The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, May 03, 1908, Page 7, Image 7

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Examiner Experts Books of
Idaho's Treasurer.
Difference of Opinion as to Amount
of Various Funds Official Should
Place In Depository Banks.
Bank Holds $24,434.24.
BOISE, Idaho. May 2. (Special.) Today
Governor Gooding made public the report
tendered to him by "W. S. Chaney, State
Bank Commissioner, of the condition of
tlie State Treasurer's office. Mr. Chaney
made a complete Investigation of the of
fice, upon request of the Governor, and
the report Is on the condition of the
office and the booKs of the State Treas
urer at the close of business on April 24.
The report is In much detail and covers
a number of long type-written pages. It
Bives cash on hand, a report upon the
bonds furnished by depository banks for
funds deposited therein, verified balances
due from banks in the collection ac
counts (which accounts are not carried
on the general ledger of the State Treas
urer), and the balances due from de
pository banks to March 31, last.
There are certain endowment funds
which the law does not give the Treas
urer the right to deposit. They must
be held in the vault. The Treasurer
Insists that he may deposit certain en
dowment funds but not all. Of the en
dowment funds, he says he must hold
J268.S42.30. The total of all the en
dowment funds is $398,719.94. The ac
tual amount of cash In the vault is
found to be $266,1 97.69. According- to
the report, if the Treasurer's construc
tion of the law is correct regarding
endowment funds, he lacks about J27J0
of havinqr enough cash on hand. If his
construction is wrong, lie should have
in his vault, according to law, an addi
tional sum of S131.522.25.
The report shows the Treasurer, on
April 23, had a "collection account" in
three Boise Banks amounting to: Boise
City National. $31,825.57: Bank of Com
merce, $41,5ii8.93; Capital State (now closed;,
$24,434.21. There is no provision in the
Idaho statutes for collectiQn Recounts.
On April 1 the report shows the Treasurer
liad on deposit as collection accounts in
the Roise National about $76,000 and in
the Bank of Commerce over $2,O0O.
Men Ace-used of Stealing Horses
Meet Death by Drowning.
WBN'ATCHEK, Wash., May 2, (Spe
cial.) The bodies or the two young men
who are believed to have stolen two
horses from the Arrow and Eagle liveries
In this city Wednesday evenings were
found tonight in the bottom of a lake
near Straford, having evidently been
drowned while attempting to cross. They
secured horses at the stables on Tues
day and returned them at the promised
time. The next day they again secured
horses and headed for Waterville, where
It Is said they attempted to steal them.
Being' 'unsuccessful they left and went
to Chelan, where the same luck met
them. ' They then started for Coulee
City and Wilson Creek.
When near Ephrata they became hard
pressed by the authorities who were in
pursuit of them, and were compelled, it
is thought, to leave their horses for a
time in the bush. Iater, it is believed,
tliey attempted to make the horses swim
the lake, and that while In the water
one of them fell off. dragging the other
down with him.
Strikers Win at Spokane.
SPOKANE, Wash., May 2. The union
coopers employed by the city breweries
who went on strike yesterday, returned
to work today, the emplos'ers having
signed the new scale, which provides for
increases of 25 to 40 cents per day per
man. The unions have scored another
point in the announcement that the In
land Kmpire Railway Company has
granted the concessions demanded by the
Streetcar Men's Union, including time
and a half for overtime and an advance
for shopmen from Z7b to -30 cents per
Sues Hewitt for $1,000,000.
S RATTLE, May 2. Henry Hewitt, Jr.,
of Tacoma, one of the wealthiest and
most prominent lumbermen of Washing
ton, was made defendant in a suit for
H.000.000 today in the United States Cir
cuit Court. William P. Brown, of Ed
monton, Alberta, is the plaintiff. Krown
alleges a contract with Hewitt for cruis
ing valuable timber lands in King and
Snohomish . counties, Washington,, and
claims a half interest in the timber.
Voting Woman's Nightly Search Is
Finally Rewarded.
Because his brain was so befuddled from
numerous potations that he couldn't tell
his own room Joe Dowles fell into the
clutches of the police last night, and
rests as comfortably as adverse condi
tions will permit in a cell in the City
Jail, under the suspicion of being a
thief. Dowles was found under the bed
of Miss Anna Iakkon in the Wisconsin
Hotel, at 565 Hood street. The discovery
of a man under her bed startled the
young woman so that she shrieked and
fainted. Her shriek brought Alex Swan
son, who occupies the next room, to
her assistance. Swanson grabbed the
man and held him until the arrival of
Patrolman I.ytle.
