Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 23, 1910, Page 6, Image 6

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THE MORXINGr OREGOXIAX. TIITJRSDAT, JUNE 23. 1910.
REIGN OF DISORDER
HDLDSIDAHOTDWN
Vigilantes Threaten Lynching
Unless Lawless Element Is
: : Conquered. ' -
INCENDIARY FIRES ARE SET
Pythian Hall Is Burned In Revenge
for Blackballing . of Member of
Gang; Jail Is Destroyed ' and
Deputy's Life Threatened.
BOISE, Idaho, Juno 22. (Special.) In
cendiarism, "black-hand" letters, rowdy
Ism and open threats of violence by &
gang of "bad men" may result in lynch
ing in the little mining town of Atlanta,
80 miles north of this city, unless law
and order are restored this week, for the
more peaceful citizens have expressed
a determination to protect their homes
and families and declare they will take
drastic action to re-establish law and
order. Isolated from the more populous
centers, Atlanta is one of the most striv
ing mining' towns in the southern part
of the Btate.
Mining men arriving from- the camp
reported today that conditions are ser
ious. Three fires of incendiary origin
have been started within the past two
weeks. The jail was first burned, after
which an attempt was made to burn
down the home of the Deputy Sheriff.
A few days -ago- the Knights of Pythias
hall was destroyed by fire, entailing a
loss of : $3500 on the lodge.
Because W. R. Butler, formerly of
Boise, but later. Deputy Sheriff of Bl
rnore County, and sent to Atlanta to re
store order, refused to do the bidding of
the "nlghtrlders," his life has been
threatened openly. He received many
"black-hand" letters, one of which was
to the effect that he had been first
warned to leave the community when
the Jail was . burned; that the second
warning came when his own house was
Bet on fire and that the third and last
warning might prove his last: Butler
reiusea to oe cauea irom nis post oi auiy
and declared that he would rid the camp
of the gang if it cost him his life. When
his home was set on fire only his timely
awakening saved his family and him
self. He then moved his wife and chil
dren back to the mines and returned to
the camp, where he arrested one of the
members of the "night-riders," Charles
Porter, had him bound over to the Dis
trict Court under bonds of $1000 and re
moved him. to Mountain Home.
This action infuriated other lawless
members. Some time later an applica
tion of one of the "night-riders" for
membership to the Knights of Pythias
Lodge was rejected and his friends sat
urated the hall of the Knights with oil,
burning it to the ground. Later they
attempted to burn up the entire camp
by scattering oil over the houses and
setting them on fire.
The law and order ' element set out to
arrest one of the ringleaders and lynch
him, as a warning to others. The only
thing that prevented them from doing
so was the fact they could not definitely
decide which one was guilty.
Women are openly insulted upon the
streets and the situation is, so serious
that special officers have been sent to
the camp and every effort will be made
to suppress lawlessness.
GRAND JURY IN SESSION
Uocal Option Violators May Be Hard
Hit In Klamath.
KLAMATH FALLS. June 22. fSneelal.)
The men who 'will- serve as the grand
jury and act on evidence placed before
them during the June term of the Circuit
Court, now in session, are: T. F. Nich
ols, foreman; J. E. Short, TJ. E. Reeder,
F. C. Bamber, F. L. Pope, J. W. Logue
end F,. C.. Beqhdolt,
Immediately after the drawing of the
grand Jury, it - went- into session- and was
busy taking evidence in varlcHis cases
all day yesterday. It is considered more
than likely that some of the alleged
fcreakers of the local option law will feel
the result of the session, as five of the
seven men in on the Jury are temper
ance advocates. The first case being
considered by the grand Jury is thought
io oe mat or Airs. .Maggie .Deal-Jones,
who was held under $1500 bonds recently
In Justice Court on the charge of being
Implicated in the burning of the Shook
house two months ago. -Just what evi
dence is in the hands of the officers is
not given out, but District Attorney
Kuykendall has had a detective working
on 'the case ever since Mrs. Deal was
arrested.
