
ing; of 30 pieces paraded all the principal
streets and following close in the rear
werr- large banneis on which was reading
matter calling iittentlon to the all-week
entertainment at the Baker. Officials and
individual members of the various labor
orj5a.n.UaUS!f..ai.e..exe.t:tlng .eyery.ffflr.l 1ft.
make the entertainment a financial suc
cess, and judging from present Indications
their hopes will be more than realized.
HOW GROWTH IS SHOWN.
"Anyone can see that Portland is
growing very fast," said a traveling man
who is making his first visit to the coast
to a Journal scribe at the Portland last
evening; and while the scribe reached
thoughtfully for a pencil, the man of
commerce continued: "I went out on the
street this morning and asked a passer
by where Oak street was. "I'm a stranger
myself,' said he, and I tried the next man.
He didn't know and explained Jils Ignor
ance by saying that he had not been In
Portland long. I did not see the sig
nificance of this until it occurred to me
so often that I began to wonder where
all the strangers .came from. Then an
other indication of growth Is the torn up
streets and the general litter of building
material scattered all through the busi
ness districts. I have' Just come frotn
Pugcl Sound r.nd while noticed the same
things as being characteristic of Seattle
I saw no such signs of recent growth in
Tacoma. To a man that visits every city
In the country as I do, these lltle signs
speak more eloquently than volumes of
statistics," .
. AFTER THE HORSE ,
F. O. Armstrong has brought suit in
Justice Reid's Court to recover $2S for
services rendered In doctoring a horse
which several days ago figured In the
casa f ;-DeVvsv Burnett-- -. .
) u
Manufacturing Jewelers and Opticians.
AN ABLE ADDRESS
Delivered Last Evening by Col.
George French
- CoJon-er George fcYedcff, provincial ofi
fleer of the Salvation Army's forces on
the Pacific Coast, last evening addressed
a large and attentive aud1encAgt,th9
pnvis street barracks. The Colenel's ad
dress, which was from the text "He
That Covereth Hla Sin Shall Not Pros
per," was replete with apt expression,
loglcat, forceful and convincing.
"Kxeuses," said the Colonel, "have
been made use of by the human family
In extenuation of their sins ever since
the day when Adam In the Garden of
.hi
r?
1 j
4
t J
:'7 T. n. Duffy, rrr.sident, District No. 7.
2H Patrick Kellv. IX ;iricl . No. 7.
2 Jonn D-!!,-n-. I'iWct No. 9.
S ff, !: 1I:; tine. Di-ict No. 9
:;i Adam Iasra la.-, lcS'Prcsid
Ident. Dls-
tri-t No: I
!:' "harles D. Yodor. tTIstrlct No. .
:13 Murtiu favlclae. District,! 9.
31 John T. William. District No. 9.
Eden said 'it was .the women.' This is
an heirloom handed down to us from our
first parent, and, how many today use ii
to the detriment of thelt. soul's prosper
ity. The body may presper the mind
and every other thing about you, but it
is Impossible for your soul to prosper if
you sin."
A consecration service followed, In
which many came forward for prayers.
The Coiouel, accompanied by Major
Dubbin, left this morning for Corrallls.
CHIEF CAMPFELL'S REPORT.
Fire Chief Compbfll Is busy preparing
National Fire Chiefs at New York re
cently. The' chief is a close observer and
noted many thlngb while attending the
meeting which he would like to Introduce
Into the Portland Fire Department. He
will Tnake an exhaustive report of his
trip to the Fire Commissioners at their
regular meeting November 5.
Owing to the low condition of the city's
funds, however, he Is afraid the commls-
nioners- will - be -.enable-to make -the
changes he will recommend, should they
desire to do so.
IMPROVEMENT BONDS ISSUED
City Improvement bonds to the amount
of $31,199.52 were Issued yesterday after
noon to the Security Savings & Trust
company, in ae?orAsitic with a resolh
ticn of the Common Council at its last
meeting. The bonds are dated October
1, and brought a premium of $1,341.63.
The accrued interest amounted to 1104.
The bonds were turned over to the com
pany this morning and the money entered
to the city's credit.
Up - to
w
:m$ Iff
In every branch. SPE
CIALISTS in CROWN
and BRIDGE WORK.
Misfitting plates made
by others, made over to
fit and please.
A truly painless for
mula for extracting.
Years of experience,
we guarantee all our
work. If you have trou
ble come to us.
