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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1905)
THE SUNDAY OREG0XIA PORTLAND, JpJLY 9, 1DU5.
(Continued From Page 13.)
from 110 to 115 decrees. No such ex
treme heat has ever been recorded.
There were a number of prostrations.
Business was practically at a stand
still. Excellent Prospects In Umatilla.
PENDLETON. Or.. July S. (Special.)
Although the past weok In Umatilla
County has been terribly hot. and today
the temperature rose to the 100 mark. It
is believed that the wheat crop will not
be materially damaged.
In the northern part of the county the
crops were frozen out In the early Spring
an'd were resown. and here lies the only
danger. If hot winds spring up withir.
the next ten days It will probably mean
the loss of the major portion of the
Spring wheat, but Fall wheat Is believed
to be out of danger at this time.
"Wheat-raisers arc unanimous In their
belief that the crops this harvest will be
excellent. If hot winds do not strike Uma
tilla County within the next ten days.
Prospects Were Never Better.
MOSCOW, Idaho. July S. (Special.) In
Latah County. Idaho, where the condi
tions are an index In nearly all the grain
producing region of Northern Idaho, the
prospects are better for bumper crops
than for many years. No hot wind has
blown, and the temperature this afternoon
has not risen above K degrees. The last
heavy rain of a week ago was followed
by cool weather, and the nights are cool,
with heavy dews.
Farmers from remote sections also re
port all kinds of crops looking tine. Four
different grain-buyers this evening say
the yield In Latah County this year will
average 40 bushels to the acre. Profes
sor French, of the Idaho University ag
ricultural experiment station, says he
never saw wich good prospects for all
kinds of grain and hay.
Close to the Record for Heal.
ASTORIA, Or.. July S. (Special.)-Thls
was by far the hottest day of the season
and It lacked but little of being a record
breaker. At 1 o'clock this afternoon the
thermometer in the local Weather Bu
reau registered 9 degrees, and at North
Head the mercury reached SS degrees. A
light east wind was blowing nearly all
day. making the atmosphere most dis
agreeable. This evening the wind changed
to the north and the air is cool and
The hottest day In Astoria of which
there is any official record was on June
7. 1903. when the maximum temperature
was 97 degrees.
Hot Weather Is Welcomed.
WILBUR. Wash.. July R. (Special.)
Although today has been the hottest of
the Summer, no damage has resulted to
the growing wheat crop In this big wheat
section of Lincoln County. It Is the con
sensus of opinion among farmers in
terviewed this evening that there Is too
much moisture In the ground for any in
Jury to the crop. They say this hot
weather is Junt what they want.
A cool breeze has been fanning the
green fields today. Barley Is beginning
to turn and is showing Indications of ma
turity. Mercury Runs High at Oregon City.
OREGON CITY. Or.. July S. (Spe
cial.) Today's heat record established
a new record for Oregon City in recent
years. In the shade thermometers in
different parts -of the city registered
104 degrees during the noon hour.
Workmen, because of the oppressive
ness of the heat, suspended work on a
brick building on Main street shortly
after the noon hour, a thermometer at
the scene of the work reaching 128
Expect a Bumper Crop.
WENATCIIEE. Wash., July 8. (Spe
cial.) In this vicinity, the center of
the grain district along the Great
Northern line in Central Washington,
the wheat has not been materially
damaged by the hot weather. The crop
is ripening rapidly and owing- to the
plenteous moisture at the roots the
"heat has not bad serious consequence.
Farmers In this section are preparing to
harvest a bumper crop.
Cool Breezo at Night.
SALEM, Or., July S. (Special.) This
was an exceedingly hot day in Salem,
the thermometers registering from 99 to
101 in the shade. Hopgrowers welcomed
the heat, because it kills young hop lice
and prevents the spread of the vermin. .
Tonight there Is a light breeze blowing
from the south, indicating cooler weather
and perhaps rain.
Sun Kills the Hop Lice.
GERVA1S. Or., July 8. (Special.) To
day was by far the hottest day experi
enced here In years. The thermometer
in the shade showed 98 to 100. while In the
sun it was 114. The heat all came in
gushes of hot air waves. There were
no cases of sunstroke. Hop lice are fad
ing away fast.
Gardens Wilt at Forest Grove.
FOREST GROVE. Or.. July -(Special.)
This has been the hottest day of
the year so far, thermometers showing J7
at 3 o'clock. Gardens have a wilted
appearance, but it h not believed that
any serious damage has been done.
Sherman Grain Looking Well.
MORO. Or., July 8. (Special) Win
ter grain is doing well. The heat has
not damaged the Spring grain.
SEATTLE GAME IS RAIDED.
Faro, Blackjack and Fantan Run
ning In Basement-Room.
