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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1914)
THE STJXPAY OBEGOXIAS. FORTLAyP. JUNE 21. 1914.
SCENES AT MA3.SHFIELD.
Prohibition Measure Only One
Sure of Place on Ballot
in Washington. .
Great Work Changes City's
Appearance and Adds to
Depth of Channel.
EIGHT-HOUR BILL IN DOUBT
STREETS ARE WELL PAVED
Sjt-J CefTrti Mm kkiAst Mara.
.... ,., ........... . , - "
Boards Removed and Cement Side-
walks and Curbs Found on Al
. most Every Highway Where
Work Has Been Completed.
FROM ADDISON BENNETT.
MARSHFIELD, Or., June 20. (Staff
Correspondence.) I have always been
rather skittish about mentioning any
thing about the origin of the name of
the town to a citizen of Marshfleld.
Old Man Marsh, for whom they allege
It was named, has seemed to be a sort
of myth but the marsh itself, in which
a portion of the city has built up, has
always been In evidence. But now!
The macsh is no more; it is something
of the past: it is solid ground up to
the level of the streets.
I think the dredges have sucked
about 15,000,000 yards of shells, sand
and gravel from the bay, and with
.Li- i o loot vBcticr. ii f the marsh has
disappeared. What a stupendous work j
i,(o koa Kaon nniv those realize who I
know how much of this marsh land
there was. It can safely be said, how
ever, that no city of the size of Marsh
field in Oregon has undertaken a work
of such magnitude since the state was
The completion of this work since
my last visit, November, 1912, has ut
terly and absolutely changed the aspect
as well as the atmosphere of the city.
Jt has also in a great measure changed
the business section, which theretofore
was circumscribed by swamps and frog
ponds. Before the fills were made
there were miles and miles of planked
streets on pilings. Most of these
planked highways are now well paved
with broad cement walks. The only
planking left is over recent fills where
the filling has not settled. As soon as
it becomes firm other miles of streets
will be paved and curbed and side
walked In as perfect a manner as those
Smith Mill Is Greatest.
Whenever a person picks up a news
paper or magazine having an article
about Marshfield or Coos Bay, the first
thought of the reader is about the great
C. A. Smith sawmill and its kindred
enterprises. So much has been written
about this mill and its operations are
so well known that I am not going to
take much space for its mention in
this brief letter. First, because I
could not deal with the subject satis
factorily In less than a dozen columns
In The Oregonian; secondly, it would
take a month to get the information
together. One magazine had six men
here for 90 days working up an article
and getting pictures for it yet the
Bmith enterprises were only superficial
ly covered. I will cover the matter in
a paragraph by saying it is the great
est sawmill in the world. It cuts more
lumber per day than any other mill.
Jt is the most complete mill ever con
structed. It handles its output more
economically than any other mill. It
gets its cut to the market at a less
rate than any other mill. It has better
vessels than any other mill and better
railways. When I supplement those
sentences by saying that its payroll is
more than 120,00p a month, I think I
can turn to some other subject.
Banks Are Unique.
Take the Marshfleld banks to show
what the city is doing. The oldest
bank hero the Bennett & Flanagan
Bank of Marshfield was founded a
Quarter of a century ago the coming
November. There has been no change
In its officials, save the one caused by
the death of the elder Flanagan, since
Its doors were opened. Joe Bennett has
always been its president; R. F. Wil
liams has always been its cashier.
What other bank in the Northwest can
show a continuous management for 25
years? This bank has become one of
the great financial institutions of Ore
gon. It has capital and surplus of
$118,000 and deposits of $696,000. Aside
from this it has a branch at Myrtle
Point, with capital and surplus of $27,
000 and deposits of $133,000. Then
there is in connection with the bank
here, or in a way affiliated with it,
with offices in the Bennett & Flanagan
Bank building, the Bennett Trust Com
pany, with capital, surplus and un
divided profits of $125,000. Joe Bennett
Is president of this and Arthur Mc
Keown secretary and treasurer.
The First National Bank was organ
teed in March, .1905, but it has made
great stride's aha 'now has capital and
surplus of $122,000 and deposits of
$635,000. W. S. Chandler is its presi
dent and Dorsey Kreitzer its cashier.