..Hi'-'V ; i .. , .
DR. W. A. WISE
WISE BROS., Dentists
208, 20, 810,. 212, 219 Falling Building,
cor. Third and Washington Streets.
Corner Third and Washington Streets.
FILING ON :,:
TIMBER CLAIMS
A Portland Man , Hid an Exciting
Chase for One.
HE GOT AHEAD OF HIS RIVAL
Best Claims Taken, But Many Re
main on Unsurveyed Land.''
R. R. Reid. of the Oregon ,City Trans
portation Company, returned yesterdaj)
from a week's visit to Douglas County,
in the southern part of the state, whera
b filed on a timber claim..' In splak
uig of hla trip tnd liw, timber. JdJ
down there, Mr. Reid said: .
"The beat claims on the surveyed; ls,nd
are taken up, but there are stlll-sonta
fairly good sections awaiting the set
tler. In-order to get my claim 1 had an
exciting race. Another fellow had heard
of It and was after it. I arrived at
Smith river a few hours first, but in
stead or waiting for the small steam
boat which makes regular trips up
that stream, I procured a rowboat and
l:i this way went from Gardner to Sul
i!im Springs, a distance of twenty-five
riii.rs. I succeeded In boating out my,
rival and secured a clnira from which,
I cXr-t to realize a good sum in a
very short time. . ,
"There is a lot of unsurveyed land on
which very choice timber (a found, but
It will probably be some time before,
it is thrown open for settlement. Kep
resentatlves of large Kustern lumber
companies are In Southern Oregun, and
they are ucqulring claims by the hun
dreds. They are paying all the way
from $1000 to t-M, but some of tha
owners even refuse to sell at the lattup
figure. The timber is becoming mora
valuable each year, and many of the
settlers expect In a short time to re
ceive as high as J&eO for a quarter sec
tion. GME ANP FISH.
. ...V.T.lwt ra.Kntry...l. W!JUliV,J tlUater'S 4
paradise. Jn covering Ihosi- twoit -five
."lilies by rowboat 1 saw tlr'usan.l 'if
.V.kfl, and It was ap. ..ifcy ,."Ji.US-.y?w
" i Viose tn liiem! i t-'hot a tgKid many,
f.i had 1, tji-1 . -1 1 1 1 ea.dly. hac tilled
the boat. 1 .auuli! a Halinim that
Tielhed twenty it ...mis. and mountain
trout were ulentllul. I Miring my stay;
I had ttsh and ducks at every meal."
COURT HAPPENINGS.
The John P. Sharkey Company has filed
suit in the Circuit Court uguin-it Charles
Martin and J. 1". Kliea to recover $1TS
for goods sold.
A suit was filed In tin- Circuit Court
yesterday by Adelbert Field against
'suae Vanduyn for $1W commission for
iKllng a purchaser tor -3u acres of land
i Clatsop County.
Surah A. Hogan has filed nn answer ta
her husband's suit for dlvor.ee. Bhe de
nies the charge of cruel treatment ot
that she had threatened to poison him.
T. J. Gannah has brought suit In tha
Circuit Court . against John Sullivan toj
recover $800 damages, on account of thai
alleged violation of a leaso.
Judge Fraier rendered a decision yes
terday denying the application of W.
Flennlng against P. D. Chamberlain, Rv
L. Sabm and Everett Smith to have them
a rres t ed as d Irec t ors o , t he, .SterMnggpa
Company.
Judge Sears yesterday ordered the writ
of review In the appeal case of Mary
Kelllher vs. Marie J. Clark, guardian,
made perpetual and the matter went
back to the County Court whervi the final
account will be reopened.
BALL PLAYER IN TROUBLE.
William Harris, who held down the)
-third -bg-fr- -the-Portia nd4ai-4urlns-the
ball season, is In the city jail
charged with larceny. In company with.
Henry Hammond he was arrested yester
day afternoon on suspicion of stealing a
pair of pants from the store of the Salem
Woolen Mills store. Harris has been
drinking hard of late and has allowed,
tjimself to drift into bad company.
DRUNKS FOR ROCK PILL
Yesterday a bunch of drunks were put,
on the rock pile. For a number of dayg
there have not been enough men on hand,
to do business at the rock factory. Todajj
work was resumed.
-
DR. T. P. WISK J j
Both Phones Qr. South 2291 1 Col. 88 .
upen evening tjll W Sunday to ta. J
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km