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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1906)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, MONDAY EVENING. OCTOBER IB. 190$.
DAY S EVENTS OK
GOGORZA SONG RECITAL
TONIGHT AT THE HEILIG
Woman's Kidney Troubles
Lydla E. PlnKham's Vegetable Compound is Espe
cially Successful in Curing This Fatal
Number of Important Sales of
Residence Property In Su
MULTNOMAH AND HIGHLAND
DEMAND FIRE PROTECTION
Improvements on Belmont Street Are
Now Under Way, and Two Fills
Will Be Made Milwaukee Begin
ning to Put on Municipal Aire.
H bMHbbsV ' QS-. B
If! ' - W-
Bait Sid Department.
A number of Important aalaa of aaat
Blda realdanoa property that hava been In
negotiation for some dayi were cloaed
up during the latter part of laat week.
The nightly quarter block owned by W.
M. KtUlngaworth, at the corner of Al
berta street and Williams avenue, was
bought by Mrs. Lucy Lumsden for
$4,500. It Is understood that this prop
erty will be Immediately Improved.
Goodnough a Stearns sold to A. Lums
den the quarter block at the southwest
corner of Alberta street and Williams
avenue tor 13,000. Mrs. P. V. Holstom
became the purchaser of the fractional
lots at Broadway and Victoria for
I3.U0, on which ahe will build a mod
Frank Malqulst, purser of the steamer
Undine, disposed of his Crook county
timber holdings for 110,000.
The elevated residence district on
Union avenue, between Highland and
Wood lawn, la attracting the attention of
home builders. Deals for several lets
In that district were eloaed up In the
paat few days, on which It la an
nounced realdeneee of the better class
will be erected.
The concrete foundation for George
Bates' bank, at Williams avenue and
Knott street, baa been eompleted. The
bank building Is to be a three-story
brick with sn attractive front
The foundation for the four-story mill
belonging to the Acme Mill company,
On Railroad street and Alblna avenue,
la about finished. This building will,
when completed, represent an outlay of
The Mlaslsslppl-Avenua Congrega
tional church has about decided not to
remove Its church from the present lo
cation to the lot bought some ttane ago
for that purpose. The church owns
nearly half a block where the building
now stands, and It Is believed that It
would be better to build a large, hand
some churoh there and dispose of the
new lot, which can be done at a profit.
Councilman Kellaher haa promlaed
the residents of Multnomah addition
and Highland that he will make every
effort to secure better fire protection
for these two localities. It appears
that when the laat city budget waa
being made up, both Multnomah addi
tion and Highland were promlaed fire
apparatus, but reductions had to be
made and these placea were cut out.
, Chief Campbell aaya that Highland ia
an excellent place to station a fire en
gine, as It would have a down-hill run
In every direction, and could cover the.
rapidly-growing districts or varnon and
Wood la wh. The chief thlnka a chemi
cal engine and company ought to be
stationed on upper Mlsslsslfipt avenue.
It la generally s greed that Multnomah
and Highland ought not longer be de
nied Are protection.
Emilio De Gogorsa.
The Gogorsa song recital bids fair to
become one of the most successful con
certs of years. The lineup at the box of
fice Saturday when the seats were .put
on aale was most gratifying to every
body, especially to the local music lov
ers, for they like to have an artist ap
preciated by the general public aa well
aa by the home musicians.
The program for the concert la espe
cially fine and carefully aejected, and
will afford real delight to students, aa
Well a to lovers of the beautiful In art
and literature. The words will be
printed In full, and that fact alone will
please a great many people who like to
follow the sense aa well as the beauty
of a song. The recital Ic under the di
rection Of Lois Steera-Wynn Coman,
and begins at 8:20.
The long-deleyed improvement of
Belmont street lr under way. The first
work being dona la the removal of the
worn-out planking between Union ave
nue and East Eighth street. Two fills
are to be made, one between Union ave
nue and East Water street and the
other at Hawthorne slough, between
Ninth and Tenth streets. Fart of these
fills have already been made by the
abutting property-owners, who bought
the dirt tram contractors excavating for
the large west side buildings. From
East Tenth to East Fortieth street the
street will be graded, while beyond
Eaat Fortieth to the city limits Belmont
Is to be widened to a full 0-foot street.
