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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOUSING OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1910.
Defense Blocks Prosecution's
Efforts to Show How and
- ' Why He Quit Office.
HENEY -MAY REST TODAY
Government Xow Aims to Shatter
Testimony Favoring- Itefendant.
Several Denials Recorded.
More Letters to Be Read.
After repeated efforts yesterday At
torney Heney failed to gret before the jury
the facts concerning the retirement of
Blnser Hermann from the office of Com
missioner of the General Land Office. It
is said that Hermann was requested to
retri-rn and his attorneys fought desperate
ly to prevent the aged defendant from
answering Heney'e questions on the sub
ject. The prosecution sought this evi
dence as an inference that Hermann's
resignation was a sequel to secret land
fraud investigations ordered by Hitch
cock. Judge Wolverton sustained the
objections of the defence.
Prosecutor Heney's promise of Saturday
that he would close the evidence for the
Government at noon Monday was not ful
filled, but the indications are that he will
rest the case today. Harvey W. Scott
testified on direct examination that the
reputation of Hermann "as a man and a
citizen" had been good and that he had
never heard it questioned until accusa
tions In connection with the present case
Retirement Deemed Right.
Mr. aeott was shown an editorial article
published December 30. 1902. in which It
was indicated that The Oregonlan would
Interpose no objection to the retirement
of Blnger Hermann from the office of
Commissioner or from his Senatorial
candidacy, and referred to him as a sleek
and oily politician who had been cared
for in public office for many years. The
article was admittedly written by the
witness, who volunteered responsibility
for all editorials printed in the paper, and
made reference to the attitude of Secre
tary Hitchcock in forcing Hermann to
retire as an indication of the pursuit of
an upright course in Investigation of the
Attorney Heney will continue the ex
amination of Mr. Scott this morning, and
will use a number of political editorials
written during the period following the
termination of the public services of Her
mann. Attorney Heney will then place
the defendant on the stand in re-cross-examination,
and the case will probably
be submitted to argument in the after
noon. Smith Contradicts Hermann.
Direct and rebuttal testimony alternat
ed between the attorneys In the case
during the day. Heney, in "attempting
to discredit the testimony of Hermann,
called Scott Smith, ex-private secretary
to Secretary Hitchcock. Hermann testi
fied on direct examination that after re
ceiving the Holslnger report, revealing
in detail the frauds of Hyde and Ben
son through their manipulation of the
school lands and ascertaining that one
or more rriembers of his office force were
In collusion with the Califomians, he took
he took the report to the Secretary and
made the 'lawful revelations." At the
Washington trial. Scott Smith testified
lhat he could not remember whether Her
mann brought the Holslnger report to
Secretary Hitchcock. Yesterday, three
years later. Smith said he had refreshed
Ills memory and was positive that Hitch,
cock had heard of the existence of the
report and ordered Hermann to bring it
to the office of the Secretary.
"Hermann arrived in about ten minutes,
and was received with courtesy, but the
Secretary of the Interior was exceedingly
chilly. The Secretary was very much
wrought up over his information," said
Other Denials in Testimony.
Smith disputed the testimony of Her
mann that tre Commissioner and Hitch
cock talked over the contents of the re
port. He testified that the Secretary dis
biissed Hermann promptly.
It was also testified by Smith that
he had not seen Emmett Callahan, a
Baker City attorney, in the office of the
Secretary, although Callahan said he
tuade a number of visits to Mr. Hitch
cock while in Washington representing
Protestants against the formation of the
Blue Mountain reserve.
The defense seemed to sustain setbacks
hy the testimony of Tim Davenport, ex
State Land Agent, father of Homer Dav
enport, the cartoonist, and a pioneer of
Oregon, and the redirect examination of
Land Clerk Brown.
