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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1915)
THE SUNDAY OUEGONIAN, PORTLAND JUNE 13, 1915.
POLITICAL BEE If!
Five Complete Congressional
and State Tickets Are Ex
pected Out in 1916.
REPUBLICANS MAY HAVE 2
' Tart and Progressive "Wings Likely
i to Contest; Democrats, l'roresa
j ives and Socialists Also to
: Hare Kull Representation.
OLTMPIA. 'Wash.. June 12. (Spe
cial.) Five Complete" Congressional and
state tickets, according to present in
dications', will be In the field in Wash
ington in the campaign of 1916. The
Republicans who remained loyal to
Taft in 1912 will have one of these,
; which will be opposed at the Republi
cs n primaries by followers of the
Itnosevelt progressive movement of
1912 who have since returned to the
old party ranks. The more radical
Progressives probably will insist on a
.ticket of their own. unless the National
organization meantime collapse utter
ly. The Democrats are planning an
unusually active fight, and the Social
ists. deprH-ed of standing as a primary
party by failure to poll a 10 per cent
vote at the last election, will be out
with a full ticket in an effort to re
gain lost ground.
Among the Taft Republicans there
is no dearth of candidates for the
'leading positions which are to be con
gested next year. Representative
Humphrey may be able to get united
.support of the regular faction in his
randidary for the nomination for
United States Senator to succeed Miles
Polndexter, who has announced his re
turn tn the Republican fold. Ex-Governor
Henry McBride has long been
considering seeking the Republican
nomination. but has not yet an
nounced himself. Support that Repub
lican loaders already are promising
Humphrey is placing McBride at some
disadvantage. The latter, if a candi
date, probably would need second
choice votes to insure his h6mination.
-as Humphrey would have the strong
est call for support of the regular
wing of the party and Poindexter
would rally most of the radicals. Mr.
McBride. while a strong Roosevelt fol
lower up to the time of the twin
Chicago conventions, did not follow
the Colonel into the new patty.
Gubernatorial Timber Thick.
There are likely to be several Re
publicans of the regular brand con
testing for the Gubernatorial nomina
tion. John G. Lewis, oC Aberdeen,
former State Treasurer, is the only
announced candidate thus far, but
State Representative Roland G. Hart
ley, of Everett, is preparing to launch
his boom in the rear future, ex-Governor
M. E. Hay, of Spokane, is ex
pected to make an announcement by
September, and J. E. Frost, of Seattle,
and J. H. McNeeley, of Buckley, art
busy, sizing up the situation. Mr.
Hay's probable candidacy will keep
George A. Lee, chairman of the Public
Service Commission under Hay, out of
the race, and also will deter the candi
dacy of Senator Sutton of Cheney, but
probably will not prevent Mr. Frost,
Tax Commissioner under Mr. Hay, from
Senator Toindexter probably will
head a full ticket of repentant return
ing Progressives who will compete
with the regulars for the "G. O. P."
nominations. There is strong talk of
bringing V. J. Paulhamus, of Sumner,
out for Governor, in such a combina
tion. Either Senator Dan Landon or
Representative Tom Murphine, Pro
gressive leaders in the respective
Houses of the Legislature at the recent
session, will contest for the nomina
tion for Congress in the Seattle dis
trict, left vacant by the candidacy of
Representative Humphrey for the Sen
ate. Ex-Representative J. W. Bryan,
defeated for renomination in the Pro
gressive primaries last year, also prob
ably will be a candidate. Neither Mr.
Landon nor Mr. Murphine has yet an
nounced his return to the Republican
fold, but both are ready to make the
move. Ex-Representative J. A. Fal
corner. of Everett, has been urged
strongly as a member of this combina
tion, either as candidate for Governor
or Representative in Congress for the
Second district, but thus far has
evinced a desire to leave politics alone.
.1. O. Lawrence, of Spokane, is another
Progressive considering a return to the
Republican party as a step toward
realization of his Gubernatorial am
bition. Some null Moose still Faithful.
Although Mr. Murphine and Mr.
I.aniion and most of the other of the
more prominent Progressive leaders
favor a return to Republican ranks,
there is a strong element of their ei
lleutenants opposed to this movement.
At a recent Seattle meeting this ele
ment was so strong that a movement
to call a party council to give up the
Hull Moose movement officially was
abandoned, it being certain that the
anti-compromise element would be in
the majority and prevent any action.
