Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 08, 1910, Page 14, Image 14

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nother binmrise
Branches in Fight for Liberty
. Hope for Unison.
Postoffice Site Question Both
ers Merchants.
Identical Piano for Which $625 Is Boldly Asked by a
Small Dealer Is Found for Sale at tilers for
$423, Think of It, 33 Less.
Hibernians Coming From Over Seas
to Great Convention Here Ra-di-.
cals and Liberals to Plan to
Make Ireland Nation.
Corbett Property Eliminated From
Consideration Because of Will.
Two-Score or More Places
Talked for Federal Offices.
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! WW"1111 'I"'111 Himiihi I' rrahm-imnn , -inrQii.urr.irrii.i . .j.. ..Li, in. , i ..
Unable to hear from Senator Jona
than Bourne as to what disposition will
Te made of the present postoffice building-
and site, Portland commercial or
ganizations are at a standstill regard
ing contemplated action In assistance
ft the selection of a satisfactory site.
From every quarter of the. business
fiection a protest is coming against any
action which proposes the sale of the
ground used now for postoffice pur
poses. "We need a new postoffice very bad
ly." saJd a well-known merchant last
night, "but my associates would prefer
to see the same ground occupied by a
new building, than to see some other
less suitable place, for the new build
ing selected. The present location is
convenient for everybody."
Increasing- interest was yesterday
manifested In the Henry W. Corbett
property between Yamhill and Taylor
etreets and Fifth and Sixth streets, now
occupied as the home of Mrs. Corbett.
and an investigation of the probability
of the property being sold was made
to a representative of the Commercial
The result completely eliminated
consideration of that property. Under
the H. W. Corbett will, the widow was
jriven a life estate in that spot of
ground, and it is provided that the old
Coarbett home shall be available as the
residence of grandsons of H. W. Cor
bett for a period of ten years follow
ing the death of Mrs. Corbett. Another
provision of the will prevents the sale
of the property until such time as the
youngest grandson of Mr. Corbett shall
have attained the age of 40 years.
The rush for blanks upon which to
submit bids was sustained at the office
of Postmaster Merrick yesterday. It is
probail that no less than 60 sites will
be offered the Government. Among
those which are sure to be offered is
the property known as the Dolph home
etead, between Jefferson and Main
Btreets. Fifth and Sixth streets. Marlon
F. rph will submit an attractive
offer of the block of ground, and an
nounces that, so far as price is con
cerned, there will be no competition
against him. '
Another competitor for the honor of
furnishing the site may be the Port
land Railway, Light & Power Company,
owners of the block between First and
Second streets, on Pine. The property
was originally intended as a central
station, but its use for that purpose has
been abandoned. It Is now occupied by
the McCracken warehouse.
Vancouver Man Is Secretary-Treasurer
of Association.
VAXCOTFVBR. Wash.. July 7. f Spe
cial.) At Vancouver. B. C, the tenth
annual convention of the Photographers'
Association of the Pacific Northwest will
be held. August 2. 3, 4 and 5. Last year,
the convention was held at the Alaska-Tukon-Paciflc
Exposition in Seattle.
Frank G. Abell is president of the as
sociation, and W. G. Emery, of this city,
is secretary-treasurer.
Over 325 photographers in. the Pacific
Northwest are members of the associa
tion. The railroads have given the mem
bers of the association a rate of a fare
and one-third for the round trip. Many
Ride trips have been arranged for the
picture takers around Vancouver, and
all have been Invited to spend the Sat
urday and Sunday following the adjourn
ment of the convention.
At the convention last year, it was
decided that no prize would be received
or offered by the association, except for
foreign exhibits. However, a large num
ber of photos will be placed on exhibi
tion and a limited number of them will
be pelected for publication in the official
Journal of the photographers, the Camera
(Craft. '
House Where Indians Faced Death
Being Demolished.
OREGON CITY. Or., July 7. (Spe
cial.) One of Oregon's historical build
ings Is being destroyed to make way
for a modern brick structure. The
building that was erected in 1850 by
John L. Morrison on the corner of Main
and Sixth streets was the meeting place
of the first Territorial Legislature.
