The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 04, 1912, SECTION FOUR, Image 45

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Pages 1 to lO
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I VOL. XXfX). JtCKlXiAJIU UltlMjU. aui'tAi ximimxxivi, "" - 1
,Oak frame
Sale price
in Genuine
Sale price
Couches in
Leather as
Cheap as
and Desk
Extension, pnfl
William Gadsby & Sons
Complete House Furnishers Corner .Washington and First Streets
Announce opening of their August Clearance Sale. The large consignments
due in September necessitate considerable floor space and great reduc
tions in price are made to insure rapid clearance of all dropped patterns
Bargains in Early English Oak
1 No. 593 E. E. China Closet; dimensions 64 inches high,
48 inches wide; top glass leaded; fcOO Af)
brass trimmings; price $44.00; now .....
1 No. 2265 E. E. Buffet; full mirror back, top 45x22,
silver and linen drawers and cabinets; d- "7 K(
$30; now V1 OU
1 No. 53iy2 "Hastings" Dining Table; 54-inch round
top, 8-foot extension;, price $68.50 ; CJOQ 50
now pdsJJ
1 No. 536 "Hastings" Dining Table; 45-inch top, fin
est quartered oak, 6-foot extension; value e
$45.00; now ... P-M.pU
6 No. 530 Dining Chairs; oak, E. E. leath- d 1 C AA
er box seat; value $30; now P A J"V
6 Dining Chairs; saddle seat, early Eng- J1 O ff
lish full box; $21.50; now 1 P 1 '"uu
l'Side Table, E. E., 36x18; price $15, now. : . . . .$6.00
All the above are first-class goods,, dropped patterns and cannot
Some Bargains in Mahogany
1 No. 5462 Colonial Sideboard, finest crotch mahogany
finished dull; top measures 60 by 24 inches; French
mirror back, 60x18 inches; price $275; j J QQ QQ
1 No. 1095 Sideboard, Corinthian columns supporting
top" shaft and board; dimensions 60x24, full mirror
back, high, classic design; silver drawers, linen" trays
and wine cabinets; very complete; dl (f ff
price $250; reduced to P A "v.UU
1 No. 256 Round Pedestal Table to match; frA O Ctf)
54x8 feet; price $S5; reduced to p'-Z,JJ
(This table will not be sold without the sideboard.) .
6 Chairs and 1 Carver, leather seat, full spring, uphol
stered with leather backs; $100.00; re jJJJQ QQ
1 Sheraton Buffet; mahogany veneered; dimensions,,
top 55x27; full mirror back; linen and silver drawers;
large cabinet base; price $64.00; reduced C2 00
1 Sheraton China Closet to match; price 6?00 Cfl
$45.00; reduced to ..... VwW
6 Sheraton Dining Chairs. and one Arm Chair; full
leather seat; price $47.50;- reduced 50
1 mahoganv round pedestal Dining Table JQ'7 Cf
48 inches by 6 feet; price $50; reduced to P' V
'4 mahogany Hall Settees, 4 ft. long; mis- d1 A flffc
sion design; price $27.50; reduced to .... P v.VV
The above items are for spot cash.
Dresser in
Sale" price
Dresser in
. $9.50
Top 28x40
Sale price
Rocker, -Golden
Sale price
The Famous Gibson
Cleanable White Enamel
Largest Stock of Room-Size Rugs in the City
All at Reduced Prices
No Matter What bu Want in Furniture
G3dsby ells itforILes3
Gadsbys' Gas
Ranges Always
. Buy your Gas Range while the
price is low.. $20 Gas Ranges,
special at $15. ,
KMn roar food cool and dram
navea one-third da onr Ice bill.
We are agents for the celebrated
Gibson Cold Blast Refrigerators,
white enameled. All sizes and shapes,
If you have furniture that doesn't suit want something more up to date and better, phone ns and we'll send a
competent man to see it and arrange to take it as part payment on the kind you want the Gadsby kind. We II
make you a liberal allowance for" your goods and. we '11 sell you new furniture at low prices. Lasy terms on balance.
Governor Expected to Yield
. Somewhat to Prbtection
- ists in His Party.
Democratic Presidential Nominee
Confident of Success bnt Some of
His- Friends Fear Bryan May
Yet Cause Trouble.
ington, Aug. 3. Governor Wilson, ac
cording to those who have talked with
him, believes, as did every delegate at
the Baltimore convention, that this Is a
Democratic year, and that the voters In
November will overwhelmingly reject
both President Taft and Colonel Roose
velt, regardless of what manner of
campaign they may make. Personally,
Wilson has chosen the tariff as the
main issue for his campaign, and that
choice will be respected by the cam
paign managers.
But, at the very outset, this one
Issue Is causing; worry to some of the
ablest men in the Democratic party,
for the Democratic platform declared
In favor of free trade, and Governor
Wilson is personally a free trader. Not
many days ago the New York World,
perhaps the most Influential Demo
cratic paper, in the United States,
called upon Wilson to denounce the
tariff plank in the Baltimore platform
and to come out for a reasonable de
gree of protection. The World de
clared flatly that the vast majority of
Democrats no longer believe in free
trade, but wanted a reasonable amount
of protection, as evidenced by the
votes of some of the leading Democrats
In the Senate. The opinion voiced by
this newspaper is known to be the
opinion of a great many Democrats in
the Senate and House of Representa
tives, where protectionists from the
South are no longer objects of Interest.