Mr. Davenport related an account of a
visit to Washington in 18f7. while Her
mann was Commissioner of the General
lind Office. His mission was to procure
the enactment of a law allowing the state
to trade surveyed school lands for in
demnity lands, located in the Cascade for
'The state had passed a law increas
ing the price of school lands which were
available for lieu land base from $1.25
an acre to tl.50 an acre." Mr. Daven
port testified, "and we saw a chance to
make about $60,000 additional school funds
by securing such a law. We already had
a law allowing the exchange of unsur
veyed school sections inside reserves.
Hermann Answers Telegram.
"I called on Mr. Hermann and asked
his assistance In the matter, and he
readily agreed that It was a good thing.
After my return I wrote him several
letters, three I think, but never re
ceived a reply until after I had tele
The letters will be offered In evidence
Land Clerk Brown testified that in
IS99 the State Land Board adopted a
practice of withdrawing from sale all
school lands which were incorporated
in a forest reserve withdrawal. The
object of this testimony was to estab
lish a reason for the contention of the
Government that Mays, Jones and Sor
enson might have arranged for advance
information from Hermann as to the
date of the withdrawal of the Blue
Mountain Reserve. Such a notice would
enable the conspirators. Attorney Heney
contends, to rush to Salemi and pur
chase the school lands before the with
drawal should become known officially.
Attorney Heney will contend that Her
mann's alleged telegram to Mays, dat
ed July 25. 1902. was in fulfillment of
such an agreement.
One Point Thought Strong.
After traveling1 across the continent
the Washington correspondent of The
Oregontan. Harry J. Brown, did not
give testimony of great value to the
prosecution. Mr. Brown said that on
July 22 he received Information of the
recommendation which Hermann would
that day make in fhe Blue Mountain
Reserve, and that he telegraphed the
news to Portland. The witness was not
oitive, but he thought the news of
the action of the Assistant Secretary In
approving the withdrawal had been ob
tained from the - office of Secretary
Hitchcock. Heney considers as impor
tant an admission of the witness that
the Blue Mountain Reserve was the
only Oregon withdwal of which the
newspaper man received information
prior to the approval of the Secretary
To assail the evidence of C. A. Holm-Strom,-the
Government called L. H. Mc
Mahon. The witness said he went to
Salem since this trial began at the re
quest of Tracy C. Becker, of the prose
cution, and engaged Holmstrom In con
versation. Holmstrom. he said, de
clared a strong opposition to the prose
cution of any more land frauds. Holm
strom had testified that Hermann was
not at the office of Meldrum in Sep
tember, 1902, when Attorney Heney
asserts the Blue Mountain conspiracy
More Witnesses Found. -
43y consent of Attorney Heney, coun
sel for Hermann was allowed to intro
duce the testimony of two witnesses,
found between the adjournment of court
Saturday and Monday morning. They
were William M. Reece. now residing
near Eugene, and Richard Morton, a
former resident of Clackamas County.
Mr. Reece testified that as a resident
of Iowa and a constituent of Chairman
Lacey, he was appointed clerk of the
House committee on public lands in al$95,
and that he remained in such position
until 1907. He was in Washington, he
said, during the Hermann trial as Com
missioner of the General Land Office, and
remembered that Hermann frequently
conversed with Chairman Lacey. and at
one time appeared before the committee
with reference to the lieu land act of
1S97. He asserted that Hermann urged
the repeal of the lieu land act, or its
amendment in such manner as to force
applicants for indemnity lands to ac
cept lands on the outside of forest re
serves of the same quality or value as
those surrendered to the Government
Report of Frauds Made.
On cross-examination Mr. Reece testi
fied that he had heard of land frauds
being committed in the public land
states, and that the attention of the
committee was at one time called to
them through Secretary Hitchcock, who
advocated doing away with the timber
and stone act of 1878.
Richard Morton gave evidence of no
particular importance to either side. He
knew Meldrum, he said, and at one time
went to the office of the Surveyor-General
to employ him In the survey of a
piece of land. He was not positive
whether Hermann or Mays was present.