SEATTLE, July S. (Special.) Police to
0 night raided a gambling game in the
basement of 216 Washington street, ar
resting seven men. Two faro tables, a
blackjack and fantan- game were run
ning. NEARLY DROWN IN GREEN LAKE
John Irvine Has "it n Exciting Time
With His Family.
SEATTLE. July 8. (Special. )-Only be
cause' of the father's heroism and the
aid of passersby. John N. Irvine, his
wife and two small boy.s escaped death
by drowning In Green Lake. The Irvine
family were driving along the boulevard
near the edge of the lake, when Mr.
Irvine decided to drive his horse into
the water far enough to allow the tires
of the buggy wheels to become wet. as
they had begun to loosen. -
The horse stepped Into a pitch hole
and went under the water. The sudden
Jump-off threw Irvine and his family
into the water. The horse could not
swim with the weight of the buggy be
hind him. and was slowly drowned".
The children were thrown clear over
the horse's head Into water ten feet
deep. Both sank, but presently came to
ton. when Mr. Irvine swam to them
and held them above the water until he
could swim back to the buggy. Mrs.
Irvine in the meantime had grabbed hold
of the buggy and vas supporting her
self above the water.
Irvine swam to the shore with his
children. Then he was nearly exhausted.
Some workmen along the edge of the
lake saw Mrs. Irvine's predicament and
went to her rescue, taking her rrom the
STREET IS NAILED TO HILL
Blue Clay Underneath Slides "When
SEATTLE. July S. (Special.) The City
of Seattle has literally nailed a hillside
fast to .the supporting ground beneath
to prevent Its sliding into a gulch. The
municipal authorities have just concluded
the ground has been fastened securely
enough to trust local Improvements In
When the ground began slipping away,
piling was driven all over, the hillside
and the surface earth was made fast
to the solid ground underneath. A thor
ough system of drainage was put "In to
carry off the water and a test? has shown
that the land will now hold.
A big 20-inch water main In Twelfth
avenue South had to be taken out and
laid on private property. Now that the
street Is secure again and abutting prop
erty will stay, the water main will go
back to Its original location.
A blue clay formation about as hard
as soap stone has been responsible for
the trouble. In wet weather the support
ing ground has "been 50 wet that It
acted as a toboggan slide tor the eartn
above. The South School was on land
that was affected by the slippery condi
tion of the blue clay.
Mrs. Frcdrlta Rcchncr.
OREGON CITY. Or.. July S. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Fredrita, Rechner, aged 65
years, died at her home In this city
this afternoon, after an oxtonded ill
ness. She had rosldod in OroRon City
for many years and is survived by
three daughters and a son. who arc:
Mrs. Charles Athey. Mrs. J. W. Cole,
Mrs, John Mulvey and Edward Rech
ner, all of Oregon City.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., July S.
Thomas Durry. a retired stockman and
capitalist, died at a local hospital yester
day, following an attack of peritonitis.
The deccused was born In Canada and
came to Washington about 30 years ago.
For many years he was interested In rais
ing cattle and horses, and at one time had
a large cattle ranch In the Cow Creek
country. About three years igo he retired
from business and moved to Walla Walla
and made this city his home. He left a
widow and a daughter.
Sockeyes Running in the Eraser.
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.. July S.
(Special.) In spite of the adverse predic
tions for the success of the sockeyc run
this season, the fish are running well now
in the I raser River. On Tuesday evening,
the boats were scarce on the river, and
the catch amounted only to an average of
ab-.ut :') lish l or boat. Wednesday even
ing showed better success for the gill net
men. and they came in with an average
of 40 fish to a boat, nearly all sockeyes.
Thursday night was even better, and Fri
day morning there was some talk of the
canneries opening to full capacity, as tho
boats were averaging CO sockeyes to a
Friday night, and up to 6 Vclock on
Saturday morning, the boats average 73
fish to a boat. The north arm of the
Frasr appears to be better supplied with
sockeyes than the main body of the river,
and In this arm, which is only one-eighth
the width of the main channel, the 10)
boats fishing on Friday night caught an
average of ISO sockeyes to a boat.
Fair Agents at Seattle.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 8. (Special.)
B. D. Strauhal. representing the Lewis
and Clark Exposition, will be stationed
here after Monday to promote excursions
to the Lewis and Clark Exposition and
to work up a sentiment In favor of vis
iting the big Portland Fair. He Is? to
have his ofTlces in the uptown office of
the Northern Pacific and Jurisdiction over
Mr. Strauhal will devote his attention
to encouraging socret societies and other
organizations to end excursions to Port
jl r H Alroadv ticket calag ipi nri--
ly 4000 person? have gone from Seattle
to the Fair. Mr. Strauhal Is all ready to
o:en his office.
Bar Association Officers.