The proposition to move the Central
Methodist church from Central to Up
per Alblna at the close of the present
conference year la taking shape. The
church Is now at the corner of Russell
and Klrby streets, which Is considered
a vary good business location. An ef
fort will be made to trade thla site for
one on the Mil, or aell It and buy else
where. The committee having the mat
ter In charge haa made no definite ar
rangements, but haa aeveral locations
The Catholic Teung Men's ojub of St.
Marys parish, Alblna, baa completed Its
organisation with a large and enthusi
astic membership. It la proposed to
erect a handsome clubhouse adjoining
St. Mary'a church at a cost of 110,000.
Plans for the building hsve bean pre
pared by Architect Velguth. The young
men. buatneaa men and prominent real
dents of the parish have taken hold af
the idea with enthusiasm and promise
to have the necessary money in hand
to complete the building at once.
Frank Inaley. who lives at Ml Tenth
street, was the victim of a peculiar ac
cident yesterday afternoon on a Haw
thorne avenue car. He waa atandlng
on tha rear platform when the trolley
rope In some way became wound
around hla neck. The trolley Jump
Ins; the wire jerked Insley against
the window, cutting a deep gash Just
above hla eye. The young man waa
carried to hla home, where Dr. Kocaey.
the company physician. dressed the
A young man named Stephens, sn ex
pressman. Uvlag .at 200 Twentieth
n,th f J 1 fmm a. fit Jnhnl car
Saturday night and struck his head on a
atone, causing a aught rracture or ne
akull. He waa taken, to an Alblna: drug
.Ak. .h... 1 lr t R HI nno dressed hla
wound. Stephens was on the rear step
of tne trailer wnen ne ioi ma
and was pitched from the oar.
Eatacada la trying on a few munici
pal garments, "just to aee how they at."
The councU haa ordered ths main atreet
(Broadway) macadamised. A sewer la
to be laid on the street before the pave
ment work Is started. The council haa
under consideration the offer of $150
for a city hall and engine-house. A fire
district will be created in which no per
mits for wooden buildings will be Is
sued. Al Haven has been elected mar
shal at a salary of f 80 per month.
' A committee of eounollmen and aev
eral members of tha Mount Tabor Push
club escorted Superintendent Montelth.
the new head of tha City park, to Mount
Tabor yesterday. The new superin
tendent was favorably Impreeae'd with
"I think," said he, "Mount Tabor is
an ideal place for a park and the coat
of developing It would be comparatively
small. Portland should by all means
eecure this spot before it is too lata
Here can be mads one of the finest
parks In the ITnited States. The main
coat of auch 'in enterprise is always In
getting started. After that the ex
pense of maintenance would not be
great In developing tnis mil aa a
park I would retain aa much of the
natural beauty of the spot aa possible,
destroy none of the trees and cut out
the underbrush only where necessary.
Not many years hence Portland will
have half a million people; then they
would have a park right In their midst
that can be reached in a few minutes,
snd that is what the people need."
The party visited all parta of tha
mount and pointed out to Mr. Montelth
the spot for the proposed reservoir. The
practiced eye of the superintendent
readily took in the points of beauty and
he explained to his companions how the
whole could be worked out In a com
prehensive plsn and converted into a
recreation and play ground of rare
The Mount Tabor Push club wiU
energetically puah the park enterprise.
A committee of 16 from the club will
attend the meeting of the Initiative One
Hundred. October 1, and urge
organisation to aid In securing Mount
Tabor for park and reaervolr purposes.
Rich Properties Ara Being
Worked Scientifically and
Are Paying Wall.
NEW BUILDINGS WILL BE
BUILT AT CONFIRMATION
Sawmill Is Being Installed snd Work
on Erection of Structures Will Be
Under Way ss Soon ss Timber Is
Of all the diseases known, with
which women are afflicted, chronic
kidney disease ia the most fatal. In
faot, unless early and correct treatment
ia applied, the weary patient seldom
Bains; fully aware of this, Lydla
a Pink ham, early in her career, gave
exbauslve atudy to the subject, and In
producing her great remedy for
woman's ills Lydla E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound was careful to
see that it contained the correct combi
nation of herbs which waa sure to con
trol that fatal disease, woman's kidney
troubles. Lydla B. Pinkfaam'a Vege
table Compound la the only one espe
cially prepared for women, and thou
sands have been cured of serious kidney
derangements by It. Derangements of
the feminine organs quickly affect the
kidneys, and when a woman haa such
symptoms as pain or weight in the
loins, backache, bearing-down pains,
naMing or burning sensations or de
posits in the urine, unusual thirst,
swelling of hands and feet, swelling
under the eyes or sharp pains in the
back, running1 through the groin, she
mar infer that her kidneys are affected
and should lose no time in combating
the disease with Lydla E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, the woman's
remedy for woman's ills.
