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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1914)
TITE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, POETLAXD, JUNE 28, 1914.
I the arbitrary names given by the en
gineers and will not be followed when
the road la In operation.
Addison Bennett Tells How
Subcontract System Hast
ens Building of Road.
WORKMEN EARN $10 A DAY
13 GRADUATES AT CRENCO
Every Member of Eighth Grade Class
ORENCO. Or.. June 27. (Special.)
The Orenco public school held the clos
ins exercises for jrraduation of the
eighth-grade class Tuesday evening: In
the Presbyterian Church. Music and
recitations and an address by I M.
Boozer were the chief numbers on th
There were 13 in trie class, .every
member passed the state examination.
The vounirest member of the class.
i Kenneth Power, is 12 years old, and the
Tramways and Use of Gasoline Scows
Save Money for Contractors in
Transporting Material Sta
tion Distances Given.
BY ADDISON BENNETT.
MAPLETON, Or, June 27. (Special.)
The Willamette Pacific crosses the
Umpqua a short distance above
Gardiner, the north end of the approach
being; Just west of Smith River. This
bridge will have a draw span. The span
and the steel arches at each end will
be only about 300 feet long. The tres
tle, approaches and fills will measure
Two miles north of the Umpqua the
road will swing to the west, leaving
Smith River and following up JacK
Franz Creek. The work of Engineer
F. Z. Browne stops at the mouth of
that creek and that of Engineer M. H.
Bedolfe begins. From the creek the
road passes through a tunnel, desig
nated as Tunnel No. 6, over to a small
draw and down that a half mile or so
to Lake Takenitch. This tunnel is 1564
feet long, or will be when done. Work
is iust under way.
As the road strikes Lake Takenitch
It crosses an arm of It and then passes
through a cut and then alternately
over trestles and fills up to Lake
Tsiltcoos. But In this stretch there is
one tunnel. No. 5. which is 750 feet
long. Work on this also is under way.
Names Are Confused.
There is a Clear Lake northwest of
Tsiltcoos, and there are at least a half
dozen lakes of that name in Oregon.
There is also much confusion in tha
names of creeks and rivers. There are
Willow creeks almost without end,
McKay Creeks in several counties, and
even the names of rivers are duplicated.
For instance there is a Callipooli
River In Douglas County and another
in Linn County.
Taking the string of lakes between
the Siuslaw and Coos Bay ana consia
erinir the number of tourists they will
draw when the Willamette-Pacific is
completed the conflict in names will
cause much confusion,
The railway officials are more deeply
Interested In this question than any
body else. John M. Scott, the general
passenger agent of the Southern Pa-
HARNEY PIONEER LEAVES
I'M- ' '
I f A . .r-
William C. H jrd.
BURNS, Or., June 27. (Spe
cial.) William C. Byrd, who
died here recently, was a well
known pioneer. . Besides . chil
dren and grandchildren who
survive him there are five great
grandchildren, two the children
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dalton,
two of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Turner and one of Mr. and Mrs.
cific lines in Oregon, most likely will ages of the others are from 14 to 16
have to look to tne advertising oi me years.
new line when done, the Willamette- The following comDleted the eighth
Pacific, and he has expressed himself I grade work: Dorris Ryan, Clara" Losh,
as wishing to have some legal action Gertrude Hallwyler, Joyce Handley,
taken in tne matter. I Harold Straight, John Gardner, Carl
The general contractors for the en- Petersen, Ralph McCormick, Carl Olsen,
lire ranroau wurn. la u v,muu i"1". Kenneth Power, M a r K ticn. .vino tas
McArthur & Perks company, lis main mv,ssen and George Livengood.
oince is in jnontreai, out n im uraiin
offices in New York. San Francisco and
'SX' TO CELEBRATE
charge of Thomas Dixon. His title Is
superintendent and he makes frequent
Inspections of the work as It pro
gresses. Under McArthur & Perks
Company come Porter Brothers, but
just how the two firms are related as
to the Job only the principals Know.