Compromise May Be Made.
While Governor Wilson will not
abrogate the tariff plank, in all proba
bility he will BOften the hearts of
Democratic protectionists. It is assert
ed, by favoring some form of tariff
commission, thus adhering to the Taft
plan of revision schedule by schedule,
basing such revision on facts gathered
by some competent non-partisan body
This is not all that is desired by the
more earnest Democratic protectionists,
but it Is a compromise ground, and
mav prove popular.
The demonstrated unpopularity of
the prevailing Payne-AIdrich law, and
the fact that that law will remain In
operation throughout the campaign this
year, and the further fact that the Re
publican Senate declined to revise the
wool and cotton schedules In accord
ance with the findings of the Tariff
Board and even refused to make any
attempt at such revision will give the
Wilson managers their strongest tariff
argument in the campaign this Pall,
and Governor Wilson informs his call
ers that this omission on the part of
the Republicans will make for him the
best sort of campaign material.
Bryan May Turn on Wllioi.
But while Governor Wilson sees clear
sailing ahedd on the tariff issue, some
of his friends' fear he may jet experi
ence trouble with William J. Bryan
before the campaign has progressed
far. It will be recalled that at the
Baltimore convention Mr. Bryan made
a most vigorous assault upon Murphy
Of Tammany, Ryan and Belmont, and
other representatives of AVall street,
and did his utmost to read them out or
the Democratic party. He did succeed
in forcing the convention to decjare
itself to be progressive and opposed to
the domination of such men, and tne
victory for Bryan was a signal one.
But after the convention adjourned,
and leaders began to talk harmony.
Governor Wilson sent for Boss Murph,
and the Tammany chief was one of the
first visitors received at Seagirt. Then
also came Boss Nugent, of New Jersey,
who had been an out-and-out opponent
of Wilson, and then came word that tne
Ryan-Belmont Interests, notwithstand
ing Bryan's resolution at Baltimore,
were to support Wilson in his cam
naign. and that their support was wel
comed by the Governor. The relations
between Wilson and the Ryan-Belmont
element are not positively known; It may
be that Governor Wilson, in the Inter
est of harmony, is enlisting the sup
port of all Democrats. But if It is
later demonstrated that Wilson is de
pending largely upon these men to
carrv him through in New York and
the East, it is feared by the Governor s
friends that there will be another out
burst from Mr. Bryan which will only
stir up dissension in the Democratic
Bryan Ha" Nothing to Lof.
Bryan, of course, can continue his
warfare on Murphy and Ryan and Bel
mont for he has nothing to lose and
everything to gain. He wants to keep
. .. u- 1 Via wants to be
known as a great factor in his party.
and yet he Is relieved oi n
bility,. and, because of his independ
ence- is In a position to ma no muu..
trouble, if he determines upun -course.
, . ,
It has been explained several times
that Woodrow Wilson Is going to aban
don the West, and make his entire fight
in the East, confident that the South
will stay with him. This is not correct.
On the other hand, the Democratic
platform made a strong bid for West-
it riorlared in favor
ern suppun iir.. --
of sane and practical conservation as
against Fincnousm, ...
that Governor Wilson has hopes of
carrving-a large part-of the West in
November. Montana, Colorado and
Nevada he counts as certain: Idaho,
n-..himrtn and Oregon he believes are
easily debatable ground, with more
than an even cnance iui
victory if the third ticket is placed in
those states to divide the Republican
vote, and California is listed as a prob
able Wilson state if there is no let-up
in the Taft-Roosevelt fight now in
progress. And men close id vmu..
declare thai tnese bii.o n... V
terly contested as any state In the East,
notwithstanding their comparatively
slender vote in the Electoral College.
Available Tonnage on East Side of
Willamette Being Scheduled.
O. B. Robbins, president of the Logan
Improvement Association, has prepared
and sent to Dan Kellalier, president ol
the East Side Business Men's Club, a
statistical report on the tonnage and
resources of the Logan district. in
Clackamas County, showing advantage
of that section. This reprtrt is part
of the general statistics which are be
ing gathered throughout the section ex
tending southeast to Wilhoit Springs,
with a view to securing an electric
railway to Portland. Mr. Robbins says
In his report that from the Logan dis
trict without railway facilities, there
are 14,575 tons handled yearly; 378
homes owning farms of 30 acres each;
11.300 acres of tillable land; 8233 acres
Of timber land and more than 220, 00,
000 feet of timber standing. Mr. Rob
bins says:
"This is one of the most wealthy and
prosperous sections of Clackamas
County, with vest timber and dairying'
resources. The tonnatre figures are
large considering that we have no rail
way connection with Portland. We have
the most prosperous Grange in thn
state, which owns its own hall, and
has 130 active members. We have
churches and schools, and now want
electric railway connection with Port
land." There are now nine active improve
ment clubs organized in that territory,
all of which are collecting statistics
showing probable tonnage and re
sources, agricultural and timber, all of
which will be used to induce the con
struction of an electric railway.
