Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1911)
TOE MOUSING OKEGOXIAy, FRIDAY. OCTOBER ' 13. 1911.-
. ,! ..mnr in this I
CASH POURS INTO
COFFERS OF SITE
BRADY KEEPS TUFT
FOUR GENERATIONS Or ONE FAMILY GATHER IN DALLAS,
OREGON, FOR REUNION.
Playing Judicious Politics, ex
Governor Relegates Good
ing to Slow Train.
YOOLMAN MISSES SPECIAL
Man for Ulna ChW-f EntiT Ha.
Once C.rnpalrne-d I GWen X
Opportunity for rrlate Talk
la Own Territory.
BT C. K. ARNET
BOISE. M.HO. Oct. 11. C-Ixk: ! "
any lvrI politician In Idaho can be ald
to hav. mad any politic, out of the
h-jrrted trip of th President through
tha tat. that distinction belong,
trirtly ! ti-Coffrnor Jamaa H. Brady,
of ro. atetl.v. Urady met th. President
at Salt Laka and accompanied him U
Pocatello. 11. a tha t of honor
at tha breakfast tabla at tha Bannock
Motel and Uttr In hla Introduction on
tha achool ground ha took palna to
iplatn la detail tha signal part which
ha Brady had played In tha National
Convention at whlcn Taft waa nomi
nated, and later on th. notification
committee, which aojourned to Clnrin
nattl. to apprise Mr. Taft of Ma nomi
nation aa t.1 Republican candidate lor
H. mentioned hla friend aa amon
tinaa who then faced tha President and
referral with (treat eclat to Ma own
aerrtre. aa tha eseeullr officer ot
I.Uho for tha two preceding year.
At tha rear of tha crowd durlna- the
mmpl mentary remark of es-Oorernor
Brady. whose, borne la In Pocatello
atood e-Ooemor frank R. Gooding
an-t -Conareman Hamer.
When Secretary of War. Mr. Tart
traveled from Washlnrton. I. C to
Idaho to alt In Uoodlnar'a campaign
tor Governor when Brady waa alata
chairman. Both Mr. Gooding and Mr.
Haraer had received a peraonal Invita
tion to meet tha Presld-nt at Pocatello
and travel on with htm to Boise.
Caadla lavlled Karat.
In the dining-room that morning.
Gooding had. In Brady'a preaenre. ac
cepted tha invitation of tha President
to Join tha party on tha trip to Botae:
yet when tha Preaidenfa train departed
from l-ocatello. bolt tha ex-Oovernor
and tha ex-"uiresmn were abaent.
Tha train, which pulled out slightly
ahead of achadula time, la aald to hay
moved at a signal glren by ex-"Sovernor
Brady, who waa safety on board. Brady
had also been Invited to remain aa tha
President ! guest throughout tha Jour
ney to tha Capital City.
It waa prvb.blr one of tha disap
pointment of x-iovernor Good
ing', political Ufa that he mimed thla
train, flrat through an Inate dealra to
ahow hla appreciation of the president
who had when a cabinet officer trav
eled to Idaho five yeara previously to
save Gooding In bla so-called "I-aw and
order" campaign for re-rlectlon: and
second, th round hla ineattable ambition
to -aavl.e" President Taft of the exact
Meaa which he maintains aa to the
practical operation of -iVhedule K.Mr,
Hooding la bow I"Teldent of tha Na
tional Wootgrower.' Association.
Trala Crawla Beklad.
' To add aaveral shake of the paprika
bax to thla already vitriolic "mistake"
aa It affected x-;ovemr Gooding, the
morning trip of tha Chief Executive of
the Nation Included In Ita s.hedula.
three stone within Ma own. Lincoln
County, one of which waa to be at hla
nwn town of Irvln. waa added to tha
-mistake by tha fact that tha Chief
irxecutlve'a apeclal had these atope
scheduled In IJncoln County, one of
which was to be at Gooding, the wool
man's own town where he personally
had mad elaborate preparatlona tor
a hearty reception, and In all of which
pin -es he would certainly have been ac
corded the honor of Introducing Taft.
