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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
ON JUDGE'S PATENT
Manufacturer Repeats That
.1 Hanford Wanted to Sell
j Him His Idea.
tAND DEALS CALLED UP
Correspondence Between Irrigation
iCoropany and Xorthern Pacific
I Officials Is Read at After
I noon and Xight Sessions.
SEATTLE, Wash.. July 18. "I still
ay that Judge Hanford wanted to sell
me a patent." testified Frank Burpee,
salmon canning machinery manufac
turer of BeUingham, Wash..awho was
recalled today by the House Judiciary
committee to make his testimony, of
last xuesday more precise after
freshing his memory.
Witness fixed the date of his inter
view with the Judge in his chambers
relative to tb Invention as in April,
Litigation over salmon canning ma
chinery was still pending in Hanford's
urt. witness being defendant in
suit brought for alleged infringement
of six patents on salmon canning ma
chinery. Witness bad never talked with
the Judge directly about the patent.
nut jvan a. aictjora, witness attorney,
broached the subiect and witness un
derstood that McCord was acting for
J Letter la Read.
Witness offered In evidence a letter
to mm rrom Mcuora, aatea April 13,
1903. which said in part:
"On Saturday Jud&e Hanford called
rae Into his private office and showed
r$e the plan for his proposed machine
itr can-topping. He Is desirous or hav
ing a sample machine made as soon as
possible, and says he would like to
hiive you make it for him. He would
lUce to have- an interview with you
next Sunday along with myself. I
think It would be well for you to bring
down a little drawing of your machine.
so that you can show it to him in ad
vance. - I would like for the court to
see your machine before he submits his
plan to you. I think it is worth while
frr you to come down and see him in
regard to this machine.' Whether you
rrfake any agreement with him about it
or not. I very much desire that you
raeet him next Sunday. Kindly let me
Know at once if you can come down
on that day. We will consider it a
personal favor if you will do so."
I. an nal R vvraUfl
fitness explained to McCord that he
not want to purchase Hanford's
invention; that he bad modified the
Burpee machine so that it no longer
lafrlnged on his rivals machine and
that the rival patents had only a year
to run and then anyone could use the
disputed devices. At the Interview with
Hanford. witness testified, McCord told
Judge Hanford the reasons why wit
ness declined to buy the Hanford in
George H. Plummer, of Taeoma,
Western land agent of the Northern
Phcifio Railway Company, was on the
stand nearly all afternoon, reading the
correspondence between Judge Hanford
and officials of the Hanford Irrigation
& Power Company, on one hand, and
Northern Pacific land officials on the
1 1 .. i. K n.s.riou Kir Uan-
ford 'and hia associates of railroad
lands in the vicinity of Priest Rapids,
Mr. Plummer continued his testl-
mony at the night session.
A full documentary record has Deen
obtained in the case of Ell Melovlch, to
x-r,TV. Iui4frA Wnntnrrl la lljr.d tO
-in at i fa it- In fi a H that a t
ho. hAAn nMafnoH hporinf I
on the charge that Hanford endeavored
to thwart thewill of the people in the
Seattle Mayoralty recall campaign. No
nni avt.Unpa hn vt hppn tnitpn nn
the Seattle, Renton & Southern in-
lunction. and the imnrisonment of the
men who spoke at the anti-fianford
mass meeting last August.
School Laad Sales Recalled.
: H. L. Klock, a merchant who had
taken the anti-Han ford fide at the
meeting of the Seattle Credit Men's
meeting, when It was decided not to
furnish to the Congressional commit
tee evidence concerning bankruptcy
proceedings in Judge Hanford s court.
testified that at the meeting he told
his fellow committeemen of a conver
sation witness had with a man named
Sutton, relative to the Hanford Irri
gation & Power Company being spec
tally favored in the sale of school
lands. Sutton came to the witness and
borrowed $325 to make the first pay
ment on a tract of 160 acres of school
land on which he intended to bid. Sut
toa told witness that he had "got next
to-a sale of state land that was going
to-be pulled off by Judge Hanford and
his friends.' and he advised witness
to get in on the ground floor.