WIRELESS STATION CLOSED
United Company Discontinues Sever
al Offices on Coast.
NEWPORT, Or.. June 22. (Special.)
Operator Julien, of the Newport sta
tion of the' United "Wireless Company,
received orders tonight from the head
office in New York, ordering him to
close the local office and go to Seat
tle. -
Already the stations at Roseburg and
Balem have been closed, and a number
of others. Including Eugene, "are to be
discontinued.
The local station has received mes
sages coming 2000 miles. Most of the
messages bandied came from ships at
sea.
AUTOISTS MOTOR TO RENO
Seattle Business Men Go to Fight
Via Central Oregon.
THE DALLES. Or., June 22. (Special.)
' A party of 11 business men arrived in
the city today from Seattle and will de
part for the Interior in automobiles in
the. morning. They will visit Shaniko,
Madras and Bend, going from there to
Reno, Nevada,- to be present at the Jeffries-Johnson
fight.
The, members of the party are: E. F.
Blain, A. S. Kerry. E. E. Ainsworth,
Josiah Collins, H. W. Treat, F. K.
Struve, A. B. Stewart. Edward Garrett,
E. A. Strout. C. D. Stimson and H. C.
Henry, the latter being the contractor
who Is building the Oregon' Trunk Rail
way through Crook County '
PRICE YET BEHIND BARS
Acting Governor Grants Requisition
for Telephone Operator.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. June ZL
George L. Price, the telephone promoter.
who is wanted in San Francisco for is
suing fictitious checks and obtaining
money under false pretenses, and who
was arrested last Thursday night on
telegraph orders of the San Francisco
police, is still in Jail here. Detective
Lord, of San Francisco, telegraphed the
officers here from Weed, Cal., yester
day, that he was on his way to Salem
to secure requisition papers from the
Governor of Oregon for Price's return to
San Francisco.
Deteceive Lord probably will arrive
here tomorrow night. Price is making
strenuo.us efforts to secure his release
from custody, but so far without success.
He has had one writ of habeas corpus
denied and Justice of the Peace Miller
has also denied' his right to be released
from the charge of being a fugitive from
Justice. Another writ of habeas corpus
has been sworn" out but it has not yet.
been heard.
SALEM, Or., June 22. (Special) George
L. Price, wanted in San Francisco for
obtaining money under false pretenses,
and under arrest at Klamath Falls, will
be taken back to California for trial,
the requisition from that state having
been granted today by the acting Gov
ernor of Oregon.
FARM TRAIN DELIGHTS
HUXDREDS ATTEND O. R. &. N.
CO. DEMONSTRATIONS.
Milk Testing Apparatus in Dairy
Car Is Kept In Service
at Every Stop.
LA CROSSE, Wash.. June 22. (Special.)
Working down the Pleasant Valley
branch of the O. R. & N. the farmers'
demonstration train today visited Thorn
ton, St. John and Winona, and then,
returning to the main line of the Wash
ington division, closed the day's demo
strations at Ea Crosse.
In the district visited dairying and
fruitgrowing are coming into more fa
vor and a lively Interest was shown to
day by the visitors in the orchard grasses
exhibited and the dairying utensils
shown. Numerous farmers are taking
advantage of the opportunity offered on
the train to have tests made of the milk
produced by their cows or herds and the
testing apparatus in the dairy car is
kept busy at each stop. The experts
from' the Washington State College ex
press gratification over the attendance
at the demonstrations during the last two
days.
Today the towns visaed were small
trading centers and in each, during the
stop of the train, the hitching places
about the town were lined with farmers'
teams. The closing demonstration was
given from 6:35 to 8:35 P. M. The farmers
as a rule had longer drives to La Crosse
than to the other places visited today,
but attendance from the country districts
was greatly better, than expected in view
of the time set for the demonstration.
Nearly 1000 persons passed through the
train today, Thornton supplying 300; St.