A considerable degree of this atti
tude apparently is due to tire fact that
Senator Poindfexter, before announcing
his own return, took none of the other
party men into his confidence. These
feel that Poindexter, in seeking the
psychological moment to return, left
ihem. '"out on the limb," and they How
resent returning, at his request, to
help him win the Senatorial nomina
tion. Bob JTodge, Progressive Candidate
for Governor in 1912. who was de
feated decisively,- scored a partial
comeback in his election as Sheriff of
King County last Fall. and reports
have it that he is considering seeking
further honors as a Bull Moose. There
are several other Progressives of some
prominence who might be induced to
t-tand for election on a ticket bf their
own next year, and present indications
Are that such a ticket will be in the
Democrat MaklDg Slate.
Democratic leaders have had visions
of forming a strong 1916 ticket with
Governor Lister a candidate for re
election and George Turner or Judge
S. J. Chadwick of the Supreme Court
for the Senate. Efforts are reported
to have W. W. Black, of Everett, who
lias tried vainly for Governor and
United States Senator, content himself
with the Congressional nomination in
tne seconti district, where he has a
Urong following, and there is talk of
restraining the Senatorial ambitions
of ex-Mayor George F. Cotterill, of Se
attle, with the Congressional nomina
tion In the First or Seattle district. C.
Dill. Democratic Congressman in the
Fifth or-Spokane district, undoubtedly
will be nominated to succeed himself,
End efforts probably will be. made to
select a prominent Democrat from
Eastern 'Washington, such as Senator
.Arthur McGuire or Representative
Frank Reeves, as candidate for Lieu
tenant-Governor to help Governor Lis
ter in the state campaign.
All these slaings depend upon the
desires of the individuals. Governor
leister's closest friends do not know
tether the executive will be a candi
data for re-election, for tha Senate or
whether Be will drop out of polities,
and the situation is similarly unde
fined in regard to most of the others.
Aside from Mr. Humphrey, the Re
publican Representatives, who are
Lindley Hadley in the Second district,
Albert Johnson In the third, and Will
iam L. La Follette in the fourth, are
regarded as probable candidates for
BUREAU ENLARGES SERVICE
Mid-Day" "Weather Observation of
Relative Humidity to Be Taken.
WASHINGTON, D. C. June 12. The
relative humidity ill the middle of the
day hereafter will be included in the
weather reports furnished daily by the
Weather Bureau to the newspapers.
At present, observations of the relative
humidity are taken at 8 o'clock in the
morning and 8 o'clock at night, but
at these times the temperature is like
ly to be much lower and tho relative
humidity much higher than in the
middle of the day. An extra observa
tion . of the relative humidity, there
fore, will b , taken, probably at 2
This additional Information is ex
pected to be not only of general In
terest to the public at large, but of
practical value In certain branches of
manufacturing. The humidity of tha
atmosphere plays, for example, an im
portant part in cotton spinning, and in
many textile mills it la necessary to
increase it by artificial means. An ob-
GARDINER BANKING INSTITUTION COMPLETES NEW STRUC
TURE FOR OWN USE.
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FIrtS'f NATlOX.tL'S NEW HOME CREDIT TO TOWN.
GARDINER. Or., June 5. (Special.) The First National Bank of
Gardiner, an institution organized" January 2, 1915, has completed the
erection of an up-to-date bank building, which will be used exclusive
ly as a bank home. It is fitted with modern ' conveniences and is
equipped with a reinforced concrete vault, which sets on a solid
concrete base built up from several feet below' the surface of the
ground. Within the vault there have been placed a manganese steel
money safe and safety deposit boxes. Tba building is a credit to
servation of the relative humidity at 2
P. M. will indicate much more accu
rately actual working conditions than
figures obtained at the beginning or
end of the day.
NEWPORT DATE IS CHANGED j
Fourth of July Celebration Will Be
Held following Day.
NEWPORT. Or., June 12. (Special.)
Monday, June 6, has been chosen for
Newport's Independence day celebra
tion. Saturday had been announced
but that was unsatisfactory to the Cor
vallis & Eastern Railroad Company,
which has extended the week-end
tickets from July 3 to 6 for Willamette
The celebration will combine Held
and water fcports. and, in addition, the
Siletz Indians will give their various,
dances and ' the Yaquina Bay Coast
Guards, commanded by Captain Stuart,
will give exhibition drills In resuscita
tion, capsizing lifeboats and firing lines
to practice masts from a cannon.