Investigation proved that a gold watch
valued at $30 and $3.75 In money were
missing from Miss Lakkon's bureau. The
room was also in great disorder, as if
it had ben looted. The watch could not
be found. In Dowles' pockets, however,
was found exactly $3.75. The man. was
plainly incapacitated from liquor.
From his mutterlngs it was deduced
that he had imagined he was in his own
home, and had sought refuge under the
bed, fearing the consequences of meet
ing his wife in his Intoxicated condi
tion. How he happened to get into the room
Is a mystery the police are trying to
Chicago. A petition is being circu
lated at Gary. Ind., for the closing of
the 110 saloons in the town.
Chicago. Edward J. Steiber, money
order clerk at the Polk-street station for
the Wells-Fargo Express Company, is
charged with embezzling $5000.
New York. Robert Watchorn, the im
migration official, says only one-third
of the Italian emigrants come to the
United States, the rest going to South
Ijifayette. Ind. President Wlnthrop
Ellsworth Stone, of Purdue University,
confirms a report that his wife has
withdrawn from the world, including her i
husband and family, to pursue a mystics
teaching supposed to be imported from
India. He and his two sons ire heart
broken. He otTered his resignation at
the university, but it was declined.
New York. Bishop Henry C. Potter,
who has been ill for several days, was
much better yesterday and will probably
be able to resume his duties in a few
Chicago. Five bodies have been taken
from the ruins of the Chicago Reduction
Company's plant, which was burned Fri
day night, and live more are believed to
be in the ruins. .
Chicago. Mrs. John A. Smith, of South
Chicago, was robbed Friday of $925, her
savings of 15 years, which she had just
drawn from a bank with which to pur
chase a home.
Washington. Henry Beech Needham.
of this city, has been appointed by Presi
dent Roosevelt a member of the Panama
Labor Commission in place of Tewis N.
Hammerling, of Wilkesbarre, Pa., who
Denver. Mrs. Nellie Kullck. Globeville.
was pssaulted by a negro in a box-car
a half block from her home at 5:30
o'clock Saturday morning, and left for
dying. The negro escaped. A posse is
searching for the negro and may lynch
him. Mrs. Kulick's wounds are believed
to be fatal.
Paris. A dispatch from Rear-Admiral
Filibert. the French naval commander In
Moroccan waters, says that according to
native reports Mulal Hafid has been van
quished by the Beniskarou tribesmen,
and has fled In the direction of Me
quinez, accompanied by 30 horsemen.
New York. A resident of Fort de
France, Martinique, attributes the recent
riot there to race animosity. The Mayor,
who' was killed, was a leader among the
- ill M
Mrs. R. McMurpUey.
EUGENE, Or.. May 2. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. R. McMurphey, who
was elected president of the
Women's Auxiliary to the Com
mercial Club, is a prominent
member of the Eugene Fort
nightly Club and has for years
been identified with the social
and religious life of her home
city. She is a graduate of -the
University of Oregon School of
Music. She will announce her '
choice of committee assistants
early In the week.
negroes, who fear that white domination
means slavery, while the whites are de
temined. to. .prevent, negro domination.
Port Arthur, Ont. At the head of the
Canadian I-.akes is a fleet of 43 boats,
with a carrying capacity of 4.500,000
bushels of wheat. By the close of busi
ness Saturday over 6.000,000 bushels of
wheat had been shipped from here.
Winnipeg. Man. The Dominion Gov
ernment will next week submit to Parlia
ment a bill providing for the construction
of a railroad to Fort Churchill, on Hud
son's Bay. It is proposed to realize $.10,
000.000 from the sale of 3.000,000 acres
of crown lands in the West to pay for the
Denver. Making the last rounds of
his watch. Charles M. Beck, a policeman,
was shot through the head and instantly
killed in the store of the Denver Photo
graph Supply Company, into which he
had crawled in pursuit of a burglar, at
3 o'clock, Saturday morning.