SPOKANE. Wash., July S. The Wash
ington Bar Association last night elected
the following: officers:
President, F. H. Brownell, of Everett;
first vice-president. E. C. Hughes. Seat
tle: second vice-president, R. S. Holt. Ta
coma; third vice-president, A. G. Avery,
Spokane: "fourth vice-president. C C.
Gosc. Walla Walla; secretary. C. Will
Shaffer, Olympia; treasurer, N. S. Porter.
Olympla; delegates to American Bar Association.-Judge
C. . H. Hnnford, Judge
Milo A. Root and Charles E. Shepard, all
Farmhand Hurt by Harvester.
PENDLETON. Or., July 8. Baxter
Longhead, a farmhand 40 years of age,
was run over by the grain wheel of a
combined harvester at the ranch of An
drew Peebler. 12 miles northwest of Pen
dleton, yesterday afternoon. The com
bine was being taken from a shed to pre
pare for use. and Longhead was knocked
down by the reel. Tnc heavy wheel
passed over him from feet to head, badlv
crushing his body. He Is still alive, but
It is 'thought he has concussion of the
brain and will die.
Robber 3Iade a Big Haul.
WEISER, Idaho. July S. (Special.)
Parties Just in from Warron state the
lone highwayman who held up the
Meadows-Warren stage yesterday
morning- secured between $1200 and
91 C00. The registered mall was about
$1000 in jrold dust, being sent out by
the Golden Rule Placer Mining Com
pany, who are operating- near Warren.
No clue has been obtained as to tho
Identity of the bold robber or .as to his
whereabouts, although a strict search
Is being made for him.
. Heavy Venture In Brlckmaklnff.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. July S. (Special.)
James Stewart, a pioneer resident of
this city, who is about to establish the
first permanent brick yards on Gray's
Harbor, has received from Pittsburg a
brick-making machine and other modern
machinery. Mr. Stewart recently ?nt
East a batch of 'the clay and was so
Impressed with its quality that he imme
diately made arrangements for the start
ing of a yard. His investment will rep
resent an outlay of $2,0.
Says Good-Bye to Baker.
BAKER CITY. Or.. July S. (Special.)
Bob Henry, the opular County Recorder,
today tendered his resignation to the
County Commissioners and left at once
for Portland on the way to California,
where he has accepted a position with one
of the big redwoods companies operating
in San Francisco. The commlsoncrs se
lected his brother, George Henr as his
successor. The latter has qualified an2
will enter upon his duties Monday next.
Mnjjnlfiocnt Specimen of Elk.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. July S. (Special.)
John Kahle. of this city, has had
mounted the skin of an elk killed last
year at Qulnault Lake, in- the Qulnault
Indian Agency, which stands 9 feet 6
Inches. When slaughters It was esti
mated to have weighed 120) pounds. The
antlers are very fine, and the buck has
a nine-Inch cape.
Firecrackers Explode in Pockets.
CANYON CITY. Or.. July S. Ray Berry.
10-year-old son of J. T. Berry, was badly
burned Thursday by the explosion of a
bunch of firecrackers In his pocket, the
bunch having been Ignited from other
firecrackers the boy and two companions
were setting off. His clothes were set on
fire and his stomach and thighs scorched.
He will recover.
Horse Backed Off a Lcdpe.
SANTA CRUZ. Cal.. July 8. Mrs.
Charles Gray, of Boulder Creek, who was
formerly Mrs. Amanda Monks, a Con
federate spy during the War of the Re
bellion, was drowned tonight. She and
her husband were driving and their horse
took fright at An automobile and backed
off a bridge.
New Bedford (Mass.) Standard.
A Jury trial In a case at Salem has
been stopped because a witness talked
with one of the Jurors on the panel.
Whether he talked about the trial or
about the war In Manchuria is not stat
ed In any of the report ve have seen.
IN WOMAN'S COURT IN ORIENTAL BUILDING.
He talked; that appears to be the main
thing; and tiicroforc all that went be
fore was thrown away, to the embar
rassment of the parties to the suit and
the expense or the public We have
ourselves known of an Instance In
which a lawyer secured the postpone
ment of a trial for a term because ho
trot up in the courtroom on the morning-
of the second day and told the
Judge that a Juror In tho case ha4
spoker. to him. The Judge said such
conduct was very reprehensible and
sent J he case over without making- in
quiry Into the nature of the conversa
tion. If"2ic had he would have learned
that It consisted of "Good evening;
That Is an interesting- case of yours."
a remark made in entire Ignorance that
It was Improper by a man who was in
the habit of making- up his mind him
self, and who would never have toler
ated any discussion of the merits of
the ca?e by the lawyer or by anybody
else outside of the courtroom.
STALKING A LION.
Face to Face With the King or
Fifteen yards from him there was a
small tuft of grass about ten yards wide.
Ah! if I could reach that.
But before I could place that In a
straight line between him and me there
were CO yards of sunbaked mud to cross.