Witness said Sutton told htm that
land worth $500 an acre had been ap
praised at $10 an acre, advertised in an
out-of-the-way paper and would be
sold in an obscure place where there
would be few bidders besides Judge
Hanford s representatives.
aid he told his fellow committeemen
ihat he refused to go into partnership
with Sutton, but loaned him the money
and afterward was told by Sutton that
he had bid in a "dandy piece of land"
for $1700. Witness swore that last
night he had seen Sutton, who told
htm that he had been offered H2.000
for his land, but refused the money
and It was worth twice that much. T
Two members of a large drygoods
firm of Seattle testified to the rejec-
tlon by Judge Hanford of the firm's
offer of $65,000 for the bankrupt stock roon)- heard them quarreling. McElhl
of the McCarthy Drygoods Company. ney told Mlss Mulkey he was going to
which after a long receivership, yielded ,,ave tho house and the young woman
sii.vvv, or p-.r i" i cmuuin.
STATE FUNDS $1,14 ,1 48.85
Large Sum Held by 62 Banks Ac
cording to Latest Statement.
. SALEM. Or- July 18. (Special.)-
According to a statement prepared by
State Treasurer Kay. there was a to
tal of $1,144,148.85 of state money in
the depositories of the state on
This was secured by bonds totaling
$1,466,800. The money was divided be
tween 63 hanks.
The total in the state depositories.
aside from the active depositories, was
$1.ST5.000, the total In the active de
pository, the Capital National Bank
of Salem, being $169,149.85. Cash on
hand In the Treasurers office was
CHEHALIS IS IN TANGLE
Appraisers for Corporate Water Sjrs-
tern Unable to Complete Board.
CHEHALIS. Wash- July 18. iSpe-
.-laL) Plans for Chehalls' proposed
municipality-owned gravity water sys
tem received a jolt here today when
the four appraisers chosen finally ad
journed, being unable to agree upon a
fifth man, who with themselves should
fix the value on the present system
owned by the Washington-Oregon Cor'
poration. . . :
Despite the difficulty, however, con
fronting the City Commissioners, May
or Coleman this afternoon declared
it was the Intention to sell the bonds
authorized and building a competing
There is serious question in the
minds of many as to whether or not
this can be done, owing to possible
entanglement- that would follow any
attempt to sell bonds for such a pur
The appraisers named by the V ash-
ington-Oregon Corporation, R. B. Mon
tague and J. R- Thompson, of Portland,
submitted such names - as -Engineer
Gray, of- the Public Service Commis
sion.; Edmund Rice, of Tacoma; John
Morris, of Olympia; Engineer Standard;
H B. Nichols, chief engineer "for Byls-
bee & Co.. and A. L. Watson, of Port
land, as well as others.
G. N. Miller and Arvld Rydstrom, the
appraisers chosen by the city, suggest
ed H. O. Fishback, of Adna; W. M.
Urquahart. of Chehalls: Judge Mitchell,
of Olympia: Judge Irwin, of Montesano;
State Highway Commissioner Roberts
and others. -
Today the four arbitrators reported
to Mayor Coleman, arter two days:
"We are unable" to agree on . the ap
pointment of any of the names sub-
Fl'NERAL OP PROMIKXT
MEMBER OF EASTERN'
STAR IS HELD.-
Mrs. Marjraret C. Carter.
The funeral of Mrs. Margaret
C. Carter, a prominent member
of the Order of the Eastern Star,
who died at her home, 1191
Kerby street, July 16, was con
ducted yesterday afternoon at
East Side Funeral Directors'
cnapel, under the auspices of
Martha Washington Chapter, No.
14, Order of the Eastern Star.
Rev. D. V. Poling, of The Dalles,
conducted the services at the
chapel, and the - chapter had
charge at the grave In Rose City
Members of Queen Elizabeth
Hive. No. 24. Ladles of the Mac
cabees, of which she was a mem
ber, attended the services. Many
floral tributes were received.