John, 350; Winona, 200, and La Crosse,
100.
WAR ON WEED DECLARED
Athena Farmers Would Rid Fields"
of "Jim Hill" Mustard.
ATHENA, Or., June 22. (Special.)
The farmers in the vicinity of Athena,
and especially those living ' along the
Northern Pacific Railway, are rinding.
It necessary to wage a special war on
the "Jim Hill" mustard and other weeds.
A number of the leading farmers in
Athena are making arrangements' to
put forth special efforts in the destruc
tion of these weeds before they go to
seed. The county road supervisor may
be cautioned by a committee, appointed
by the farmers, that if he does not no
tify the railroad company and farmers
along the road to destroy the weeds,
he will be brought before the County
Court to answer a charge of negligence.
The farmers declare that a concerted
effort must -be put forth or within the
next two or three years it will be im
possible to harvest crops on some of the
land. There are a few fields that are
reported to be almost insusceptible of
being harvested this year.
NEXT LODGE AT SPOKANE
Masons Choose Inland Empire City
for 1911 Session.
TACOMA, June 22. Spokane's invita
tion for the Masonic grand lodge next
year was accepted without a dissenting
vote. A motion to change the date of
meeting from the third to the second
Tuesday in June was referred to the
committee on by-laws.
The election of officers was made
the special order for tomorrow at 10
o'clock.
Grand Orator William J. Sutton, at
Cheney, delivered an eloquent oration
on Masonry., Grand representatives
from various states of the Union and
foreign Jurisdictions were received with
honors.
SALEM GIRL TAKES SCRIBE
Miss Lois Byrd and Newspaper Man
Wed Bride Issues License.
SALEM. Or., June 22. (Special.) Don
ald H. " Upjohn, city editor of the Daily
Statesman, and Miss Lois Byrd, an em
ploye of the County Clerk's office, were
married at 7:30 o'clcok tonight at the
bride's home.
The wedding was an elaborate affair,
and was largely attended. Ail unusual
feature of the affair was that the bride
issued her own marriage license, when
, the groom applied at the Clerk's office
for the document. - v
The couple have gone to the coast for
a week.
POLE STRIKES BOY DEAD
Son of Lincoln County Pioneer
Meets With Peculiar Accident. .
NEWPORT, Or., June 22. (Specials
Joseph L. Bryant, Jr., the 13-year-old
son of Joseph Bryant, e. pioneer resident
of Lincoln County, living at Nortons,
was killed yesterday while in company
with his brother. -
. The brother was carrying a. green
cherry pole down a hill, when It slipped
from his grasp and, striking a stone, re
bounded, striking Joseph and causing
instantaneous death.
Young Bryant's body will be Interred
in the - cemetery at Summit, Or., on
Thursday.
Albany Commercial Club Elects.
ALBANY, Or., June 22. (Special.) At
the annual election of the Albany Com
mercial Club, E. H. McCune was elected
president. E. D. Cuslck vice-president;
J. S. Vanwinkle secretary, and William
Bain, treasurer.
Tart Signs Homestead Right Bill.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, June 22. President Taft today
signed the bill permitting the assignment
of homestead entries or parts of en
tries on Government irrigation- projects.
500 VETERANS SEEN
Parade at Astoria Brings Out
Grand Army Men.
BEACH MADE COMMANDER
Delegates Named to National En
campment at Atlantic City.
C. A. Williams Appointed
Adjutant.
ASTORIA, Or.. June 22. (Special.) Ev
erything favored the second day of the
state encampment of the Grand Army of
the Republic and its sister bodies, the
Woman's Relief Corps and the Ladies
of the G. A. R. The weather was ideal.
The important feature of the day's
work was the election of officers for
the G. A. R. for the department of Ore
gon. Those who will serve during the
coming year are:
W. J. R. Beach, Post No. 6, Forest
Grove, department commander; A. D.