I had lost many a shot from trying to
approach too close to gamo and had
sworn. "Never again." But the "Devil
of the Stalk" was in my heart. I would
reach that grass or forego the shot. I
drew, examined and replaced the two cart
ridges in my IM magnum, looked at the
end of the barrels to see that they were
clear of sand, placed tho hammers at
full cock, and inch by inch crawled from
my cover and out onto the stark, naked
The lion's back was turned to me. but
I could clearly see the droop of the shoul
ders as he swallowed the lumps of meat.
I was already half way my hand was
slowly pushing the rifle another yard
ahead, when my ear. tight-pressed to the
ground, heard a faint noise, followed by
a sharp hiss. A puff-adder raised Its vil
lainous squat head from the dust, looked
into my face with flashing eyes and quiv
ering tongue and sulkily crawled away.
Startled I had quickly drawn bacJ my
head. but. seeing It depart, had Imme
diately again lowered It behind mr out
stretched arm. The Hon. however, had
caught tho movement and Instantly turned
Tho sun played full upon his face, and I
could plainly see the wrinkles on his noe
and the blood-flecked slime dripping from
his Jowl. He took half a dozen steps to
wards me and then to my astonishment
returned and resumed his meal. Again I
crept forward till at last that patch hid
him from my view.
I promptly rose to my feet, and bonding
low, glided rapidly towards the grass
Fifty yards 40 30 r(t-ten. like mid
Winter snow my footfalls sank upon the
dust. I held my breath. My fingers
twitched on the trigger-guard. Mv heart
ptood still in the last tautening of "a fran
tic strain yet another six steps and I
could peer through that-waving bunch of
grass at what?
. A faint rustle broke the heavj.- silence of
the scene. A grand, sad face peeped
round the corner of the grays.
Our eyes met.
The wondering expression broke Into a
hideous snarl and before I could recover
from my surprise the Hon had gono. Sick
at heart. I dashed round the Intervening
clump: the wide stretch of grass 40 yards
beyond parted to the rush of a great yel
low form; loud spoke, my gun; plump
came the answer bf the bullet speeding
home; a fierce rumbling growl, and north,
south, east and west the seemingly un
tenanted world was dancing In the noon
tide heat, while a' smoke wreath Idly
drifted down the plain.
Pets the Sailors .Toy.
July St. Nicholas.
Animal pets have ever been a great Joy
to the average sailor. There-is hardly a
ship afloat that does not carry one or
more such little favorites, to whom the
crew are universally kind. More than
this, there Is frequently developed an at
tachment between men nnd animals that
Is seldom to be seen on shore; and the
Intelligence displayed by these animals
often far exceeds the wonderful stories
we sometimes see in print. On men-of-war
there is probably more consideration
shown the crew In this regard than on
merchantmen; at all events, you will find
there many more ship's pets. It is by no
means uncommon to see upon the same
deck a dozen or more well-trained anl-
mnls of various kinds whose natural
homes are separated by thousands of.
Ethics of Smoking.
New York Globe.
No ono objects to the gentleman who
smokes. It Is the rowdy and hog; who Is
the nuisance. The "smart Aleck" who Is
regardless of the rights of woman. Into
whoso .face, he blows his smoke, should be
denounced by all decent men. as our
wives, daughters and mothers, when
alone, have no defonse against that hog.
A woman gets Into the smokers seat be
causo she Is nervously hurried Into the
first seat that comes to her. If she sits
next to a gentleman he will not have to
ask anyone what he should do. If his
smoke blows into her face. Any old kind
of cheap perfume. Is nicer than an old
pipe or cigarette smoke blown through a
diseased nose. The nonsmoker should
not have to look out for the smoker. It
Is the smoker's place to see that he does
not befoul the air that others breathe.
AT THE HOTELS.
The Portland E. E. Allen and wife. Los
Angles; C. 11. O'Brien, Chicago: A. Vree
land. J. A. Moreland and wife. O. Put
nam ami child, Mrs. E. W. Putnam. New
York; M. Herzog. W. E. Corby and wife.
Fan Kranclsco; J. N. I.e Carte, Berkeley.
CaL; J. A. Elston. Sacramento; S. S. I.oob
and wife, Seattle; C. Frankenthal. M. Splro,
II. Alsenhand. New York; E. O. Knapp, San
Francifco; I. B. Mandel. G. Nlsh, New
York; G. G. Guild. W. O. Hawley. San
Francisco; 11. Weber. Goldfleld: D. H. Jnck
son and wife. K. Jackson. San Francisco;
W. II. Coates. Saginaw: P. 8. Mitchell. Fu
Dodge; E. McKlnnon. New York; C Phil
brick and wife, Kansas City; F. O. Field.