Mrs. Carter was 48 years of age,
and was born at Corvallls, where
her mother lives. She Is survived
by a widower, C. H. Carter, and
two daughters. Miss Rose Carter
and Mrs. C. Vanderhoof: her
mother. Mrs. Victoria Gerber,
Corvallls. Mrs. Carter had been
a resident of Portland for 20
mitted and respectfully report that It
is useless to remain In session longer.
According iu ir. ""e - -
he and Thompson wou a -
name V 7. V"
object, stating that the intention was
tO aCt(l a Certain ttlllUUlll ivi
n fiemres as to the value of the
Chehalis plant have been given out, but
it is known tnai one resmeni
city owns water bonds aggregating
: Ann nirfl nst tne Dreaeni system,
which does not Inciuae tne mierest ui
th holdine company. ine city or
ficials had figured tnai it wowa do
possible to buy the local system for
about that sum or possibly an even
GIRL SWALLOWS POISON
BICHLORIDK OF MERCIKV
TAKEX BT EMMA MCLKEY.
Black Kock Young Woman Quarrels
With Man Friend and Ends
Her Own Life.
ALBANY, Or., July 18. (Special.)
Running from the room where ner
cousin and a young man friend were
sittine. Miss Emma Mulkey, a young
woman of Black Kock. dr.. swanoweu
a large quantity of poison and, return
ing to her room, died a lew mmuita
irr The tragedy took place yester-
j.. . k. home of her aunt. Mrs. Ellen
r,iij i this citv. where she was vls-
According to Miss Mary Ballard,
cousn or the dead young woman. Miss
Mulkev apparently was depressed.
.k, o vinrk In the eveninsr she tele-
phoned to Ben McElhlney. a young man
wlth Thom she was friendly, and asked
m the Kalian! home. Mc-
- :ihinv came and the two sat on the
,, , . time.
Later thev came into the house and
w H.llarrt. whn was in an adioinina
lh.,.J to km herself If he did so.
lie stayed and Miss Ballard then went
. . V- M.nn. n trv tn c p T thfm in stnn
,.rr.iW t , '
room and swallowed a handful of tab
lets of bichloride of mercury. When
she returned after a moment's absence
she told Miss Ballard and McElhlney
she had taken poison and they at once
began efforts to relieve her of the poi
son. A physician was secured in a few
minutes, but the young woman had
taken so many of the tablets that it
was impossible to save her life. She
took the poison shortly after 11 o'clock
and died at 11:30.
Pish Warden Wants Advice.
SALEM, Or.. July 18. (Special.)
Master Fish Warden Clanton has writ
ten to Attorney-General Crawford
asking whether the State Fish and
Game Commission has a right to grant
licenses to set rish traps and nets
within three miles of the shore In- the
Pacific Ocean, and If it has this right
whether it can enforce the open and
closed season. While a formal opin
ion has not been furnished, it Is the
off-hand opinion of the office that the
Commission has this right.
The electrlflcatlon of railways was car
ried on in Great Britain to a creater ex
tent in 111 than m tne preceding year.
especially in London anil the North of
H IDAHO CONTEST
Gooding Announces He Will Not
Support. Morrison, Who
STEUNENBERG'S NAME UP
Governor Accuses Candidate to Suc
ceed Him of Having Aided the
Forces Behind Assassins of
BOISE, Idaho, July 18. (Special.)
The Republican party in Idaho Is pass
ing through one of the liveliest pri
mary political battles in its history In
which John T. Morrison, gubernatorial
candidate, and former governor, is the
center of attack because of his asso
ciation with the habeas corpus pro
ceedings for the liberation f Steve
Adams during the Western Federa
tlon trials in this city.
Bitterness has all but reached a cli
max through the open letter directed
to Morrison bv ex-Governor Frank R.
Gooding, In which he accuses Morrison
of failure to stand by the state In Its
darkest hour and the sharp reply of
Mr. Morrison. The two letters have
caused statewide discussion. They
were Issued yesterday, that of Gover
nor Gooding coming first and the re
ply of Governor Morrison following
within 24 hours.
The Gubernatorial campaign In this
state is endeavoring to be set around
the grave of Frank Steunenberg who
was murdered by the hand of Harry
Orchard. Over the protest of Mrs.