Craig, Post No. 14, Astoria, senior vice
commander; John - Huntington, Lents,
Junior vice-commander; Dr. J. E. Hall,
Portland, medical director; Rev. C. A.
Stockwell, Sllverton, chaplain. C. A.
Williams, of Portland, was appointed as
adjutant and quarter-master-general,
which position he has held for a num
ber of years. . .
Elected to the council of administra
tion were: L. P. Tollman, Eugene; W.
N. Morse, Portland; R. B. Lin-ille, New
berg; George A. Harding, Oregon City,
and W. G. Lane, Corvallls.
Encampment Delegates Chosen.
Delegates to the National encampment
that will be held at Atlanta City, begin
ning September 19. are: B. E. Covey,
Portland; A. C. Edmunds, Portland; O.
E. Thompson, Woodburn; R. -W. Lundy,
Myrtle Point: T. B. McDevitt, Portland.
Alternates: J. S. Foss, Portland; George
P.,' Crowell, Hood River: J. A. Tufts,
Oregon City: J. H. Johnson, Wasco; AV.
B. Blanchard, Brownsville.
This afternoon the encampment held
its annual parade and it was not only one
of the largest ever given in the city,
but the greatest ever IfVld by that or
ganization. This encampment has been
more, largely attended than any previous
one and carries out the suggestion made
by Department Commander Shaw, this
morning, "that Astoria's hospitality is
too well known over the state to be over
looked." Marching Veterans Cheered.
The parade started promptly at 1:30
and was headed by Grand Marshal Evans
and his chief aide. Commander Snow. A
platoon of police, headed by Chief. Oberg,
had the right of line, and then came
the 200 soldiers from Fort Stevens, and
100 sailors from the gunboat Yorktown.
These were followed by First Company
Coast Artillery, O. N. G. The real fea
ture of the parade then made its ap
pearance. an it represented 500 of the
old battled-scarred veterans of the Civil
War.
They were cheered! continuously during
the entire line of march. Leading the
old soldiers on horseback were National
and Department Color-Bearer A. C. Ed
munds and Department Inspector Mrs.
Bertha Drew Gilman, of the Woman's
Relief Corps.
The Ladles 61 the G. 'A: R. and the
Woman's Relief Corps followed the old
veterans, and then came a crowd of
school children, preceding the best auto
mobile display ever seen in the city.
W. R. C. Elects Officers. j
. Thia-evenlng the convention of the "Wo
men's Relief Corps elected the following
officers: President, Mrs. Lizzie Smith, of
Salem; senior vice-president, Mrs. Char
lotte Ekstrom, of Astoria; Junior vice
president, Mrs. Josephine Crocker, of
Ashland; treasurer, Mrs. Hattie F. Cam
eron, of Salem; chaplain, Mrs. Sarah
Kemp, of St. Johns; executive board
Mrs. Emma Bye, of Salem; Mrs. Emily
Henkle.of Corvallls; Mrs. Paultine Zlegler,
of Astoria; Mrs. Effie Wright, of Salem;
Mrs. Eunice Bonney, of Woodburn; dele
gates to National encampment to be at
Atlantic - City next September: Mrs.
Martha Zelk, of iBandon; Mrs. Kate
Neale, of Portland; Mrs. Sarah A. Fasta
bend, of Astorla.-
The convention indorsed Mrs1. Cora M.
Davis, of Union, for candidate as Na
tional president. Ashland was decided
upon as the place for the 1911 encamp
ment. GOVERNOR DUE HOME SOON
Executive First to Take Advantage
of Elector Law.
. SALEM, Or., June 22. (Special.) Gov
ernor Benson is believed to be the first
resident of Oregon to take advantage of
the terms of chapter 24, laws of 1909, pro-'
vldlng that an elector absent from the
state, when voters are required to regis
ter, may go before a notary public and
by filling out a certain blank and mak
ing affidavit thereto, and filing the said
blank in the county where the elector
resides, the said voter shall be consid
ered as having registered the same as
though he had been present in person.