But the former firm is not doing any
of the actual work, while Porter
Are Arranged to Take
Place July 3 and 4.
NEWPORT. Or., June 27. (Special.)
Newport will celebrate Independence
day on July s and 4.
The programme includes races ana
Brothers has several stretches which field sports on the beach, a regatta, a
it is building. The firm of Copen- water carnival at night, a street car-
hasren Brothers has a large contract nival at night, , baseball game, SUetz
and also has sublet several stretches, Indian dances, orations, band concerts
and some of these have been again and two grand balls. Seven hundred
sublet in small pieces or stations, as dollars has been raised and a number
the contractors call them. I of Drizes have been donated.
i.b- tin - n. v I Toledo has voted to celebrate at New
On these a dozen or 20 or more men Port in return for the interest New-
"r" .....1 Z i Vv."" held annually at Toledo. The Mazamas,
operative luaiiuc.. i I . t,.i, iii In a hnnv and
tion contracts Is netting the workmen I - r.";.v,.1I ,.,
j.... i. i.... .i. . j- I will go direct to the Oceanhill Hotel
1U vl Uliy till, 11, Li 11 1. Ill enc ii i i n u i nui , 7 , . r , , , .
observe the eight-hour law. They lB.por"ml'in'
from daylight until dark, and then u -
some. I saw them running out tram gramme oi emerainmMm .
cars piled high with earth and rock,
Seaside Elks to Be Hosts,
SEASIDE. Or., June 27. (Special.)
Seaside Elks personally will entertain
the Portland Elks Band here during tne
For baby's comfort Santiseptlo Lotion.
WOMAN DECIDES TIES FOR
. and they actually ran them, took them
on the jump.
In building the Willamette-Pacific,
the work has progressed from various
points simultaneously. From Coos Bay -J. JoJ coleDPatlon. Arrange
nortn tor quite a distance tne material, - - . mioH u. ovoninsr
such as steam shovels, tram cars, don- j members of the order
key engines, locomotives, powder, etc, " ., . Ht-i ThohfinH
came by water to Marshfield or North , arrlye hera next Saturday,
Bend and was distributed frffm there, attending the regatta at Astoria,
much of it being taken up the South d wU1 remain hero untn the close of
6 i, ,.r 1., the celebration Sunday nlgnt.
navigable. Other sections were outfit- I " .
mat'nTghbh ld Stle FoDrth-
Yaquina Bay and thence by barges to CATHLAMET. Wash.. June 27.-
the Umpqua. Then other portions were fStecial.) Cathlamet will have an old
shipped around to the Siuslaw and dis- I fashioned Fourth of July celebration,
tributed towards the Umpqua and up wtth every feature from a parade by
the Siuslaw to Mapleton and above by the Sunday school in the morning, to
water as much as possible, but some a grand ball In the evening, tug-of-of
the distances had to be covered by
war races, a ball game and fireworks
Ireignt wagons. i included.
Trams and Scowl Save Money.
Porter Brothers saved a lot of money
by building a tramway from Glenada,
a town opposite Florence, out to Clear
Lake, about 2H miles. Then a gaso
line scow was put on the lake. At the
'south end of the lake, 3 miles, an
other tram was connected with, which
runs over to the north end of Tenmlle,
where other scows were connected
with. This gave easy and economical
transportation for about 20 miles.
The road reaches the Siuslaw from
Tenmile up-Maple Creek and through
two tunnels, then along the east side
of an inlet called South Slough, which
is navigable for about two miles from
the river. The road swings up along
the river bank a mile or so and then
across to a point about a mile above
Acme. The bridge over the Siuslaw
has a draw span. The steel structure Is
700 feet long, the draw is 250 feet and
the trestle and fill approaches are 3000
From the north end of this bridge
the grading is practically all done to
the terminus at Eugene. There are a
couple of small stretches here and
there and some of the cuts had slides
last Winter which have not been re
moved; but all the grading could be
completed in 10 days if ordered rushed.