Steunenberg the name of her husband,
ex-Governor, has been dragged into the
Gooding Takes His Stand.
Governor Gooding declares that he
cannot support Morrison for the nomi
nation of Governor and If nominated
he cannot support him for election. He
charges that Morrison assisted in the
liberation of Steve Adams when Adams
was the chief witness of the state
during the trial of Haywood, Moyer and
Pettibone. when Morrison knew that
Adams had made a confession to sev
eral murders and his testimony was
needed to corroborate the testimony
of Harry Orchard in order to make the
case of the state complete against the
three federation officers held on the
charge of conspiracy in the murder of
"I can neither support John T. Mor
rison for the nomination nor can I
support him If he is the Republican
nominee for Governor," declares Gov
ernor Gooding In his public and open
letter to Morrison. "My objection to
John T. Morrison as the nominee of the
Republican party in the coming elec
tion lies in tne fact that when the
State of Idaho was struggling to pro
tect its good name against the greatest
criminals the world has ever Known,
John T. Morrison became the attorney
of those criminals against the State of
Idaho, and sold his influence and his
service to defeat the ends of justice in
the greatest murder trial this country
has ever known."
A complete narrative of the assassi
nation of Governor Steunenberg and the
arrest and confession of Harry
Orchard as well as the arrest of
Adams is then given by Gooding. The
"Italian hand" of Clarence Darrow Is
referred to sarcastically by Gooding
when the former came into the case.
Darrow Gets Mention.
"Darrow arrives on the scene," said
Governor Gooding. "The state soon be
gins to feel his Italian hand. Habeas
corpus proceedings . are started and
they ask the court lor a private inter
view with Steve Adams. The inter
view Is granted by the court and John
T. Morrison, Clarence Darrow and John
Nugent Droceed to the penitentiary
with authority from the court to inter
view Adams. There for an hour and a
half John T. Morrison, Clarence Darrow
and John Nugent are in secret con
ference with Steve Adams. I would
ask John T. Morrison what took place
at that meeting?"
Governor Gooding concludes with
sarcastic reference to Mrs. Steunen
berg's forgiveness of Harry Orchard,
and her willingness to refuse to impli
cate Mr. Morrison.
Without mincing words John T. Mor
rison replies to Gooding in part as fol
lows: Bforrtson Makes Reply.
"All you who know anything about
Idaho political history know that for
years Mr. Gooding has been my per
sonal political enemy."
Governor Morrison then explains that
the uncle of Steve Adams who had
come to Boise to attend the National
Irrigation Congress under appointment
from Governor Chamberlain, or ore
gon, solicited his, Morrison's legal serv
ices, to secure the release of Adams
through habeas corpus proceedings be
cause he was unlawfully held a
prisoner at the State Penitentiary and
acting under his right and oath as an
attorney he did so.
"There was nothing In the Interview
we had with Adams to give me to
understand that there has been a con
fession," continues Mr. Morrison. "Dar
row made him no promises except
those in which we .all joined, and
which appertained to his release from
the penitentiary only."
Referring to Gooding's political
enmity towards him Morrison says:
"The author, conscious of the fact
that he has frequently done me an in
justice and was party to tho meanest
of political tricks, of which I was the
victim, like all men of limited capa
bilities and grovelling instincts, con
siders his victim' and object of his
hatred, his enemy.
"I won my nomination against the
most strenuous opposition and nastiest
kind of tactics on the part of Frank
Gooding. Notwithstanding this fact,
and because some of my friends
thought It wise, I consented to his
election as state chairman. That was
my greatest political mistake. I made
my campaign aimosi- etiuaicij
against the dishonest, profligate and
shameless administration of the state
land board, of which board Pete Steun
enberg had been the clerk and active
agent. I showed to the people through-
the state that, because ot snameiess
timber sales and irregular land selec
tions, the state was loser by millions
of dollars- on account of that adminis
TILLAMOOK DEPOT ASSURED
President Spronle, of Southern Pa
cific Makes Announcement.
TILLAMOOK. Or, July 18. (Spe-
claL) Work on the new depot for this
city will be started within 30 days on
the location chosen by tne company
Just south of the l and win De
completed as soon as possible with
side tracks ana terminal lacuities.