Teyon, Okla. Five bank robbers en
tered the Farmers Bank of Teyon early
Saturday morning, and after demolishing
the big safe with dynamite secured $600
and made good their escape. Citizens
who turned out were held at bay with a
fusillade until the robbers escaped.
San Francisco The fortune of the late
Mrs. Jessie Fremont Dietsch has been
found concealed in a hole cunningly
carved in a table leg. It consists of
$42,000 in a bank, a costly collection of
jewelry, and wildcat stock of no value.
The sole heir of the valuables is Mrs.
Mary Anne .emmim Sizemore, of George
town, Idaho.
I.ondon. William Wilson has been ar
rested for complicity in the jewelry rob
bery at Mrs. David P. Morgan's house
at New York on March 8 and has con
fessed. Fourteen stolen diamonds were
found on him. Claud Heritier, Mrs. Mor
gan's former butler, and William O'Con
nell have been arrested as his accom
plices, the former in London, the latter
in Liverpool, g .
' Butter Market Falling.
TAvroMA. Wajli., May 2. (Special.)
Orejton hut tor - dropped one cent and Wis
consin butter is srlline at 36 and 17 cents
now. Washington creamery butter held its
own, but was weak and will probably sell
under 24e on Monday. Considerable Oregon
butter was offered on the market. This had
a tendency to decrease tile demand for
WashinRton butter, of which there is a
great deal. A Portland firm was taking or
ders for a good quality of butter at a slight
reduction. Orders filled as lawe a Monday
will receive the benefit of a drop in prices
should there be any.
Jury Returns a Verdict in Two
One Other Trial Yet In This Series,
Although 12 Counts Remain Vn
der Which He May Be Tried.
- Is Under Great Strain.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 2.-Tirey L.
Ford, general counsel for the United
Railways, was acquitted this forenoon
on the charge of bribery in connection
with a trolley franchise.
The Jury was out only two minutes.
While the acquittal of .Ford was not
unexpected In view of the lack of corro
borative evidence, the speed with which
the jury rendered a unanimous ballot
proved disconcerting to the prosecution.
This, makes the second acquittal In
the series of three trials. The jury was
out but two minutes, and then returned
with a yerdict of "not guilty as
The defendant had been under a great
nervous strain during the trial, as the
prosecution apparently made out a
stronger case against him than at any
time previously, so he was- overjoyed at
the turn of events.
On this occasion. Ford was acquitted
of the charge of bribing Daniel Coleman,
a Supervisor under the Sehmitz-Rucf
regime, when the trolley franchise deal
was put through. Twelve other Indict
ments remain against him on which he
may be tried.
Can't Find Would-be Assassins.
OAKLAND, Cal., May 2. Exhaustive
reports concerning the dynamiting of the
home of W. H. H. Schneck. where ex
Supervisor James . L. Gallagher, of San
Francisco, was living with his wife, were
filed with Captain of Detectives Peterson
this morning by the detectives. They
admit that there Is little evidence against
Fred Wilhelm and have made little head
way in tracking the guilty persons.
Umatilla's Assessor Undergoes Op
eration for Appendicitis.
PENDLETON. Or.. May 2. (Special.)
County Assessor C. P. Strain is seriously
111 at St. Anthony's Hospital. He was
seized with an attack of appendicitis
several days ago, but refused to have a
physician until his condition became
critical. He underwent an operation this
evening, but his weakened condition
makes its result hard to determine. It
Is reported that he cannot live. Strain
is one of the two Democratic officeholders
In Umatilla County and is serving his
second consecutive term. He was the
first Oregon Assessor to assess the rail
road property at anything like its -actual
Superior Quality
assl Premier Styles
Just remember this when you start out to select
your suit for this season. Our Spring styles offer
wide selection. Fabrics are in new weaves and
color tones, and in a sweeping variety that in
cludes styles to meet every good taste unfinished
worsteds, soft finished cassimeres, hard twisted
fabrics, fancy cheviots. Brown shades in varia
tions take the lead. New tans and grays. Every
where in the showing are the new stripe effects
and fancy weaves. Also handsome plain blues.
If you call we will show you the most elaborate
line of Good Clothes, you ever saw. Prices range
$20, $25, $30, $35, $40
Opposite Postoffice
311 Morrison
The Store That
Tries to Please
The Portland S. ' R. Casper, New York:
H. O. Schwartz, Chicago; K. R. Seigel, New
York; W. 3.. Gray, s. Grunzburg. .1. Rosene,
Seattle; B. B. Lane. J. A. Clark. W. J.