Distances Are Given.
The distance from the depot of the
Southern Pacific at Eugene to the
depot of the Coos Bay, Roseburg &
Eastern at Marshfield will be 121.5
miles. The distances from Eugene to
various points will be as follows:
royote Creek 8.9
Portola (now Notl)
an Antone Creek 43 2
1 k frk 4U.4
Knnih Klnnflrli .................... 70.1
Isthmus 81. 0
North Side Umpqua HJ.2
Reedsnort -- 93-2
Siding No. 25
L'nWK Ttn1 .....
-Uarshfleld 1213 I 4
Many of the stations as given are I -
i , A
I h ' v I. ?
I f $ i
t J ' ;s
Miss Violet Wrlborn.
SALEM, Or., June 26. (Spe
cial.) Miss Violet Welborn, chief
stenographer in the office of
Secretary of State Olcott, enjoys
the distinction of having settled
the ties for one Democratic and
six Progressive nominations.
When the aspirants and their
representatives met in the office
of the Secretary of State Thurs
day to draw lots for the nomina
tions, it was unanimously agreed
that a woman should draw the
names from a box, and Miss
Welborn was chosen to act in
SUMMER SCHOOL AT
Unusually Large Number Is
Expected to Attend State
Institution, Open Monday.
NOTED EDUCATORS HIRED
National Reputation of Some of In
structors, Registrar Believes, Is
Responsible for Increased
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
June 27. (Special.) An unusually
large attendance at the University of
Oregon Summer school, which opens
Monday, is expected because of the
number of inquiries as to courses and
living accommodations which have
been received in tne last coupie oi
weeks by Registrar Tiffany.
The National reputation of some of
the instructors who have been engaged
is given by Mr. Tiffany as one of the
reasons for tne increasea imeret.
The amount of university credit that
will be allowed for Summer session
work will be cut this year from seven
semester-hours to six. No credit will
be given l.'or attendance at assembly
lectures as heretofore.
Frederick J. Turner, of Harvard, the
historian of the American West, whose
study of the effect of the existence oi
a frontier upon American life and con
ditions is admitted by historians to
have radically changed the prevailing
scholarly ideas on this subject, is per
haps the most widely known of the
faculty which has been engagea.
Professor Stockton Axson, formerly
of Princeton University, who Is
brother-in-law of President Woodrow
Wilson, will be at Oregon again this
year. His subject will De tne snaices-
pearean period in one course ana oners
another upon tne poets or tne lain
Religions Lectures Scheduled.
A. A. Berle, a leading Massachusetts
clergyman and professor of applied
Christianity in Tufts College, at Cam
bridge Mass., will give the courses of
lectui i- of a distinctly modern type,
the "Evolution of the Social Ideal in
the Light of Christian Teaching, With
Social Sources of Christian Instltu
tions." and "The Economic Principles of
Christianized Society," the latter being
a course in political and economic prin
ciples, examined in the light of the
teachings of Jesus Christ.
The special sessions for the teach
ers, who always attend tne summer
school in large numbers, will be super
intended by Dr. H. D. Sheldon, at pres
ent of the University of Pittsburg, but
hereafter of the. University of Oregon;
Professor F. C. Ayer, City Superintend
ent Alderman, of Portland, and State
Superintendent Churchill. These four
are offering a varied series or eight
courses on the technical side of educa
Extension Chiefs to Return.
Dr. Georee Rebec and Dr. Clifton F.
Hodge, chiefs of the field division of
the university extension department,
will return to the campus for the Sum
mer and give courses in the psychology
and practice of school work, and In
studies of animals and plants, and so
cial biology, respectively. These
courses are Intended to be of practical
application to Oregon conditions.
Professor W. P. Morgan, of Reed Col
lege, will have charge of the depart
ment of chemistry, owing to the unex
pected absence of Professor O. F. Staf
ford, who was suddenly called away
on important Government work.
