Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 31, 1907, Page 5, Image 5

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Take Witness Stand to Say
Killing Was in Self
Frank M. Gardiner Charged With
the JIurder of H. M. Swarth
out. Husband of Woman
With Whom He Lived.
ST. HELENS, Or., July 30. CSpecial.)
The case of the State of Oregon v.
Frank M. Gardiner, charged with the
murder of Herbert M. Swarthout. at
Cases Mill, near Rainier, on May S,
was on trial in the Circuit Court hero
The prosecution has concluded Its
testimony and few of the witnesses for
the defense have been examined. It
is probable the case will go to the jury
by Wednesday evening. Swarthout
and his wife were residents of Clark,
County, "Wash., until about a year agi
last October, when the woman left her
husband, and in company with Gardi
ner, moved to near -tainier, where the
latter went into the teaming bupiness.
Mrs. Swarthout's children came to her
and the older boys are witnesses for
the defense. apparently Justifying
Gardiner in killing their father. Mrs.
Swarthout also testifies in favor of her
husband's slayer and even one of the
smaller children, caned in by the pros
ecution, testified that Swarthout
1 packed a revolver the morning of the
killing and threatened to kill Gardiner.
Mrs. Swarthout is said by the Dis
. trict Attorney to have stated on a
' visit to St. Helens shortly after the
killing that Gardiner, by threats, com
pelled her to sustain relations with
him. Today on the stand when ques
tioned by Mr. Hedges, she not only
denied having i.ade bucu a statement,
but disavowed any recollection of hav
ing met the District Attorney or his
L. W. Stark and Carlton I. Pepper,
of Portland, are attorneys for the de
Stage Line Xeeded at Baker City
. for Service to Interior Points.
BAKER CITY, Or., July 30. (Special.)
Postmaster Lachner has received or
ders from Washington Instructing him to
advertise for bids for a stage line to
operate from Baker City to Unity and
Hereford, on Burnt River, a distance of
about 40 miles.
When, the postofflce at Salisbury was
discontinued the Government asked for
bids for a line from Whitney, the termi
nus of the Sumpter Valley railroad, to
Hereford and Unity. The people of the
interior sent in a petition to the de
partment asking that the line be run
from Baker City. A line from this city
could also secure passengers.
Bids will close August 20, and the con
tract Is to begin September 9. 1907. and
continue to June 30. 1910. Baker City
is now the largest distributing point in
Oregon, outside of Portland, and the
addition of this star route will increase
the city's prestige.
E. M. Tucker, Prominent Merchant
of Jefferson.
JEFFERSON, Or., July 30. (Special.)
K. M. Tucker, a member and manager of
the hardware firm of A. B. Tucker &
Sons, of this city, died at 1 o'clock this
afternoon. A couple of weeks since he
submitted to an operation at the Catholic
Hospital at Albany for strangulated her
nia. He recovered sufficiently to return
home and was at his store yesterday
morning, saying he felt fine. About 10
o'clock he was taken ill and removed to
his home. He was taken to Albany on
the 11:51 train for another operation,' but
died as he was being placed on the oper
ating table. Mr. Tucker was 39 years of
age and was prominent and popular in
business and social circles. He was a
member of the Jefferson City Council
at the time of his death. The funeral
will be held at 10 A. M. Thursday morn
ing under the auspices of the Jefferson
Masonic lodge, of which he was an hon
ored member.
Delivery Boy at La Grande Instant
ly Killed at Railroad Crossing.
LA GRANDE, Or., July 30. (Special.)
Donald Russell. 15-year-old son of J. H.
Russell, a meat dealer, while delivering
at Perry, , four miles west of here, this
morning was killed by a freight engine,
which struck the light buggy in which the
boy was seated. The lad's neck was
broken and death was Instantaneous. The
horse was later killed to relieve its suf
ferings. The crossing at Perry Is dan
gerous and the boy seemed not to have
used proper care In approaching. The
engineer testified before the Coroner's
Jury that the lad was looking away from
the train and toward the river at the
time of the accident. The boy's mother
is prostrated with grief. -The father was
away in the mountains at the time of
the accident, but was reached by phone.
No blame was attached to any one by
the Coroner's jury.