I. anrbert, A. T. Mitchell, New York: C. H.
Kimbell, A. J. Heilman. San Francisco; .1.
F. Flnley. G. Southwick and wife, W. D.
McCain.' G. Elhinberg, New York; Mrs. F.
B. Rosenc.rans. San Francisco: Mr. and
Mrs. H. V. Noyes. Miss Noyes, Miss D.
Noyes, Naw York; J. Strick, New Orleans;
P. P. Jones and wife. Los Angeles; -B. T.
I,owenberg. San Francisco; Mrs. E. J.
Hyde. Spokane: E. G. Tuffli, St. Louis: J.
I.. Rogers. New York; 3D. Newman. Spo
kane; C. A. Weaver, New York; A. W. Mc
Kinnon. Chicago; B. Felsenthal, New York;
S. J. Sternberg. San Francisco: Mrs. 7.. M.
Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Tubbs, Burns; W. If.
Barr, S. Black, New York; W. I,. Jones,
S. G. Chapman and wife, Milwaukee; M.
Herzog, San Francisco; P. Burke. Chicago;
W. E. Bc-als, St. Joseph. Mo.: E. S. God
frey, u. 8. A.; J. nucey. city; J. Odson,
Spokane: A. M. Sloman, Rochester. N. Y. ;
F. Schiller. New York; F. O. Field. Chi
cago; W. Wright, Washougal; L. C. Walker,
Muskogon; E. A. Stuart, o. B. Poor, Seat
tle; O. J. Katz. M. Pretztelder. L. J.
Leledholt. New York: W. F. Baldwin, W.
F. Sergent. San Francisco; Mrs. A. B. But
terford, Seattle: F. A. Kenney. C. Lewis,
Mrs. Lewis, San FranciBco; L. J. Medholt,
Boston; B. J. Wlldapple. W. Dwyer. W.
Farnall, Cincinnati; W. B. Barr, Denver;
S. B. McMillan, Tacoma; B. F. Salzer,
The Oregon James Barker. Nelson Kin
say, GeoritP Barker. R. F. Barker. Rainier;
t). M. Stuart. Astoria: Bert Greenfield, Con
don: T. W. Reeves. San Francieo; S. Men
dleahon. Chicago; Arthur Parrish, Condon;
C. E. Lytic, Hllleboro: R. W. ComlgKS. Sno
homish; E. L. Allenberg, L. J. Mook, San
Francisco; B. M. Carlos, city; J. L, Damon.
H. C. Schade, Seattle; SIk. Blath, Lucius
Robson, New York: J. styles. San Fran
Cisco; J. T. Klkuiade. Mrs. Addle Epleton,
Walla Walla; K. H. "!iff and wife, Postac;
J. Sternberg, NVw York: John I. Albert,
Portland; Roy McDanie, Baker City; W. H.
Hail. St. Joe; B. K. Lawson, Cottage Grove;
William Miller, La Grande: W. B. Thorne,
C. S. Maiupton. Chicago; Charles W. Petty,
St. Louio: Max Wolf. Cincinnati, W. M.
Barnett and wife. Wasco; H. H. Mclver.
Chicago; W. T. Slater. Salem; F. M. Col
lins. Seattle; C. C. Cathcy. Albany; J. M.
Wade, lncaster: B. L, Bogart. Eugene:
B. L. Wail. Rochester; A. H. Jones, San
Francisco; Natt Levitt. Now York Citv; M.
H. B. Kent. Portland; R. L. Davis, Oakland:
Sallle Cowan. Albany; D. W. Dorance, Miss
Dorance. Sllverton: I. Cohn. San Francisco;
A. E. Hberhart. Walla Walla: G. A. Dun
lnp. Ontario; Mrs. L. Kent, Reno: William
Harris, Cleveland; R. A. Kerner. San Fran
cisco; Alexander B. - Smith, London; T. 11.
Kaltz and wife. Portland; C. . F.' Merritt.
Tacoma; M. S. Weide, St. Paul.
The Imperial .1. F. Getsey and wl,fe. Spo
kane: Mrs. C. Simmons.' Gervals; M. V.
