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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, MAY 9, 190D.
THE OM.V PART MAMKACTIIBED
OX THB PACIFIC COAST COMPlTOiG
WITH THE EASTERN PURE PAIT
Honeyman Hardware Co.
HEADQUARTERS FOR EVERYTHING
If you intend to install a
warm-air furnace in your
new residence, before pur
chasing same, call and ex
amine the celebrated Fox
Furnace. "We can save you
J. J. KADDERLY
Geisler 6 Dorres
Quality Furniture and Carpet
386 East Morrison St.,
Just Below Grand Ave.
If you are interested in saving
money, buy your furniture and car
pets of us. Our; new and up-toA
date stock will please you in qual
ity, in prices.
Furniture From the Best Makers.
"Whittall's Body Brussels Carpets
Sanford's Superior Brussels Car
pets and Rugs.
Roxbury Brussels Carpets, the" fa
mous $1.50 grade at 85
Quick Meal Ail-Steel Ranges.
The great "Lowell" Steel Range.
: jQ :&$mQ&KE Railing
' ytp "j I. tjlflSjOR'A"EWTAL WWUII0'BIAM 8w"izc,''0llt
iTM0"W SSifJfefSSI ELE.VATCRCABSlSTA)RWOf.BAtON'
53Myjrrrl W"3"pa RAILINGS, Flft LSCAPti ETC
1 1 r w Lfeejg )QRTlAMD,0rcOfV '
i i i z-- ;
IF YOU KNEW HOW
cheap you could buy a Korelock
hardwood front door, and how
good they are, you would consider
no other. See
TIMMS, CRESS & CO.
1 First St.
Phones Main and A 2023.
Manufacturers of Sank and Office
Railings, Klevator Cars and Enclos
ures. Ornamental Wire and Iron
Work of every description; also
Iron, Wire and Wood Fencing for
Lawns and Cemeteries.
130-13:: East Water Street, East End
Telephones Ea nt 821, B 1435.
Th newest and best book on Bunga
low building 1 ,lut ready. Page Sxll
Inches, richly Illustrated, large clear
plana with descriptions and estimates.
Houses from $330 to $3000. Bungalow
doors, window, fixtures, etc., mantels,
buffet, fireplaces. The most complete
and practical book on the subject; Indis
pensable to every home builder. Price $1
THE BlTNGAUWCRAIT CO..
403 Chamber of Commerce. Los Angeles,
WE DESIGN AND BUILD
CEMENT BLOCK HOUSES
These blocks are guaranteed. Esti
mates gladly given. All kinds of
concrete work a specialty.
Rose City Cement Block Co.
E. Clay and Union. Tel. East 406.
would not be properly furnished
unless you have a reliable piano.
It is easy to select a piano at our
store, because our stock is so com
plete and easy to pay for it be
cause our terms of ownership are
easy. Pay $10 cash and $8 or
even $6 per month.
Sherman, Clay Co.
SIXTH A1TD MOREISON.
Gives Best Results
And that is the real considera
tion Hesults not price per gallon.
Covering-Results one-third to
one-half more square feet covered.
. Wear-Results Two to three years
longer service, and surface left in
good condition for new painting.
Rasmussen & Co.
N. E. Cor. 2nd and Taylor Sts.
TENT & AWNING CO.
25 AND 27 NORTH FRONT
Mai. 968 A 3968
DAVIS & DRENNEN
GAS AND ELECTRIC
406 AND 408 EAST BURNSIDE
"We carry a complete line of gas,
electric and combination fixtures in
stock; also make special designs
and estimates. Call at our sales
room or phone B 2151, or East 116,
and we will call on you. Store open
evenings by appointment.
B. E. DAVIS.
H. T. DRENNEN.
We shall be pleased to fill your
orders for Sashes, Doors, Wall
and Building Paper. Extra spe
cials in our line of Wall Papers.
Get our prices.
HARDWARE & PAINT CO.