Clubs were formed last night at
Viola and at Whilhoit Springs. Dan
Kellaher, president of the East Side
Business Men's Club, was present at
Wilhoit and outlined in a brief talk
what is proposed to secure electric
railway facilities for that district from
the East Side. Mr. Kellaher pointed
out that the Hill lines are coming in
on the East Side and that a public dock
will be built there.
"Your vast timber and other re
sources," said Mr. Kellaher, "can be
poured right through to the East Side
public docks when this electric line Is
built, as It will be in the near future.
The Hill lines will have a grand central
depot on the East Side. This territory
is the largest undeveloped section in,
the state, and it is worth your time
and energy to work for this electric
railway. We of the East Side Business
Men's Club will co-operate with your
clubs In every way possible in getting
this electric railway."
Multnomah Has Xct Resources of
$4,196,060 Expense of Tax
Collections Is Small.
For the purpose of contrasting the
'business management of the two coun
ties, County Auditor Martin has pre
pared a comparative statement showing
the financial condition of King County.
Wash., in which Seattle is located, and
Multnomah County, at the close of bust,
ness June 30, 1912. Multnomah County
has the better of it from every stand
point, according to Mr. Martin's figures.
The net resources of Multnomah
County are figured at $4. 196,060.72 and
this county has no fionded indebted
ness. King County has a bounded In
debtedness of J2, 688.000 and assets of '
onlv 4. 648,201, leaving net resources of
For 1911 Multnomah County levied In
taxes $7,654,941.54 and King County $7.
607,320.72. The expense of collecting
each $100 here was 38 cents, and in
Seattle $1.41. Multnomah County spent
$26,652.38 for the operation of Its tax
department and the County Treasurer's
office. For the same items King County
expended $80,761.05. Taxes of 1911 out
standing in Portland amount to $683.
374.69 and In Seattle $1,773,718.72.
Sheriff Stevens explains, however, that
between $500,000 and $600,000 of the
amount still uncollected by him is di
in October from people who took ad
vantage of the law permitting theni
to pay half their taxes in the Spring
and the balance in the Fall.
The following items go to make
the $4,178,315.90 assets of Multnomah
County: Cash on hand, general fund, $798,
843.71; cash on hand, road fund, $121.
858.89; cash on hand, public library
building fund. $143,771.77; value of
courthouse and furniture, $1,895,000
(this includes the site of the building
which is put In at $375,000;) value of.
armory, $350,000; value of Multnomah .
Farm and buildings, $1S0.000: block
250 Portland, (the site for the new
library building), $160,000; Muitnomah
Hospital and grounds, $80,000; Kelly
Butte Jail, 22.32 acres, $27,000; Llnnton
rock quarry, 7.5 acres, $16,000; lots and ,.
lands $44,500; still due from purchasers .
of old poor farm, $119,530 in notes for
2, J, and 4 years, bearing interest at -6
per cent; unpaid county and road
taxes for year 1911, $134,456.35; five
ferry. boat3. $90,000; road machinery
and tools. $35,000.
Average Yield This Vear in Marlon
County Five Tons to Acre.
SALEM, Or., Aug. 3. (Special.)
With an average yield of about live
tons an acre in the Brooks district,
with $80 a ton being paid for berries
delivered at the station, the loganberry
harvest is practically over and the
year has been an excellent one for
Marion County loganberry growers.
Thirty-seven cars of loganberries
. . uA I m-1 1 u ti ri pnnn.rv '
W CI C i-v . . ...
alone. Included in these shipments were
125 tons irom me jvspuiwaii
Practically $31,000 was paid by the
prtrianfl rannerv to loganberry grow
ers living near Brooks.
Last Normal Course Concert.
The last of a series of three concerts
of the Music-Education Normal Course,
conducted at Linnea.Hall, took place -last
Thursday, and was largely attend
ed and much enjoyed. The programme:
"Andante Tranquillo" (Mendelssohn):
"Capricclo uber die Abrelae elnes
Freundes," Arioso, Agitato, Lamento,
Modcrato, Aria und Fuga des Postilions
(Bach): "Das Kanzlein," "Koseleln."
"Die Kartenlegerin," "Der Knabe mil
dem Wunderhorn." "Auftrage." "Der
Hidalgo" (Schumann); trio op. 1,' No.
1, for piano, violin and violoncello:
allegro, adagio cantablle, scherzo,
finale (Beethoven). Songs, Miss Villa
Whitney White; piano. Miss Josephine
Largef piano. Miss Linda Ekman; vio
lin, Mrs. Charles Aue; violoncello. Rev.
Charles Aue.
Tenor Solos at White Temple.
At the White Temple, the offertory
this morning and tonight will consist
of tenor solos by Willard Patten, for
several years one of the leading vocal
ists of Minneapolis. Besides being a
singer and teacher. Mr. Patten is a
composer of distinction, his oratorio
"Isaiah.j: having been performed In
nearly r3core of cities throughout th