The Governor has filed blank "A" with
the County Clerk of Douglas County and
expects to be home In time to vote in
Umpqua precinct, Roseburg.
Late reports from the Governor are
to the effect that he is improving rap
idly and expects to be home In a few
weeks.
COMPANY NOT INVOLVED
Telephone Secretary Says Promoter's
Acts in Oregon Were Regular.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., June 22.
(Special.) C. P. Gregory, secretary of
the Oregon Independent Telephone
Company, whose promoter. George L.
r0 '
There is one reason above all others
of all tonics, and that is because it ia the greatest of all blood purifiers.
Any system which needs a tonic, neods a blood purifier, for it i3 impure,
weak blood which causes the weakened, run-down condition of the body.
S. S. S. is Nature's Tonic and jjloU Purifior. It is made entirely of roots,
herbs and barks, which possess noS only strengthening properties, but at
the same time this combination of botanical juices and extracts is the
most potent of all medicines for removing every impurity, poison or taint
from the blood circulation. S. S. S. improves the appetite and digestion,
corrects stomach disturbances and steadily and surely tones and builds the
By stem up to perfect health. It adds to the blood the rich, healthful
properties it needs, and in every way enables the system to stand the strain
of the long, hot Summer months. S. S. S. cures Rheumatism, Catarrh,
Bores and Ulcers Scrofula, Malaria, Skin Diseases, Contagious Blood Poison,
and all other diseases or disorders due to impure or poisoned blood. - Book
on the Blood and any medical advice free to all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLAHTA. GA.
Price, is in the- county Jail, awaiting
the arrival of an officer from San Fran
cisco, where he is wanted on the charge
of embezzlement, said today that the
arrest of Price would have no effect
on the plans of the company.
He said that the company was in
better shape without Price than with
him, and that nothing wrong in con
nection with Price's work here in pro
moting the company had been discov
ered. Price is alleged to have secured at
least $5000 by the manipulation of
bogus checks in San Francisco. This
was prior to April 22 and since then
the San Francisco officers have been
looking for him all over the continent.
He was secretary of the Callstoga San
atorium Company and circulation' man
ager of a publication in San Francisco,
and is charged with having passed
many bogus checks there on a Calls
toga bank. The warrant was Issued for
his arrest at the instigation of W. W.
Cooley, salesmanager of the Burroughs
Adding Machine Company.
STATE PRINTER CROWDED
Busy Now on Fair Premium List and
New Oregon Code.
SALEM, Or., June 22. (Special.) With
in two days State Printer W. S, Dunlway
will have completed the premium list for
the Oregon State Fair. There will be
numerous new features at this year's
exposition. The state printing office Is
crowded with business, some of the
recent publications being premium lists
for district agricultural societies in East
ern and Southern Oregon. ,
The 64th Oregon reports are in the
hands of the binder and it is expected
will be ready in the near future. About
800 pages of the new code have been
printed and the work Is being pushed as
fast as the copy Is prepared. Although a
vast amount of new printing Is being
turned out, the net cost to the state of
conducting the printing department ia
less than In former years.
From January X. 1905, to June 15, 1906,
the state paid the incumbent of the office
at that time, from the general printing
fund, $65,538.37. From January 1, 1909. to
June 15, 1910, Mr. Dunlway received from
the general printing fund of the state
$45,269.84, a difference of $20,269.13 in favor
of the present administration. During
the past two weeks Mr. Dunlway has
also purchased nearly $4000 worth of
paper for the initiative printing, which
is still on hand and included in the
$45,269.84 item.
OPTION 0NDAM IS LOST
Millers Wait Three Days Too Dong
' Before Beginning Work.
WHITE SALMON, Wash., June 22.
(Special.) Dement brothers, flour millers
of Walla Walla, have lost their option
on the much-coveted Cameron dam site.