Desperate Attempt at Suicide Is
Likely to Prove Fatal.
LA GRANDE, Or., July 30. (Special.)
James Kennedy, an aged insane prisoner,
held at the county jail awaiting the asy
lum authorities from Salem, this morn
ing attempted suicide by using an old
Jackknlfe. He tried to reach his heart and
succeeded In piercing the left lung. He
slashed his abdomen and cbest and fright
fully mutilated his body. Kennedy will
probably die. It Is not known how he
obtained the knife, but it is supposed that
he had it secreted in his clothes.
Southern Pacific Company Trans
fers Linn Holding to Mill Firm.
ALBANY, Or., July 30. (Special.) A
significant movement, apropos of the
movement to purchase its lands under the
terms of the land grant, was made by the
Southern Pacific today when tt deeded
18,000 acres of its Ltnn County holdings
to the Curtiss Lumber Company. The
transfer includes practically all of the
really valuable timber land owned by the I
lauroao in mis counxy. urn deed. liledj
today transfers 14.533.74 acres for a con
sideration of $116,269.92 and another deed
3752.68 acres for J18.873.41.
Xormal School Money Can't Be Ex
pended for New Buildings.
SALEM. Or., July 30. (Spe
cial.) Attorney - General Crawford
this afternoon gave an opinion
to the State Board of Normal
School Regents. that the appro
normals could only be expended for
maintenance and repairs, and no part
of the money could be utilized for the
construction of new buildings.. This
is for the especial benefit of Presi
dent Mulkey, of the Ashland normal,
who urged the immediate need of some
new buildings to . accommodate the
growth and demands ' of that institu
Saloons Must Close on Sunday a"nd
Early Morning Hours.
LA GRANDE, Or., July 30. (Special.)
From and after August 6 the lid of the
booze pot will be shut tight on Sundays,
and between the morning hours of one
and five on week days. Mayor Richard
son so declared himself at a recent Coun
cil meeting, and the Council passed an
ordinance providing for the punishment
of saloon men who open on Sundays, and
during the early morning hours. The
Mayor has served notice to all drug
stores, saloons and disorderly houses that
the law regarding Illicit liquor sales will
be strictly enforced.
Railroads Still Unable to Fill Orders
and Suffering Is Feared Unless
, Supply Is Secured.
BAKER CITY, Or.. July 30. (Special.)
The question now uppermost in the
friinds of Baker City people is
or not they will be able to secure coal
this Winter. A few days ago press dis
patches from New York announced that
the Harriman lines had secured a re
duction on the freight rates on coal that
the local dealers might lay in their sup
plies of the precious material during
the Summer months when cars were to
be had.
But after all has been said and done
by the railroads Baker City continues
to be without coal, and . there are no
prospects of securing a supply for this
Winter. Very little coal is passing
through here and still Kss is oeing re
ceived by the local dealers.
The question is one that affects nearly
every industry in this part of the state
and many of the large mines are now
lying Idle because of their inability to
secure coal to furnish power to run
them. Several mines are being equipped
with electric power to avoid the neces
sity of waiting for coal.
The local dealers are now receiving
coal for which they had orders in more
than a year ago. At that time one
dealer had a standing order for a carload
every five days and during the last
year has received in the neighborhood
of six cars. The other dealers have fared
no better and the people are anxious that
something should be done to relieve the
situation. If coal, and a large supply
of It, cannot be obtained thl3 Fall, there
will be a great deal of suffering in
Baker City for many of the business
blocks and are equipped with coal
furnaces and cannot use wood. Even
wood Is unobtainable in the Winter time,
because of the great demand.
Shoshone County Sheriff Leaves
Boise on Trip to Wallace.
BOISE, Idaho, July 30. (Special.) Sher
iff Bailey, of Shoshone County, left to
night for home, taking Steve Adams with
him. Deputy Harvey Bostwlck of this
county accompanied him. Adams is to
stand trial again at Wallace for the mur
der of Fred Tyler on the St. Joe River
in" August, 1904. That crime was dis
closed by him in a confession made to
McParland and afterward repudiated.
On the Astoria Waterfront.