Such was the announcement made
Monday night by William Sproule,
president of the Southern Pacific, who
came in from Portland In his private
car with a party of railroad olllclals.
Why Wear Glasses?
That are- continually annoying
you, when I fit the celebrated
finger-piece mountings and
glasses that are so comfortable.
Give absolute . satisfaction and
are things of beauty. No worry
of falling glasses when I fit
A guarantee with each pair.
Dr. J. D. Buback
Sixth Floor Selling Bldg.
The visit was made for the purpose
of looking over conditions along the
road. This Is President Sproule's first
visit here and he expressed himself
well pleased with construction to date.
No further extension of the road will
be made for the present, but the loca
tion of the railroad station is made
with the purpose of further extension
when It is deemed advisable.
The party Included President Sproule,
W. C. Campbell, district superintendent
of the Southern Pacific; R. E. Stra
horn, vice-prssldent of the Oregon
Washington Railroad & Navigation
Company; F. L. Burckhalter, district
engineer; R. T. Guppy, chief engineer,
and H. G. Thompson, secretary to
BIG FOUR MILL BUSY
SEVERAL HUXDREJ. TOX'S
ORE ALREADY MIXED.
At the Consolidated, Xear Xew Pine
Creek, 12 Men Getting Mine In
Readiness for Active Work.
NEW PINE CREEK, Or., July 18.
(Special.) The Big Four mill began
operations this week on the several
hundred tons of ore already mined and
on the big ledge of low grade ore
on the surface of the claim, estimated
to contain 100,000 tons and which as
says on an average $5 per ton. Lessee
John P. Brassier Is actively develop
ing the property in a practical and
systematic manner and feels certain
that he will make a good clean up.
In the Yellow Mountain section . of
the district mine owners -and lessees
are actively, engaged in development
work. The Consolidated, AUuras,
Shasta View, Mountain Sheep, Tamarao
Mountain View, Colorado, Josephine
and North Star are all working. Other
mines and lessees are getting in sup
plies and material and preparing for a
hunt for the yellow metal.
At the Consolidate, which heads the
list, 12 men are working getting the
mine and mill In readiness and when
this is accomplished more men will be
put on and work begun in earnest The
ores of the Consolidated, Mountain
Sheep and Mountain View will be
treated in the ten-stamp mill of the
Consolidated. As there is enough ore
In sight in any one of the mines men
tioned the mill will have no time for
custom work. Jack Bell has been
thoroughly sampling the property and
has submitted his report, which seems
to be favorable to the company, as the
latter is preparing to get out all the
ore possible In the shortest time.
The Guyot lease on the orth Star
Is being actively developed in proving
up on the vein matter. The North
Star is just below the Discovery prop
erty on Discovery hill and promises to
cut the Discovery vein. A custom mill
is located a mile and a half from the
North Star and undoubtedly will start
work when sufficient ore has been
Work has been started on the Jo
sephine and Tamarac. Both of these
mines show good values. The Josephine
ore is free milling and carries about
two ounces. The Tamarac. the sale of
which is being considered to the
Meachum people of San Francisco, Jias
The townsltes of High Grade ana
Branley are nbw in direct telegraphio
and telephonic- communicaton with the
outside world. Poles have been erected
and wires strung from Fort Bidwell to
High Grade through Branley. and the
same line will soon- be connected up
with New Pine Creek.
The Modoc mine is now becoming one
of the big centers of attraction in the
High Grade district. A force of men
is working two shifts sinking the
shaft The vein is one of the largest
and best defined in the district. Fully
three feet between smooth walls the
entire vein filling is mineralized with
handsome high-grade streaks that
prove the intrinsic merit of the prop
erty. A plant consisting of an engine,
boiler, hoist, compressor and drills is
now on the ground and will be installed
as rapidly as possible. The holdings
of the Modoc company embrace 269
acres Just south of the Oregon-California
state line. Many veins intersect
the property and mining men generally
express the opinion that it will develop
Into one or the great mines or the
country. The company is headed by
William Wrigley, Jr.. the Spearmint
chewing gum magnate of Chicago,
whose faith In the district has' been
Maauf actured only by
JAMES PYLF & SONSNew York
MORE THAJT 200,000 PERSONS
Cl'HED THEMSELVES OP
At home, without the aid of drugs,
nearly a quarter of a million men
and women have recently cured
themselves of constipation. How?