Just what the t-(!vemor aald aa
Me stow dln red train followed tha
wlft flying Presidential "special" over
the hort Line westward, cannot ba re
produced. EDITORS SAY TAFT'S MAN
Out or 411 Scribe In Wt 341
Fred art Kc nomination.
NEWBERO. Or, Oct. IX. FpdaL
Put of III editors and newspapermen
written to In the statea of Oregon.
Washington. California. Maho and Mon
tana aaklng for a prediction aa to who
would be the Presidential nominee at
the next Kepubllcan convention. J71
Mr. Taft will ba the at and ard-bearer
f hla party, according ta tha belief
af 141. Twenty aay Hooaevelt will
com to the front, and Ave are confi
dent Senator La Follette will be the
man. Jonathan Bonrne. Jr. of Oregon,
receive one vole In each of four state.
A correspondent cf th New York
Tribune, beginning In September, con -darted
COURT TO EXCLUDE GIRLS
WnnK-n Un to IVetalU In Trial of
Wilson for Murder.
OLTMPIA. Wash . Oct. 15T iFpeclaM
Owing to the nature of the testimony
at the trial of Oeorere H- Wlleon. the
Balder section foreman charged with
tha murder of Mr. and Mrs. Archie
Coble, young- women are to be excluded
from the courtroom. Women and girl,
were admitted without queatlon during
the early part of the trial.
When the abhorrent detail were re
vealed many men left tbe room, but the
women crowded forward to bear all.
The courtroom doore will be more
closely guarded la the future and only
adalta will ba allowed to enter.
Sweeney Days In lllllsboro.
HILLOBORO. Or, Oct. It, Special.)
Contractor J. W. tweentr. who haa
)ot completed th work of construc
tion on th Pacific Railway Navi
gation Una between thla city and Till
amook, haa purchased a tract of -eral
acre Inside tha city limits and
will es'aMish Winter headquarter at
thla ootid. Ilia conatrnrtlon outfit will
be repaired for the 1(11 campaign,
Illllaboro Street Paved.
HILLIBOR", Or Oct. li. (Special.)
i'avin contractor will tomorrow
complete 11 block of curb and haul
in of base rock commenced yesterday
morning. Th ol mixing machln for
tha bard-aurrace wi.i arrive in a oar
e an. and with fair weather It will
take but JO daya to f'.nlea bltullthlc
In tha business district. .
- . n
-4U J f - ' ' " -1
TUB yiOKRIfOX r.lMILT.
PALLA9. Or.. Oct. 1 J. (Special.) Four aeneratlon of M"rrlJJn"
are shown In tha accompanying picture, which waa taken while J - .
Morrison waa In Iallaa. They are J. P. Morrison, of Eureka, hin,
and r. H. Morrison, architect, of Dalla. Or., aittlnit; R. Y. Morrison,
machinist. Pallas. Or., and little Mlsa Helen Morrison. The respective
aa-e, are: J. P. Morrison. 8 years; F. H. Morrison. R jer.rs; R. T.
Mo-rlson. 33 year: Helen MorrUton. three years. J. P. Morrlon l
hale and hearty and earrle hla i years well. To see him. one would
Imaa-lne he waa not 6ver 0 years. Ills health Is itood. and his mind
aa active aa It waa years ago. He has retired from active business.
In hla early life he followed tha occupaalon of farming In New Torn
State, He left the farm to become Sheriff of Chautauqua County. New
York, which position ha filled for a great number of years.
JURY EYES YOUNG
'Smithy" Blamed for Death of
Woman in Adna Fire.
SHERIFF GETS EVIDENCE
letter Show Supect Wrote) to
Women Whose Acquaintance lie
Seeu rrd ry Means of Matri
CHFHALId. Wiih. Oct- IS. (Spe
cial.) L, E. Tounir. the Adna black
smith, arrested In connection with the
death of Mrs. O. T. Sanlhuff at Adna
Sunday night, must answer to the
Lewis County Superior Court to a
rharare of murder. If the flndlna-s of
the coroner's Jury that ended Its near
Ins; this evening are carried out. The
Jury's verdict, which Implicates Young,
The undersigned coroner's Jury
sworn to Investigate the cause of death
of Mrs. O. K. Santhuff find that he
came to her death at Adna. Lewis
County. Wash-, on the night of Sunday.