Forrest, city; Mrs. E. F. Buger. Seattle:
E. S. Wallace and wife. Seattle; William J
Mariner. Blalork: G. B. Hackett and wife.
Oregon City: Herman P. Smith and wife.
anta Cruz; c l . Turner, xne jjanes; rntiii
Rankhcrnn. Astoria; Mrs. W. Huntington,
Roma Huntineton. Kelso; S. Graser. La
Fayette; Maevie Kenedy, city: E. P. Ed
wards and wife, Jewell: W. Harrison. Mar
ble Rock; Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Haggard,
York, Neb.; M. M. Marshall, Albany; W. B.
Morse, W. P. Campbell and wife. Salem:
Matt Lonerford. A. H. Seller, New York:
M. B. Warren, Chicago: G. E. Forrester. J
W. Wallford, city; J. B. White. Grangevllie:
P. Jump and daughter, Chestertown: George
F. Day. Spokane; Mrs. Sarah White, Ann
Arbor; Mrs. L. M. Harris. Los Angeles; A.
E. Day. Chicago: B. C. Church and wife,
Duluth; Emma Travis, Eugene; N. L. Flt
henry, Eugene; Paul Brauss, Sacramento;
H. B. Auld. E. Thompson, CorvalHs; J. J.
Keller, St. Louis; Robert Jennings, Kelso;
F. T. Wilcox, Seattle; L. E. Coy, Tacoma;
W. H. RoddlclofT. Port Huron; R. S. Bean,
Salem: Victor Marden. The Dalles; Moae
Myer. city; D. F. Clement, Los Angeles; Miss
Reynalds, J. P. Thomas, Eugene; M. J.
Markey, C. W. De Mat. New York: F. A.
Moore. Salem; F. . O. Miller, city ; J. J.
Brookhouse and wife, M. L. Jones. Brooks;
George Msyers. Salem: E. E. Coeper. San
Francisco; Arthur Ward. Seattle: P. F.
Garnett 'and wife, 1900: Robert Wood and
wife, Seattle: G. . F.. Summers and wife,
San Francisco; A. E. Lake, The Dalles; J.
H. McDonough. The Dalles.
The Perkins C. R. Furman and wife.
Woodland; George Meadow, San Francisco;
C. M. Smith. Tacoma: Chas. J. Yming, St.
Louis; A. - Nardine, Seattle; D. 8. Thompson
and wife, Wilson Creek; Mrs. H. L. Whit
comb, McMinnville: O. H. - Elttenger, Col
fax; Captain Johnson and family, Norfolk,
Va. : S. R. Stlnoon,.. Salem: M. Frost and
family. Rainier; M. Lambert, Chicago: B.
Walpole. Chicago; D. A. Neely, Knt: Georiee
Mare-hall. Tacoma; Jay Dunn, Bloomlngton;
T. H. Johnson, Dufur: Sam G. Campbell,
Hood River; J. W. Chenler. St. John; D. W.
Whitlow. Woodlawn: B. Stone, city;
Perry Olson and wife. Little Falls; Jack
Tuggle, Bruneau. Idaho: Arth Ilannagax
Stockton: J. S. Smllh. Salem; C. A. Hart
man; F. . Hedreth, Freano.
The Calumet P. McUill. Tacoma: Lieu
tenant J. Luke, V. S. M. C; J. .!. Martin,
Seattle; H. G. Meyer. Salem: Miss Jean
Clark city; R. R. Smith. Detroit: R. R.
Wallace. Astoria; B. F. Jones. L. H. Thomp
son. Seattle; M. N-. Moraine, Norway; A.
Hobart. Salem; W. Frazier, Tacoma; C. C.
Emigh, city;. A. Pierce and wife, Camden;
C. E. Reed and wife. Corvallis; B. Reyn
olds, wife and family. Seattle; Mr. and
Mrs. Clark, city; J. J. Meyers and wife. J.
W. Mears, Greenfield; P. F. Dunning. San
Francisco; J. W. Hewetson, Kennalrck; M.
Shapera. Minneapolis: H. Erickson and
family, Los Angeles; T. B. Ackers. Tacoma:
F. W. Harper. St. Louis; H. T. Jones and
armily. city: E. E. Ware, Seattle; T. H.