By bathing internally. Physicians
all over the world have long recog
nized the virtue of this treatment.
But. until recently, the full effi
ciency of the internal bath could not
be obtained without the aid of cost
ly and elaborated apparatus. Now,
with a simple device known as the
J. B. L. CASCADE, any one can en
Joy the wonderful benefits of bath
ing Internally at home. This device
can be seen at our stor-e. We are
sole agents for Portland and vicinity
REMOVAL SALE OX BRUSHES,
COMBS AND IVORY GOODS.
85c and 60c Rest Quality Tooth 0C
Brushes, each guaranteed, oniv., tuu
$2.25 and $2.00 Hair Brushes, I Q
extra values 01 1'fu
75c Woman's Large Heavy, J Q
Combs at tob
L a r g e - handle Parisian Ivory CQn
Manicure Pieces 00U
Parisian Ivory Cuticle Sticks 7
at only 1 1
GOODS AT REMOV
AL SALE PRICES
An attract ively
boxed Linen Paper,
with envelopes to
match, regu- OQn
Swiss Fabric, 24
sheets paper and
envelopes, reg- I On
ular 25c. soeclal at only I Ou
A new shipment of "Wood-Lark"
Swan, 96 sheets paper (oneOC.
package envelopes free) tuo
48 sheets Linen Paper, envelopes tfl.
to match, regular 85c tOu
MEDICINAL STIMULANTS AT
Old Cloverdale Rye, full quart, QOn
bond bottled, reg. $1.25, sp'l 000
C a 1 i f o rnia Brandy, very fine, 7Q
regular $1, special at w
Juniper Gin, regular $1.00, spe-7Qf
clal at. I
Black berry Cordial, pure and77p
rich, regular $1.00, special ' '
Vichy Lemonade, genuine lm- OCp
ported, quart, reg. 50c, special.. IU
Apple Juice, pure and delicious, I Rn
per quart I uu
Clicquot Ginger Ale, Root Beer and
S a r s aparllla on sale at, per 0 1 CfT
bottle 15h dozen OliOU
We believe Muskingum Valley Bour
bon to be, in its class, the best medic
inal whisky in the world. It is a 90
proof blend of absolutely pure Bour
bons, properly aged. It is the Ideal
invalid's whisky. We offer it with
our p e r s o n al guarantee at fjft
81. 25 per quart; per gallon.. OtiUU
10c Chalk and
Wintergreen, per gj.
10c Chloride Lime
sal 'a at, OjQ
10c Lye (Babbitt's Concentrated) 7
per pound....... "
CANADIAN MONEY TAKEN
MONTHLY ACCOUNT TODAY FREE DEIJVEKY LN TxiJS
fully demonstrated by liberal invest
ments of capital in the property.
FOREST FIRES STARTING
Hood Klver Hears Reports of Sever
al Threatening to Be Serious.
HOOD RIVER, Or., July 18. (Spe
cial.) The recent hot weather is de
veloping a number of forest fires in
the vicinity of the Hood River Valley.
Several small fires have started on the
Green Point hflls and rangers have
been kept busy extinguishing them.
Julian P Scott, who resides near Dee,
telephoned County Judge George R.
Castner yesterday that a fire had de
veloped near his ranch. "Unless fire
fighters are sent immediately to the
scene," Mr. Scott said, "the Are is
liable to become disastrous."
From the volumes of smoke that are
pouring down from the Cascade Range
to the north on the Washington side
of the Columbia a heavy fire must be
burning in some part of that region.
If the fires continue it will badly ob
SEASIDE AND GEARHART
A splendid shore of twenty-live miles from the Columbia River to Tillamook Head. Any
accommodation you want hotels, cottages, camping places. Mountain water, fishing,,
boating, field sports and surf bathing, of course. The ideal place for women and chil
dren. The trip is made in fast trains of observation parlor cars and comfortable coaches,
along the Columbia River.