ASTORIA, Or., July 30. (Special.) The
repairs to the gasoline schooner Gerald
C, which has been on the ways since be
ing stranded at Nestucca, are nearly com
pleted and the vessel will be ready to go
into commission about next Friday.
Among other work done on the craft was
the construction of a new house, which
increases the schooner's net tonnage by
two tons.
The barkentlne Chehalis, Captain Wik
man, cleared at the Custom-House today
for Autofagasta, Chile, with a cargo of
7i6,516 feet of lumber, loaded at Knappton,
The vessel will sail as soon as she se
cures a crew, her complement being two
men short at present.
Plans for Astoria Regatta.
ASTORIA, Or.. July 30. (Special.) The
regatta committee has -closed a contract
with the Brown Band of Portland to fur
nish the music during the coming carnival
in September. Chairman Schlmpff of the
committee is arranging for a single shell
race between Gloss of Portland, Lang
of Vancouver, B. C, and Alex Pape, of
San Francisco, for the Pacific Coast
championship. Pape is now holder of the
title," which he first won on the Astoria
course, and the other two oarsmen have
already signified their willingness to meet
him here and contest for the trophy.
Boise Anarchist Suspect Released.
BOISE. Idaho, July 30. (Special) C. H.
Duncan, of Spokane, who created a sen
sation here the latter part of May, was
released today on promise to leave town,
Duncan was arrested because of appear
ing in disguise and with an arsenal upon
him. He manifested every symptom of
anarchy, ana It was reared he contem
plated some rash act. He was committed
to jail for 60 days and given a fine of J200.
which would have kept him 160 days all
Killed in Auto Accident.
EVERETT, Wash., July 30. A. A.
Smith, a prominent shingle manufacturer
or ine county, was Kiiiea in an automo
bile accident this morning. His machine
became unmanageable, and plunged from
the Hewitt-avenue viaduct approach, pin
ning him beneath the wreck. Two com
panions, Duncan McKlnnon and John
Nelson, were Injured, and are now In the
hospital. .The latter may be hurt inter
nally. Gambling Charge Fails to Stick.
ABERDEEN, Wash., July 30. (Special.)
The police have several times of late at
tempted to secure a conviction on a
charge of gambling but failed. In the
case of Claude Jones today, the evidence
was damaging but the court failed to hold
the accused.
Delightful Riser Imperial Hotel. j
Chemawa Training . School
Completes Year's Work. "
Exercises Conducted by Members of
Graduating Class With Demon
strations of What They
Learn o.T Industrial Art.
CHEMAWA, Or., July 30. (Special.)
The graduating exercises of the class of
1907. of the Chemawa Indian School, were
"5ld today, when a class , of 14 bright
young Indian maidens and urawny men
were given diplomas. The various de
partments were visited at 10 o'clock, and
the Indian boys and, girls were found at
work under instruction in the various
callings for which they are preparing
At 2:45 in the afternoon the graduat
ing exercises were held in the auditorium.
Rev. Father Datln gave the invocation.
Addresses were delivered by Lizzie Fra
zler, the salutatorlan, and Peter Seltice.
the, valedictorian. The other members of
the class presented short demonstrations
of the industrial callings which they have
been pursuing while at the school. The
diplomas were presented to the class by
the Rev. T. L. Elliot, of Portland. The
salutotory of Miss Frazier gave a good
outline of the methods at Chemawa, and
in part was as follows:
What the Pupils Are Taught.
The school is known as the Salem Indian
School, and In It we are taught the domestic
arts and mechanical Industries, as well as
receiving a common school education.
It 1b the aim of the onea In charge of In
dian schools to educate and Instruct the Indian
boy and girl so that he or she may be able to
know how to do thing's, and they learn by
doing- these things, and not toy reading about
Our boys are taught farming, gardening,
dairying, baking, tailoring, printing, painting.
carpentry. wagon-making, harness-making.
blacksmlthing, plumbing and engineering.
They raise all the fruits and vegetables
used by the school; they do all the milking,
butter-making and caring for the stock. All
the cooking and baking is done by the boys
and In the tailoring department they make all
their clothes. The publishing of the Chemawa
America, our weekly newspaper, has been done
mostly by the boys, and the things made by
them in the different shops are turned out
for the use of the school. They also take
care of their own rooms and keep their build
ings In order.