Chicago; Mrs. S. K. Smith. Alameda, Cal.;
M. Bertola, San Francisco; Itlra Wlttemyer.
Miles College; II. O. Wilson and wife. Butte;
II. R. Ward. II. Jacobs. Burlington; II. C
Heln. wife ami daughters. Chicago; G. H.
Simmons and wife. Chicago; A. F. Wey and
wife. E. Parsons and wife. J. McCoytoI. Salt
Lake; Mrs. J. II. Lewis. Chicago: F. Corse
and wife. Miss M. Musser. Miss A. Musser,
Kington, Pa.; B. Beecher. L. L. McArthur.
The Perkln Mrs. E. D. Brown, Seattle; P.
II. Show!, lllllsboro; J. C McLean, wife
and daughters. Moro; O. B. Gay. Medford:
John Hill and wife. C. Hofmunn. wlftand
daughters. St. Louis; A. C. Spauldlng and
wife. Elleniburg. Wash.; W. It. Curtis and
wife. Rus. Neb.: James Chase and wife.
Arizona. J. E. Hox. San Francisco; T. M.
Watklns. A. H. Irvine. Weston. Kan.; E. E.
William. Castle Itock; W. McClure, Boise.
Idaho; F. S. McMahon. Portland; J. M.
I Stevens. Blackfoot. Idaho; C. Armstrong.
Pocatello, Idaho: S. A. Patterson and fam
ily. Condon; It. G. McFarlln and wife. Cald
well; Edith Parks. B. McConnell. C. B. Gor
don. G. Smith. Minneapolis; Robert Ballain.
Goldendale. Wash.; J. W. Allen. Enterprise.
Or.; V. B McBee and wife. Kansas City:
Frank II. McConnell. Dawson, I. T.; L. E.
Hlllg. Astoria: W. Reeferberg. Bey City; E.
T. Holton. Tillamook: E. R. Glurg and
wife. Taromit; L. A. Munson. Astoria; M. S.
AIln and wife. W. A. Malloy, Forest Grove;
K. M. Dllllnger. Pittsburg. Pa.; W. R. Davis
and wife. Oakland Cat; MIs Speers, Miss
F. Speers. J. Cognlan. Albany,' Or.; Kate
Search. Laura Martin, G. II. Shaw and
wife. Decatur. 111.: It. Hanson and wife.
May J. Blalock. Jesse M. Blalock. Walla
Walla; B. T. Burton and wife. W. W.
Strenchard. San Francisco: T. C. Hamilton.
Memphis. Tf-nn.; II. A. Boise. J. A. Llght
hlpe. San Franetsco; Edward H. Guerlln.
E. O. Josmer. Chicago; Mrs. C- Green, Los
Angeles; Miss Ella King. II. D. Smith and
wife, San Francisco; C. E. Fowler, Seattle;
.W. E. Bord-n. T. H. Howbrldge, Walla
Walla; W. P. Benfree. T. Moser. Seattle;
Ella Northrup. Lodl. O.; Miss Gaibreath.
Miss Rose Gaibreath. Dayton. Wash.; L. l
Losser and wife. San Francisco; F. 31. John
son. Moscow. Idaho; W. A. Williams. Castle
Hock; J. W. French, The Dalles; II. G.
Maxmlller. Cincinnati. O.: H. B. Black and
wife. J. A. Berry. Port Townsend; Frank II.
Bond. Colfcx. Wash.
The Imperial E. I. Sparry. Coquille; Nich
olas Coglcy. San Francisco; W. B. Estes and
famllr. Wenatchee; Dr. It- E. Illngo and
wife. A. J. Goodman and wife. Prfidleton:
A. J. Light foot and wife. Texas? Clark Sny
der and wife. Sumpter; C. F. Wrrner and
wife. Koseburs; Mis Little. Rosebud; W. L.
Walker and wife. Boise; Charles T. Brew
ster. Jeiico Springs; Mrs. Harriett Lawson.
Blanch Lawson. Mrs. Allen R. McNett.
Salt Lake; C J. Farron. Albrt Seeling.
MarshnaM: Margaret Olweil. Medford. C. L.
Shelly and wife. Goble; J. W. Carroll and
wife. New York; P. C Grosbeak. Chlco.
CaL: F. A- Ecker. Pennsylvania; A. J.
Strubly. Chicago; F. 1. Parker. Astoria;
Walfr Young. Los Angeles; Earl B. Hawks.
L. Finnan. Frank Root. Miss Allle Root.
Mrs. Allle Root. Forest Grove: J. L. Gates
and wife. San Francisco; W. V.'. Avery and
wife Eugene; Charles Moorman and wife.
Burlington; Ay R. Brykett, Washington; J.
W. Mackenzie and wife, city; Virgil A.
PInkley. Cincinnati; E. L. Lytle. Seattle: J.