Marshfield has two daily and two
weekly newspapers, and . the people
here get the news about as quickly and
reliably as in any other city. There
are two evening dailies, the Coos Bay
Times being the oldest. It is in its
37th year. It is owned by the Maloney
brothers Mike and Dan. Mike is the
editor and Dan does the business stunts
and the rustling on the outside. They
are both young men and stand high in
Marshfield business and social circles.
The Evening Record is also a live
dally. It is in its third year. A. R.
O'Brien is the owner and editor. It
has full press dispatches and is also a
well-gotten up and newsy sheet. The
oldest paper on the bay is the Coos
Bay News, owned and operated by G. A.
Bennett. While it is issued but once a
week, it is a lively sheet and gives all
the news. The Sun is owned and run
by Jesse Luse. It was established about
15 years ago and is said to enjoy a
good patronage. It is also well con
durted in every way.
The Chamber of Commerce here takes
the place of a commercial club and is
alert in the interests of the entire Coos
Bay district. Its president is HughMc
i i xv Mntlev is the secre-
j.ttiii.- aiiu . j
tary. This association issues some
handsome and reliable printed matter.
Fills Deepen Channel.
T miintlnnlnD' thA fills that hSVO
been made here I did not tell what
these fills have accomplished in deep
ening "the bay. There is here what is
1 1 .i i. - t j - n i Ttov If is an
IttllCU I 1 1 O . U 1 . v. ' "
Incorporated body organized for the
lmpj-ovemeni anu asvancement i m
harbor. It is not a aiarsniieia concern,
hut take in a larire district from
which taxes are levied. So it takes in
North Bend. I J. Simpson, oi :vonn
TLJ ,) to (to nraiiMnt ThA nort issued
. .i o r.nf .-u t- a o o-, trt thfl Amount
of $300,000 for the improvement of the
harbor; in April jasi oiner uunua iu
the same amount were Issued.
Th -oA rirArisag have been at work
here for a long time, and now there
Is a 25-foot cnannei irom tarn amim
mills to the bar. This channel is 150
ut wide, with three turnouts each 500
feet wide and 3000 feet long. That
elves ample room for a great number
of vessels. Now rememoer mat an oi
. . w ArmAirtA mil for thenA chan
TOP. GENERAL VIEW OF TOWN, MI
SMITH MILLS BOTTOM. STEAMER
. w 1
in North 'Bend. About me oniy maiou
. . ., . w .i, ,n
leit is a smaii sireicu bhlu
. .-i, i. ........i ranlrilv I
l"" 1 "V. "riTT W.
end will be eyesores oi tne past
There is a great deal of shipping done
horo tvia n Smith mills have three
larirA vessels, the Nann Smith, the Ade-
line Smith and the Redondo. The lat
ter and the first carry freight an
rtnaooT.o-oT-i hptwRpn here and Ba:
Francisco. The Adeline Smith carries
freight only. The Speedwell, the Alli
ance, the Kilburn and the Aroline also
ply regularly between here and other
Coast points, and there are dozens of
smaller craft. In addition to these, the
George W. Elder has Just been rebuilt
for the coos-nay -oruanu nauo
is now on her way nere.
Other Boys on Waters. -
And finally that indefatigable navi-
cator. Captain Thomas J. Macgenn
runs the Breakwater regularly, almost
with the precision of a clock, between
.... . . il f n.Ir htlffPIn i
here and Portland. The captain maitea
.. ci'orir five ia.va and USU"
ally carries a big load of freight and
passengers. Tne ereaiwawr isuneo
to the Southern Pacific Company,
which company has a railroad extend
in from here to Myrtle Point. W. F.
Miller represents the company here.
He is about everything from section
foreman to engineer if occasion re
quires. Just now he has a large crew
ballasting the road. He is handling
.. l . n A(,)Aor4o finv. cretting the
gravel he uses from the Coquille River
at a point above (joquiue.