The following letters show how
marvelously successful it is.
Mrs. Samuel Frake, of Prospect
Plains, N. J., writes:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
I cannot thank you enough for what Lydla
B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has dona
forme. When I first wrote to yon I had suf
fered for years with what the doctor called
kidney trouble and congestion of the female
organs. My backacbeddVeadfullyaUtbetlme,
and I suffered so wish that bearing-down feel-
al could hardly walk across toe room. I did
get snybstter.au decided to stop doctoring
with my physician and take Lydla R. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound and I am thank
ful to say i t has entirely oared me. 1 do all
ray own work, have no more backache and
all the bad symptoms have disappeared.
I cannot praise your inodicrns enough, and
would advise all women suffering with kidney
trouble to try it.
lira. J. W. Lang, of 826 Third Ave
nue, New York, writes :
Dear Mrs. Plnkhamf
I have been a great sufferer with kidney
trouble. My back ached all the time and 1
was discouraged. I heard that Lydla K.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound would cure
kidney disease, and I began to take It: and it
haa cured me when everything else had f al led.
1 have recommended it to lots of people and
they aU praise It very highly.
lira, Pinkham's Standing In
ritation. Women suffering from kidney
trouble, or any form of female weak
ness, are invited to promptly communi
cate with Mrs. Pmkham, at Lynn,
Mass. The present Mrs. Plnkham ia
the daughter-in-law of Lydla B. Plnk
ham, her assistant before her decease,
and for twenty-five years since her
advice haa been freely given to sick
women. Out of the great volume of ex-
rrienee which ahe haa to draw from,
, Is more than likely ahe haa the vary
knowledge that will help your esse.
Ber advice ia free and always helpful.
Hals That Set the
32t Washing!. SI
Imperial Hotel Blag
.sbbt t sal
X111II1IIMMI y r y
(Special Mapatek to The Joorn.l
Bohemia, Or., Oct. IS. Steady devel
opment work la going on at the North
Fstrview mine, under the management
of Herbert Leigh. Work will be pushed
all winter in the main drift, and much
free-milling ore blocked out.
Work is progressing nicely on the
crosscut st the Twin Rocks mine, and
the management expects to strike their
fine ledge before Christmas. This ledge
shows up eight feet of free-milling ore
on the surf see. snd the present tunnel
will strike the ledge at a depth of over
150 feet, and Is expected to show up
some good ore.
Prank Plusher has Just finished pack
ing In hla winter supply of provisions,
snd will soon be at work on his claims
again. His property Ilea near Little
The mill at the Oregon Securities is
hung up for a few days for repairs. Ths
wster is now plentiful for sfl purposes
and the electric power plant Is In good
shape to stand fall rains.
The sawmill at the 'Combination mine
is being placed In position, and will
soon be cutting timber for the buildings
which are to be erected at the mine
The mill Is small, having a capacity of
about 1.600 feet per day. but Is large
enough for mine use.
The first work after the mining
cabins and mlllhouas are provided for
will be cutting lumber for the flume
and a wster wheel. - Tha. power for the
sawmill Is a small gasoline engine, bat
power for the ore works will be obtained
from an overshot wheel, which gives a
very steady power, Snd Is economical In
Its use of water.
The stockholders of the Le Roy Min
ing company held ths annual meeting on
October t in Cottage Orove. The former
board of directors was reelected, name
ly: J. L Le Roy. Dr. I, W. Brown, C.
a Tobey. W. A. Wsnn. R. M. Vestch and
Henry Vestch. The board of directors
afterward held a meeting and elected
J. L. Le Roy president ; R. f . Veatoh,
vice-president, and Henry Veatch, secre
tary and treasurer
MRS. CR0KER TO TAKE
OLD NEW YORK HOME
(Journal Special Servfce.)
New York. Oct. 1. Mrs. Richard
Croker, sfter four months' absence, haa
returned to New Tork and will take
possession of her old home on Severity
For more than a year the doors and
windows of the house have been
boarded up and Tor aale" signs dis
played. A few days ago tha neighbors
were sstonlshed to aee stgna of life
about tha plade. The bokrdlng was re
moved snd several workmen and reno
vators took possession The housekeeper
engaged servants and the rooms are
being made ready for Mrs. Croker.