Work in Domestic Science.
Our girls are taught the domestic arts, such
as cooking, sewing, laundering and general
housekeeping. They are also taught nursing.
In the dressmaking department they make
all the dresses for the girls and In the laun
dTy they do all the laundering for the school.
In the hospital the patients are cared tor
by the girls who are training to become
nurses. They also keep their rooms and
buildings neat and clean. McDrlde Hall, or
the' large girls' home, la said' to be the most
neatly-kent building In the service.
The student body Is divided into two di
visions, which go to school and to their in
dustrial work alternately in the morning and
We have the Toung Men's Christian Asso
ciation and Young Women's Christian Asso
ciation for the young men and women who
are Interested in Christian work, and there
Is mass on every Sunday morning for the
Catholic children, besides the general chapel
assembly for Sunday school.
w e have four dramatic clubs and four lit
erary societies to afford entertainment for the
school and help the pupils In their literary
work. N
Determined to Obtain Success.
Our athletic teams are known ttfroughout
the state for their skill In all sports.
We never lack for pleasure during the school
months, as there Is a series of parties, so
cials and entertainments given by the differ
ent clubs and societies.
But pleasure Is not the object that the
young Indian who enters Chemawa as a
pupil has in view. He comes here to work and
study and better his chances for the future,
and with this object In view he Is sure to
succeed, as there Is everything hers for one
w-llllng to be Instructed.
This afternoon our graduating class will
demonstrate to you that their time In Chem
awa has been well spent and will now show
you some of the things we do here.
A band concert was e-iven at 8 o'clock
in the evening by the Indian School
Band. The music was greatly enjoyed
by the visitors at the school. Tomor
row will be given over to the annual
field sports of the school. For the var
ious events there are a large number of
entries. In the evening will be rendered
the operetta,. "The Japanese Girl."
Inaugurates Crusade Against Open
Gambling at Mllwaukie.
OREGON CITT, Or., July 30. (Spe
cial.) Four Protestant churches of this
city have leagued together in an ef
fort to have the Mllwaukie Club closed,
and has presented written requests to
District Attorney Gilbert Hedges
and Sheriff Beatie. The former is out
of the city and Sherif Beatie said this
afternoon that the authorities were not
at this time in possession of sufficient
evidence to proceed against the
gambling resort. The county officials
seem to take the view that this is a
matter for the municipality of Mll
waukie to decide, as the club is within
the corporate limits of that town. It
has not been the policy of the Clacka
mas County officials to Interfere with
the government of the small towns of
the county, but District Attorney
Hedges last Saturday said that he in
tenled to enforce the - Sunday-closing
law in Canby, Barlow and Estacada,
all incorporated towns, and the church
people evidently believe that this Is
an opening wedge."
"It is a matter of much regret to us
that Clackamas County should be made
the dumping ground for the evils of
Multnomah," said Rev. R. C. Blackwell,
pastor of the , Methodist . Episcopal
Church, this afternoon. "The gambling
place should unquestionably be closed,
to Improve the moral atmosphere not
"only of the town of Mllwaukie, but to
remove the stigma that has been cast
vupon the wholer of Clackamas County
by the operation of such vile joint. We
have not placed ourselves In the posl
ton of condemning the county of
ficials, who have authority to close the
plade, but have merely asked them, to
end this deplorable condition."
In the Methodist, Baptist, Presby
terian and Congregational churches
last Sunday resolutions were presented
and unanimously adopted by a standing
vote on the part of the people present.
The clergymen say that by this action
probably 1000 residents of Oregon City
have asked the officials to act. The
resolution follows:
"We, the members of the Methodist,
Baptist, Presbyterian and Congrega
tional churches of Oregon City, having
been Informed that there Is a notorious
gambling club In operation at Mllwau
kie, consider, tnls a disgrace to Clacka
mas County. As citizens of this coun
ty, we request you. In your official
capacity as executive officers, to en-
force the law in regard to this insti
tution." Ever since the Milwaukie Club
was opened quiet murmurs of protest
from the traveling publio have been
heard in condemnation of the place
and of the presence of a large number
of gamblers and race-track touts on
th farm whn iiKTinllv travel In Hunches
and discuss their nefarious vocation In
tne hearing of passengers.