October t Ill. and that In our belief,
from tha evidence presented to us. L.
K. Young waa feloniously Implicated
In causing her death."
A large number of wltnessce ap
peared, their testimony going to verify
earlier statementa made concerning the
fire following the finding of the dis
membered carts of -the woman's body.
Young's presence Sunday at the burned
hotel, and his departure thence after
the flames got under full headway,
waa brought out at the Inquiry.
Young waa not before the Jury, but
hla etorr waa told as related to As
sistant Prosecuting Atorney Bishop. It
waa shown that when the fire waa first
aeen. Young left the building, walked
leisurely across the street, thence a
quarter of a mile to hla lodging, when
v. A. Curtla. a mercnani. ui mm i
watch tha latter's atore. Young'a un
truthfulness waa ahown In a variety of
stories ba la alleged to have told his
si K. Cllbert. of TVenatebee. brother
of Mra. Santhuff. testified that about
two year ago Young trlej to get tne
wom.n to marrv him under pretense
that he was rich. The sheriffs office
yesterday secured soma of Young's let
ter, which how that he has been doing
a wholesale business writing to women
through tbe mean or matrimonial
agendo and eecurlng money from
some. In one letter rrom airs, a an -.nun
aha said she thought she could send
him 3i soon. Another aaaured him
that she did not Intend to remain
where she waa longer than this Fall.
after which h would be free.
PAVING AGENTS GUARDED
Ilonda to lie Furnished by Men Held
on Briber j Charfe.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or. Oct. IX.
(Special.) 4amnel A- McMahon. Ore
gon manager of tha A. Rudolph Blome
Paving Company, of Chicago, and
Jamea Hughe, connected with the
same company, held to tha grand Jury
on charges of attempting to bribe
Mayor Fred T. Sanderson and Council
men R. A. Alford and Marlon Hanks
to use thtr Influence for granitoid
paving, are still at the Baldwin Hotel
under special guard by permission of
Sheriff William H. Barnes, the ball.
I17.SO0. not having been arranged.
Attorney C M O'Neill says that It
will be furnlahed soon by a bonding
PRUNE YIELDJS LOWER
Lose) of 1 Per Cent Recorded aa Due
to September Rains.
FOREST GROVE. Or.. Oct- IX. (Spe
cial.) All the prunes la this section
have been gathered and most of the
I drying is how finished. Tha yield la
exceptionally low; a loss of about 10
per cent due to the September- rains,
and from 10 to 20 per cent on account
of the late frosts In the Sprlnsr. The
quality, however. Is above the ' aver
age; the dried article being large and
of good flavor. The orchards on Da
vids Hill, because of their location, es
caped tha late frosts, and report much
larger returna than any of the other
orchards. None of the prunemen have
as yet sold their crop, as they predict
higher prices within a month.
Grapes are ripening slowly, and only
the early varieties, including Bweet
waters, Catawbaa and Early Concords
are placed on the market from the
vineyards In this section. The yield
from the late varieties will be greatly
decreased If weather conditions do not
change. It will be at -least two weeks
before the bulk of the crop Is har
vested. Apples are now being packed
and shipped from thla locality. The
Gravenstelns. Hpttxenbergs. Baldwins
and Glory Mondays are In almost per
fect condition and will bring good
20 YEARS' SERVICE HIS
C. AV. CTiArSEX TO SEEK AGAIN'
" OFFICE OF STATE ACDITOR.
Washington Official Spends Years In
Service of County Ability to
Satisfy Orflce Til.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. Oct. 12. (Special.)