The Indians were tried and convicted
of the "Whitman massacre in the build
ing and they were hanged nearby. The
first County Court of Clackamas County
took place in the structure and for a
time the United States Land Office had
quarters there.
S. D. Pope, principal of the Oregon
City Seminary, taught school In the
building, which has been used in re
cent years for a saloon and a lodging
houM. The Masons and Good Temp
lars once held their meetings in the
structure. wEich is owned by the Gam
fcrinus Brewing Company.
Incorrigible Who Steals $10 From
Xurse Sentenced Also.
HUjLSEORO, Or., July 7. (Special.)
Five years in the Penitentiary is
the sentence given by Judge Campbell
to James Lansing, who recently forged
the name of William Chalmers, a prom
inent stockman, to a check. Lansing
tried to cash the check at the Forest
Grove National Pank. but failed. He
was caught in Portland the same day
and the check was found in his posses
sion. He pleaded guilty to the charge
yesterday morn tag.
Chas. Burnham. Jr., of Tigardville, an
incorrigible, was given three years for
stealing $10 from the purse of a nurse,
who was waiting on Burnham's foster
Vale Land Office Is Opened.
VALE. Or.. July T.-Special.) The
new Land Office recently created for
Malheur and Harney counties was opened
July 1 with H. S. Guile and Mr. Kester
as the officials. For the present
a room In the United States National
Bank building is being used, but as soon
as the new two-story pressed brick of
T. T. Nelson is completed the office will
be moved there.
Photo by Armstrong.
COTTAGE GROTE, Or.. July 7. ( Special. The Woman's Club picnic, held in City Park today, was a
real success. This is an annual event of the club, and is attended by members of the club and their families.
The City Park was purchased largely through the efforts of thlsTorganizatloh. who are now preparing plans
for further beautifying the same.
Wilson vi lie Legislator Who Violated
Agreement to Vote for Corbett
Issues Circular.
OREGON CITY, July 7. (Special
J. L. Kruse. a farmer of . Wilson ville
nd a member of the Legislative session
of 1901. is out today with a circular let
ter that was mailed to every Republi
can voter in Clackamas County, avow
ing an intention to defeat the purpose
of the Republican Assembly that has
been called to meet at Oregon City on
Saturday. July 16. to select delegates to
the State Assembly at Portland.
Kruse is actuated by the fear that
the assembly will attempt to nominate
a county ticket and he implores all Re
publicans to attend the precinct pri
maries next Saturday and send dele
gates to the County Assembly who will
act In opposition to the whole plan,
which was recommended by the Re
publican County Central Committee.
Mr. Kruse is manifesting unexpected
interest in the Democratic anti-assembly
campaign In Clackamas County. His
political associates in this county have
not forgotten the letter he signed.
pledging his support to H. W. Corbett
lor United States Senator. Mr. Kruse
showed so much faithfulness in the
Legislature that along with J. A. Tal-
bert and George C. Brownell. who are
opposing the Republican organization
here, he refused to vote for Mr,. Cor
bett. The other letter Mr. Kruse wrote
"We. the following nominees for Rore-
eentatives from Clackamas rnn nfv in th
Legislature of the State of Oregon, desiring
. uo aii inai we can to am in the nomina
tion ot George C. Brownell for Congress in
the First Congressional District. hereby
pledge our word and honor as men that we
will vote for and support . as a candidate
for the United States Senate Hon. Henrv
w. Corbett. of Multnomah Countv, State of
Oregon, as long as he is a candidate.
Signed in the presence of each other this
2Sta day of March. 1900.
Chairman Republican County Committee.
State Assembly Plan Indorsed by
County Central Committee.
FRJ NEVILLE, Or.." July 7. A meet
ing of the committeemen of assembly
belief was held in Prineville yesterday
in response to a call issued by Chair
man R. A. Ford of the county central
The attendance was lighter than was
expected because of the busy time the
farmers are experiencing with their
crops at present. All delegates ex
pressed the idea, however, that organ
ization must be maintained, and the
assembly was agreed to be the best
thing for the party at this time.