In the examination of his first witness
In rebuttal. Attorney Heney seemed to
aid the defense. W. W. Cathcart, when
called last week as a witness for Her
mann, testified that he visited the office
of Meldrum in 1902, when Hermann and
Mays were not present. That was a
year after the meeting which, the prose
cution contends, was the beginning of
the Blue Mountain conspiracy. Attor
ney Heney recalled Cathcart for cross
examination, and accused him of show
ing an unusual interest in the Hermann
case. Cathcart testified that he came
to Portland In January, and soon after
met Rowland of the Surveyor-General's
office on the street. He Informed Row
land he "had come down to see what you
are going to do to my friend
Hermann." Cathcart then boasted that
he had a son named Hermann Lester
"I am not ashamed of the boy, his
name or the man he is named after,"
Promise of Job Denied.
Attorney Worthington was allowed to
recall H. L. Patterson for further cross
examination. Patterson had testified for
the Government that he had seen Mays
and Hermann in the office of Meldrum
in 1901. Attorney Worthington asked
Patterson if he had ever talked with
W. C. Greaves, of Oregon City, concern
ing the trial of Hermann at Washington
in 1907, and had announced that a posi
tion in the Secret Service had been prom
ised him as a reward for the part he was
playing in the Hermann prosecution.
Patterson denied that he had ever talked
with Greaves about the case, or that he
knew Greaves more intimately than to
speak to him in a casual way.
W. C. Greaves was then called to the
witness stand. He testified that he. had
known Patterson for a good many years
and became acquainted with him while
they were both employed in Portland as
"I met Patterson soon after he re
turned to Oregon City after the Her
mann trial." said Greaves. "We came
together at the corner of Seventh and
Main streets, and I asked him how he
had been treated. He said he had been
paid his expenses for the trip and had
the promise of an appointment in the
Secret Service. Some time later I en
countered Patterson in frontof the postr
office and asked him about the appoint
ment. He said he had not received it be
cause of some 'hook or crook." "
Defense Evidence Attacked.
Attorney Heney again took up the re
buttal testimony, and attacked the evi
dence of Herman Baumhoer. Baumhoer
had testified that he knew all the par
ties accused of the conspiracy, and as
an employe of the office of the Surveyor
General had been called to the private
office of Meldrum to deliver the note
books which Meldrum asserted had been
examined by Hermann and Mays. At
torney Heney recalled Meldrum. who tes
tified that Baumhoer visited his private
office fully 30 minutes before Hermann
and Mays came in, and that Baumhoer
was not called .for after the men ar
HAYN1E WAS. WELL KNOWN
Victim- of El Paso Woman Has Uncle
at Forest Grove.
FOREST GROVE, Or., Feb. 7. (Spe
cial.) J. B. Haynie, who was shot at
Willow Canyon, Crook County, by Mrs.
Elecdra L. 'Myer, of El "Paso, Tex., was
well known here, where his uncl. John
Haynie. a teamster, resides. Haynie went
to the Madras country about eight weeks
ago to look after the interests of At
torney J. N. Hoffman, who is interested
In some oil properties in that section.
It was Attorney Hoffman who appeared
as counsel for Mr. Haynie again tho
breach of promise suit instituted against
him toy the dead woman, which case was
tried at Vancouver, Wash.
Attorney Hoffman has always consid
ered that the woman was insanely mad
and said that after the trial she told
Attorney Walter G. Hayes, of Portland,
that she would shoot him (Hoffman) if
she ever got a chance.
J. B- Haynie's family is said to reside
at Stamps, Ark., and he has been in the
habit of remitting money for the support
of his family regularly.
Mrs. Myer visited in Forest Grove at
one time for a brief period.
SUICIDE VERDICT IS RENDERED
Madras Jury Gives Results of In
quiry Into Mrs. Myer's Death.
MADRAS, Or., Feb. 7. (Special.) At
the Coroner's inquest today ever the
body of Mrs. Elecdra L. Myer. of El
Paso, Tex., who shot J. B. Haynie, also
of El Paso, at Willow Creek Canyon Sat
urday night, the jury brought in a verdict
of suicide by poison. No word has yet
been heard by authorities here what shall
be done with the body, but it is under
stood that it will be sent to El Paso
where her divorced husband makes his
Haynie continues to improve and tells
various stories of the trouble at the rail
road camp when tho woman shot him.