C W. Clausen. State Auditor, who
will be a candidate at the Republican
primaries of 1912 In an effort to be re
nominated for office, will have spent
20 years In the service of the public
when his present term expires, and if
he Is again elected and serves out his
full period, he will have a total of 24
That Is quite the longest time put
In by any one man In the state service
at thla time. ' Aa yet. no one haa been
mentioned even aa a likely candidate
asalnat tbe man who now holds the
Kitsap County Is the place where
C. W. Clausen first got a taste of hold
ing office. He acquired an appetite
for It and also the ability to satisfy lu
He first served two terms as Ieputy
County Auditor, succeeded his chief
and then repeated. There la at present
constitutional objection to any per
son holding a county office for more
than two terms (Its elimination Is to
be voted on at the next election), so
after eight years In the Auditor's office,
Mr. Clausen switched over and secured
two terms of two yerVs each aa County
Then he became Interested In state
politics and captured the Republican
nomination for State Auditor and was
elected. That waa under the old con
vention system. Then came the direct
primary law, and once more he showed
hla versatility by getting the nomina
tion and being re-elected. Next trip
makea tha third, and Mr. Clausen is
satisfied he will win.
As the state grows, so also grow
the duties of the State Auditor, for he
is the head bookkeeper for the entire
state government. Every expenditure
of atate money from the purchase of
60-cent meala to the buying of train
loads of Jute has to be checked by the
department. A new Institution means
more records to keep, and the more
state employee there are the more work
for the Auditors office. This force at
the present time numbers six. But to
this must be added the IS employe of
the State Bureau of inspection and Su
pervision of Tubllc Office.
Iallaa to See "Progress'' Edition.
DALLAS. Or, Oct. 12 (Special.)
The Observer Printing Company is now
arranging to put out a large "progress"'
edition of the Observer. The Uallas
Observer Is one of Polk County's lead
ing newspapers, and has a wide circu
lation both at home and away from
home. In this special addition, tbe en
tire space In the enlarged paper will be
devoted to write-ups concerning the re
sources and advantages of Polk Coun
ty. It la not the Intention of. the com
pany to confine the Issue to matters
connected with Dallas, but it will
spread out and take In the whole
county. The edition la In the hands of
experienced parties, and promises to
be a success both from an advertising
standpoint for the county and from a
financial standpoint. The movement
was etarted by i. C Hayter prior to
hla selling out.
Treasurer's Quarterly Report
Shows Balance Now on
. Hand of $592,143.
COUNTIES REMIT FUNDS
Collections on La"t Half of State)
Taxes Are Being Received Sum
in General Fund on Septem
ber SO Is $134,307.
SALEM. Or, Oct. 12. (Special.) The
report of State Treasurer Kay has Just
been completed for the quarter ending
September 80 and shows a rejuvenation
of the general fund, owing to the fact
that counties are beginning to remit
for the last half of their state taxes.
For a time It was necessary to stamp
warrants "not paid for want of funds."
A total balance on hand for all funds
la shown to be 159:. 143. while the gen
eral fund had $184,207, but this has been
somewhat depleted since the" last of the
The condition of tha financial aiiairs
of the state Is shown to be afollowii
July 1. lfllL
common school fund interest
Agricultural I'olles fund principal
Agricultural Colle fund Interest
Viitvrlty fund principal
I'nlvernlty fund Interest
A R. Hurbank trust fund principal
A. R. Kurbank trust fund Interest
Thurston monument fund Interest
ftwamp land fund ...t.....
Pwamp land fund Interest
Klve per cent V. 8. land sales fund.....
Twenty-five U. 8. Forest Reserve fund..
Iechutes lrri. at Power Co. suar. fund
Insurance fund v
Inheritance tax fund -
Monmouth Normal School fund
Orenon Soldiers' Home National fund...
Oregon Soldiers' Home escheat fund....
Jlatchsry fund, District No. 1
Hatchery fund. District No. 2
Gam protection fund
Pure food fund i.
State banking fund
Fiat Board of Examiners fund
rorlase Ry. operation and main. fund.
Oregon State Penitentiary revolving fund
Penitentiary betterment fund
Factory Inspection fund
State Library fund
Normal School fund
I nlverslty of . Or. current expense fund
Or. Library Commission contingent fund
Oregon Library Com. school library fund
State Board of Barber Examiners fund.
Oregon state veterinary medical fund..
Stallion regletratlon fund
Hermlaton Experiment Station fund....