The rift In the domestic relations of
the Croker Is known to have beam
bridged over by the mutual sorrow of
the mother and father for the loss of
their two Bona Whether thla haa led
to a reconstruction of Croker's life and
change of his residence to this side of
the wafer Is s topic of much conjecture
among hla fr lands.
A Hero Before His Boys.
Every man' la a hero In his own estl
matlon. and If he can convince no other,
he begins, like many great reformers
hsve. In making converts In his own
This conduct may be excusable If he
la truly great and of Importance in
the outside world, but men, however,
do not try to Impress their children
with a sense of their superiority over
But when the paternal hero haa
nsugbt to submit except the story of
his own follies and the recital of hla
particular "Wild oat" escapades. It be
comes one of those thousand circum
stances moat fittingly described aa
"What ware better to oblivion resigned
as hung on high to poison half man
kind." Yet, east about you and think bow
many of your acquaintances take su
preme delight in being the hero In the
small family circle; and who narrate
with great detail the exploits of their
school days and youth. They seem to
desire that the boys climbing their
knees should be Impressed with the Idea
that they were strictly It so far aa all
conduct which is known to lead along the
winding pathway to the- point where
fun eeases and crime begins.
More children receive their Impres
sions of what la really necessary (In
thalr estimation) to give them stand
ing; as a "sure-enough tough" from this
anxiety of the parent to appear aa a
hero before his boys than through any
other channel of Information.
We do not contend but that many
who have sown wild oats over many
fields and reaped a bountiful harvest
of the product sown yet make Ideal
fathers and are models of benignant
Influence about the paternal hearth
atone. "Pull many a father have I aeon.
A sober man among his boys.
Whose youth was full of foolish noise
Who wears his manhood bale and green."
But It Is the former class, who really
have no particular motive; save to ap
pear "aa a hero before hla boys." that
produce the wrong Impression and Is
the real Influence that starts the boys
oa a career for fun that by and by ends
st st at
In Business Be Businesslike.
"If you ever expect to consult a law
yer be brief and quit when you ara
through." said a lawyer to his wife
upon returning home after devoting the
whole afternoon to making out a wo
It la true that women do not consult
lawyers often enough for their own
good, but when they do they seem to
wheie you can use it twice-a-day.
It helps the poor teeth ; preserves,
brightens and whitens the good
ones and leaves a pleasant after
taste. Ask your dentist.
Ia aauaaty metal eaaa or li ittlai, See.
L. Qravts' Tooth Powder Co.
think that he la paid to listen to wholly
Irrelevant tales of domestic woe.
Attorneys are paid to eattla questions
of law, not to listen for an hour to
evidence which haa no bearing what
ever on the case. Women are not busi
nesslike In business, and aa a oonee-
quenoe waste both the lawyers time
and their own besides, probably so dis
gusting tha man of "aw that ha la not
Inclined to take any extra palna with
the case in Question. It la best If you
Intend to consult sn attorney to call
him up by phone and make the en
gagement, but do not engage him In a
long telephone, .conversation unleas you
wish all the neighbors to know of your
affairs and the attorney te plead nu
merous engagements rather than bother
with you. If you would Inspire re
spect say what you have to aay and
quitstate your case briefly and then
answer whatever queatlon he may think
Ht to ask.
Women on the witness stand ara
more foolish still, and often their evi
dence Is used against them simply be
cause they became confused and would
first ssy something and then k the
heat breath refute It. If they would
only tell the . truth In the moat aim pie
way and leave out everything that hag
no direct bearing on the case their evi
dence would be much more valuable.
t a? S
Black snd White Lace Waists.
The white lace waists with blsck
handwork run In have become very
smart. Indeed, one doea not know
where they will end. for their vogue
haa become so great. One aeea them
everywhere: yet they are coaUy.
"If I wanted a handsome white lace
shirtwaist and could not afford to pay
160 far one of French origin," ssld a
modiste, "I would buy a .plain white
lace ane and embroider It. I would
choose a novelty lace, for the Irish lace
watata are rather difficult to embroider.
And I would run the black silk threads
through the pattern In such a manner aa
to bring It out nicely, without making
It too conspicuous.