The Rod and Gun Club is in charge
6f arrangements and has raised enough
money by subscription to insure the
best celebration Newport has ever
Two Graduated at Canypnrille.
CANYON VILLE, Or. June 12. (Spe
cial.) Graduating exercises were held
at the local High School Tuesday night,
when Ethel M. Hughes and Elsa Kim
mel received their diplomas. Miss
Hughes received a scholarship from the
Pacific University, her percentage dur
ing the full course being more than 94.
The address to the class was given by
Professor Hall, of Roseburg. Pro
fessor O'Neel is principal of the High
AVehatchee Office to Change.
OHEOONlAN NEWS BUREAU1. Wash
ington, June 12. The postoffice at
Wenatchee, Wash., on August 1 will be
moved into new quarters on the east
side of Wenatchee avenue, between
First and Palouse streets. This prop
erty has been leased for five years
fro'm the Wenatchee Improvement Com
pany: ALBANY GIRL WINS SCHOLAR
SHIP AT PACIFIC IiM-.
Miss Carrie Isabelle Senders.
ALBANY. Or.. June 12. (Spe
cial.) Miss Carrie Isabelle Sen
ders, daughter of M. Senders,
merchant of this city, is being
congratulated on having received
the highest honors of. the large
class of 45 members that was
graduated from the Albany High
School this year. Commencement
exercises were held in the First
Methodist Church Friday evening,
Miss Senders was awarded a
scholarship from Pacific Univer
sity, for having highest honors.
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GETS FEDERAL JOB
Curtis F. Pike, of Nugent Wing,
Made Assayer at Boise
to Salve Wound.
POSTS ARE DIVIDED EVENLY
Resignation of Mr. Bryan "ot Re
garded as Indicative of Breach .
by Party Members Repub
lican Senator Critical.
POISE. Idaho. June 12. (Special.)
The appointment of Curtis F. Pike as
assayer of the United States assay of
fice in this city to succeed Joseph
Pinkham, who fof years held rliat of
fice, places another prominent Idaho
Democrat In this state. Politically the
appointment is the pouring of oil on
the so-called Nugent and Hawley or
Dubois factions. Pike is ah ardent Nu
gent Democrat and made the fight in
this state for John F. Nugent, former
state chairman and defeated aspirant
for the United States Senatorial nom
ination. While a Nugent faction victory it
evens the score locally in that it takes
care of the defeated aspirant for the
post mastership in Boise. Pike was a
candidate for postmaster. So was Post
master P. M. Davis, who has been gen
erally classed as with the Hawley fac
Neither faction could agree on an
indorsement so it was decided to sub
mit, the issue to popular election among
Democrats of all colors. Mr. Davis was
elected hands down. He then received
the indorsement of all factions which,
with the preferential election returns,
were forwarded to Washington and in
due course of time Postmaster Davis
was nominated and the nomination con
firmed. Probably the most flattering feature
of the appointment of Mr. Pike as as
sayor. is that he was not a candidate
for the office.
Democrats of the two factions have
now about evenly divided- all of the
Federal patronage. While they were
originally divided on the Presidency
since President Wilson took over the
helm of the ship of state they are
standing solidly behind him. Governor
Alexander is looked upon as the spokes
man for the President here. Like the
Chief Executive of the Nation, the Gov
ernor of this state is generally con
ceded to be stronger than his party.
None of the Democratic party leaders
view tho resignation of Mr. Bryan as
indicating a split in their party. While
many of them have been admirers of
tne peerless leader, they are for the
President in the present crisis and pro
pose to stand unitedly behind him.
"Bryan is the greatest private citi
zen in the world," is the way Governor
Alexander puts the retirement of the
commoner from the Cabinet. "There
is no particular 'significance attached to
his resignation that I can eee. The
very fact that there is so much com
ment in this country and abroad proves
to us Demoorats who have always con
sidered Bryan one of tha greatest men,
that he is above them all as a pri
vate citizen. Almost as well known
in Europe as at home Mr. Bryan is one
of our biggest men."
United States Senator Brady, Repub
lican, takes a different view of the
retirement of the former Secretary of
State. am of the opinion that Sec
retary Bryan's resignation will have a
ravorable bearing on the crisis with
Germany." Said he, "Mr. Bryan has
always been a peace-at-any-price advo
cate and I am. convinced that the
'watchful waiting' policy of the admin
istration lias been caused largely by
Mr. Bryan's attitude. I am in hearty
accord with the President's policy rela
tive o our controversy with Germany
and 1 believe that Mr. Bryan's resigna
tion will demonstrate to Germany and
to the world that our country is going
to take a firmer stand for the protec
tion of American property and the lives
"four citizens. Bryan has not been a
success as Secretary of State.