Motor vehicle fund -
... i . n.-.. 1 K.am fund
xjr. mate m"i " - ,
Eastern Or. Experi. Station misc. fund
College misceuaneoua xuuu
YOUNG WOMAN IS EDITOR
Miss Knth Thompson New Head of
Albany High Bohool Paper.
ALBANY, Or., Oct, 12. (Special.)
Miss Ruth Thompson has been chosen
editor-ln-chlef of . The Whirlwind, a
monthly periodical published bJ
students of the Albany High bchool
and one of the largest and best hign
school publications In the state.
Charles Online; has been elected assist
ant editor. Carson Biirbee business man
ager and Miss Madeline Rawllnps sub
scription manaser. The remainder of
the staff for the present school year
will be chosen later.
It Is very unusual to choose a youtie;
woman for the head of the editor al
staff and the honor has come to Miss
Thompson because of her splendid lit
erary ability, which has attracted con
siderable attention in high school cir
cles. She Is the daughter of Rev. and
Mrs Rufus Thompson, of this city, ana
a sister of W. Lair Thompson, a promi
nent attorney, of Lakevlew. and of Dr.
Fred H- Thompson, of Salem.
NAVAL MILITIA TO ELECT
November 9 Named as Day to Se
cure "ew Officers.
' SALEM Or.. Oct. 12. (Special.)
OwernorSrist has called for elections
iW th? Oregon Naval Militia to secure
new officer, for certain position, as
were intimated sometime KO.
According to the orders issued by
Fred W. L. Humphrey. Is rel!VifteT
duty in the First Division and Lieuten
ant Edwin E. Straw from duty with the
Third Division. Election, for these
two divisions will be held Number
for the First Division on the Boston
and the Third Division at the Armory.
The Fourth Division will hold an
election at the Armory o the aame
evening, a little later and the Engineer
Dillon on the Boston. Captain John
J. Reynold, and IJeutonant-CommancTer
Albert J. Capron. paymaster, will act as
Board Lets Sheep Tax Alone
SALEM. Or.. Oct- U- (Special)
The State Board of Tax Commissioners
yesterday decided not to Interfere to
?heep assessment, which have been
made In Eastern Oregon and has ad
vised the Oregon Woolgrowers Asso
ciation and other bodlea which have
nrotested against alleged excessive as
sessment, to confer with the County
Assessors. Resolution, were adopted
by the Oregon Woolgrowers Associa
tion asking that the assessment be
placed no higher than $1.80 for stock
sheep, basing their statements of ex
cessive assessment on the 1910 rolls.
The rolls for the following year, how
ever, showed a distinct cut In the as
sessment of stock sheep. The coun
ties mainly affected are Baker, Lnlon
and Wallowa. .
Hawley I Busy Man.
SALEM. Or, Oct. U. (Special.)
Representative Hawley has a br.sy
week ahead. Following hla accom
panying of n-esiaeni nit 10 me
fornia line, he will go to Ashland,
where he will make an address. He
will be at Medford Saturday and Mon
day at Grants Pass he will dedicate the
new Joseph Hotel, Just completed by
Phil Metschan. Tuesday he will speak
to the Federation of Women's Clubs at
Baker County Pioneer Passes.
BAKER. Or, Oct. 12. (Special.)
In the death of Jonathan H. Parker,
who died at the Parker farm, eight
miles northwest of this city on Octo
ber 8, Baker County loses one of Its
oldest end most respected pioneers. Mr.
Parker was born at Woodstock. Can
ada, in 1842. He crossed the plains
to Nevada and California In 1S59 and
came xo ub" " - " . . .
county. Mr. Parker Is survived by bis
widow and alx children, aa follows:
William Parker. Mrs. Mary fussier.
Mrs. Rose Perkins, of Baker County;
Mrs. Dora -Meldrum, of Oregon City,
and Harold Parker, of Parker. Wyo.
KLAMATH FALLS MAN DIES
Native of ForestviUe, X. T., Taken
by Typhoid Fever.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or, Oct. 12.-j
( Special. )-Joseph G. Pierce, aged 44 a
resident prominent here for years J lied
Thursday, after six weeks illness or
typhoid fever, the fourth victim within
a month of the disease. He was a
native of Forestvllle, N. T., and same
?o Oregon in 1887. staying In the Puget
Sound country in the timber bu.ini.
until 1894, wnen no camo w
FaThe late Congressman A. C Hopkins,
of Pennsylvania, his uncle, and Mr.