W. Swank. Albany; Mrs. D. A. Cameron nnd
wife. Spokane; George M. Martin and wife,
Moscow; J. I. Jukster and family. Daven
port; J. P. Meyenberg. San Francisco; ". P.
Ely. Kelso; W. H. Byrd and wife. Spokane;
Charles E. Lane. Los Angeles; N. O. Frank
lin and wife. L. P. Franklin. C. Franklin.
Pocatello; W. J. Warren. J. Bachman and
family. Seattle; J. M. Keeney. Shanlko: J.
L. Lane. Sumpter: J. E. Laval!. Shanlko;
Harry Wright. British Columbia; George B.
Baynes, Philadelphia: Alfred Anderson.
Minneapolis: E. W. Woods. Tacoma; 11. A.
Llnscott. San Leandro; Mrs. D. Dingwall
and son. New Chicago; Ben J. Goldman
and wife. San Franclseo; George Albers. Se
attle: Vernon E. Robertson. Galveston: J.
11. Helms. San Francisco; Dr. and Mrs.
L Bailer. lllllsboro; F. C. Billiard, Eu
gene; Arthur Hamilton. Chicago; L. H. Me
Mahon. Salem: W. J. Denham Charles Bean.
Oklahoma; R. D. Hume. Weddenburn; J.
P. Hammond. San Francisco; Miss Grace
Noon. Mnryraret C. Noonan. Minneapolis; H.
P. Mlnto. Jup Mlnto. Ad Dllley, Salem; W.
H. Curtlss. St. Joseph: Mrs. A. D. Schenck.
Miss Schenck. Ft. Stevens; W. H. Frost.
Chicago; H. T. Hoople and wife. Vale; C. B.
Goldbach. Philadelphia; J. W. Pero and
wife. Fremont; S. G. Klgdon. Dubuque: Will
iam E. Martin. New York; Don C Carna
han Freeport; J. B. Jayon Roche and wife.
Seattle; A. C. Shute. HUlsboro; J. C. Van
Wagner. Los Angeles; W. H. Bufilngton.
San Frenclsco; Charle.r E. Reynolds. Car
roll; John McCarty, Oakland; O. E. Slaton
and wlff. Subbed:; J. G. Cash., wife and
snn. Frankard; E. S. Clark and wife.
Camas; Dr. Y. R. Carrlllo, Los Angeles:
A. Sampson.' J. T. Fry, G. H. Bachlc. Grant's
Pass; W. H. D. King. E. R. J. Gay. Hono
lulu; Mrs. Alfred Le. Will Hon. Belllng
ham. Wash.; Mrs. A. Douglas. San Fran
cisco; Emll Held, Astoria.
The St. Charles M. Doble, city; W.
Brldges dodavltle: D. Herring. Gresham; E.
Abbot. G. G. Later. A. J. Ulddle. Milwaukee;
J. T. Stafford, Everutt; A. M. Bryant and
wife. Rainier; R. Houston. Awtorla; E. B.
Edmonds and wife, Itklgefield; D. Rhoades.
R. Adams. Stella; T. Callahan. Kelso: J.
Corlda. and wife, Castlo Rock; Y. L. Mar
tin. J. F. May. L. C. Guard; G. H. Frlcberg.
Pendleton; Mrs. H. H. PoweLon. Cattle Rock;
M. Wellcr and wife. Rockford; M. W. -Eepy.
Klamath Falls; F. Schwabet and wife. Taco
ma: H B. Blough. La Fayette; F. .Meeker.
HUlsboro; J. S. Lankford and wife. San An
tonio; C. A. Galloway and wife. Jane Hath
row. Elgin: A. H. Tingley. Hydro; M. Sim
mow. I. S. A.; J. T. Foster: J. Manary;
T. A. Orcutt and son. Eureka; H. Harrington
awl wife; Illnnche Cox. Albany; F. T. Pem
broke. Rainier; W. F. LoI-r and wife. Everett;
F. McFarane. II. F. Wilcox. Kalama; Mnf.
II. F. Wilcox. Castle Rock; Miss Nellie
Obye, Miss Emma Obye, C Obye. F. R. Gal
lagher. North Yamhill; G. B. Davidson. C'en
tralta; E. Tompkene. Ostrancler: G. P. Ei
ner. Oak Point; S. Rrlsbine. Moro; O. L.
Stewart. L. Spragu. Ostrander: M. Sturde
vant. Cornelius: Mrs. M7 Williams. Monta
villa; I. Savage, Tark; C. Lee. North Pow
der. Thr Ksmond Miss N. Rutter. E. Rutter,
Skamokawa; J. Titers. E. Dawson. Astoria;
B. E. Aldrlch and wife. Fatrmount; A.
Herman. Rainier; W. Lund and wife. Ska
mokawa; F. H. Illllgron and wife. The
Dalles; A. A. Leveny. Rrjnler: N. Hubbard.