That, however, brings me to the rail
road situation here, something that has
kept the -people on the Bay guessing
for more than 30 years. But the clouds
are lifting. The Willamette Pacific is
coming. The hardest nut to crack on
this road is the bridge across the chan
nel to Nortn isena. wutu mime
been done for the approaches and the
enehieer who is to have charge of the
construction of the bridge. Bradford
Wheeler, is here now arranging mat
ters to begin actual construction on
the false work and the trestle ap
proaches by the first of next month.
The trestle on the upper side of the
rhoni in to he 2000 feet long and the
steel bridge 2200 feet.
Gasoline Motors Vsed.
i.. onmothino- more has been done
on the Willamette Pacific here. The
company purchased tne cnarter mt
road from Marshfield to North Bend.
Then it constructed a standard-gauge
line from the depot of the old road (the
one I mentioned as being under the di
rection of Mr. Miner, wnicu i
tne Luos . iwoc-.o -
road & Navigation Company) to Nrth,
Bend and has tor some uiut momo"i-
half-hour service between me iwv.
points, using a gasoline motor, lute
those used in various places by the
Southern Pacific and O.-W. R. & N.
. to .o.llv nnerate1 for the
Willamette Pacific, and by connecting
as it does with the road with a long
name . it runs Irom xsonn cenu
Myrtle Point. But from there a line
constructed by the C. A. Smith mill
continues on south for a distance of
19 7 miles; so really there is a good
road already for about 50 miles.
As to what is being done between
North Bend and Gardiner on the Wil
imAtta Pacific I will tell the readers
of The Oregonian within a few days.
for I am going over tne worm.
How many people are mere m
o-.oo u-o anBVAr that dv sei-
neiu: ouwdo " , .
ting at the matter indirectly. Take the
school census mere are jui . -
than 1000 as taaen last opn"6. ....
are 650 pupils enrolled on the school
register as in attendance last term.
, . t.i.atA a itv nround the
5000 mark? Remember. Marshfield had
but 290 people Dy tne ceuu ui '''"
Then consider that tne city limits are
Town Is Attractive.
This much can she said without any
fear of contradiction Marshfleld has
the metropolitan air of a city oi neanjr
twice 5000. For beautiful buildings.
twice 5000. For Deautitui outiomss. BANDON, Or.. June toiieciai.
fine streets, good walks and curbs, for Robert b. Hunnicut, a contractor and
neatness and cleanliness. Marshfield is bullQer Qf this city, died Friday aft
hard to beat: and as a place of business noon at the Emergency Hospital. Mr.
1. 1 fltv lei n hiimmAr.
Of course it is. in a sense, out of the
world. It takes The Oregonian more
han 48 hours to reach here, lor it ar-
rives at 8 o'clock the recond day after
rnan a nuuia m iaw . , "
publication.- Yet as th' crow flies, and
o. Rnscoe Fawcett and his nauoonr"""
ought to have flown, the distance is
about 130 miles. There are many ways
of getting here and away from here.
First, there is Captain Macgenn and his
cooir v,.-o tor. Then there is the route
. r. ; , KitithArn Pacific to
Drain: stage to Scottsburg on the Ump
rain- stage to BcotlSDurg on me ump.
uL down the Umpqua by launch to
ua, down ii
Gardiner- from Gardiner to Winchester
Bay bv another boat; from this boat
J - . j .too-o Ktf on
DD1B, LOADING A SCHOONER A T
BREAKWATER AT MARSHFIELD
1. . . oo.o n ii i t i n c no the beach
" V " , ' h channel
at irtw i i rl hv stase to the cnannei
. - - . h iu1.ch
across from Empire thence By launcn
tn. North Rend and Marshfield
'vanantArtniion m.m aiuw
Another road is via Myrue rumi.
Train to Myrtle Point then stage 10
ih.n tho Southern Pacific to
p.r,ij' There is also another route
Portland. There is also another route
v. ... v. i k tua mail r.nerallv comes.
That is out Irom tne oay over m
Bay wagon roaa to jvieriin, lueut.
the Southern pacmc.
When you get here you win ds giaa
to arrive and it will he nara 10 sei
away. Not because the getting-out
process is difficult but because the peo
ple will treat you so well.