Xo county assembly has been called,
however, and because of county divi
sion troubles and other contests this
matter may not be acted upon by the
central committee, for-a time at least.
The permanent officers of the county
central committee for the coming year
are: R. A. Ford, chairman, and E. L.
Ashby, secretary.
The full quota of delegates to the
state assembly was selected. IS in
number. They are: H. P. Belknap. R.
A. Ford and M. R. Elliott, of Prine
ville; Howard Turner and J. A. Coul
ter, of Madras: Robert Smith and G. W.
Russel. of Black Butte; V. A. Forbes
and W. P.- Vandervert. of Bend; G. W.
Reynolds, of Powell Butte; W. " D.
Barnes. Carl N. Ehret and J. Alton
Thomson, of Laidlaw and Redmond;
Hugh Lister and -W. W. Brown of
Upper Crooked River; T. S. Hamilton,
of Ashwood; Henry Windon. of Hay
stack: J.' S. McMeen, of Lamonta and
Willow Creek.
Enemies of Movement in Oregon
City Would Elect Hostile Delegates.
OREGON CITY. Or., July 7. (Special.)
In each precinct of Clackamas County
Republicans will hold primaries next
Saturday at 7 o'clock P. M. to select
delegates to the county assembly at Ore
gon City. Saturday, July 16. There will
be 230 delegates in the assembly, which
is called at the instance of the county
central committee, which adopted the
Gibson resolution providing for the elec
tion of 55 delegates from Clackamas
County to the state assembly at Portland,
"and for such other matters as . may
legally and regularly come before the
It is this last clause that has stirred
up trouble In the camp of the anti-as-semblyites.-
Through this fancied loop
hole they believe the assembly people
will attempt not only to select the 55
delegates to the state assembly, but will
also nominate a county ticket. This lat
ter action would seriously disarrange the
plans of those candidates for office who
have publicly denounced the whole as
sembly scheme as an attempt to return
to the days of "ring" conventions.
With this bugaboo in sight much,
work is being done to influence the Re
publicans in every part of the county
to select delegates to the county assem
bly who will be hostile to the assembly
movement, with the hope that after the
delegates are seated they will enact reso
lutions denouncing the assembly, and
then adjourn, without even choosing dele
gates to the state assembly.
Twenty-seven Representatives to
State Assembly Chosen.
Wasco County' delegates to the Re
publican state assembly have been
selected and the list was received and
filed at headquarters of the Republican
State Central Committee yesterday.
Twenty-seven delegates will represent
the county. The list is as follows:
H. C. Rooper, Antelope; L. P. Bolton.
Boyd: Grant Mays. The Dalles: Thomas
Flanagan! Flanagan: Martin Waterman.
The Dalles: F. C. Clausen. Boyd; G. W.
Covert. Boyd: Dr. H. C. Dodds. Dufur;
Frank Sargent. The Dalles: John D.
Whiten. Kingsley; G. R. Wood. Mosler:
Alex Stewart. Mosier: L. E. Crosier, The
Dalles: E. L. Craft. Boyd: E. M. Hart
man. Oak Grove: Frank McCoy, Dufur:
J. W. Fisher. Shaniko: George Cooper,
and E. A- Griffin. The Dalles; Dr. J. A.
El wood. Tygh Valley: J. E. Kennedy,
Wamic: Sam Wilkinson, N. J. Sinnott,
N. Whealdon. and C. L. Phillips. The
Dalles: C. J. Littlepage, Mosier; P. W.
Knowles, Dufur.
The selection was made last Tues
day at a meeting of the County Central
Committee. J. M. Patterson, chairman,
says in submitting the list, that a full
attendance may be expected at the state
Republicans Lead In Registration.
COQUILLE Or.. July 7. (Special)
The registration of voters in Coos
County from the opening of the regis
tration books and including July 2,
were: Republicans 448; Democrats 135;
Socialists 46, Prohibitionists 6, Inde
pendent 112.