O. W. Brunton, representative for the
millers, went out to the site this morn
ing prepared to do the surveying pre
liminary to work -on the dam. but Mr.
Cameron refused to let the surveyor do
any work, informing Mr. Brunton that
he was three days too late, as the op
tion had expired Sunday at noon.
Mr. Cameron had given the option in
consideration of free electric service for
his own use. A little later an offer of
$7000 was made for a less advantageous
site near by.
Mr. Cameron now demands a cash pay
ment for the damsite and the purchase
also of 50 acres in which it is located.
RICKSHAWS TO BE TRIED
Japanese Taxlcabs May Be Intro
duced In Vancouver, B. C-
VANCOUVER, B. C, June' 22. (Spe
cial.) The sight of business men go
ing to and from places of business
and of women making their shopping
rounds in the Japanese rickshaw may
not be a novel one in this city, if the
plans of a local company for import
ing a number of the rickshaws here
for hire materialize. There are a num
ber of trained rickshaw coolies In the
local Japanese district, and it is the
intention of the promoters of the com
pany to "have these men, clad In suita
ble uniforms, for their work.
It is thought that the introduction
of the rickshaw here will prove popu
lar for sight-seeing trips, especially
through Stan-ley Park.
STATE ROAD LAW DEFINED
i
Measure Allowing - District to Elect
Own Supervisor Prohibited.
SALEM, Or., June 22. (Special.) Attorney-General
Crawford has advised a
correspondent from Gates, Marion Coun
ty, that the constitution prohibits the
initiating of a measure that would give a
certain road district power to elect Its
road supervisor instead of having him
appointed by the court.
Ot is pointed out that -the proposed
action would be in violation of chapter 23
of article 4, of the state constitution,
which provides that no local or special
road laws shall be enacted.
Hill and Elliott Coming West.
NORTH . YAKIMA. Wash.. June 22.
(Special.) An unusual gathering of no
tables at the State Fair here this Fall
was forecast today, when it was an
nounced that both James J. Hill, of the
Great Northern, and Howard Elliott, of
the Northern Pacific Railroad, have ac
cepted invitations to be present. Other
acceptances from prominent persons are
being received daily..
Work on Highway Begun.
ELM A. Wash., June 22. (Special.)
Preparations for a splendid Fourth of
July celebration are going forward on
a big scale. Athletic sports and games
have been arranged for and many old
time contests will be witnessed. The
many logging camps, mills and tho
smaller towns nearby always look to
Elma on that day to furnish enter
tainment for them and this year will
be the banner Fourth for all who spend
It here.
A GREAT TONIC
AND BLOOD PURIFIES
which makes S. S. S. the greatest
Save the Pieces Broken Lenses' Duplicated
Painting Time Is Here
Paints for Every Purpose
In Our Paint Section
S. W. P. Insidie and Outside House Paint,
quart 65; gallon $2.00
S. W. P. Porch Floor Paint, quart 65 : gal-"
Ion t
S. W. P. Inside Floor Paint.
lon $2.00
S. W. P. Family Paints, can, 15. 23. 45
S. W. V. Durable Linoleum Finish, rjint .5ot
S. W. V. Spar Varnish for Boats and outside work, pint . 65
S. W. P. Buggy Paint, pint 55
Johnson's Wax for Hardwood Floors, lb .GO0
Columbus Liquid Wax, pint . 45(
Shellac for Furniture, pint 40
Wire Screen Enamel . ....15 and 25c
Stove Pipe Enamel , 15 and 25
Bathtub Enamel 25 to 75
Crack and Crevice Filler, lb 20p
Paint and Varnish Remover ; ...25 and 40
Gold and Silver Enamels 15 and 40
Radiator Gold and Silver 25 and 40
Wall Tints, 5-pound package , 5Q
CH-Nam-El Varnish for Floors, inside and special work; 33 colors,
half pint, 30; gallon $3.25
Sapoline Enamels, all colors, can 15 to 75
Jap-a-Lac, all sizes and colors, quarter pint, 15; gallon . . 52.50
Wiley's Waxene, for polishing floors, half pint,20t; gal. 1.50
COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF PAINT BRUSHES.