Save this Recipe for Cough
. Syrup It's Splendid
Tou can make this unequaled
cough syrup at home In five min
utes, and you will find it a very
handy household remedy. A few
doses usually conquer a deep
seated cough. This recipe makes
a full pint for only 54 cents, and
lasts a whole family a long time.
Tastes good. too. There is
nothing better at any price.
Take a pint of granulated
sugar, add half a pint of warm
water and stir for about two
minutes. Put 2 ox. Pinex in a
pint bottle and fill up with the
sugar syrup. Take a teaspoon
ful every one, two or three hours.
You will also find this simple
remedy excellent for whooping:
cough, bronchitis, hoarseness,
chest pains, etc.
- This recipe will not work with .
any of the weaker pine prepara
tions. Use the real Pinex itself,
which Is the most valuable con
centrated compound of Norway
White Pine Extract. Your drug
gist has it, or can easily get it
Strained honey can be used in
stead of the syrup, and makes a
very fine honey and pine tar
"Some of the best known drug
gists here, as Laue-Davis Drug
Co. (distributors), and others
think so well of the above pre
scription that they guarantee it
to give perfect satisfaction or
refund the purchase price."
As soon as Haynie is able to be moved
from the locl hot.i tier. VA fB .. 1
the care of a physician, it is said he will
urove, ana live with an
uncle. . until he is able to travel south
to his family in Texas.
RECEIVER ASKED FOR FIRM
Deschutes Irrigation Company Alleged-
to Have Defaulted' on Bonds.
In a suit of equity filed in the United
States Circuit Court yesterday, a re
ceiver was asked for the Deschutes Irri
gation & Power Company, which holds
about 100,000 acres of land In Crook
County. The suit was filed by Frank R.
Shinn and Louie G. Addison, of Columbus,
O., who represent the Eastern bondhold
ers, and Frederick S. Stanley, Roscoe
Howard and the Merchants' Saving &
Trust Company, of Portland, are named
The affairs of the Irrigation com
pany have been in litigation for some
time, this being the second suit brought
against the company, and the story of
its financial deals Is long and compli
cated. It is alleged in the complaint
filed yesterday that the company has
defaulted in paying .the amounts due
on bonds March 1 and September 1
1909. The court is asked to foreclose
a mortgage given by the cofhpany In
1904, as well as to appoint a receiver.
FISH CONFERENCE CALLED
Extent of Ground to Be Determined
.for License Purposes.
SALEM. Or.. FpVi 7 fln.i t lr
Van Winkle, Assistant Attorney-General;
State Engineer Lewis and Master Fish
Warden McAllister leave tnni-rh tr,r
Chinook, on the Washington side of the
v-.uiuniuiH. near Astoria, to confer with
the Washington officials regarding the
fishing sands affected by the recent Su
preme Court decision.
It is the plan to arrive at some agree
ment as to the extent of the fishing
ground that belongs to Oregon, so the
licenses may be collected by this state.
WIRELESS SERVICE READY
Station, at The Dalles Communicates
THE DALLES. Or., Feb. 7. (Specal.)
The wireless telegraph station, on the
Columbia River beach at the foot of
Union street, is completed, with the
instruments and wires all in place and
thorough tests have been made.
Communication has been established
with Spokane, North Yakima, We
natchee. Walla Walla and St. Helens,
where other wireless stations have
lately been located. ,
CREW CAPTURES BUCK
Launch Lassie Men Make Hani
While Animal Swims.
SOUTH BEND, Wash.. Feb. 7. (Spe
cial.) The crew of the passenger launch.
Lassie, which makes hourly trips be
tween this place and Raymond, inter
cepted and captured a large buck deer,
as it was swimming the river a short
distance above this place.