II you are 101 iuuio ti.uuon
at the Chandler, one of the best hotels
in Oregon, xinaiora mchoowu
treat you so splendid and feed you so
well mat ins cuaucea ic jvt
.oin tii vmi nre "broke." If the
, i i . 4 nr. thorO si PA
other cood hotels here with prices
n.n,lo-oto amdni. thpm the kt.
Lawrence, the Blanco, the Central, the
t . thA T.lnvd. There are also
monv trnrA rftst A.11 rants and lots Ot
lodging-houses. Anybody can be Buiteo.
as to price and accommodations.
BOUNDARY PLAN PROPOSED
County Unes Will Shift With Rivers
if Measure Carries.
ALBANY, Or., June 20. (Special.)
A plan whereby all confusion over
county boundaries owing to changes
in river courses will be obviated, is
being developed here for presentation
at the next session of the Legislature.
It is planned to secure the enactment
of a law changing all such boundaries
now existing and providing that in the
future the bounflaaiy lines shall shift
with tne river.
There are said to be various cases
existing in Oregon now where a river
was a county boundary line and then
.t.onn-o unilfnnW Intn A HinUkTh Of SL
depression and thus snlfted its course
for a few miles. U'nis wouia leave .
strip of land as doubtful territory and
Llewellyn Clay Marshall, Head of
Oregon Area Masons, Who Died
at Albany Recently.
mon-r vpxina: auestlons regarding titles
- ,,,( - hav. arisen. 'In some
ana , , .
cases both counties have endeavored to
collect taxes; tax sales have resulted
and titles become clouded.
Bandon Contractor Dies.
BAXDOX, Or.. June 20. (Special.)
Hunnicut was born in Missouri January
23 1853. and came to m
He is survived by a wife and four chil-
, rt nrhnm resiaa in o&aaon.
, h. token to Missouri for
Junction City Grange Meets.
rr.vr-rinv rTTY. Or June 20. (Spe-
..i.i.MiiAn anH nlcnic July 4 in Coon's
grove. Committees were appointed and
o invitation was extended to the
an invitation was extended to the
Franklin. Willakazie and Irving granges
I n noi.tti.iriata in the celebration.
i - fi - s 1 1
Opponents of "Seven Sisters" Think
They Have Been Successful, as
Numbers of Withdrawals
Are Beady for Filing.
m.TM pta wsh June 20. (Special.)
Of the IS Initiative measures In circu
lation under Washington's flrst experi
ence with statewide direct legislation,
only one, the prohibition bill. Is sure
of a place on the official ballot next
i n.n.tnnmentB of the last
week Indicate that the Socialist uni
versal eight-hour laDor measure
oossiblv command enough support to
i V- b. vnteriL but chances are
decidedly against the other measures.
With only aDout ten oim ..,.,
left before July 8, when all petitions
haoirpa f the "seven
mUSl LI C uicu, -
sisters" group of measures are saUJ to
be about signatures duv. .
i j it Aftrt T nrirlitton it is COfl-
requncu .vvv. ,
lceded that a large numui
Nures will be eliminated because of
various irregularities, cnieny
ink certifications, as required by law.
while the Stop-Look-Listen League,
which is opposing these measures, has
obtained numerous withdrawals of sig
natures, which will be filed with the
Secretary of State when the petitions
are filed. ...
Of the other initiative measures the
. . . 1 .1 onhomA hm ht'PTl 1 Tl 1 1 1 -
ated to the Legislature instead of to
the voters: little enori nas
to press the "drugless doctors dui
. , ..-v.; . ctotA CinnA Roads AS-
soiiation road tax bill, filed oniy a week
ago. admittedly nas sucn -.
. .... i oa AYtremelv slight.
mui i uii.ih.co " -
The legislative reapportionment bin pe
titions will Be circuiateo m -
able extent at the special election In
Seattle, June 30, but it is doubtful, even
if sufficient signatures cou d be ob
tained during this one day, if the city
registration oniciais cuuiu -
. . T..1o 9 s f h n T .
the signatures oeiore juiy .
titions must be filed with tne state
Anticipating the failure or tne "
sisters" measures to find places on tne
ballot, preparations are being made to
draw up measures to"""b ----same
ground, for presentation to tne
next Legislature. ..-.