Pierce acquired 40.000 acres of timber
In the Jenny Creek country, in which
Mr. Pierce had a large interest up to
the time of nis death. At one time
he owned the Weekly Express, out of
which the present Daily Pioneer Press
developed. He was the owner of con
siderable real estate in this city and
CHis wife and son survive him. They,
and a brother, Charles H. Pierce, of Ash
land, will accompany the body to For
estvllle, N. Y.. tor burial.
BEAVERTON HAS BATTLE
One Tlgard Man Wounded, Three In
Jail as Kesult.
BEAVERTON. Or.. Oct. 12. (Special.)
William Lind is in a Portland hos
pital, suffering from a bullet wound in
the shoulder, and Fred Schonechler.
1 46.26. OT
. 1.3 411. 3.1
"" 8.068 67
2. 2.16. 69
1699.33 6. 13
Charles Quigley and Jack Maybrick, all
of Tlgard, are in the custody of Sheriff
Hancock, at Hlllsboro, as a result of
a pitched battle in the streets of Bea
verton between Constable Emmons,
Marshal Hunter and a few citlzena of
Beaverton on one side, and six or seven
citizens of Tlgard on the other.
Constable Emmons decided the vis
itors from Tlgard were drunk and were
. ( aKni tt o hA kttemnted to
place the party under arrest. He met
with resistance and had a lively time
of it before fellow-citizens went to his
assistance. Lind. it Is said, tried to
escape, and Emmons discharged his re
volver In the air. However, one bullet
went lower than the Marshal intended
and struck Lind in the shoulder.
The trio in custody at Hillsboro will
have an examination before Justice of
the Peace Fry tomorrow morning. A
warrant has been Issued for the arrest
of Harry Kuehne, of Tlgard, who is
said to have been in the party also.
ACTION IS PROTESTED
Ministers Object to Secretary -Wilson
Presiding: Over Brewers.
SALEM. Or., Oct. 12. Willamette
Presbytery ended work here tonight
and registered a unanimous protest
against Secretary of Agriculture Wil
son acting as honorary chairman of the
A copy will be forwarded to Wilson.
Each of the churches constituting the
presbytery were also urged, through
their sessions, to take similar action,
and ministers were asked to send in
Xew Ticket Vp at Pasco.
PASCO. Wash.. Oct.. 12. (Special.)
As candidate for Mayor on the Pro
gressive ticket. E. A. Crooks, a promi
nent local railroad man haa entered the
race. Up to the present time he has
no opponent, although an Independent
candidate Is likely to run against him.
As councllmen the following have filed
as candidates: Ralph Riggs. N. R.
Pvlvester, Dr. L. P. Murphy, A. Peck, R.
Cheshire. Lewis Kleep and W. H.
Thomas. From among their number
four will be elected to the City Council.
The election takes place November 7.
C. F. Stlmeon haa filed for city clerk
against L. H. Koontz. the present incum
Score Pass Bar Examination.
SALEM. Or, Oct 12. (Special)
Three failed and 24 passed at the re
cent bar. examination, the following
being admitted to the bar: George F.
Skiff. George Crego, C. P. Judge, Mel
vln D. Snow, Sidney S. Johnson. R. M.
Burley.W. K. Royal, Bradley A. Evans,
Shirley D. Parker, Stanley H. Rich,
John Hunt Hendrlckson, Robert L.
Mackenzie, Ralph C Dimick, Emery
Charles Dye, Charles J. Zerzan, R. E.
Robblns, Paul Curtis Laybourne, Claude
E. Demlng, Percy C Wood, Kingman
Brewater, J. G. Arnold, Ernest L. Dodd.
a L, Klug.
Woodbnrn Has Football Team.
Woodburn has organised a football
team and will try to live up to the
reputation in thla game that it
achieved In baseball. The team is
composed of the young business men
of th town and a few of last year's
high school stars, who are not attend
ing school now. The team will be
light, but expects to make up this lack
by its fleetness and ability to execute
trick plays. No games will be played
Dr. Mount Resigns.