T. A. Vaughn and wife. Marshland: A.
Tausuer. Centralia: W. Lampa. Deep River;
F. Hollenbeck. R. Hollenbeck. HUlsboro; B.
B. Hayes. J. Hayes. H. E. Wilson. S. Camp
bell Lexington; G. C. Miller. Walla Walla:
H. C. H.U. Marshland: C. N. Torrance. E. O.
Klrkhnm. T. D. Stewnrt. Diamond: A. A.
Damon. Spneerr E. J. Ellis and wife.
Aetna; J. Hcyngan. J. McMurron. Oak Point;
G. E. Byrnes and wife. Casadero; P. Long
and wife. Amity; II. 11. Parsons. C. R. Hill.
Tillamook: W. B. Pryor and wife. Boise: L.
F. Goln. f. W. Swygert. Astoria; A. Has
man. .Rainier; C. H. Carlson. F. F. Cole A.
Navln. Svenson; C. E. Long. C. Johnson.
Snlem; J. McGlnnls. Tacoma; R. Culbertson.
CIntskanle: F. L. Bradley and wife. Ta
pomn; T. Boutin. St Paul- E. Ford, Hepn
ner: N. B. Johnson. Hood River: W. W.
Bollen and wife. Oak Point; G. Donnelly.
George Kohler. B. Smith and wife. A.
The Oregon J. G. Osteroot and wife. St.
Louis; C. Bradshaw. St. I-ouls; w. E. Alex
ander. San Francisco; W." Waters. St. Joseph;
JIik Graham. MSf James. Memphis; R.
Elblkney. Winona; L. E. Roberts. Minneapo
lis; C. P. Wilier, Seattle; D. C. Schwelzrr.
fan Francisco: Dr. W. V. Baskett. Los An
geles; H. Flske. G. E. Funk. Vancouver; J.
L. McCredl". Rockford; L. G. Johnson, city;
H. E. Stephens. Chicago; C. C. St. Clair.
Holdrldge: E. Spencer. Denver; J. W. Alex
ander. Chehalls: C. F. Taylor. Seattle; Mrs.
J. I Conner, Helena; W. Mita. Catland; R.
Llnenb-rger. Astoria; P. J. Hennclly. E.
Lyttle. Seattle; L. E. Conner. Helena; J. W.
Amor.iI, Belolt; C. Atzr. G. Hancock. W. G.
Clnrek. San Francisco; R. McComo. Kandon:
I. Rosenthal!. Seattle: Lucy S. Howard. Sarah
A. Howard. M. A. Howard. M. DavIs. Spo
kane; A. Ballant. Ottawa: E. D. Baker. Col
orado: T. Cook. Oxford; MIsm Maude Payne,
Mrs. J. E. Freeman. Mi Edith Cox. G. 1
Eaton. J. Hanak. S. A. Mayer, San Francisco;
J. L. Mayer. H. J. John.on. New York; A.
L. Marks. Spokane: J. W. FLher. Mllwaukie;
J. K. Johnson. Omaha; L. Rowley. Lewis
ton: W. J. Emeron, San Francisco; J. M.
Berry, La Grande; A. M. McKInnJn. Alaska;
C. C. Sherwood. St. Louis; George Dona
hue. San Francisco.
Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. 53 and up.
ITote! Donnelly. Tacoma.
First-class restaunnt In connection.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. July S. Maximum tempera
ture, 09 dep.; minimum. n. River reading
at it A. M-, S.7 feet: change In past St
hours, fall. 0.2 of a foot. Total precipita
tion. 5 P. M. to 5 P. M.. none; total since
September 1. 190J. Inches; normal,
.or; Inches; deficiency, 11.09 inches. Total
sunshine July ". HH)5. IS hours and 0 min
utes; possible. 15 hours and 0 minutes. Bar
ometer (reduced to sea level) at 3 P. M.,
No rain has fallen in the Pacific States
,durlng the Wast 21 hours and the tempera
tures have"been phenomenally high. At
Portland"a maximum of 09 degrees occurred
and only twice before has It been so hot
during the last 34 years. At Roseburg the
Maximum temperature was 10t degrees,
which Is the hottest on record at that sta
tion. In the Interior of California it is still
hotter and a maximum of 112 degrees was
the record at Red Bluff and 110 degrees at
indications are that the hot spelt will
We have never yet sold Pianos and
Organs for as little prices as we are
offering them at just now, and it is
certain, too, that we will not soon
again assemble such a large collection
of special art styles, such as are now
It is worth while to give this oppor
tunity a little serious thought. The
Pianos are the very finest that the
world affords Chickerings, Webers,
Kimballs, Stecks, Hazeltons, Lesters,
Hobart M. Cables.