SCHOOL HEAD IS RETAINED
C. V. Iioetticher Elected Superin
tendent at Albany Fifth Time.
ALBANY, Or June 12. (Special.)
For the fifth successive time. C. W.
Boettlcher has been elected JSuperln
tenaent of the Albany schools.
Professor Boettlcher began his work
as a teacher 30 years ago. After teach
ing for five years in his native state of
Ohio he came West and after teaching
a snort time in the state of Washing
ton Was elected principal of the Silver
ton schools. He returned to Ohio and
graduatod from Marietta College in
1896. He then taught for 14 years in
Ohio and West Virginia. In 1909 he rc
turned to Oregon and was principal of
the Silverton sehools until he came to
Albany in 1911.-
Ttichland Evaporator- to Be Sold.
RICHLAND. Or., June 12. (Special.)
At a recent meeting of the stock
holders of the Eagle Valley Evaporat
or Company, limited, it Was decided to
offer the holdings of the company for
sale to the highest bidder. This will
Include the buildings and land at New
Bridge, in the upper end of Eagle Val
ley. The company was organized sev
eral years ago and the "dryer"' in
stalled, but, owing to the lack of co
operation among the stockholders, the
plant was never opened. It is believed
the sale will be made to some local
persons who will get the plant in
shape and open it for operation this
Fall, in order to work up ther thousands
of pounds of fruit which are annually
fed to bogs or allowed to rot on the
ASTORIA HAS CLASS OF 24
Baccalaureate - Sermon to Be
ASTORIA, June 12. (Special.)
Twenty-four pupils will be graduated
from the Astoria High School this
term. The baccalaureate sermon will
be preached at the school auditorium
tomorrow afternoon by Rev. w. S. Gil
bert, pastor -of the First Presbyterian
Church. The commencement exercises
will be held Friday, the address to
the class being delivered by ex-Senator
Fulton, of Portland.
The members of the graduating class
are Ferieda Margaret Ball, Margaret
Donald Barry, Eva Louise Bower,
Helen R. Dahlgren, Fred C. Erickson,
Jessie Mitchell Garner, Sverre Johan
Halsan. Dale Howard, Marston Hus
f.ong, Martha Cecilia Jackson. Maud
Louise Larsen, Myrtle Harriet Llnville,
Lorens Foard Logan, Claudia E. Ma
larkey, Ersie Mathews. Elizabeth
Moore. Rose O'Farrell. Clara F. Teder
sen, Victoria Maria Westersund. Hazel
Finnell, William F. Sigurdson. Marion
Smith, Ruth C. Spande and Alice
KLICKITAT PIONEERS MEET
Sessions at "White Salmon Marked
hy Record-Breaking Attendance.
WHITE SALMON. Wash.. June 12.
Special.) The 15th annual Western
Klickitat County pioneers' reunion was
held here today with a record-breaking
attendance. Last night the Woman's
Club gave a lawn fete on the Hotel
Washington grounds. The feature of
the programme was a "better babies"
contest, in which several prominent
business and professional men appeared
as the "babies." The examining physi
cians were impersonated by F. E.
Flynn and Lloyd Nichols, and Mrs. Earl
Coe was the attending nurse. The
prise was awarded to "a 210-pound
"baby," John Wyers, ex-Mayor of White
The annual business meeting of the
association this morning was followed
by a big dinner at the Oddfellows' hall.
In the afternoon was the musical and
literary programme, interspersed with
one-minute reminiscent talks and..
stories, by some of the older pioneers.
The festivities ended with a dance at
the Woodmen Hall.
ELKS TO KEEP FLAG DAY
Elaborate Programme to Be Given
hy Lodge at Vancouver.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 12. (Spe
cial.) The Elks Lodge No. 823. of Van
couver, will observe Flag day Monday.
June 14, with an elaborate programme.
There will be honorary guests from
the Grand Army of the Republic, Wom
en's Relief Corps, Ladies of the Grand
Army, United Spanish-American War
Veterans, Boy Scouts of America,
United States Army, Ladies' Auxiliary
of the United Spanish-American War
Veterans and other patriotic organiza
tions. A musical programme has been pre
pared. Rev. James Barton Adams, the
well-known poet, will give one of his
recitations. "The Flag Goes By," and
Judge Back, of the Superior Court of
Clarke County, will deliver an address.