The member of the "seven sisters
group that has commanded most at
tention has been the bill proposing to
add a "first-aid clause." proviaing meui
cal attendance for injured workmen, to
the compansatlon act. a ""'''
the state fish code, with a view toward
, : h. favanil. obtained D V til 6
state from the fisheries industry, un
doubtedly will be recommended by
State Fish Commissioner ui v.....
Amor Lister, it Is currently reported.
may recommend a single tax commis
sioner as a BUDSUiuie tor k-'"
i i n thrAA. while blue
sky legislation of some character that
is likely to be constitutional -
prooaointj. . ,
. ... j oi. t ..cii.'n Axnerience
I nU anu-oaiuuii .o,o- - '
was that while iu.uuw m..
circulate petitions, oniy
to whom petitions were furnished re
turned them to the prohibition head
quarters. Th- other volunteer circu
lators, Mr. Conger believes, either grew
discouraged after procuring a few slg
. i o-iooto.i tn rAttim the De
natures UU ursrevvu . i,
titions, or failed to take up the ,w07
after volunteering, 'mere weio
signatures on -he petition filed.
LLGWGLLYif C. MARSHALL, PION
EER OP I85S, PASSES AT ALBANY.
Masons and Elks Attend Services 1
Body tor Distinguished Member
Who Died at Age of 71 Years.
ALBANY, Or., June 20. (Special.)
An Oregon pioneer of I85-. a resiaent
of Linn County continuously for 62
years and one of the most prominent
members of the Masonic fraternity in
. i t Unrollvn Ply v Marshall.
IIIU VYAO oivn..V- J -
who died at his home in this city last
Sunday. Only six aays oeiure u-o
death Mr. Marshall had been elected
grand high priest of the Grand Chap
ter of Royal Arch Masons of Oregon,
the chief executive position of that
branch of Masonry in the state.
Death came to Mr. Marshall sudden
ly. He suffered a paralytic stroke at 6
o'clock Sunday morning and died at
10:30 that night.
Mr. Marshall was born October 12,
1843, near Springfield, 111., and crossed
the plains to Oregon with his parents
in 1852. The family settled in Linn
County and he had lived in or near
Albany continuously since that time.
He resided on a farm near Albany un
til 1896, when he moved Into the city.
In 1868 he was married to Miss Vir
ginia Lines, who survives him.
Active and prominent for many years
in the work of the Masonic order he
was widely known among members of
that order throughout the state. He
had been the chief executive officer of
two Masonic organizations in the state.
The funeral of Mr. Marshall, which
was held Wednesday afternoon, was
one of the largest ever held in this
city. The members of St. Johns Lodge,
Temple Coramandery, Knights Temp
lar, and the Albany Lodge of Elks all
attended the services in a body. Promi
nent members of the Masonic frater
nity from Portland and many other
Western Oregon cities were present
and large delegations of Masons came
from Salem. Eugene. Corvallis, Browns
ville, Harrisburg, Shedds and Jeffer
son for the funeral.
nuo funnral uArvlpps were conducted
in the First Christian Church by E.
C. Sanderson, dean of the Eugene Bible
OVERTURNING CAR KILLS
Joseph Schilling, About to Be Mar
ried, Meets Tragic Death.
MYRTLE POINT, Or, June 20.
(Special.) When an automobile, re
turning from Marshfield last night and
driven by Joseph Schilling, Jr., over
turned two miles this side of Coquille,
Delos Davenport, aged 22, was instantly
killed. The other occupants, Ivan Rose
and Lloyd Jarvis, as well as Schilling,
The victim of the accident was to
have married a prominent young wo
man of this city.
If the Belgian government carries out a
Dian to dig a new bed for the River Scheldt
there will be no limit to the sixe of veuel.
that can reach Antwerp.