Come in and looli them over. "We
are prepared in this emergency sale
to make terms as low as $25 down and
10 a month, and on some of the still
less costly Pianos only 6.00 and 8.00
a month takes one.
Persons living at a distance may
safely purchase by telephone or letter,
j as we agree to pay freight both ways
if instrument is not found satisfac
tory, or as represented. Eilers Piano
I House, 351 Washington street, corner
break In Western Oregon either Sunday
afternoon or Monday and that It will con
tinue east of the Cascade Mountains over
Sunday and probably Monday.
Forecasts made at Portland ' for the 28
hours ending at midnight. July 0:
Portland and vicinity Fair, followed by
Increaslng cloudlnes with showers during tho
afternoon or night, cooler. Easterly winds.
Western Oregon Increasing cloudiness,
followed by thundershowers. Cooler. East
Western Washington Fair, followed by
showers during the afternoon or night. Cool
er. Easterly winds.
Eastern Oregon. Eastarn Washlngtoa and
Idaho Fair and slightly warmer.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
s. S.2. 2
STATIONS. 5? S" 3 5
?2 on .
Kamloops. B. C.
Salt Lake City.
4 N iCIear
5 E lCIear
110 0.00 SIS lCIear
SSlO.00! 4 NE Clear
00 0.00:16 N (Clear
EDWARD A. BEALS.
CLASSIFIED AD.' RATES.
"Rooms," "Rooms and Board." "Housekeeping-
Rooms," "Situations Wanted." 15
words or less. 15 cents; 16 to 20 words, 20
rents; 21 to 25 words, 25 cents, etc. No dis
count for additional Insertions.
UNDER ALL OTHER. HEADS, except
"New Today," 30 cents for 15 words or less;
10 to 20 words, 40 cents; 21 to 25 words, 59
cents, etc. first Insertion. Each additional
Insertion, one-half; no further discount un
der one month.
"NEW TODAY" (gauge measure agate), 15
cents per line, first insertion: 10 cents per
line for each additional insertion.
ANSWERS TO ADVERTISEMENTS, ad
dressed care- The Oregonlan. and left at this
office, should always bo inclosed la sealed
envelopes. No stamp Is required on such
The Oregonlan will not be responsible for
errors In advertisements taken through, the
CARNIVAL of VENICE
ON THE TRAIL.
THE BIGGEST HIT OF THE LEWIS AND
$100.000 INVESTED 5100.000
ADMISSION. 25 CENTS.
Lewis and Clark Observatory
Now open. Take Portland Heights car and
get off nt Hawthorne Terrace, one block from
car line. No climbing. Electric elevator.
Most magnificent view In America. See
beautiful effect of powerful searchlight from
top of tower. Open 0 A, M. to 0 P. M.
ADMISSION. 10 CENTS.
MYRTLE CHAPTER. NO. 15. O. E.
5.. calls attention of Its members to
our regular communication Frlday
evenlng, July 14. In honor of our
worthv grand matron. Mrc. Ines
Ryan and other grand officers, to whom a
teceptlon will be tendered.
VIDA O. FARMER. W. M.
HALL OF PORT INDUS LODGE. NO.
57, D. OF H. All members of the order are
requested to attend meeting of July 12.
Business of Importance. Be there on time.
OTTELIE OLESON. C. o H.
J. R. MANN. Recorder.
W. R. C. GEORGE WRIGHT NO. 2. meets,
every Friday evening, third floor Mulkey
building, northeast corner Second and Morri
son. HELEN N. PACKARD, President.
RED MEN meet on Mondays and Thurs
days. S P. M.. 170H Second street. Vis
SHEARER July 7. 1905. to the wife of
William Shearer, of Hillside, a prominent
farmer and dairyman, a daughter, the
parents of whom are the best-pleased
couple In Oregon. Dr. C. L. Large attend
ing. FUNERAL NOTICES.
DE FORDE The funeral services of Charles
R. De Forde will be held at Flnley's chapel
nt 3:30 P. M. today. Friends Invited. In
terment. Lone Fir Cemetery.
DUNNING. MENTEE & GILBAUGH. ic
cessors to Dunning Campion, undertakers
and embalmers. modem In every detail, 7th
and Pine. Phone Main 430. Lady assistant.
EDWARD HOLMAN CO., Undertakers and
embulmers. have moved to their new build
in v. Third and Salmon. Ladr asslstjiat.
i Telephone No. 507.
J. P. F1NLEY SON, Funeral Directors,
cor. 3d and Madlso: . Office of County Cor
oner. Lady assistant. Telephone No. 9.
F. S. DUNNING, Undertaker 414 East
Alder. Lady assistant. Telephone East 52.
ZELLER-BYRNES CO., UNDERTAKERS,
Embalmers, 273 Rus'I; East 10S8( lady as't.
New house at cost built from your plant,
A. E. Jackson, Hamilton bldg. Main 1532.