The boys were offered $10 for It on the
spot, but refused the offer. They have
not decided what disposition they will
make of it.
Pythians Present Jewel.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Feb. 7. (Spe
cial.) Colonel C. V. Savidge. of Olympia,
grand chancellor of the Knights Pythias
of Washington, paid an official visit this
evening to the local lodge. He officiated
at the ceremony attending the presenta
tion of a veteran's Jewel to J. W. Went
worth, who has been a member of the
Vancouver lodge. No. 6, since its organi
zation, nearly 30 years ago. Besides the
grand chancellor, the local lodge had as
guests 25 members from the K. of P.
lodge at Camas. Degree work was put
on. and following the business session a
banquent was served In honor of 'the
' Oregon City Discusses Charter.
OREGON CITY, Or., Feb. 7. (Spe
cial.) The Oregon City Hill Improve
ment Club will meet tomorrow evening
for the purpose of further considering
the proposed amendments to the city
charter in relation to street and road
Improvement that Is shortly to be pre
sented to the people.
Alexander Stays at O. A. C-
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis. Feb. 7. (Special.) Cap
tain IT. G. McAlexander, Captain of the
13th Infantry, U. S. A., and for the past
three years commandant of the O. A. C.
cadet regiment and professor of military
I can place at once between 1000 and 6000
acres of wild land, provided same is good for
agricultural purposes. Must be reasonably close
to railroad; also the price must be right. Write
giving full particulars or call at 203 Corbett Bldg.
H. L. GHAPIN, Real Estate
12th and Morrison Sts.
Phones Main 117 and A 4224.
1X11 IS JAMES
Assisted by Aphie James
TO.MOHT 8:15 "HEXRY VIII."
- Special Price Matinee Tomorrow
Last Time Tomorrow Night
"THE MERCHANT OF VENICE"
Evenings si. 50 to yc; Matine-a 31.00 to 25c.
Meln 2. A 53SO
Oeo. Tu. Baker,
Tonight, All Week. Bargain Mat. Wed..
THE RIGHT OF WAY
Iramatized from the powerful novel by
Sir Gilbert Parker.
Strong cast Original Production.
Sat. Mat., 25c. SOc: Evenlnrs. 25c, 60c
75c. 91.00. Next Week "Wildfire."
Sf Am . A 1020.
MATIN EK EVBI DAT.
WEEK FEB. 7 Mr. Tfred TJndsT. Walter
C. Kellr. "The Virginia Judge": Charles W.
Bowser. Edith If inkle and Company pre
senting "Superstition," Abel and Irwin. The
Reed Brothers. J. IV. Clark's Simian Com
medians. Jnlla Frary In "Songs of the Day."
Wt'KK OF FEBRUARY 7.
World's .i-ett Ae-
t People 7
Mathews A Baonon.
Miller Mack, Hu
bert. Jim Rutherford
A Company, Wlnni
f red Stewart. Fred
Matinee every day. 2:30; any seat. 15c
Evening performances, 7:30, 9:15; b&Ioony,
loc; lower floor. 25c; box seats, 60c.
Matinees Thursday and Saturday.
TONIGHT ALL. WEEK
PORTLAND THEATER COMPANY
"DBADWOOD DICK'S U6T SHOT."
Popular prices. 20c to BOo; matinees. 10c
Next week. "Sal. the Circus Gal." same
science and tactics, has been detailed for
another year at the college. Captain Mc
Alexander took charge of the military
work here in the Summer of 19OT. Last
year the Inspector ranked .the college first
among th agricultural colleges and as
one of the three highest out of the 90
Soldier Dies in :Post Hospital.