CEREAL DISEASE STUDIED
Copenhagen Educator Inspects Ore
gon Agricultural College.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, June 12; (Special.) Dr. F.
Kolpin Ravn, of Royal College or Agri
culture. University of Copenhagen, ac
companied by A. G. Johnson, of the
University of Wisconsin, has Just com
pleted an Inspection of the plant
pathoiogy department of the Oregon
Agricultural College in the interests of
control of certain cereal diseases.
Dr. Ravn is said by Professbr Jack
Son to be onj of the most eminent
pathologists of Europe in certain types
of plant diseases, and his investiga
tions at the college and in other parts
of the state have proved interesting
and profitable to him. Professor
Johnson is likewise a cereal disease
specialist, und during his visit at th
college inspected some barley of which
he had sent the seed for Investigation
purposes to observe the effect of cli
matic and soil changes on plant dis
eases. WOMAN'S FUNERAL TODAY
Services for Mrs. S. A. Carpenter to
Be Conducted at Salem.
SALEM, Or., June 1 2.--(Special.)
The funeral of Mrs. Sarah A. Carpeliter.J
widow of Dr. Horace Carpenter, first
superintendent of the State Insane Asy
lum, will be held at 2 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon at the home of A. E. Strang,
3003 East Center street, this city. Rev.
Harry E. Marshall officiating. She
was 85 years old.
Mrs. Carpenter is survived by two
sisters, Mrs. K. R. Jessup, of Eugene,
and Mrs. Edith Keyes. of Portland, and
the following grandchildren: 11.' C.
Rrodie, of Portland: It. C Brodie. of
Canby; R. K. Brodie, of Corvallis; Miss
Leta Brodie, of Portland, and Jesse
Strang, of Salem.
She was born It Indiana, was mar
ried to Dr. Carpenter in Iowa, and they
came to" Oregon in 1S61.
WEDDING BRINGS $18,000
Widower Takes Bride to Comply
Willi Grandfather's Will.
LOS ANGELES. June 12. To comply
with the terms of a will by which he
will inherit $18,000, Arthur L. ViBsers.
of Long Beach, married Miss Myrtle
Rush, of Compton, here today. The
will was made by Visser's grandfather
in Holland, Mich., and required that
the grandson be married by Septem
Visser's first wife died about a year
OFFICIAL HEARS DISPUTE
Attorney-General George M. Brown
Makes Trip to Roseburg.
ROSEBURG. Or.. June 12. (Special.)
Attorney-Ueneral vtleorge M. Brown
passed the day in Roseburg in an ef
fort to-effect a settlement of the dif
ferences existihg between John Hunter,
builder -of the local armory, and the
He also investigated tho case brought
by tii a stt to condemn frocerty
tv j m tv
rianos ana nayer-rianos
During the course of our regular busi
ness we take in exchange' many pianos
and player pianos in the finest tones,
cases and actions. These instruments
accumulate very rapidly on our floors.
In order to turn them quickly we
have decided to inaugurate, beginning to
morrow, June 14, a clearance sale, which
will take place regularly every Monday.
These sales will include a great many
exchanged instruments that are taken in
trade by Us, as part payment for our
higher-priced player pianos, such as the
Chickering, Autopianos and instruments
of such quality. In this sale are included
hundreds of pianos, standard makes and
those bearing the most famous names.
Their high quality reflects the character
of the wealthy homes from which they
come. Their extraordinary fine condi
tion denotes that they have been
taken care of and they will make a splendid addition to any home.
In tomorrow's sale, most of the player pianos offered are the very latest
style, 88-note, full-scale instruments, containing many of the modern
up-to-date improvements. They have been most carefully gone over by
our experts, repolished, put in perfect order and all bear our strict
There will also be included brand-new pianos, standard makes, styles
of which have been discontinued in our latest catalogues owing to small
changes in styles of cases by the manufacturers. Still these changes are
so slight that there could be no objection by anyone wishing to purchase
a strictly up-to-date style of case, in a good make of instrument.
Still Another Exception
Panama-Pacific Exposition Models
Perhaps the greatest feature of this sale is the offering of several Ex
position models from a large manufacturer who completed these beautiful
instrumnts too late to be included in our magnificent display at the San
Francisco Exposition. These are on sale at most amazing prices and
terms so liberal that you could hardly afford to overlook them. See these
pianos and hear them tomorrow.