WEEK-END SPECIAL Leaves Portland 2:00 P. M. Saturday. Reaches Beach Points
for dinner. Returns to Portland Monday noon.
An evening train leaves Portland at 6 :30 daily.
Clatsop Beach Folders, Train Schedules Parlor Car Seats, Tickets and details at
CITY TICKET OFFICE, FIFTH AND STARK STREETS .
NORTH BANK STATION, ELEVENTH AND HOYT STS.
Says the ''Wood-LarkfV
"Note these reductions The goods speak for them
selvesThis Removal Sale is making Shopping History
It enables you to 'Stock up' for some time to come
Don't forget we move soon into the new 'Wood-Lark'
100 Crepe Paper Napkins, oolored Qit
borders, SOC Pr 100
Cigar Lighters A new lot of 1 1 flfl
Perfecto fully guaranteed.. . W
We carry the Irving Pitt Loose
Leaf Books and Fillers; also Kig
gins' and Tookers' Blank Books.
We make up original and unique
designs for marking stationery.
Your seleotlon of any of best pa
pers any size or style 120 sheets
embossed. 125 envelopes to match,
including die and stamping, (S CfT
special at only iOiOU
- FOLLOWING AT
50c Java Rlz Face
Powder at 07
only Li "
60c La Blache QOn
60c Charles' Flesh Food on sale '
at only. .
2oc Euthymol Tooth Paste on
sale at only
25c Sanltol Tooth Paste on sale
2oc Lyons Tooth Powder on
sale at onlv
2oc Mennen's Taloum Powder on
sale at onlv
26c Williams' Taloum Powder
on sale at
O. D. R Cream removes odor of OCp
NOTE THESE REMOVAL-SALE
PRICES ON PATENT MEDICINES
G 1 y c o t h ymollne, regular 50c, QQn
special at only O0U
Sulpho NaphthoL regular 25c, Oflp
special at only
Pond's Extract, regular 60c, OCp
special at only. . . v U Ju
Dioxygen, regular 50c, special QQn .
at only 00b
Salvitae, regular $1.00, special Ofln
at only OVb
Dlapepsin, regular 60c, on sale QQn
special at u
Pierce's Pellets, regular 25c. I C-
Celery King Tea, regular 25c, I Q
special at ' "
Mustang Liniment, regular 60c, QOn
15o Para wax (Parafflne) on sale Qn
at, per pound
16c Powdered Soapstone on sale On
at, per package
15c Ground Flaxseed on sale at Qn
10c Moth Balls on sale at, per re
60o Sprinklers Ino housekeeper OCp
Can do without them)
$1.25 White Enamel Pitchers, CQn
while they last, each Odb
60c Formaldehyde a thorough QOn
disinfectant per bottle 0l
lOo Castor Oil Crystal White, Cn
best quality per bottle OU
10c Charcoal wlllow-on sale at Cn
5c Whiting on sale at only, per On
25e Aromatic Spirits of Ammo- I On
nla. per bottle I OU
15c Denatured Alcohol at per I I n
25c Glycerine and Rose Water, I7n
per bottle '
10c Sweet Oil on sale at, per7
bottle ' u
AT PAR-PHONE EXCHANGES
struct the view of the Mazamas from
Union Suggests Hero for Statue.
UNION, Or., July 18. (Special.)
Apropos of the erection of a bronze
statue at the Union Depot in Portland,
typical of the cowboy and representa
tive of frontier life, it has been sug
gested that the rider of the bronze
cayuse be made to represent John
Spain, of Union, who holds the buck
aroo championship of the Northwest,
won at Pendleton last year. Spain has
recently lost a hand while roping in
Eastern Oregon, and is now out of
future contests of the kind. Many
Eastern Oregon people are favorable to
a figure of Spain for the place, and
would like to have the matter con
sidered by the committee In charge.
Fire Alarm System Planned.