VANCOUVER BARRACKS, Wash.,
Feb. 7. (Special.) George Losey, Com
pany K, First Infantry, died at the post
hospital at Fort Walla Walla Saturday
from pneumonia, losey was a veteran
of the Civil War and of various other
wars since that time. He had been In
the First Infantry, now stationed at Van
couver Barracks, for a number of years
and would have been retired In a short
O. A. Students to Study High XViving.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COL
LEGE. CorvHlHa TO h 7 f&nni,i .re
discovery of the Increased causes of liv
ing will be the first task undertaken by
the Student Economics Club, which has
Just been organized at this college. The
ciuo nas oeen created lor the purpose of
Investigating and discussing contempo
rary economic problems. The following
students have been elected to office:
President, E. B. Stanley; vice-president,
A. A. Asbahr; secretary and treasurer,
A. V. Swarthout. The club will meet
twice each week.
Oswego Pioneer Is Buried.
OREGON CITT, Or., Feb. 7. (Spe
cial.) A. McMeath. aged 71' years, who
died at Oswego yesterday, was burled
In the Oswego Cemetery today. Tho
deceased , was a well-known citizen.
A Pleasing Sense of Health and
Strength Renewed and of
Ease and Comfort
follows the use of Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna, as it acts gently on
the kidneys, liver and bowels, cleans
ing the system effectually, when con
stipated, or bilious, and dispels colds
To get its beneficial effects, always
buy the genuine, manufactured by
the California Fig Syrup Co.
' cmtx jut'- m r,afltlMiitrrjyA i
Monday,-Feb. 14th Is
Next Sunday's papers will hold
a full-page announcement there
will be a burning interest in it
Watch for it. ' -
See our beautiful colored en
largement "of the Reed Institute
site, on exhibition in our windows
it is worth your while.
B -fH ask aTA sUi
coer oqcb anxxioir douabb.
1 HOTEL OREGON
2 COENJEB SEVENTH AND STARK STREETS
I Portland's New and Modern Hotel. Rates $1 per Day and Up
S EUROPEAN PLAN x
WRIGHT - DICKINSON HOTEL CO., Props. I
F", J. Richardson, Pre.
Oregon's Greatest Hotel
350 Rooms, 104 Suites, With Private
NEW FIREPROOF BUILDING
Phil Metschan & Sons, Props.
ELEVENTH, OFF WASHINGTON ST.
BEAUTIFUL GRILL ROOM
Boropean Plan Rates to TPamlltea
- Oar Bus Meets All Trains
Sample Sottas wttb Batns Tor Commercial Travelers.
0. W. CORNELIUS.
Corner lOth and Alder
The leadlnjr hotel of Portland, opened July
1909. Modern In every detail, furnished la
elegance. Most beautiful corner lobby In
Northwest. Commodious sample rooms.
European plan. Rates J1.60 and up. 'Bus
meets all trains. 11
W. M. SEWARD, Prop.
OPENED SEPT., 1909
CORNER THIRD AND MAIN STS.
Hot snd Cold 'Water. p A'l'L'g
Lon Distance Phone RA,t'
in Every Room. $1.00 and Up
OTPERS THE MAXIMUM OP COMFORT
AT A MINIMUM OP EXPENSE. Situated
amidst the most perfect surroundings, fac
ing the broad Pacific, with the beau'.iful
Santa Inez Mountains forming the background. Can
accommodate 1000 guests, and offers the best in
service and equipment.
Has its own Country Club, situated in a beauti
ful park of 2000 acres. Its Golf Course is the sport
iest in CALIFORNIA, and a competent instructor
is in attendance. Polo, Tennis, Boating, Fishing and
Motoring every day in the year. Guests of the Hotel
are entitled to all Club privileges.
Open aU the year round, and is operated on the
American plan pnly, with rates from $3.50 a day
and upward for each person.
Wire your reservations at our expense.
L MJLO M. POTTER, Manager.
FOR TOURIST ud
Special tBtet mad
to funUlf and ain-
I?le ftentlem-sn. Tb
mMHemcnt wilt be
pleMed at mil ttm
to show rooms and
jrWw price. A mod
ern Torklftb Bata
establishment In the
H. C. BOWERS,
Fifth, and Washington Sts.
Opened June. 190S.