Government Will Introduce Grasses
for Dairymen adn Establish Pre
Cooling Fruit Station.
SALEM, Or., July 7. (Special.) As
guests of Representative Willis C.
Hawley, and at his request. Dr. G. H.
Powell, Acting Chief of the Bureau of
Planty Industry, and Dr. E. C. ChiU
cott. Dry Land Agriculturist, both of
of the Department of Agriculture, spent
several hours in Salem today.
Representative Hawley has been
working for many months with the
Department to secure some concessions
for the Willamette Valley which he be
lieves will be-immensely important to
varied farming Interests here.
"When the white men came to this
valley they found grasses five and six
feet high." said Mr. Hawley, "and there
is no reason why this should not be a
leading grass country. Oregon's dairy
ing Interests last year reached the stu
pendous figure of $17,000,000. and good
grasses would be of inestimable value
to the dairymen. The Department rep
resentatives have promised me that
they will secure grasses which will
grow freely here and will Introduce
them into the valley.
"People of this section eat more pigs
than they can raise. I have the De
partment's promise that cereals will
be found which will thrive here and
will materially aid In stock raising."
One of the principal objects of the
agricultural experts, however, was to
ascertain the condition of the prune
crop and to make arrangements for de
velopment of a system for pre-cooling
fruit. Many months ago Congressman
Hawley and Salem Fruit Union secured
a tentative promise from the Depart
ment of Agriculture that a pre-coollng
station would be established here and
an expert' sent to demonstrate this
method of shipping fruit. Difficulties
in securing their crop made it neces
sary for the Department to turn its
energies in that direction, but the two
department representatives here today
promised that the Willamette Valley
would be given all the attention ext
year, and Representative Hawley has
just received a letter from Secretary
Wilson to that effect, as well.
"There is no reason in the world why
prunes from Oregon should not be
shipped green to all the Eastern mar
kets In perfect condition." declared Dr.
Powell. after he had been taken
through the Rosedale prune district by
President W. I. Staley. of the Cherry
Fair. "These prunes are needed in the
Eastern markets. The green prune in
dustry should be developed to Its
fullet extent."
Pioneer Reunion Held.
VALE. Or., July 7. (Special.) The
first annual pioneers reunion ever held
in Malheur county occurred July 4 at
Thebaud's Grove, two and a half miles
south of Vale. About 50 pioneers regis
tered. A permanent organization was
formed, with County Judge B. C. Rich
ardson as president' and John E. Ed
wards as secretary. Dr. G. A. Pogue,
of Ontario, a pioneer, delivered the
principal address.
July 13 Is Filing Day.
OLTMPIA. Wash.. July 7. (Special.)
Wednesday. July 13. will be. the date
upon which filings may be made of can
didates for state and county offices in
the September primaries of both parties.
Ten, Men- Have Difficulty in Getting
Wounded Sportsman Out of
Thick Timber.
TILLAMOOK. Or.. July .7. (Special)
Accidentally shot in the hip by his
companion on a hunting trip, Albert
Bolflng. who has. charge of the Lake
Lytle property on Garibaldi Beach, re
mained alone, helpless and suffering.
from Sunday afternoon until Monday
morning, in thick timber four miles
above the lake, while his friend went
after help.
The accident occurred late in the
afternoon and the friend. C. E. Buchan
an, a painter of this place, hurried to
this city. He returned at once with ten
men. but great difficulty was encoun
tered in getting the injured Bolflng
through the thick timber.
Bolflng was suffering untold agonies
when he arrived here, a bone near the
hip being broken. He is much im
proved now. however.
The accident occurred in a most pe
culiar way. Both hunters came upon a
bear and followed the animal. " When
Buchanan got within range, he fired.
The ball passed through the bear's
neck, killing it, then struck a tree and
glancing off. hit Bolfing.
Vancouver Experts Soon to Build
Warships for Canadian Navy.