122-124-126 Grand Ave, 406 E. Alder
KXRIPTjons, C-l-T MfpZ
Morrison Electric Co.
281 K. Morrison St.
SEE US FOR FIXTURES.
S. C. JAGGAR. J. E. M AXON.
Phones B 1625, East 3128.
A BUNGALOW IN SHINGLES AND CLINKER BRICK
By The Bungalow Craft Co., 403 Chamber of Commerce, Los Angeles, Cal.
The combinations available in the
Bungalow building are really not many,
and one of the best and most attractive
ia the one shown in the illustration, of
clinker bricks and shingles. There was
a time when clinker bricks, which are
the misshapen over-burnt bricks which
are thrown out as "culls' from the kiln
with every burning, could be had for
almost nothing: at the brickyards. In
fact, this is still the case in. many towns
where the artistic use of clinker has
not been demonstrated, but let the value
and rugged beauty of this construction
get to be known in a town, and the
price of the once-despised clinkers soars
to double the price of good, solid, well
snaped and regularly burnt brick.
In laying clinker brick (which are
almost always a dark blue or nearly
black r a very dark red), the pointing
should be done with colored mortar and
the joints should be struck smooth, but
from a quarter to a half Inch deep. No
attempt should be made to make smooth
or regular - surfaced wall beyond the
demands of strength and solidity. If
points stick out, or if the pointing lines,
either vertical or horizontal, waver like
a snake, and if broken ends show, it is
all the better from the artistic stand
point in fact, a small cobble-stone
stuck in here and there is a much-admired
In the bungalow here shown the
outer walls are shingled and the trim
Is all unsurfaced. The entire wood ex
terior is stained. The floor plan needs
little comment except to note that the
engraver has placed it crosswise in
stead of as it would naturally be placed,
up and down; however, this will only
necessitate turning the paper sidewise,
which reminds me of an old Irishman
I once knew, who could not read at all,
but" was very fond of making a bluff
One day I saw him apparently inter
ested in a newspaper, but on closer in
spection I found the paper was upside
On calling his attention to the mat
ter, he rather astonished me by re
marking, "Sure, a good readej can
read wid the paper anny owld way.'
, The interior of this house shows five
good big rooms, well arranged, and
w lOA AM a C.. CAU.
CHl; KITCHtM -jm D1WIMO, "ROOM ,'
o Mi, ixxio IS . xi-fc j
n , Yw ' .P3
four big closets. The end of the
living- room, with fireplace and
seats, hints at great possibilities for
The dining-room has a high pan
eled wainscot and plate-rail and two
quaint old-fashioned corner china
closets. The living-room has a
beamed ceiling. This house has a
frontage of 28 feet and a depth of
B0 feet, including porch, and cost
$1750 complete, including plumbing,
electric lighting, painting, staining
Any inquiries regarding bunga
lows or bungalow-building addressed
to The Bungalow Co., 403 Chamber
of Commerce, Los Angeles, Cal., will
receive prompt and detailed replies
We have selected
the best types oi heat
ers for all our work and are
quite willing that customers who
consider price alone should buy else
where. It is only the best judgment and the best
workmanship in connection with the best Heater that
builds REPUTATION. WB HAVE EARNED OUR REPU
TATION WITH THE SERVICE RENDERED.
the w. g. Mcpherson co.
328 GLISAN ST.
No Furniture Trust for MA
- Factories or dealers cannot force our prices above a
legitimate profit. See our Furniture Trust exposure
on another page.
PACIFIC IRON WORKS
O. E. Heintz, Manager.
CASTINGS and STRUCTURAL WORK
Carry complete stock of Steel Beams, Angles and Channels.
NORTHERN CLAY CO.
Plain and Architectural
And Clay Products.
0. G. ELLISON,
206 Gerlinger Building.
Phone Main 7677.
Machinist! and Boilermaker,
Building; and Structural Work.