Williams. Corvallis; Mrs. H. B. Smith,
Seattle; Mrs. G. L. Saxton, Minneapolis; W.
H. Olin. Mr. Lyons and family, city.
St, Charles J. Halvorson. Carson: J. M.
Burkhead. city; J. W. Belhea. Cape Horn: E.
H. Ameden, J. Burllngham, Mr. and Mrs.
Schemer, city; Mike McCorkle. E. W. Clay,
Carrollton; E. C. Boardinan, city: H.- R.
Srrlbner, Deep River; D. B.- Abdill, A. P.
Robinson, Dayton; C. - H. Clark. Woodburn:
W. H. Moon, Yacolt; H.- C SMreman, Ar
lington; C. S. Smith, city: W. C. Patterson,
Keleo; L. B. ' SCleiner. city: "W. " L. Camp
bell, Mitchell; M. Corao. Latourell Falla: F.
W. Hart and wife. M. Peterson, Montague;
D. M. Hampton' and wife. Monmouth; A
Lake, Camas; J. S. Matthew, Enterprise; H.
Whitney. C. .Brown, Woodburn; Mrs. C. H.
Moeller. Camas; W. McDonald. Newberg: E.
B. Smith. Fossil; C. M. Bfeler. Warren:
J. C. Leonard, Tmutdale; F. W. Berry,
Banks; E. P. ". Robinson. Madras: E. M.
Banelly, Hillsboro; E. Armstrong and wife,
Rldgeneld; A. Durgan, Washougal; G. ' Kel-
leu. city; Mrs. E. Bates, Bridal Veil; Mrs.
E. Reed, Oregon City; O. C. Cornelius, city;
H. B. Kelfio. Wlnlock; F. L. Freeburg,
Palmer; C. Randal, Tillamook: K. Kruch
man. F. Knichmn, Washougal; S. Maple, H.
Kruchman. Cape Horn; W. G. Llcken. L. A.
Woodln. H. C. Bowln, Chemawa: H. C. Ott,
Palmer: J, Burkhoider, Camas; W. B. Reed,
Lafayette: L. B. Hatton. Albany: A. H.
Adams, city; Ed Wright, Norton; Mrs. S.
Leighton. Seaside: J. H. Melser. Albany; S.
Brisbane, Moro: A. McDonald.; Peninsula;
Mrs. A. Leonard, city; Lee Evans. Corbett,
J. J. Whitney. Albany: Mrs. J. Smith and
daughter. Rainier; E. L. Semple. Overton;
J. H. Crawford. Brixton; R. Field, White
Salmon; Mr. Seheener and wife, Alabama:
C. M. Christenson, Brixton; L. Allen. Carl
ton; Mr. Hult and wife. Dalton: B. F.
Swagg&rt. Lexington: J. Chappin. city; R. S.
Wood. Astoria; L. E. Amsden, Greeham; H.
O. Livingston, Troutdale; M. Young and
wife, Stevenson; Mrs. Haswell, Eugene; A.
Flyte. Hancock. Wis.; S. Campbell. Casta
lia. Iowa.
The Lenox N. A. Ely. city: J. P. Keat
ing. Newberg: J. C- Miller. Chicago; J. H.
Hall. Salem: C. Goodrich and wife, Van
couver: D. Jackson. Tacoma; Fred Follctt
and wife. J. H. Greaves and wife, J. A.
Ball and wife, Genesee. Idaho; N. D. Had-'
ley and wife. Holly, Mich.: Thomas Fln
erty. Ivanrdon. N. D.: A. E. Erdman and
wife, Nazareth. Pa.; J. W. Bancroft, New
berg; F. L. Finn and wife, Bracebrldge,
Ont.; B. F. SchafTer. Seattle: James Max-,
well, city; P. C. Hall and wife. Walla Walla;
F. B. Hodson. South Bend: C C. Calahan.
Seattle: A. H. Sellers. Kansas City. Mo.;
Q. McBride. San Francisco; H. E.- Thomas
and wife, city: C. H. Wilcox. Salem.
. HP X:- T flWI I i
MEDFORD. Or., May 2. (Special.)