Playground Course to Be Given.
The first practical instruction to be
offered In Oregon in playground work
and the organization of recreation will
be given by L. H. Weir, the newly ap
pointed director of the university bu
reau of social service. "
Other courses offered will include
history. Dr. Joseph Schafer, director
of the Summer school; physics, Dr. W.
Boynton; languages. Dr. Timothy
Cloran and Dr. F. G. G. Schmidt; math
ematics. Professors E. E. DeCou and
W. M. Smith; English, Assistant Pro
fessor Mable Holmes Parsons; - library
economy, M. H. Douglass; journalism,
E. W. Allen; physical training. Dr.
Bertha Stuart; economics and sociol
ogy. Professor F. G. Young.
One of the important features of tne
Summer school will be that of the con
ference of Oregon ministers, which will
be held under the directorship of Dr.
John H. Boyd, of the First Presbyterian
Church of Portland. This will extend
from July 13 to 17, inclusive. Invita
tions have been sent to the clergy of
The educational conference will fol
BANDON SCHOOLS GROW
ENROLLMENT FOR SEASON OF 1013-
14 IS 637 IN GRADES. 101 HIGHER.
Building Partly Occupied' Last Year so
Full Now That Completion This
Summer Is Necessary.
BANDON. Or., June 27. (Special.)
The best schools that money can pro-
uce." is the motto that guides the
school' authorities of this city in their
endeavor to make Bandon's schools the
best in Southwestern Oregon. For the
year just closed the school tax levy
was 15 mills, a large part of the money
being paid out for improvements on
the old schoolhouse and the erection
of a new building in the east end of
Durinsr the season of 1913-14 there
were 637 enrolled in tne grades ana
101 in the high school. Many of these
pupils are from the rural districts
along the Coquille River and the dairy
ing region to the soutn oi uanaon,
where there are no high schools. A
nominal tuition fee is charged those
who do not reside in the district.
In- 1909 a modern 20-room school-
house was erected at a cost of 340,000
and it was thought that this would
meet all demands for several years to
come, but the crowded condition of the
building in the Spring of 1913 made
ecessary a new building last summer.
Following the growth of the town, the
new schoolhouse was located In the
east end of the city. Only four of the
eight rooms 'in the structure were fin
ished for use last Fall, but the growth
of the school during the past year has
been so great that the other four are
being finished this Summer. The total
cost when completed will be between
325,000 and $30,000. .
NOISE isn't the thing that counts on the
Fourth there are hundreds of better
ways to celebrate, and you've all found it
out pretty generally.
Most men, too, have found that "noise"
isn't the thing that counts most about
a store it's how they do a thing.
Whatever you read about us in our adver
tising or whatever you see about us, you
can be sure it's a conservative statement
of what we actually do of value we
We try to tell you about ourselves in a
quiet, modest way. . That we sell
Hart Schaf f n'er & Marx
clothes ought to be strong evidence of our
ability to do things for you in a better way
You'll find these clothes here
priced from $18 to S35.
The Men's Shop for Quality and Service
Ccsris at lUn Srliillstr 4 Msn
Corner Third and Morrison Sts.
HERMIT FOUND DEAD
"Man of Silence of Siskiyous"
Passes at Age of 78.
END COMES IN WOODS
Of Reticent Nature, Few Ever Spoke
to Harry H. Wright, Who Made
His Home in lonely Cabin
Near Medford for 25 Years.
MEDFORD, Or., June 27. (Special.)
Harry H. Wright, 78 years old.
known as the "Man of Silence of the
Siskiyous" was found dead near nis
cabin home on Elliott Creek Monday
morning by Thomas Moses, a Blue
Ledge prospector. Death is supposed
to have occurred several weeks ago
as he disappeared June 10.