VANCOUVER. B. C, July 6. (Spe
cial.) Vancouver is waiting with in
terest the first actual start of opera
tions toward the erection here of either
a huge drydock or a shipyard capable
of building vessels for the new Cana
dian navy.
Rumors have been made of late, first
in reference to one plan and then to
the other. One which was accepted for
a time, but now discredited, was that
Vickers & Maxim would erect in North
Vancouver a large shipyard and dock
capable of constructing Canadian war
ships. The latest, and most believed report,
however, is that Roche Point, on the
mainland and near this city, will soon
be the site of a second-class drydock
large enough to accommodate vessels
of 15,000 tons. Ottawa has granted the
subvention for the dock, and the enter
prise is to be undertaken by the Im
perial Car & Shipbuilding & Drydock
Company, in conjunction with Messrs.
Nicol, Thompson and Bullock, of this
Frank Smith, of Springfield, Dies;
Family Not Notified.
SPRINGFIELD, July 7. (Special)
A telegram was received here this
morning that Frank S,. Smith, of this
city, well known and holder of prop
erty all over the state, ha'd died in
Mexico where he has gone for his
health and - that the body had been
buried there without the family here
having been notified of the death.
He leaves a son and two daughters.
The son has been attending O. A. C- and
one of the daughters is a nurse In
a Portland hospital, while the other is
in California. He was aged about 65
years, and the news of the death was
very unexpected, as the last that was
heard from him was that he was in
better health and had bought a large
banana ranch there.
Booth-Kelly . Closes Shop Because
Logs Are Unobtainable.
SPRINGFIELD, Or.. July 7. (Special.)
Because the water is so low in the Wil
lamette that the logs cannot run. the
Booth-Kelly mill here has been forced to
close all this week. The drive was
started 20 miles up the river. There are
half a hundred men out of employment
and the shutdown happens at a time
when the lumber demand is heavy.
Logs have been coming from here -HI
Winter but there are less being cut now.
While the big mill is closed a number
of needed repairs will be made. The
planer forces and the yard men have
not been turned off.
Four-Mile Boulevard Ordered.
SOUTH BEND. Wash. July 7. (Spe
cial.) This morning a petition was
presented to the County Commissioners
for the construction of a boulevard 80
feet in width between this city and
Raymond, a distance of four miles.
Favorable action was at once taken and
a survey of the route ordered.
Lane County Births Exceed Deaths.
EUGENE, Or.. July 7. (Special.)
The County Health Commissioner filed
a report today for the month of June,
showing 30 births and 20 deaths for
that period, two deaths from old age,
and four from contagious diseases and
the remainder from various causes.
Ireland's delegation to the National
convention of the Ancient Order of Hi
bernians, which convenes in Portland
on Tuesday morning, is now crossing
the Continent, and will be among the
first to register at local headquarters.
Information, received yesterday is to
the effect that O. Concanon is at the
head of the party of visitors from
across the sea. He is coming as the
personal representative of Dr. Douglas
Hyde, president of the Gaelic League.
Dr. Hyde expected to be here in person,
but was prevented by unforseen cir
cumstances. Dr. Hyde is a leader of
Protestant faith in. Ireland, but is de
voting his life to the Irish cause of
freedom. The Gaelic League is work
ing to reestablish the study and use of
the Gaelic language and customs of
the country, and by raising the stan
dard of education prepare the Irish
people for the day when the old sod
will be known as a nation.
' That the coming convention will be
crammed full of the politics Incident
to the Irish question is conceded. It
was announced yesterday that Portland
would probably be the scene of the
uniting of all the forces which have
for years been attempting to accom
plish the same thing in a different
Noted Leaders Coming.
M. J. Ryan, of Philadelphia, will be
here. He Is recognized as the Ameri
can leader of the parliamentary party
which supports John Redmond ' in the
English Parliament, and which is
backed by the Irish League. This dl
vision of the membership of the Hi
bernians has always worked for the
peaceful sundering of the bonds which
hold their "native land.