EUGENE, Or- Oct. 12. (Special.)
At a meeting of the congregation of
the Central Presbyterian Church Sun
day, the resignation of the pastor. Dr.
H. N. Mount, waa, read and accepted.
Dr. Mount', reason for resigning I. Ill
health. He has been in the hospital
for some time paBt. and considers It
impossible for him to continue hi. min
isterial duties. In recognition of .hi.
long and excellent M(vit aa sastor of
A New Rental -
PEOPLE WHO WANT A GOOD PIANO A
REAL MUSICAL INSTRUMENT.
Pay $6 Down and $6 a Month
a Piano in Every Way
Which $425 or More
Anv home can spare twenty cents a
day, thus every home worthy the name
can now have a fine piano.
It is customary for dealers to charge
at least $426 for a thoroughly service
able and in every way satisfactory up
right high-grade piano. See the pianos
for which vour friends have paid this
price. AIbo see the best Instruments to
be had anywhere at $435. Investigate
the soundboard, the action, the ham
mers, music wires, the keys, the finish,
and, above all. the musical qualities of
such Instruments. Then come to Eilers
Music House and secure a new piano in
everv way eunerlor to those that you
may have investigated. Instead or
$425 or more, the price here Is now $318.
rr- - monir fflmlllpK whO
Lare not definitely settled, we have ar-
the church, the congregation tendered
him the position of pastor emeritus, to
continue for at least a year, or until
dissolved by him.
Coffee to Firemen Is Plan.
SALEM. Or., Oct. 12. (Special.)
Having as one of its objects a plan to
serve coffee to ' the firemen of Hills
boro whenever there is a Are within
the limits of that town, the Hillsboro
Coffee Club has been Incorporated and
articles of Incorporation were filed
with the Secretary of State yesterday.
Clatsop Prepares for Fair.
CLATSOP BEACH, Or.. Oct. 12. (Spe
cial.) Grangers and farmers in Clatsop
County, as well as Grays River. Wash.,
are now getting their stock and farm
produce ready for the couty fair, to be
held at Gearhart Park October 11, 13
and 13. A force of. workmen are now
at work getting the buildings and the
grounds ready for the show. The audi
torium building will be used for the
WE CAN point to a number of large local
establishments who through the guid
ance, advice and financial assistance of
thi3 institntion have grown from small begin
nings to eminent positions they occupy today.
The mission of thjs bank is not merely to
receive deposits, but to be of real benefit and
assistance to its customers. The "best time"
to open art account is today.
Founded in 1886 Washington and Second Sts.
00T0BIB 17, 18,
wn ara'sellinff to all
. t . AVnaA Jooa
I - 1 .nntlnna
ftJorthern pacific Railway
a. d. charlton: Aml gmv Pa. Agent
Until $318 Is Paid and Own
Better Than Any for
Is Asked Elsewhere.
ranged this new rental payment plan.
You will pay $6 for this piano when
you select it, and then $6 per month.
Think of it. Not only do we furnish
this instrument at the wonderfully re
duced price, made possible by the
Filers svstem of piano merchandising,
but we deliver it upon payment of $
down and $6 a month, an appropriate
stool being included at this low price.
Anv time within, three years theso
pianos will be accepted in part for any
New Checkering Baby Gntfid r a gen
uine Autoplano and the full price now
There is no excuse for any little girl
or talented boy not having the benefit
of a good, first-class piano now.
Call today. Ellers Music House. Sev
enth and Alder.
general exhibit. Racing and the fat
stock show will be on the beach- Next
year the association will build per
manent buildings and arrange to hold a
meeting each year.
SAVES TIME and ENERGY
Lightens All Housework
Cleans. Scours, Polishes
from cellar to garret
WORKS WITHOUT WASTE
19 - THE LAST
nr"-- . -ae- VWJteqAtyj
a"""' ."Hsm V3 1 V '
only - Exclusively First-Class Train
Three Other High-Class Trains.
To St. Paul, Chicago, Minneapolis,
Kansas City, St. Louis.