Samuel Thurston.
CORVALLIS, Or., July 30. (Special.)
Samuel Thurston, noted throughout Ore
gon a few years ago as a football player,
died in Arizona today of consumption,
aged about 28. Thurston was formerly
a student of the State Agricultural Col
lege, but when football was abolished at
the institution he went with Ray Good
rich and Willie Scott to the State Uni
versity, where he became a star student.
He was a member of the famous Uni
versity of Oregon team which defeated
Berkeley several years ago.' His re
mains will be brought for Interment to
his home in the northern part of Benton
County. He has been in Arizona for two
years on account of failing health.
"Jackets" Cost Him Dearly.
ST. ' HELENS, Or., July 30. (Special.)
W. B. Dmard, of this place, sustained
a loss wnich he estimates at at least
JICOO as a result of an attempt to destroy
a nest of yellow Jackets that Infested his
orchard. The nest was in a stump and
Mr. Dillard set fire to It in full faith that
he would accomplish the destruction of
the pests. He, as he thought, put the
fire out, but found the yellow Jackets as
busy as ever. It appears the fire was not
entirely extinguished and a brisk breeze
fanned It into a flame, destroying 25
bearing apple trees, a number of English
walnut and a few tons of hay.
Wants Law to Protect His Vessel
From Bombardment at
Sauvle's Island.
ST. HELENS. Or., July 30. (Special.)
The captain of the tug Wauna, of .lie
Shaver line, made complaint before the
District Attorney here today of the ac
tion of Pete Anderson, who owns some
land on Sauvies Island at Willow Bar.
It appears that Pete has something of
the Viking about him and believes In
taking the law into his own ..ands, and
when the Wauna's waves washed away
some of Pete's real estate he considered
himself Justified in opening fire upon the
boat, putting several shots through dif
ferent parts of its woodwork without re
gard .as to whether the bullets found hu
man targets. As men are scarce, and this
is not Pete's first offense, the captain
intends to ascertain whether the law can
restrain the belligerent Swede.
Railroad Violating Labor Law.
OLMPIA." Wash., July 30. (Special.)
The State Railroad Commission is
gathering evidence on a number of
cases reported where the Great North
ern and Northern Pacific have forced
employes to labor In excess of the IS
hour maximum continuous labor law
of last session. As soon as all the nec
essary proof is secured complaints will
be filed and prosecution instituted.
Railroad Laborers Scarce.
HUNTINGTON Or.. July 30. Work on
the Northwest Railroad Is progressing
slowly owing to the scarcity of men, who
prefer to work In the harvest fields,
greatly to the inconvenience of the rail
road contractors. Work will begin next
week of laying rails and putting in cul
verts of iron pipes In the large gulches
leading from the mountain sides. This
means a great saving of time and money
to the contractors, who now have to haul
their supplies 40 and 60 miles by wagon.
Clackamas Farm Brings $16,000.
OREGON CITY, Or., July 30. (Spe
cial.) Robert J. Brown, one of the po
tato kings of New Era, has sold his
270-acre farm 14 miles east of New Bra,
to G. E. Pottratz, of Marlon County, for
$16,000, or nearly $60 per acre, and the
purchaser has taken immediate posses
sion. Mr. Brown will remain 'in Clack
amas County and purchase a smaller
Cloudburst Sunday at Unity.
HUNTINGTON. Or.. July 30. Sunday
about 6 P. M.. Unity, a small town sev
eral miles from here, was visited by. a
heavy cloudDurst. faeverai miles or tracK
were washed out. No. 6 was held here
while all the section men and all the men
in the yards were called out to help re-
fair the track. At the same time Hunt
ngton was isited by a terrible dust
storm, followed by a few drops of rain.
Johnson Released on Bail.
ASTORIA, Or., July SO. (Special.) The
bond in the sum of $500 for the release of
Charles Johnson, who has been confined
in the county jail for several weeks to
await trial on a charge of criminal t
sault, was approved by Judge McBride
yesterday, and Johnson was released from
Jail this morning.