Ia contrast, the famous leader of the
Clan Na Gael in America. John de voy.
of Boston, will be here at the head
of the followers of the Robert Emmett
method of securing freedom. The Clan
Na Gael delegates are usually to be
found on the side of the mo6t radical
action proposed.
"They are fine fellows." said a prom
Inent Portland Irishman yesterday,
"and would have made fine road agents
in the early days of the West. They
are the boys who believe in the stand-
and deliver' method of handling the
political question in Ireland."
Portland Has No Office Seekers.
For years an effort has been made to
get the different elements of the Hi
bernians acting In unison, and it Is
announced that the plans and amend
ments to the constitution of the order
which are to be proposed this year, will
have that result.
Literature received at headquarters
indicates tha.t the great fight of the
convention will be over the office of
president, Mathew Cummings being an
nounced for re-election. He is opposed
by Joseph McLoughlm. of Philadelphia.
Portland will not ask for a place on
the official roster because of the con
vention being held here.
The actual work of the convention
will begin at 11 o'clock at Masonic Hall,
and will be preceded by Pontificial high
mass at St. Mary's Cathedral. Fifteenth
and Davis streets, celebrated by Arch
bishop Alexander Christie.
The mass will begin at 9 o'clock in
the morning and arrangements are com
pleted for the rendition of an elaborate
musical programme, the chorus to be
under direction of Waldemar Lind and
the orchestra of Frederick W. Goodrich.
The programme is as follows:
Prelude for orchestra and organ, L der
nier omme 11 de- la Vierg. . . -Maseenet
At the entry of the Most Rev. Arch
bishop. "Ecce Sacerdoa" Rampla
During the vestment of the Most Rev.
Archbishop, "Andante Cantabile" . .
Introit Gregoria-n
Kyrle aund Olorla. mass in A Kalllwoda
Gradual - Gregorian
Veni Creator (A. Capella) Molltor
Credo, mass In A Kalliwoda
Offertory Gregorian
Motet. "Panis Angelicus," Cesar Franck
Sanctus. Benedictus and Agnus Dei,
mass in A Kalllwoda
Communion Gregorian
During the unvestins of the Most Rev.
Archbishop. "Hail, Glorious St.
Patrick." "Triar. . . .Gessangbuch." 1873
Postlude for orchestra and organ. "Pomp
and Circumstance" (No. 4) ...... .Elgar
On Tuesday night arrangements have
been made for a 'complimentary ball at
the Masonic Temple, and on Wednesday
night a banquet will be tendered at the
Armory. Dr. Andrew C. Smith will be
the toastmaster, and during the evening
some of the wits and brilliant orators of
the Order of 'Hibernians will be heard.
While the mefiii is being served the
following musical numbers will be ren
dered, the music being near to the hearts
of all descendants of Old Brin:
X. March, "Killarney" Evans
2. Overture. "Marltana" V. Wallace
The Orchestra-
8. (a) National Anthem, "The Star
Spangled Banner"; (b) Grace. "Non
Nobis Domtne". . . .' Byrde
Portland A. Capella Chorus.
4. Selection. " Tone Pictures of the North
- and South" Bendix
The Orchestra.
6. fa) Song. "Let Erin Remember". Old Irish
b Song. "The Dear Little Sham- .
rock" Cherry
Portland A. Capella Chorus.
. Song. "Klllarney." orchestral accom
paniment Balfe
Mrs. Raymond A. Sullivan.
T. gong. "O'Donnell Aboo" McCann
(b) Song. "The Meeting of the "wa
ters" Old Irish
Portland A. Capella Chorus.
5. Selection, "The Shamrock". ... Myddleton
The Orchestra.
9. Song. "My Own United States," or
chestra accompaniment Edwards
Frank Hennessy.
10. Song. "The Wearin' of the Green."
specially arransed for the A. O. H.
Convention by w. Goodrich.
(b) "The Harp That Once" Old Irish
Portland A. Capella Chorus.
11. Overture. "Jubilee" Weber
Forest Grove Man Says He'll Seek
Fart of $400,000,000 Estate.