Plre Hydrants, Log Hants, Cast
Gears, Hydraulic Giants, Water
Gates, Lumber Tracks, etc
HAWTHORNE AVE. AND EAST THIRD
WOOD FLOOR CO.
286 Yamhill Street
Wholesale and retail dealers in
hardwood flooring, wax brushes,
wax, furniture rests, varnish and
shellac. Specialists in laying plain
and parquet floors. ,
172 First Street.
A good place to buy fine
Wallpaper and everything in
the painting line.
Phone Main 5688.
GALLED TO HEW FIELD
FATHER DOXXELLY WILL TAKE
IP WORK IX PORTLAND.
Coos Bay Priest Wlio Performed
Great Task for Church In
MARSHHELD, Or.. May 8. (Spe
cial.) Rev. Father Edward Donnelly,
who was rector of the MarahfleM par
ish and adjacent missions of the Roman
Catholic Church, has been a prominent
figure on Coos Bay, has bidden fare
veil to his church people in this local
ity and has left for Portland, where he
will reside and In which city he will
ettend to special church work to which
lie has -been assigned by Archbishop
Christie. He will make occasional vis
its to Marshfield. but Portland will
thereafter be his home and he will reside
t the Archbishop's residence in that
Kather Donnelly has been on Coos
Pay for nine years. He was rector of
tt- Monica's church in this city and also
.of a congregation In North Bend, as
Kwrll as having; in charge the surround
ing missions. The territory covered
all the coast country from the northern
boundary of California on the south to
'the Siuslaw River on the north. in
which there were four churches, and
services held at regular intervals in
about 20 private homes. For six years
Father Donnelly looked after the entire
territory, going OVer a country which
required stage, boat and horseback
travel and sometimes travel on foot.
Three years ago Rev. Father D.
C. Curley was appointed assist
ant, and relieved Father Donnelly
of much of the work.
About seven years ago Father Don
nelly was urged to build a hospital.
He undertook the work without much
encouragement at first, but the hos
pital once started was brought to comple
tion with the help of the priest's
friends at home and abroad. The hos
pital building was erected at North
Bend at a cost of about 24,000, and
the property is now worth easily (40,
vuq. Father Donnelly also built a new
church at Gardiner on the Umpqua
River, which Is now well attended.
Father Donnelly has always taken a
deep interest and active part in the
progress of affairs on Coos Bay and has
been one of the conspicuous personages
in all public-spirited matters. His
friends were quite as numerous outside
of his church as within it. A faiewell
reception was given him at the home of
A. H. Powers and was attended by rep
resentatives of all classes.
Rev. Father Moran will succeed
Father Donnelly in charge of the local
parish and Father Curley will also re
main here. According to a new arrange
ment, instead of having a priest in
charge and an assistant, the territory
Rev. Father Kdward Donnelly,
Coos Bay Priest Who Has Been
Called to Portland.
will be divided. North Bend will be
the headquarters for the northern end
with Father Curley ' in charge, and
Marshfield will be the headquarters for
the southern end, with Father Moran in
PIONEER OF 1355 DIES
DEATH CLAIMS REBECCA WADE
BUTLER, OF GARDENER.
Was Mother or Five Daughters and
On Son Member of Methodist
Church for 22 Years.
GARDINER, Or.. May 8. (Special.)
Rebecca Wade Butler, who died here
March 26, 1909, was an Oregon pioneer of
1855. She was born in Lexington County,
Kentucky, May 2, 1841, and came to Ore
gon with her father's fajnily, landing" in
Gardiner, April 2, 1856. In June,
she was married to John Nicholson. To
this union were born Ave daughters,
Mary Bell. Mrs. Alice Reed, Mrs. Annie
E, Rees, Mrs. Katie M. Flye arid Mrs.
Mary Smiley. In 1880, she was married
the second time to Joseph H. Butler. To
this union was born one son, Joseph R.