Reticent, neaceful. wltn a quiei
Southern accent and courteous though
distant manner, Mr. Wright had lived
alone in his cabin home for 30 years.
making a trip every two or three
months to Hutton, Cal., where he laid
in a stock of provisions and got nis
copies of the New York World. or a
quarter of a century he had been a
subscriber to this paper and had
hundreds of copies in and near his
As far as known only two men have
ever been In the hermit s cabin, Frank
Edwards, who has a gold claim on
Silver Creek. and F. W." Carnahan
manager of the Blue Ledge mine, and
thev never pierced the atmosphere of
quiet but nrm alooiness wnicn sur
rounded him at all times.
He had no enemies nor frienas, ne
was courteous ana inaiaereiiL, ne
seemed perfectly contented to live the
life of a hermit, gather gold occas-
sionally, keep in touch with the East
ern world through tne new xorK paper,
and went to his death, as he had
lived, alone and uncomplaining.
Two weeks ago he met Mr. oarna-
han and saying he feared he was
going blind struck out Into the woods
alone. Carnahan saia ne tnen naa
premonition he would never see him
Where Mr. Wright was born, wnat
his life had been, what relatives" he
had. if any. still are not known. His
accent betrayed his Southern birth and
he admitted he had. fought in tne
Confederate army, but whether an un
fortunate love affair, business reverses
or a primitive desire to live alone
drove him to take up a solitary claim
in the Blue Ledge district probably will
never be known.
The body was brought to Medford.
It was thought some trace of nis reia
tives might be procured In the cabin.
When the body was found, however.
after tramping up a mountain trail
for ten miles, a severe storm was
raging and it was impossible to return
with the body, so the burial was made
A search of the cabin revealed
neat, well-kept apartment with the
of Kenneth McCornack. The bride is a
native of the Siuslaw Valley and the
bridegroom a member of a well-known
Oregon family, being a son of the late
W. R. McCornack, ex-cierK oi ine
County. After a honeymoon trip to
Portland and Astoria they will make
their home in Florence.
Sandy News Notes
Portland Man Gets Franchise.
AMITY, Or., June 27. (Special.) J.
W. Morris, of Tortland. has been
granted a franchise for waterworks in
this city. Work will be started at once
on a system which will cost 15,000 and
is to cover the entire town for botn
omestic use and also fire hydrants.
Harry H. Wright, Hermit of
Slsklyons, Who Waa Found
Dead Kear His Cabin, at Age
usual miner's larder, a well stocked li
brary and several photographs ap
parently taken during the war period,
of Southern men and women, but no
clew as to their identity other than
the business mark "Atcheley, Photos,
Kenneth McCornack Weds.
FLORENCE. Or., June 27. (Special.)
A pretty marriage ceremony was per
SANDY. Or., June 27. (Special.) At
the annual meeting of the Sandy Wo
men's Club Thursday at the home of
Mrs. Nina Malar, Mrs. Blanche B. Shel
ly, president, read her report, review
ing the work of the year. It is set
forth that the club has become a factor
in the civic and social affairs of the
community, and there is closer union
of members. Mrs. Shelly, as president,
was presented with a beautiful silver
set engraved with her name. Mrs.
Schmanke made the presentation
speech. A dinner was served, the
table being decorated with red carna
tions and ferns.
Miss Hazel Mills leads In the contest
for Goddess of Liberty to serve at the
Fourth of July celebration, her vote
being 62. Her nearest competitors are
Lizzie Schmitz and Gertrude Melnlg.
their votes being 29 and 42, respective
ly. A trap shoot has been arranged
for the Fourth by Fred Glocker. The
winner will receive a gold medal. Each
will have 50 shots.
Mrs. P. T. Shelly. C. D. Purcell and
Charles R. Bennett took the civil ex
amination for the Sandy postofflce. In
Portland, last Saturday
Otto Kleemann and family are oc
cupying their Summer home on the
Mount Hood road. Mr. Barnum was
elected principal and Miss Anna Erick
son, primary teacher of Kelso school.
Both are from fortiana.