FOREST GF.OVE. Or., July 7 (Spe
cial.) J. S. Trumble, of this city, who Is
an heir to the estate of his great-grandfather
in Baltimore. Md.. valued at $400.
000.000, expects to leave in a few weeks
for that city to look after the details of
the estate. 'The lease on the property,
which was for S9 years, has expired and
was given in 1S07.
There are large and costly buildings
erected on the property and Mr. Trumble
believes that the wheels of justice will
yet turn in favor of him and the other
20 or more heirs to the estate. ,
"Even if it should cost us half of the
valuation of the estate to reach a ee-ttle-
The above illustrates faithfully a piaao for which a certain
6maH concern, which recently conducted a so-called publicity contest
(?) is asking $625. A caller yesterday informed us that she had
actually selected the above piano at the price they asked, $625. It
is a wonderfully showy piano, but when she found the identical make
and style at Eilers Music House for $423, at actually $202 less, she
was amazed as well as indignant, particulaxly when the tone of this
showy piano was compared with Chickerings and Sohmers and Kim
balls and Deckers, all of which under the Eilers' low-price selling
policy were obtainable for less.
Is it any wonder that she gladly forfeited $25 which she had
put up as a deposit at the other place, and selected her piano at Eilers
Music House?
We have here now for $285 piaoaos far better, both as regards
tone, quality and workmanship, than the same small concern is ask
ing people to pay $450 for.
These are no idle boasts, but positive facts.
Again we say, is it wise to deal with a more or less unknown
concern of the here-today-and-probably-gone-tomorrow order? Isn't
it-better to deal with a house that is here to stay, that has carried
out every promise and agreement to the letter, a.nd that undoubtedly
always will a concern that has built up its gigantic business and un
questionable reputation right here in this community a house that
is known to give greater intrinsic piano value for every dollar invested
than is obtainable elsewhere a home . institution, such as Eilers
Music House.
Remember we've made arrangements with nine of America's
foremost piano factories to accept all prize checks at their full face
value, whether they be for $1 or $125. Investigate our methods,
our pianos and our prices. Hundreds of people each week find here
better pianos for less than elsewhere, and you too will do so.
Pay cash or little payments.
353 Washington St.
At Eighth (Park)
ment, we would all be benefited greatly,"
said he.
Emanuel Reichen, of Madras, Gets
Beyond Depth In Santiam.
LEBANON'. Or., July 7. (Special. )
Emanuel Reichen. aged 25 years, who
had been living in Crook County near
Madras, was drowned late last nieht in
the Santiam River near Sweet Home. 15
miles east of this city.
With a. party of homeseekers, he was
on his way to Crook County, and they
camped" last night at Cold Springs, two
miles this side of Sweet Home, and Just
before dark they concluded to take a
bath in the South Santiam. The young
man got into a deep hole and drowned
before assistance could reach him. His
body was brought to Lebanon today and
prepared for shipment to Madras for
Relchen's parents, it is believed, reside
in Portland.
POR1LAKD. July 7. Maximum tempera
ture. fcL degrees; minimum. 55 degrees.
River reading. S A M-. 9.8 feet: change in
last 24 hours, fall 0. 1 foot. Total rainfall
"5 P. M. to 5 P. M. . none: total rainfall
since September 1, 190f. 42.09 inches: nor
mal rainfall since September 1. 44.13 inches;
deficiency of rainfaMl since September 1.
15309. 2.04 inches. Total sunshine. 14 hours 6
minutes: possible sunshine, 15 hours 36 min
utes. Barometer reduced to sea level) at 5
P. M-. 30.09 inches.
The high-pressure area over the North
Pacific Sta.tes has remained nearly station
ary and the one over the Atlantic States has
decreased In intensity. A large but shallow
low-prassure area overlies the region north
of the Dakotas and the barometer is rela
tively low over the Middle West. No rain
A Pleasing
with Cream and Sugar.
Adding strawberries or any
kind of fresh or stewed fruit
makes a delicious summer dish.
The crisp, golden-brown bits
have a most delightful flavor a
fascination that appeals to the
"The Memory Lingers"
Sold by Grocers.