VANCOUVER, Wash., July 18. (Spe
cial.) Plans for a fire alarm system
from the station to the homes of the
voluiiteer firemen were accepted by
the City Council last night and the
City Clerk was instructed to advertise
for bids. The city will be divided into
WEEK-END OR SUNDAY
BY THE SEA
One-Day Trip to the Ocean
SEASHORE LIMITED Leaves Portland 9:10 A. M.
daily. Reaches Beach Points for luncheon. Returns
to Portland after diner.
OZ"" Tlrj $ 3.00 Saturday to Monday
ELVrtJ $ 4.00 Daily Season limit
JL K. I JJT S $15.00 Commutation, 5 round trips
Bath Sprays at
S1.54) and up.
Size 2, Maroon
$1, at only..' w
Size J Red Combination Water Bot
tle and Syringe, regular $2, 4 I 07
special at only VI til
Size Red ft Syringe, regular QQn
$1.25. special at 00U
Com pressed Sanitary Napkins, OCn
each 5: six for 3
Ladies' Douche, regular $2.25, (IRQ
special at liCJ
Rubber Gloves, regular 50c on OQn
sale for li
Baseballs, Bats. Mlttn, Masks, Tennis
REMOVAL SALE ON TRAVELING
24-inch Waterproof Pegimond Suit
Cases, heavy bolts and locks, shirt
fold Inside, regular $4, spe-P I QQ
clal. to close OliOB
A few. Bamboo. Reed and 'Wicker
Suit Cases from $3.00 to 1 flCC
$12.00. to close at ". ..2Uir
New shipment of Black Walrus and
Seal Grain Bags and Suit Caees, new
and fashionable shapes and 1 HPP
leathers from $1 to $25 4 Ul T
All Trunk s Murphy and 1 flCC
Likly Wardrobe Trunks 4 "IT
C10OO Accident Policy Fra.
Name Stamped Fre.
For Friday and
Be Globe Polish
is i 1 ver, brass,
e t c), per
5c A r o mints
pkg. 5i; inn
three for. . i w
Sc Powdered Pumice, package at Qn
5c Alum on sale at only, per Qn
0c Boracto Acid on sale at, per Cn
10c Essence Peppermint on sale Cn
at per bottle Ob
25c Absorbent Cotton surgical I On
short fiber -per pound I Ou
25c Citrate Magnesia on sale at Ofl
!5c Carbolineum for hen roosts Oflf"
Tarrant'B Seltzer Aperient,
ular $1.00, special at
A SPARKLING LUXURY COOL
This "Prana" Syphon Bottle, or The
Home Soda Fountain as It is popu
larly called, will carbonate at one
cent a glass milk buttermilk, water,
lemonade, etc. In fact all your
favorite drinks can now have that
sparkling taste AT HOME so enjoy
able at all times, especially in the
Summer. We are demonstrating
them now. "Prana" Bottles, (jl flfl
quarts, at O'r.UU
Carbonates 12, 85c.
Elbert Hubbard calls the Thermos
Bottle the seventh modern wonder.
He would call our stock of Thermos
Bottles the eighth modern 7 flfl
wonder. Prices from 81 to.. VliUU
Our Removal Sale Is the Ninth Mod
era Wonder, Now Going Osu
FOURTH FLOOR OPEN A
CITY PROMPT SERVICE ;
five districts, each having a distinctive
ring, so that the bell will inform the
men in what part of the city the fire
Is located. An ordinance adopted last
night provides that no one will be al
lowed to use water for private purposes
in any quantity during a fira in the
Electric Ilne to Be Begun.
VANCOUVER, Wash., July 1. (Spe
cial.) Completion was made last night
of the survey for the Hocklnson-Slfton
extension of the Washington-Oregon
electric line, which runs in a quarterly
direction from the Sifton terminus to
within a short distance of the Brush
Prairie road. While the terminus of
the extension has not yet been deter
mined, the actual work of construction
will be begun at once.
Oak Grove Store Burned. '
OREGON CITT, Or., July H. (Spe
cial.) Werner's store at Oak Grove
was destroyed by fire Thursday morn
ing. The fire Is believed to have been
caused by spontaneous combustion.
The property was fully insured.