Prices and Terms
Read the list of splendid bargains offered. These are genuine bona fide
offers. The names and prices are significant, but only by coming to our
store and seeing the identical instruments can you Correctly estimate their
extraordinary value. No sale will be considered closed unless positive
satisfaction is given.
Not only are the prices the lowest at which such splendid values can
be offered, but the terms will be made
to suit your convenience. A cash pay
ment so low that it hardly reimburses
us for the cartage charges, will take
the majority of them.
owned by Edward Laslna for fish hatch
Trip Delights Radiators.
EUGENE. Or.. June 12. (Special.)
The Portland Rosarians were roval
hosts, according to members of the Eu-I
gene Radiators who returned to Eu
gene last night and today following
their participation in the closing day's
events of tho Rose Festival yesterday.
All are well pleased with their trip.
Crater Lake to Be Popular.
MEDFORD. Or., June 12. (Special.)
Everything points to record-breaking
travel from Medford to Crater Lake
this year. Will G. Steel and A. L.
Parkhurst, superintendent snd conces
A. C. Stevens, -Manager, Portland. Sell every used car
you own at $100 to $50T lower than the lowest price
quoted by any dealer on the Coast. Make this sale the
chance of a lifetime for Portland people to get high
grade cars at absolute rock-bottom prices.
The Winton Company.
Cleveland, May 29th, 1915.
The Winton Company
23d and Washington Streets, Portland
sionaire, have gone to the lake to get
the lodge in shape for tourist travel.
Fourteen parties of from five to 25 peo
ple have been booked through the Ray
mond Whitcomb agency fdr a trip
through the park, while parties from
Tale. Harvard and Columbia univer
sities will also be taken to the park.
The local University club is planning
entertainment for the visiting college
Indians Agree on Big Celebration.
LBWISTON, Idaho, June 12. (Spe
cial.) At a general council of the
chiefs of the Nr Terce tribe of In
dians held on Tom Beall Ci'eek re
cently, concessions were made and
agreements reached whereby all-fac
This - Telesfram
This telegram has started the greatest
ever held anywhere. See these cars
today. Try them. Name your own
price. Be a high-grade car owner now.
Save hundreds of dollars. Open evenings until 9:30.
Following; is a partial list:
. Was Now
Marshall & Wendell, ebon-
ized mahogany 975 9 ftft
Fischer, mahogany 350
Opera Piano, rosewood S25 110
Emerson, rosewood 375 Jflo
Steinway, cbonized 573 10.1
Lester, oak 4!0 1to
Chopin, mahogany 325
Jesse French, walnut 450 210
Eilers, mahogany 475 SOO
Ellers. oak 4 25 IMS
Lester, mahogany 450 240
Richmond, walnut Sir. J.V
Mason A Co., mahogany.... 275 17A
Elootrova, oak.... 450 JT
Hazleton. walnut 550 -40
Nelson, mahogany 375 315
Wagner, oak 4 50 5KJO
Ludwig. oak 400 S15
Johnston, oak 425 210
Ellington, walnut 425 2IS
Perfection, oak S50 J.1I4
Ptuyvesant, walnut 425 240
Pteinhauer. walnut .175 1ST
Duo Tonal (Ellers)'Mali.. . . R25 2W
Haines, mahogany 500 2."in
Story & Clark, mahogany... BOO 2fo
Pteger. mahogany 550 275
Emerson, mahogany 500 25
Wheelock. mahogany f 750 32.1
Doll, mahogany 675 - 205
Kimball, mahogany 1150 41.1.1
De Luxe. oak... lioo 4V,
Autopiano. oak 95o 4."o
Lessing, oak -. 700 .t:.1
Winterroth, oak 650 JW5
Ha.Hct Davis, mahogany.... lono 37.1
Bungalow, oak..., 625 831.1
Steinhauer, oak 500 223
tional jealousies were laid aside and a
decision made to co-operate on July 2
to July 8. Inclusive, in what will be the
finest celebration for years, and may
be the last big one to be staged by
these Indians. The Department of the
Interior lias asserted that the Nee
Perce Indians are probably the most
cultured tribe in the United States.
Monroe Co-operative Store Opened.
MONROE. Or., June 12. (Special.)
The new store established in Monroe
by the Benton County Co-operative
Association opened this week for
business and is having a large trade.
This is the third store established by
tho association, and all nre doing bet
ter thun wss expected.