Frank T. Wright Arrested.
(Special.) Frank T. Wright, an alleged
embezzler wanted by the police in Seattle.
was arrested here today while attempting
to pass through on the train to Spokane.
Nothing is known here regarding the de
tails of the crime of which Wright is sus
pected. State Wants Bids for Jute.
OLYMPIA, Wash., July 30. (Special.)
The State Board of Control today
Issued calls for bids, to be opened Aug
ust 19, for 4300 bales of jute for the
state penitentiary grain bag factory,
Jute prices are about $20 a bale now.
or about $7 less than In January.
Killed by Blow From Pulley.
BOISE, Idaho, July 30. (Special.) Tom
Hannah, son of V. D. Hannah, of Cald
well, was killed near Notus this morning.
He was engaged in oiling a hay derrick
when a pulley became detached and
struck him on the head. Deceased was
S3 years old. He leaves a wife.
Cavalry to Join Encampment.
BOISE, Idaho, truly SO. (Special.) Cap
tain Smith, commanding at Boise Bar
racks, has been ordered to take one of
the troops of the Fourteenth Cavalry sta
tioned here to the militia encampment
near Marysville, Fremont County, begin
ning August 19.
Painter Breaks Both Arms.
EUGENE, Or.; July 30. (Special.)
George W. Smith, while painting the ceil
ing of 3oldsmith's cigar store, fell from
the scaffolding head-first and, in throw
ing out his hands to save himself, broke
both his arms just above the wrists.
Heavy Hay and Grain Yields.
La GRANDE, Or., July 30. (Special.)
The Amalgamated Sugar Company has
begun harvesting the hay and grain on its
different farms. They have 225 men and
75 teams at work. - The crop yields are
Postal Tebgnsh-CiMe Company ftneafpeninf) trsnmlt ind delivers this sissugt sublsct to ths terms
Received at Mam,
188 SF SK M - 31
New York July 29-07
Jno. D. Robinson
Ben Selling-4th & Morrison
Portland, Ore
Have examined good3 and prices in Chicago and New-York stores.
We are positively giving better values in our clearance sale than
any of them. Tell our customers this through the press.
Ben Selling
8:34 pm
The above Telegram
man of the Ben Selling
is now in New York.
Citizens Pleased With Visit to
Railroad Officials.
People of University Town Will Co
operate With Southern Pacific In
Beautifying Depot Grounds.
Bill-Boards to Come Down.
EUGENE, Or., July 30. (Special.)
The delegation of citizens which visited
the Southern Pacific officials at Port
land yesterday, returned to Eugene
early this morning. They report a
cordial reception , and a conference
which assured them that the needs of
Eugene, in the way of better service
and improved depot grounds and build
ings,, will be met at once.
On August 1, a daily service will be
gin between Eugene and "Wendling, in
cluding other '.points in the Mohawk
Valley. By this arrangement the peo
ple along this line can come into
Eugene, have several hours for trad
ing and 'return to their homes in the
evening. This new train will make a
great difference in the trade coming
to Eugene from the Mohawk, as here
tofore it was necessary for traders to
stay in Eugene over night. The open
ing of this service will be marked by
a big excursion of Eugene people to
Wendling on August 1.
The officials of the Southern Pacific
promised definitely that work would
begin on the new Eugene depot within
60 days, and completed at the earliest
possible date. The plans are not yet
ready for Inspection, but it is promised
that Eugene will be given a depot that
will fill the needs of the city she is
destined to become. Aside from hav
ing all the conveniences that such a
station will require. Manager O'Brien
assures the committee that the build
ings and grounds will be made to do
credit to the home of the State Uni
versity. Parks and gardens will be
arranged with a display of the products
Who said they, didn't want Portland and
Oregon to grow? Now let's get in and
patronize everything made at home, that
is, where It doesn't cost any more. A
little of this will bring us ahead of all
other cities and states In a remarkably
short time. We guarantee you the best
hard-wearing shoe -for men, boys and
youths which you can get for your money
made right here in Portland. If we do
not do this, we do not ask your pat
ronage. Ask your shoe dealer for our
shoe. Tou need not be deceived for our
name, "The J. A. Reld Shoe," is stamped
with a steel stamp on the bottoms of
every pair. If your merchant does not sup
ply them he is keeping back our progress,
which is our mutual loss. Boys' shoes
J2.50 and J3.00 per pair. Men's $3.00, $3.60.