DEKAFA Coffee Without Caffeine
"Dekafa" is a 'genuine Coffee of highest quality from which the stimulating drug Caf
feine has been removed. It is particularly suitable for the use of those to whom ordinary cof
fee is prohibited and fills the demand for a genuine coffee without harmful physiological effects
"Dekafa" has been on the market in Europe for about two years, and is largely pre
scribed at European health resorts. It is, therefore, no experiment.
"Dekafa' ' comes in the bean, roasted. It is good coffee, of excellent flavor and aroma.
Prepared exactly as ordinary coffee. We are introducing it to the Portland public at
50 cents a pound.
WE
FRAME
PICTURES
RECORD PRICE IS PAID
WOOL SELLS FOR MORE THAN
17 CENTS AT SHANIKO.
Total of 7 75,000 Pounds Changes
Hands Lowest Mark of
Season Also Set.
SHANIKO,- Or., June 22. Thirty-seven
clips, aggregating 775,000 pounds of wool,
were sold here today at prices ranging
from 17 down to 11H cents. This Is the
maximum and minimum paid in this
market this year. There remain- in the
Moody warehouse here for the July sale
about 1,500.000 pounds. Following are
irt
Up the Columbia.
Delightful Jaunts Easy to Get There O. R. & N. Train Service Just Right Rates
Cheap All Kinds of Amusements, Including Fishing, Hunting, Surf Bath
ing, Camping, Boating, Etc Scenery Can't Be Beat, Including
Water Falls, Rivers and Headlands
READ THESE) ROUXD-TRIP EXCURSION RATES.
BETWEEN
PORTLAND
JU'U
Latourelle. ..................
Bridal Veil ...
Multnomah Falls ......... ..
Bonneville
Cascade Locks ....
Collins mtt
Hood River ..................
Mosier
The Dalles
Seuferts. . ...................
Celllo.
s
Down tHe Columbia
The O. R. & N. sells round-trip excursion tickets from Portland to all points on North Beach, near the
mouth of the Columbia River, on the Washington shore, for $4.00. Tickets good six (6) months
Saturday to Monday i-ates, $3.00. One can leave Portland at 8 P. M. on the steamer Hassalo from
Ash-street dock dally (on Saturdays at 10 P. M. ) and be bathing- In the surf by 9:30 next morning.
Magnificent daylight trip returning. The only trip known that compares -with the trip up the Co
lumbia is a trip DOWN THE COLUMBIA. .
' PnrchsM tickets and Inqnlrw carefully abont boat and trula aehed-
ulea at the City Ticket Office. Third and WuklnKtbu. Streets.
WM. McMURRAY
GENERAL PASSENGER AGENT. PORTLAND, OREGON
Our Prescription .Service
In the enlargement and extension of onr business, the addition of
new departments of allied lines, the fact that this is primarily a drug
store has never been lost sight of. Our mission in supplying the pub
lic with purest and best drugs and medicines has always had our
best thought and effort. A vital part of the real drug store service
is its prescription-compounding; and in this, Woodard, Clarke & Co.'s
Pharmacy has few equals and no superiors. Completely equipped
laboratory and prescription department manned by graduate and
licensed chemists and pharmacists guarantee to the customers of this
store the perfect compounding of every prescription.
$2.00
Quart. 55 ; gal
the buyers, sellers, quantities sold and
price paid:
E. J. Burke J. T. Proffltt, 18.000
pounds at 13 cents; Ellis Laughlln, 50O0
pounds at 13 4 cents; N. D. Shown, 000
pounds at 13 cents; K. F. McRae, 82,000
pounds at 13 cents.