A hotel In tho very heart of Portlands business ar
tlvlty. Only hotel equipped with -wireless telegraph.
Every convenience for comfort of commercial men.
Modern In every respect. Kates f 1.00 end up
Cafe and trrill; muslo during lunch, dinner and after
l l Svretland, Sec. and Mist.
flipttfcaim sB'E'fi-E EES ?rn
"The Eonse of Welcome," corner Park and Alder.
Portland's newest and most modern hotel. European
plan.' Single, $1.50 and up. Double, $2.00 and up.
Our omnibus meets all trains.
' H. E. FLETCHER,
, Corner Fourteenth and Washington
New Hotel, Elegantly Furnished
Rates $1.00 and Up
Special Rate for Permanent
European Plan. 'Bus Meets All Trains.
M. B. POLET, PROPRIETOR.
ATJCTIOX 8AUS TODAY.
At Bcker's Auction House. 2 Pari
street. Furniture, rugs. etc. Sale at li
o cloett. Baker & Son. auctioneers.
. A 11 First St.. big furniture sale. 1
M bv th Ford Auction Co.
rJJV1' TOR RENT lTth ani Marshall
Dancing; school. lo.iKeec. entertainments, re,
onabke. latn 1181.
A. AND A. S. RITE Mesttnt
tonight, social only. By ordel
CORINTHIAN CHAPTER JCO. !S4,
O. E. Regular communication
this (Tuesday) evening, Masonla
Temple. S o'clock sharp. Degrees
order w. M.
ELIZABETH SILKNITTER. Sec
SAMARITAN LODGE. NO. 2. 1. o. O.
F.- All members are requested to meet -at
I O O. F. HalL First and Alder sts..
A ednesriay morning at 1 o'clock to attend
the funeral of our late brother. E. B El
liott. All members ot tho order are in
vited to bo present. R. OSVOI.D, Sec.
COWGILL, In this city. February 7. at th
family residence. ,4 Belmont street, Jo
sephine Mary Cowglll. aged 61 years, wife
of H. E. CowgUl, mother of H. E., Jr.,
Leigh, and Grace Cowglll. Announcement
of funeral later.
SHAVER In this rity. Feb. 7. at the fam
ily residence. S4S Crosby St., Mrs. Sarah.
Shaver, aged 73 years. 6 months, 7 days.
Announcement of funeral later.
HERALTr At the family residence. 2r0
Jentry at.. Nashville, on Mount Scott car
line, February 7. sirs. Sopha Herald,
aged yeArs. 3 months and 18 davs.
Friends invited to attend funeral services
which will be held at Lenta Methodist
Episcopal Church at - P. M. today (Tues
day 1. February S. Interment Multnomah
ELLIOTT In this city, February 7. at
828 Michigan ave Edward B. Elliott,
aged 40 years, beloved husband of Mis.
E. B. Elliott, brother of W. C. Elliott
and father of Howard, Miles and Paul K.
Elliott. Funeral from th ntiove residence
at lo A M. Wednesday. February rt. In
terment in L O. O. F. plot, (ireenwood
cemetery. Friends Invited to attend.
PATTERSON At Roseburg. Or., February
t. James B. Patterson, aged 80 years,
father of Mrs. A. B. Hutchlngs. D D.
Patterson and the late w. H. Patters.
The funeral services will be held at Fin
ley's parlors at 2 P. M. Wednesday. Feb
ruary . Friends invited. Interment Zioa
DELAET In this city; February , at hl
late residence, 21t Union ave., Peter De
laet, aged 72 years. The funeral services
will be held at the St. James' Church
Vancouver. Wash., at 1 :3o p. M. todai "
Tuesday. Friends Invited. Intermer't.
ANDERSON The funeral services of the
late Dora B. Anderson, -wife of C J An
derson, will be held at the residence of
her sister. Mrs. O. J. Burns. S56 East 7th
street North, at 2 P. M.. today (Tuesday!
Friends invited. Interment Lone Fir Cem
etery. HOWATT In this city. Feb. 6. Harry B
Howatt. aged 32 years. 11 months!