Mrs. Butler was of Rnglish stock, her
parents coming from England and were
among the early settlers of the State of
Three sons and three daughters com
prised the Wade family. Two of these
sons, John M. and Henry, with two sis
ters, Mts. Isabelle Osouf and Mrs. Annie
W. Spencer, survive. Besides her three
daughters and her son. Mrs. Butler left
13 grandchildren, 5 great-grandchildren
and 8 nephews and nieces.
Some 23 years ago Mrs. Butler was
united with the M. B. Church, and was
at her death a member of the Methodist
Episcopal Church in Gardiner.
GORDON MOVES TO QUASH
threatened and browbeat witnesses in the
grand jury room during the investiga
tion to influence the jury; that he im
proiperly took much hearsay testimony;
that. Pugh caused articles to be pub
lished which were highly prejudicial to
the defendant and prevented a fair in
vestigation, and that the grand jury was
Kansas Soaked ; Crops Helped.
KANSAS CITY, May 8. A soaking
rain fell generally over the north
eastern part of Kansas early today.
That section had been suffering from
dry weather, and the rain will be of
great benefit to growing wheat, fruit
Insists Prosecutor Pugh Browbeat
Witnesses Before Grand Jury.
SPOKANE. "Wash., May 8. Attorneys
for Judge .M. J. Gordon, indicted on the
charge of embezzlement of Great North
ern funds, have billed motions that all in
dictments be set aside on the grounds
that Prosecuting Attorney Fred C. Pugh
I S.A.... .,- V T 'J 1
and early planted corn. At Topeka an
inch of water fell. The local weather
bureau also reports light rains in other
portions of Kansas, as well as in "West
ern Missouri and portions of Oklahoma.
WRECK OF SHORES SEEN
TWO MEN POSITIVE THEY REC
Captain and Mate of Steamer
Wratched Debris Which-They Were '
Sure They Could Identify.
DTJLUTH, Minn., May 8. The story
of the wreck of the Adelia Shores was
brought to Duluth by Captain Geel and
Mate Spaulding or the steamer Simon
Langwell. which arrived in port last
night. The Langwell Tuesday morn
ing met with wreckage and the upper
works of a boat that the captain feels
sure was the Shores. The mate's story
"Several lock .planks floated by.
There was nothing to indicate to what
vessel they belonged. Suddenly Cap
tain Geel pointed off to starboard. I
looked and saw the upper works of a
vessel about 1000 feet from us. There
was no sign of a name. '
" 'That is the Adelia Shores,' said
the captain. 'I know her well.' I knew
the Shores also, and agreed with him.
We were then about 12 miles north
northeast of Grand Island."
Captain Geel states that he is posi
tive the wreckage came from the
LEBANON PLANS FESTIVAL
Strawberry Kair to Be Held During
Week in Middle of June.
LEBANON, Or.. May 8. (Special.)
The Lebanon Business Men's League at
its regular meeting this week, decided
to hold a "Strawberry Fair" in this
city next month. The date has not yet
been-definitely settled, but will be de
termined by the condition of the crop
and weather. The fair will be held
along about the middle of June.
The Santiam River Dottom lands are
the equal of any in the state for grow
ing strawberries. IThese lands, how
ever, have not been extensively adver
tised like some other sections of the
state, and for that reason the business
men of this city have taken hold of
the matter. They will have the co-operation
of the growers and the county
THE NEW HOLLOW WIRE
The fuel used in these lamps is
ordinary stove gasoline. It is kept
in a strong tank outside the house
and is supplied to the lamps through
a flexible, hollow copper wire by
air pressure. This system is installed
like electricity or gas, the wire being
fastened to the ceiling or concealed
in the walls.
Lamps are fur
nished with a rigid
pipe fixture and are
lighted and turned
out from the floor.
400-candle - power
light 40 hours from
one gallon of gaso
Mfd. and Sold by
ft W. MANNING LIGHTING
AND SUPPLY CO.
Tel. Main or A 2311 43 THIRD STREET
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