E. Henry Wemme, of Portland, was
out this week inspecting tne roaa db
tween Government Camp and Zigzag
River. Mr. Wemme is considering the
matter of changing the route of the
road from the Twin Bridges to Gov
ernment Camp to the east where there
will be less grade and less snow.
Elizabeth Towne, an author, of. Holy-
oke, Mass., was at Government Camp
Georcre Ten Eyck and Otto Aschoft.
of Marmot, have gone to Blue Lake to
bring out the balloon epringrieia,
which came down In the Bull Run
reservation. It will take them about
two weeks. The balloon Is valued at
$4000. It weighs 800 pounds.
JULY 4 PLANS READY
CENTRALIA'S TWO-DAY CELEBRA.
TION PROGRAMME COMPLETED.
RODEO PLANS NUDE
Klamath Falls Elks Arrange
CHARIOT RACES TO BE, RUN
Schedule Includes Parade, Ball Games,
the Firing of National Salute and
Crowning of Goddess of Liberty.
CENTRALIA, Wash., June 27.'
(Special.) The complete programme
was announced today for the two days
celebration in Centralia on July 3 and
4. The programme for the afternon
of the 3d Includes sports, music and
a ball game. The real fun opens on
the morning of the Fourth with a sa
lute of 21 guns. There will be a big
narade in the morning, for which valu
able Drizes are offered, sports and
exercises in the nark.
Abe Flewelling and Rev. A. A. Luce
will be marshal of the day and speaker
of the day, respectively. In the aft
ernoon there will be another pro
gramme of sports in the arena oppo
site the depot and a ball game, and in
the evening a grand fireworks diS'
play. Three bands will furnish music
for the festivities, those from Roch
ester and Elma helping out the local
About the only detail yet to be set
tled is the election of a Goddess of
Liberty, which will be decided on the
night of July 1. A cash prize of $50
will be awarded to the successful can
didate. Miss Ina Gilbert, a telephone
girl, yesterday increased her total by
more than 1000 votes and is now lead
ing the field with 2995. Miss Mayme
Stokan. daughter of a local merchant.
is second, with 1700, and Miss Audrey
Robinson. Deputy city Clerk and
sister of Secretary H. M. RobinsoTi, of
the Commercial Club, is in third place,
with a total of 1690.
Cherry Harvest in Fnll Swing.
ASHLAND. Or.. June 27. (Special.)
The cherry harvest is in full swing,
with a yield that Is larger than was
anticipated. The quality of the fruit
is making up for the quantity of for
mer years. More attention is being
given to the pack, the favorite size
being a two-pound box, many of which
are being shipped long distances. --The
choicest varieties of Bings and Royal
Annes have been sent from this vicin
ity as far as Honolulu. Lamberts will
follow in due season. There is a brisk
demand, and prices rule from 7 to 10
cents a pound. No contracts for the
fruit by the ton have been made In
this locality this season.
HOUSE FTRXISHIXQ. .
The most artistic split bamboo shades
for sunparlors and porches. On rollers
. j h- ny.iii of E. R. Mc-1 same as other shades. Tha Laura Bald-
Cornack on North Fork Wednesday win Doolittle Studios 414-41 Eiler.
when Agnes Haring became the brideldg- Marshall 4J8. A 4:48. Adv.
Cowgirls, Cowboys and Indian Rid
ers to ContctSteer Roping, Rid
ing and Broncho Busting and
Other Events Relied ulr-d.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. June 27.
(Special.) The "Elks' " Kodeo has a
varied programme for the meeting here
July S to S. The chariot races are to
continue throughout the meeting.
There are to be four horses to each
chariot, with prises of T5 and 125 to
first and second In the races.
Quarter-mile, half-mile and relay
races will be run each dsy. prizes ag
gregating $600 are offered in these
events. There will also be a quarter-
mile dash, open only to Indian riders.
First prize will be $20 and second $10
for each day. There will be a quarter-mile
dash for "cowgirls" each day.
with similar prizes. The wild horse
races each day will be for purses
amounting to $150.