$4.00 and $4.60. High tops cost more of
The J. A. Reid Company
13 and 15 Union Ave., City.
Home Phone only, B 1211.
The Best Toast
could b
. a better
"A Little
Quaker Maid"
Aak for ft mt any flrat-cloa bar.
cafe or dnirf atora
S. HIRSCH & CCL KansM City, Ho,
126 Third Street Portland, Oregon,
was received by Jno. D. Robinson, head clothing
store, yesterday morning from Mr. Selling, who
and resources of the county and dis
trict. The company and the people of
Eugene and vicinity will co-operate
in this feature, and it is hoped to make
the new depot as attractive a one as can
be found anywhere. The warehouses
will be moved across the track and
the station buildings will be con
structed on the south side.
In conection with these changes, the
merchants are planning a movement
which will do away with all the un
attractive advertisement billboards in
the vicinity of the station; Improve
the property which comes with
Pocket Savings Banks
TVe would like your Savings Account. If
you have never before done so, open an account
with us at once. "We pay 4 per cent interest on
savings, and furnish, free, our neat, leather
covered Pocket Savings Bank, as an aid in your
effort to save, requiring only. 25 cents as a de
posit for return of the bank when not used.
Without this saving habit well established,
you cannot hope to succeed in life. Again, you
owe it to yourself and those dependent upon
you to make provisions now against the time
when you cannot earn.
Do not delay longer. Call and get a Savings
Bank. . -
247 Washington Street
1 Capital fully paid $150,000.00
"J. Frank Watson, President. R. L. Durham, Vice-President.
W. H. Fear, Secretary. S. C. Catching, Asst. Secretary.
O. W. T. Muellhaupt, Cashier.
- OR
Michigan Central
The Niagara Falls Route
BOSTON OLD HOME WEEK, July 25, 26, 27, 28. From' Chicago or St.
Louis One Fair plus $2.00 for the Round Trip A grand "Old Home
Week" celebration and reunion. Seven days of public festivities, com
mencing July 28th. Founders' Day; Patriots' Day; Greater Boston Day;
New England Day; Massachusetts Day; Women's Day; Military Day.
During these Seven Days Historic Boston will be "At Home" to all her
Sons and Daughters, wherever residing.
BOSTON and RETURN, July 13, 22, 23; August 6, 10, 20, 24; September 10,
14, 24, 28. Fair from Chicago, $24.00. Fare from St. Louis, $27.00.
NEW ENGLAND RESORTS, July 13, 22, 23; August 6, 10, 20, 24; Sep
tember 10, 14, 24, 28; From Chicago or St. Louis, One Fare Plue $2.00 for
the Round Trip.
CANADIAN RESORTS, Daily until September 30, '07. From Chicago or
St. Louis, One Fare Plus $2.00 for the Round Trip. Full particulars may
be obtained from any Ticket Agent of the
Warren J. Lynch. Passenger Traffic Mana&reiv Chicago, '
in eesdlnews printed es flu bsdt et this Mie.
S.OPEN.) . 1 Jjt
in the view of the traveler passing
through Eugene. As it is now, the
tourist gets the benefit .of themost un
attractive part. This it is hoped will
be overcome through the co-operation
of the Southern Pacific Company and
the citizens of Eugene.
Boise Electrician Killed.
BOISE, Idaho, July 30. C. D. Madison
was electrocuted this afternoon while at
work for the Capital Electric Light Com
pany, Just outside the transformer house,
taking up slack in wires.
Hand Embroidered and
Made to Order for $5.00
This special price is made to introduce
new shirtwaists and many other de-
igns in hand embroidery.
No. 200, exactly like cut, daintily hand
embroidered, in eyelet, shadow or in
French work. The chic style, high
quality of material and neat workman
ship will be appreciated by those who
enjoy wearing the genuine.
Exclusive Patterns Inspection invited
.The ITeedlecraft Shop, 382 Washington St., Portland, Ore.
From ST. LOUIS Use