Friends Invited to attend funeral services
which will be held at Holman's chapeL
Third and Salmon sts., at 2:30 P M to
day (Tuesday), Feb. 8. Interment Green
HTJSTON In this city. February 7, at the.
home of her son, 03 Depauw street, Eliz
abeth Huston, aged 7S years 7 months 13
days. Funeral Tuesday, 1:30 p. m at
the home. -
,.?I,f ;Ent Fmieral Director.,
7th and line. l'none Main 430. Ladr as
sistant. Oftlce of County Coroner.
ZEI.I.F.R-BYRNES CO.. Funeral Directors.
604 Williams ave.; both phones; lady attend,
ant; most modern establishment in the city.
EDWARD HOI. .MAN CO.. Funeral Direct,
oro, 220 lid st. Lady Assistant. Phono M. 607.
J. TP. r'IM.KY BON. Sd and Madison.
TLady attendant. Phone Mala 0. A lsna.
RAST 6IDK Funeral Directors, anoceMora
to h S. Dunning, Inc. 2. 62, B 626.
EBICSON CO. Undertakers; lady assist,
ant- 409 Alder. M. 613S. A tSSS,
1ERCH, undertaker, 4S0 Kast Alder.
Phones. 781. li 1888. Lady assistant.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATE
In Effect November 1. 100a,
Dully or ounday.
. Par IJnn.
One time. ............................ . .120
game ad two consecutive times, ... .....220
Same ad three consecutive times ...30a
Same ad six or seven consecutive times. .660
bla words coanl as one line on cash ad"
vertlsements, and no ad counted for lesa
than two lines. When an advertisement la
not ran consecutive times the one-time rata
REAL ESTATE DEALERS.
Andrews. F. V. & Co. M. S349. SO Hamilton
BAIRD & BROWN, 812 Henry Bldr.
Beck. William O., 312 Falling bldg.
Blrrell. A- H. Co 202-3 McKay bldg-. Real
estate, insurance, mortgages, loans, etc
Brubaker & Benedict, 002 McKay bids. M.
Chap In A Herlow, S32 Chamber Commerce.
Cook, B. S. A Co., 603 Corbett bids.
Fields, c. 23, & Cow. Board of Trade bldg.
Jennings & Co.. Main 188. 204 Orasonlaa,
KIRK A KIRKIIAM. Lumber Ex.. 236 Stark.
Parrish. Watktns A Co.. 250 Alder at.
PALMER-JONES CO., H. P. 213 Commer
cial Club bldg.
Sheffield A Rlely. 23 Russel bids;., 4th an 4
Schalk. Geo. D-, 2S4 6tanc at. Main or A
The Oregon Real Estate Co, Grand an, and
Multnomah at. (Holladay Addition).
M. EL Thompson Co., cor. 4th and! Oak sts.
Walker. S. T.. 604 Corbett bide
Coal CHURCHLET BROS, wood and coal
dealers, office and yard 13th. ana
Marshall. Phonea Main S31. A 393 L
florist Cut Flower always fresh from
vi iotour own conservatorlea Martla
Forbes Co, 347 Wash las 10 a sr. Bet
fonl Richmond and Wallsena Australian.
Independent Coal A Ice Company.,
opposite city Library Both poopea
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
PRESIDENT. Mam SOS.
aKCKETABv, Mata sea.
HUMANE OFflCtK. Bast 77.
WILL BUY LOT AND BUILD YOU A
HOUSE IN LAURELHURST
WILL H. WALKER
823. Chamber of Commerce.
Phone Mailt 8535.
Northeast corner 2 4th and Northrup,
OWNER, Room 520 Seward Hotel.
ISAAC L. WHITE
331 Sherlock IV dor.
MrRTr! a. rip- i hamc
Large Amounts Preferred.
GUJJDA It li A WIBOKICK,
243 Stark St.
323 Worcester Bids.
"Phones Main 337, A 401$.