FORM -in line, gentle
men! Don't crowd; we
have plenty of fine clothes for
everybody; smart styles in new
models; snug, natural - shape
coats with the new spoon lapels
and soft roll fronts; for smart
ly dressed young men; digni
fied, distinctive types for older
men; new Scotch and English weaves,
new American weaves. They're
You ought to see what $20 or $25 will
get for you here. We have these
suits from $18 to $40 '
. Norfolk Suits
At Reduced Prices
All $15.00 Suits $12.00
All $20.00 Suits.- $1G.00
All $25.00 Suits. $19.85
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Store for Quality
DEAL AIDS WALLOWA
Timber Company to Build 20
Mile Road From Enterprise.
TOWN SUBSCRIBES $53,000
Kansas City Corporation to Develop
Inner County on Lrgc Scale
While Cutting Lmmber Bought
From the Government.
rvrirnpRlSR. Or June 20. (Spe-
Li.i TIi. -ale of 120.000,000 feet of
timber to tn East Oregon i-umu.
Company by the United States loresi
rrf. In Portland on Tuesday mean
h. 'innmant of Inner Wallowa
County on a large scale. The East Ore
gon Lumber Company a Kansas City.
Mo, corporation, capitalized at I1.20.
000, will build a railroad from Enter
prise 20 miles or so north into the
timber at once and will construct a
sawmill at Enterprise with a daily
ooooixr nt inn 000 board feet.
Officials of the company are on the
ground preparing for worK. incee in
clude Duval Jackson, president; C. 1.
Logan, general superintendent; J. C.
Edsall, construction engineer, and R. 1
Carlton, resident secretary. Machinery
for the plant and rails for th new
road have been contracted for.
Patented I -and Also Owned,
v . .i .i t t r t thA Hnverninent tim
ber, the company owns nearly 24.000
acres of patentea mna in mo tuunj.
all heavily forested. Of this about 12.-
lo intormlnzlfld with the
Wallowa National forest reserve, so
that the company can cut both the Gov
ernment timber and private timber at
the same time. These 12.000 acres were
procured recently from the George Pal
mer Lumner uompany, oi
Five years ago, Mr. Jackson, presl
At nf thA southwestern Lumber Com
pany, of Kansas City, began buying
Wallowa County timDer u. a. nayaen
has been his field representative.
Mr. Jackson Only Bidder.
Last year Mr. Jackson concluded to
start cutting. But he wanted to get
- nr thA rooprve timber. He ap
plied to have it cruised and advertised.
and the sale was sei ior j iu. mi.
Jackson was the only bidder. He got
the pine timber st tl.hO a thousand.
Roseburg ... .June 23-28
Eugene June 24-29
Lebanon June 25-30
Corvallis June 26-July 1
Dallas June 27-July 2
McMinnville June 28-July 3
Salem June 29-July 4
The Dalle June 30-July 5
Baker ....July 1- 6
Pendleton July 5-10
For programme of any of abve Chautauquas, addrrsi
ELLISON-WHITE CHAUTAUQUA SYSTEM
Lumber Exchange Building, Portland
While th Government was prepar
ing for the sale of the rsrv timber.
Mr. Jackson and Mr. llayden mad a
trade with th Palmer company for lis
timber In the National forest district.
I'art of Mr. Jackson's holdings In the
west part of the county w-r traded
to the Palmer company for th latter'
acreage In th reserve dixtrlcL
At th sam tlm residents of En
terprise secured the right-of-way from
the city to th timber on th north,
about 12 miles. They also hav pledged
to giv th East Oregon company a
mill site, and hav subscribed to H0.
000 of the corporation's stock. All told
this little city ha rained nearly 153,000
to help bring th new Industry here.
By th last census Enterprise had 12 1 2
PRUNE CROP IS LIGHT
CLAKKBCOIXTY TO SHIP BIT PART
OP ITS NOHMAL Tir.i.n.
Pullman Callese Eistrisifsli Varie
ties to Pick Beat One for Orrnnrd
lata Discourage by Failure.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Jun 20. (Spe
cial.) Clarke County will ship but 2i
cars of prunes this year, won di
land. manager of on of th largest
packing companies on th Coaat. has
mad this estimate after a careful can
vass. Eight and one-half cents, a record
price, lias been offered, while ISi cnU
was common for th crop.
A. C. Burdii k has left for California
and will not open his plant this season.