"If I were trying to embroider an
Irish lace waist I would make tiny
wheels of black silk and of chiffon, and
would set them Into the lace between
the heavy figures ef Irish handwork. In
thla manner one gets an affective waist
to wear under an Eton."
Black chiffon waists are made 'over
white and are very attractive and new
looking. One waist of great beauty was
msde of black chiffon, plaited In very
tiny plaits. The yoke waa eapeclally
beautiful. blng made entirely of heavy
Irish laoe embroidered in the shades of
ok) rose, and the high girdle was made
of old rose panne velvet. '
Novelty materials In blsck and white
are charming and are even newer than
the black over white. The black and
white plaid chiffons make up well and
have a very smart appearance when
worn with a white skirt; In fact, tt Is
quite a fad to wear black and white
walata with white skirts; of course, the
skirts are made very elaborately and
sometimes have a touch of black Ic
st st st
Advice About Walking.
No woman wants to walk like an old
woman. Therefore, hold your head up.
Feeble, shaky old women are compelled
to hold their china down. It Is a mat
ter of balance. If they were to lift the
head high they would fall. Sick people
always walk with the chin down. In
valids watch their feet when they walk.
A woman whose hesrt Is weak will bow
her head and cast her eyee upon her
feet as ahe moves. It Is a mark of Invalidism.
Don't walk nor look nor act like an
old person. There are no old people
A store or place of business which is not
lighted by Electricity has "let down the bars"
to the inroads of its competitors.
No matter how complete and fine your
stock is, the improper lighting and worse ven
tilation of your store will turn away many
probable purchasers A GREAT MANY,
MORE THAN YOU IMAGINE OR AD
The fall trade in the majority of cases Is
that part of the yearly business which ia great
eat in amount and profit. There is ample
time between now and the first of November
to wire for ELECTRIC LIGHT or to erect
an ELECTRIC SIGN.
An electrically-lighted Interior and exterior
are just aa necessary for successful store trade
aa the right- line of roods and clever sales
people. Our reduced rates for current on meter
basis put the use of Electricity within the
reach of every storekeeper. Our representa
tive with facta and figures is at your service.
Phone Main 6688.
FIRST AND ALDER STREETS
In Kit. and has resided In different
parta of tha west for many years. The
family have made their home in Pen
dleton for aoma yeara and besides leav
ing her husband the deceased leavea two
children, Robert and Agnes Fletcher, to
mourn her loss.
(Special Dispatch to lse JoarssL)
Vale, Or., Oct. II. School district
No. II, Juntura, haa bonded the district
for 11,000 to buUd and furnish a new
school house. Juntura la l miles
above Vale, on the Malheur river, and
oa the line of the railway project
through central Oregon.
"Doan's Ointment cured me of ae
sema that had annoyed me a long time.
The cure was permanent." Hon. 8. W.
Matthews, Commissioner Labor Statis
tics, Augusta, Me.
(Sperlsl Dtopatek te The Jneiaal.i
Pendleton, Or., Oct. II. The funeral
of Mrs. Klva Fletcher, wtfa of W. D.
Fletcher, took place yesterday. Mrs.
Fletcher s maiden name was Klva Red
head. She waa bora la Iowa City, Iowa,
THE PARLOR is the room where coolness and repose
should prevail. Gobelin patterns in Artloom Tapestries
st doors and window cannot be anything but refined
snd tasteful. Their charm lies in the harmonious effects in
the softest sort of colors. There are delightful possibilities also
in French, Louis XV snd Empire styles.
Suppose the home contain a
living-room instead of parlor:
hsve it so cosy everyone will
make it s rendezvous for chat
snd relaxation. Good taste
suggests that the hangings be
in restful, solid colors.
Ths very next timi you
GO shopping make it a point
to see the Artloom Tapestries-
curtains, table snd couch covers.
Their artistic beauty snd wear
ing qualities are out of all pro
portion to their modest prices.
Curtain Solid colon, Mercer
ised, Duplex, Oriental, Silk,
Bagdad, Brocade snd Velout,
fl to so. Wide drvemrv of
design snd coloring.
Couch Covers Bi
fj and up. Each aa actual
counterpart of the masterpiece
of foreign looms.
Table Covet Tspeerry, Orien
tal sad Gobelin, f .50 sad as.
Remarkable for srrlstic sjaMssV
tie sad origiaslity.
Always look for tha Artloom label
It la oa vary Piece
be (In, DaghestM,
sde and Velour.