Returning as from the dead, Henry
Jones, missing for Ave years, but par
tially cleared up the mystery of his
disappearance when he arrived here
Thursday and was reunited with his
family. The supposition here was that
lie had been murdered, and Andy In-
jLfflnwMftf'' iv '"WW
. i
gram, serving a life sentence in the
Oregon penitentiary, believes he was
convicted because of the disappearance
of Jones during his (Ingram's) trial.
Jones refused to explain lls five years'
absence and left again yeeterday for
British Columbia, where he is said to
own a valuable farm.
At 328 Washington street, ON SUFFRAGE possibly three days maybe only two cannot prom-:
ise anything to our customers except to say we will be here MONDAY' AND TUESDAY and
will make it to your interests greater than ever to buy ' .
Instrument Cases, Music Cabinets, Accordions, Drums, Music Rolls, and by all means do not for
get to stock up on Sheet Music at 2V2C a copy, or 12 for 125 C- It's an opportunity of a lifetime
to place an assortment of good music in your home at very small cost at any other time this
music would cost you 20c to 25c.
We say to all our friends and customers Com& Select What You Want Never mind tho.
price; we'll make it lower much lower than you expected.
Monday Will Be Another Price-Slaughter Day at This "Forced"
Removal Sale. Take Those $25 Talking Machines for $7.80
'Nearly a hundred went in homes last week they went out like a streak over a dozen a
day. But we still have a few duplicates of those sold last week at, $7.80 instead of $25. ;
How about $17.60 for $35 machines? You save half. $40 machines going at $21.25, while
$30 models will be closed out at $14.20. Many other big Talking Machine bargains not men
tioned above we can suit anyone and any pocketbook. Just Come and See What We Can Do
for You Monday.
Standard Phonograph outfit, including Flower Horn, Crane, Oil Can and Oil Carry
ing Case and ten Standard Size Records, complete, only $28.50
Large Exhibition Phonograph Outfit, includes Flower Horn, Horn Crane, Carrying
Case, Oil and Oil Can and ten Standard-size Records, only $38.50
Regular $30 style Cylinder Machine includes large Flower Horn and Crane for
only $16.75
Regular $10 style Cylinder Machine, including Horn only $3.75
One f 18.00 Strndlvnrtua Model Violin, high
ly French polished in beauti
fully shaded red and reddish
brown. This instrument Is
carefully made from good old
wood and possesses beautiful
quality as well as volume of
$1.50 Brazil Bow.
1.50 Music Stand (Hamilton).
$3.00 Music Bag:, Real Sole leather,
(.in biacK, Drown or tan,i.
We have 25 of these outfits
which are to be sold Mon
day at. $10.45
This has been one of our special cor
nets at $18.00, and is a genuine French
instrument, light action, hand-ground
valves, made after the latest 1908 Conn
Model. With its easy-blowing qualities
and its beautiful tone it is a bargain
at $9.50
About Pianos How Would You Eifce to Make $150 for 10 Minutes of Your Time?
You can make it the only difficult thing about the whole transaction is the coming then
you can understand why we sold so many lasf week to conservative, careful buyers of "real"
bargains. We have called in all our Best Pianos from Rentals and will place them on sale Mon
day morning at "Must Go" prices Cost you less far les than half value. If the wife or
children have been promised a Piano, now is the time to send it home, and if ready cash is not
convenient "pay a little at a time" the cost is so small now at this "forced" removal sale you
will soon have your instrument paid for without feeling the small amounts paid weekly or
monthly. Study the list carefully, then come prepared to buy secure your choice of bargains
before someone else gets here before you and takes it.
As above mentioned, our Pianos out on rent are being brought in and the assortment Mon
day will insure a splendid selection a few of which we mention below:
Julius Bauer upright, $150 worth fully $300.
Cabinet Grand Waldorf at $167 regular price $300. ;
Cabinet Grand Waldorf at $186 sells at $325.
Large Whitney, big bargain at $155 worth double.
New Smith & Barnes Monday at $256 sells regularly at $350.
Another Smith & Barnes, new, at $265 regular price $375.
KimbalL used little, but like new; only $275 about half price.
$233 will buy a new Kohler & Campbell worth $400.
Handsome small $800 Grand will be sold for only $475.
Pianolas and Cecilians at $75 to $85
No matter what you have in mind Musical you're sure to find it here Monday, priced
at onljr a small portion of actual cost. ....
GRAVES &C CO. 328 Washington St.