The Stat College at Pullman Is ex
perimenting with various kinds uf
prunes to determine th variety best
suited here. Orchardlwts ar much dis
couraged over repeated failures, and
some are talking of using their land
for other purposes. Th crop this year
was spotted, failures adjoining or
chards giving a normal yield.
Junction City Man Die.
JUNCTION CITT. Or., Jun 50. (Pp.
oiBi l Nels Thomosen. a native of Dan
nark died In this city Jun IT. II
was born In Denmark in 1860. II had
i 1 r i v o In OrDlnn it.
IIO illiuiuio.. . . ... .
cept J. George Johnsen, the sealer of
weights and measures lor uni t-ounij,
i r i ...o,ii hv a mother, who Is S4
years old. and two sisters, who live
Man Shoots Woman and Kelt.
SEATTLE. Jun 20. Mrs. Ernest
Poole, 28 year old. who conducted an
apartment-noun in upper r irsi avnu.
was shot and instantly killed todsy by
r. 1 -or 1 m ri I ff.il " ti vlifl
then shot and probably fatally wounded
You'll find thi$ tier jour jlore for every
thing thai' i new in alt. "Afult- QQ
lomah." V'illioul an equal PO
Corner Third and Morrwon
SALMON PACKERS MEET
A-MMIATIO OK PACIFIC rinF.H-
ii: work n oiTi.if-n.
Prntln f Intrreat f t'-4
Indaatry Vert-ma M y I Oki-rt,
a;a rapt. J. J. It-raelds.
ASTOIttA. Or., Jun !. Special.!
At a meeting of sslm.m packers of th
Columbia Klver, Cmi points and
Alaska her todsy reports were he-.l
from officials of the Association of
th rsclflc Kleherles on the wotk un
dertaken by that nraanisatlon.
Among Hi speakers er t srlsln J.
J. M-ynolria. of .XoattlA. .-ret-rr an1
treasurer of Hie association, and 1'rank
Oorrlll, of Washington. 1. C rlt
of the National banners' Aseoi latloo
Mr. Gorrlll outlined th otk being
undertaken by Ills association for the
promotion of the canning Industry.
Captain Heno.t reported what the
Coast body Is doing snd also submnie.l
th new bv-lseia which th si..-la.
tlon has prepared for th approval nf
th members. II said that n arcoiift
of this being th bus seaeon f'T
packers, the officers thought It better
to call meetings of the members of Ihs
sesorlation In tba various sections In
stead of a general meeting.
In explaining th ol. t of lb or
ganization. Captain l;enolila said H
was not to control or tnanlp'ilsl prices
of either th csnned or rsw product,
but to bring the peckers, not only of
salmon, but of every ntr food fie
ss well, together In an effort to bui;l
up snd promote th Interests of
Industry by encoursglng enforcement
of regulations, the carrying on of
artificial propagation and by rrevet.t
Ing. ao far as rn-slble, the enactment
of hostile legislation.
The Aasorlatlon of Tsclflo Fisheries
is a body Incorporated under th laws
of Washington, snd its headquarters
ar in bcattlo, Th officers are: n. It.
Iteming, preeMent; C. II. Ituechman.
first vice-president; K. B. Peterson, e'' -ond
vire-prealdent; T. Nelson, third
vice-president; J. J. Reynolds, crtsry
Norsemen of Javkson to Gather.
ASHLAND. Or., Jun 10. (gpcUl )
Scandinavians throughout Jackson
County ar preparing for a midsummer
festival, at l'hoenlx, on Wedneeday.
This will be a reunion of Isnea. Nor
wegians and Swedes, and Ike old-fa-h-loned
folk games will predominate. Th
event will b a plrnlo on a big sonls.
Ther will b special rallwsy srrnm
modations from valley points, lbs train
leaving Ashland at :) A. M. All clans
of th federsted Scandinavian natlon
alltlea sre Invited.
gait Lake Cllr's pot-nlai'-- l ''
Dr. Frank W. Gunsaulus
Ng Poon Chew
(On Seeon-1 Day)
Ciricillo Italian Band
Thaviu Grand Opera Company
Ten Good Places to Spend a
nels was used In filling, both here and
around tue ueau " - '