Battle Creek, Mich.
15th andPettygrcTe
has fallen west of the Rocky Mountains, but
showers and thunderstorms have occurred
in Kansas. Northwestern Missouri. Minne
sota, and in the Atlantic States from the
Virginias south to Florida. The tempera
tures continue above the normal on the
Pacific slope and in the Interior of Northern
California they ranged between 8S and 104
Portland and vicinity Fair jX continued
warm ; northwesterly winds.
Oregon anl Washlnston Fair and contin
ued warm: northwesterly winds.
Idaho Fair and continued warm.
EDWARD A. BEALS, District Forecaster.
State of
iSoUe i
Boston I
Calgary I
Des Moines. I
Duluth !
Eureka. - ...J
Galveston . I
Helena I
Jacksonville !
Kansas City
Marshfield I
Montreal J
New Orleans......!
New York.........!
North Head ....
Pocaf ello ...... ....4
Portland 1
Roseburg- 1
Sacramento. ...... I
St. Louis I
St Paul I
Pt cloudy
.00 16 feW
.02; 6'X
.00; 8 SE
84 0
5S 0.
7S 0.
90 0.
6t 0.
rs o.
90 0.
SS 0.
81 O.
SS 0.
.00 4 S
.14 16 W
00 W
00 12IS
8SI ti S
:Pt cloudy
00 36 NW
,s 41s
on s sw
00!l4 NW
00114 N
00 fi!S
c lear
ipt cloudy
'pt clonal- .
90 O
s o
OO' '8!NW
00 12 SW
00 12 NW
Salt Lake
Sari Diego
San Francisco...
nni 4 n
Oo 6iN
00 61 S
001 4 SW
02! 4 S
S4 O
76 0
Spokane ...........1
TacomA . . . I
Tatoosh Island....
Walla Walla I
Washington I
Wirr'pf '
4 0.
on 12-w
ANDERSON In this city, July 7. John P.
Anderson, aged 22 years. The remains are
at Finley's parlor6. Funeral notice here
WESTHOrT In this city. July . Bernard
Westhoff, ased 48 years, beloved husband
of Anna Westhoff Funeral will be held
from Dunning & MeEntee s chapel. Sev
enth and Pine streets. Saturday. July 9.
at 9:15 A. M-: thence to St. Joseph's
Church. Fifteenth and Couch streets,
where services will be held at 9:30 A. M
Frieivls respectfully invited to attend.
Inteffnent Mount Calvary Cemetery.
THORNDIKE In this city. July , at the
family residence. S06 Sacramento street.
James Thorndike. aged 80 years. Friends
invited to attend funeral services, which
will be held at Holman's funeral parlors.
Third and Salmon streets, at 2 P. M.
today. Interment Rlverview Cemetery.
DILLET At the family residence, in Lents.
July . Alice A. Dilley. aged 72 years The
funeral services will be held at Lerch s
Chapel. East Sixth and Alder Etreets. Fri
day. July 6. at 3 P. M. Friends invited.
Interment at Knapp, Wisconsin.
Phone. : M all! 6102. A 1 lot.
Donntnc A MnEotee. Funeral nireet
7tb aod Pine. I'iiuue Main 430. a.
aUtaot. Otfice of County Coroner.
' lELLER-BYRXES CO.. Funeral Directors,
(84 WUiiama ave.: both phone ; lady atteaaV
ant; moat modern cstablinument in the city,
EI)WABD HOI. MAN CO.. Funeral Dtrecrtl
ers, 820 nd at. Lady Asslntant. 1none M. jjtl.
J. F. & SON. 8d and
La Ay attendant. Phone Main 9. A 1 609.
EAST SIDE Funeral Directors, ma
to F. S. Dunning. Inc. E. at, 3
E.B1C80N CO Undertakers: bull
ant. 409 Alder. M. 6133. A I23S.
LEIiCH, Undertaker, cor. East Alder aj
tn. I'boaes 181, U 1888. Lady aakULaat,