Charles Green Butler Bros.. 19,000
pounds at 1A cents; R. W. Tate, 9000
pounds s.t 13 cents; D. s. Brown. 18.O0O
pounds at 11 cents; Leonard & Voas, 7000
pounds at 12 cents; H. Keys, 10.000
pounds at 13 cents; A. J. Conroy, 15,000
pounds at 1,1 cents; Charles Hlllon. 11,000
pounds at 13 cents; James Jordan. S.SO
pounds at 17 cents: W. H. Gibson, 23,000
poupnds at 14 cents.
E. W. Brigham M. Maxwell, 24.000
pounds at 17 cents; Reeder & Fisher, 4O.000
pounds at 17 cents; Pat Rellly. 32.000
pounds at 15 cents; H. Potgens, 83,000
pounds at 1I cents.
I. I Jonas T. C. Fargher. 11I0O0 pounds
at 15 cents: W. T. Maxwell. 90OO pounds
at 17 cents; Hilton & Burgess. G3.OO0
pounds at 13 cents; H. t- Friday. 37.0OO
pounds at 15 cents: Charles Bermand, 19.
000 pounds at 15 cents; L. C. Stephenson,
8000 pounds at 15 cents; F. A. Powell,
30.000 pounds at 14 cents; R. Kosenbaum,
12.O00 pounds at 16 cents; R. w. Johnson,
5uimmer 1 n
For a Day's Outing
Going Saturday Coins: by Rail Good
or Sunday, Kctarnlns for
SnsAsy Returning; Sunday ' by Boat One
Only. or Monday. Same Day. Month.
Sl.a n.25 .... L4tl
XM 1.25 .... 1.SO
1.25 1.50 .... 1.80
1.25 l.!M .... 2.00
1.25 1.75 (2.00 2.30
2.5t .... 2.65
2.O0 8.00 .... 3.25
2.25 8. .10 .... 3.50
8.UU S.75 .... 4.00
.... .... e-oo
. . ..... .. . . e-Ow
Optical Department
Hair Goods
D epartinent
Although only about
a jrear old our Hair
Goods Department is a
recognized leader in
Portland. In qualities,
styles and low prices it
has never had a serious
competitor since 'the
first week it opened.
We have just received a
magnificent assortment of
Barretts' Side and Back
Combs, Breastpins, Grecian
Bands, and Novelty Neck
Ornaments, personally se
lected from an immense line
of manufacturer's samples.
These pieces are all of the
latest design and the only
ones of their kind shown in
the city. Owing to the con
ditions of our purchase we
are able to offer them at
unusually moderate prices.
Come in and inspect the line.
Printing
Developing
Enlarging
14.000 pounds at 15 cents; S. B. Davis, 8000
pounds at 13 cents.
C. W. Ryder J. Karlen, 20,000 pounds at
15 cents; F. K. McRae, 32,000 pounds at 13
cents.
William Ellery E. R. Shown. 1.000
pounds at 16 cents; H. C. Shown. 13, (WO
pounds at 16 cents; Bannon estate, 10.5U0
pounds at 14 cents.
H. Wanner R. R. Keys, ll.OfK) pounds at
13 cents; Peter Hansen, SOOO pounds at
13 cents; A. W. Fargher, 20.0O0 pounds at
13 cents; C. H. Dealy. 17.000 pounds at
13 cents; C S. Kimball, 2500 pounds at
14 cents; M. Fitzgerald, 11,000 pounds at
13 cents.
T. H. Smith L. L. Jones, 34,000 pounds
at 16 cents.
J. P. Dufour A. W. Fargher. 5000 pounds
at 17 cents; C. A. Johnson, 17.0O0 pounds at
15 cents; Stewart Bros., 17.00O pounds at
1 cents.
The next sale in Eastern Oregon will
be held at Hcppner. June 24.
Beer, $1 doz. quarts, delivered to your
home. Spring Valley Wine Co.
In Germany a merchant was recently
heavily fined for unlng a quotation from
the Bible at the head of an advertisement!
a.