About $300 aside from some prises
are offered In the steer bulldogglna
contest, the steer roping contest and
the bull riding contest, which will
come off each day.
Amusing features of tha Rodeo will
be the tug-of-war and the potato race.
In the former four mounted cowboys
will line up on each side, facing the
center. At the end of two minutes'
pulling the team farthest from the
scratch line will win, best two In three
In the potato race four cowboys on
each side will take potatoes from a
box with spears or prod poles and de
posit them In their own box 100 feet
away. This contest lasts three min
utes each day, and as both teams take
their potatoes from tha same box. It Is
probable there will be more potatoes
on the ground than In the team boxes
at the end of th contest.
Aside from these events there will
be trick riding, cattle roping, bull rid
ing and broncho busting by girl riders.
The Rodeo Amusement Asportation
had Its Inception In the Kiss'
here three yrars no and Its flrn
entertainment at the falmround that
The association bought nrvil of the
worst bucking hors on the Coast.
BOND ISSUE IS OPPOSED
Wants Monro Roads Improved Before
IIOOD RIVF.n. Or.. Juna 27. ("ra
cial.) n active rampaian sssinst the
prnpneed Columbia Hlver bond pue of
$76,000 has bern beaun hr A. I. Muon,
defeated candidate on the Itepuhllosn
ticket for Representative from Mood
lllver and Wasco counties. Mr, Msson
declares thst not a cent should be -pended
until the locsl rosds are Im
proved. Mr. Mason has Issued a challenae to
all who deMre to meet him on ths read
question. X. W. Hturk. a lorsl attor
Bey. has accepted the challenge, and a
series of debates will be held at tha dir.
ferent valley srhoolhouses. commencing
Toledo Programme Arranged.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. Juna 27. (Mr-
CR.) The programme was announced
yesterday for the Fourth of July cele
bration In Tjledo. The festivities will
open with a salute at aunrla and the
morning programme will Innluda a Ma
parade and public exercises, under tha
direction of th Women's Clvlo Im
provement Club. In th aftern.on end
evening thee will b dancing. Th
races will b In th afternoon and a
ball gam between Vader nd Toladn.
Th celebration will ha concluded In th
evening with fireworks dlaplar on
th river front. Hugh C. Todd, of fi
attln. candidal for United Blate an-
ator, will b speaker of th day.
Dairy Bualneas hhowa Increase.
l-NION. Pr.. Jun 17 (Bpaclal ) Tha
dairy bualneas shows a bla lncreaathi
season over laal ami wo ri"" -
paying out about $oon per monin r"r
hnii faL Th Illu Mountain t rm-
ery Company gets the bulk of th buet
neaa. paying about $SH'i monthly. Tha
Valley Creamery Company receives
doe to $1000 worth of butler fat each
month. Many farmera ar becoming
Interested In th dairy huelneae
dairy ranches ar dally being qulrped
In th adjaont valleya
Woodland to Clean Vp Jnly .
WOOPLAND. Wash.. Jun 27 (pe-
rRl ) Th Woodland Commercial l liih
laat night named July aa a rlaannn
day. and th mrrhanta vf th Xnmn
will b naked to cloao their atnra for
about half th dav.
r- . i
Columbia Graf onola rJL, "'"V-X
20 Double-Disc Records
On easy terms of payment
and on three days' free
The instrument is the Columbia Grafonola
"Jewel," complete with all the details of the
modern disc Grafonola equipment
The records you can judge for yourself
when you hear them.
You can make your own selection, if you
desire, because you have a thousand records of
the standard 65 cent, series in the Columbia
catalog from which to make up your list of
In addition we offer two portfolios to hold
the records and a thousand needles.
IMPORTANT NOTICE OF REMOVAL
The popularity of the Grafonola and Columbia record
has forced us to seek larger quarters. After July 1 wa
will be located in our new warerooms at 429-431 Wash
ington street (Hotel Washington Annex), where we will
be better able to serve our many friends and patrons.
371 Washington Street