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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OHEGONIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 18, 1922
THRIVES IN SEATTLE
Civic Orchestra Developing
Into Musical Wonder.
- MEMBERS ARE AMATEURS
Mme. Davenport-Engberg Found
- er and Leader of Organization
With Promising Future.
PUGET SOUND BUREAU, Seattle,
Wash, June 17 Not Tery long ago
a letter from The Oregonlan bureau,
discussing; musical conditions in this
"city, carried the statement that for
' the first time in many years Seattle
this season was without a sym
i phony orchestra of its own.
", The meaning of that statement
was obvious, smce it was made In
. connection with Seattle's long-con-'
1 tinued effort to maintain a sym-
- phony orchestra ot paid professional
musicians. Still it was a statement
- that should not be allowed to stand
. ; without qualification, because of its
' Inferential inaccuracy and injustice.
' Had It included the one word pro-
fessional," it would have been all
' right. Lacking that word, it was
left lacking the essential element
". of truth.
For Seattle has a symphony or
;: ehestra this season. Not such an
orchestra as Seattle has had be
1 fore, but such a one as Seattle
music-lovers sincerely hope it may
' have continuously hereafter. This
; orchestra is the definite and sub-
stantial expression of genuine rnusi
; cal effort, bespeaking Seattle's musi-
cal taste and talent quite as clearly,
In its way, as the larger and more
; costly effort to maintain a profes
; aional organization.
Civic Orchestra Promising.
' The Seattle civic symphony or-
- ehestra, begun last year as an ex
. perlment, this year is giving good
promise of permanency and 'a suc-
cessful career. It followed upon a
" successful experiment under the
' same leadership In the smaller city
'. of Beliingham, Wash., and the Idea
; also has been adopted In Chicago and
' Baltimore. It is based in the belief
' that nearly every city of size con-
tains sufficient good instrumental
; lets to make up an orchestra play
: ers who are willing to-joln in or-
ganization and to practice and play
' lor the advantages of Bymphony
study and the pure love of music.
'. Beliingham maintained such an or
; ehestra for eight years. Chicago and
Baltimore, and now Seattle, are.
'. finding that the thing can be done.
The Seattle orchestra gave but
I one public concert In Its first season
' that of 1920-21. Thus far in Its
1921-22 season It has given four
I concerts. Next Tuesday evening,
- with 80 players and four soloists,
Z It will Inaugurate a season of open-
air summer events in the great;
ington. This concert comes In the
programme for university com
. mencement week.
- Woman Founder In Conductor.
'. 7 Mme. Davenport-Enberg is the
founder, organizer and conductor
of the Seattle Civic Symphony, as
she was of the Beliingham orchestra.
I Perhaps the outstanding features of
' ' her work, as exemplified by results
; ; both in Seattle and Beliingham, are
I sound musical judgment and a keen
j . sense of limitations. Her pro
grammes are kept within the pow-
. ers of her players; the selections are
made in. correspondence with what
- (he knows can be done. Not lacking
In ambition, nor failing to reach on
toward things more difficult of
' achievement, Madame Enberg does
not crowd her orchestra up against
' - the impossible; she requires nothing
' that can't be done, and done at least
a little better than acceptably.
'. The results in Beliingham, and
thus far in Seattle, have been al-
together commendable from a
'. musical viewpoint; and It Isn't
always; necessary to make al
', lowance for the fact that these are
; ; volunteer players, few of --them
ranking above the amateur class and
! 1 none of them rating as profes
; Programmes High Class.
; ' There would be some danger
'. of misapprehension as to the char-,
acter of the talent enlisted in the
civic symphony without a little
; ' further enlargement at this point.
; There is nothing artificial or cheap
I I about the orchestra's programme.
; ; Strictly professional orchestras,
- comprising the best-priced musi
; ; cian3. would not be misemployed in
; - the production, for example, of the
. I programme to be given in the unl
; ; versity stadium next week.
Here are scheduled Tschaikowky's
' March Slav, Verdi's "Sicilian Ves-
pers" overture, Liszt's No. 2 Rhap- I
' ; ody, Ippolitow-Ivanow's "Proces- j
; ; sion of the Sardar," Handel's Largo, i
. with six harps and an organ added '
; ; to the full orchestra; a Tannhauser I
- selection, and several somewhat;
Z ". lighter numbers, all of them of
; ; classic standing. An orchestra that
- - can do these things, and do them !
Z " well, is not to be sneezed or sneered
; ; at, whatever it may lack of the ele-
- . ment of individual genius and in-
: dividual jealousy that marks the
more pretentious professional or
" : ganizatlons.
J - Organization Purely Civic.
' '. Madame Davenport-Engberg's ap
; ; preciation of the work in which she
- leads is specific and devoid of illu
Z ' sions. The orchestra Is purely civic
- In character and purpose. Its pur
" " pose is to promote the musical cul-i
; ," ture of the community and to en-
; large the opportunity for aspiring
:'. '. and ambitious local instrumental-
- lsts and soloists. Only local players
- are members of the orchestra; only
Z ; local soloists appear with it. No
- . one not even the conductor Is
Z given any remuneration. In point
: J of fact, the members, on occasion,
- . have voluntarily assessed them
; ; selves to meet necessary expenses
; for music, rehearsal, hall rent and
; The guaranty fund, vital to the
- . life of the professional orchestra,
; Is not needed in this case; nor is
- ; It necessary for the civic symphony
- T to charge fancy prices for admis
t ; alon. Its financial objective is the
. accumulation, from concert receipts,
X ; of a modest reserve, no more than
sufficient to buy music and keep
Z J going.
Madame Davenport-Engberg Is a
Welcome Dance Tonight
BOAT BLUE BIRD
Come Help Entertain.
Jefferson-St. Dock 8:45
Washingtonhan.- Her life etory Is
a romance which she herself has set
to music. She was born in Spokane.
Her mother died soon after, and her
father, unable to care for her. gave
her to a neighbor family named.
Davenport In the early real estate
boom . days on Puget sound the
Davenports were attracted to the
coast, and located in the lively town
of Whatcom, now a part of the
city of Beliingham. The boom
flattened out and the Davenports
found themselves, with many others,
stranded, property poor and prac
Under such conditions the baby
girl grew up to school age, and then
a kindly neighbor determined her
future by presenting her with an
old fiddle. From that time on her
it ? " .
fig ? , r A.
W Sfy i ''
If , .
Madame Davenpori-Ensberg,. co.
ductor Seattle civic symphony.
life has been devoted to music. A
Whatcom teacher led . her along
through, the rudiments, taking his
pay In the pleasure that teachers
find, in an apt and eager pupil.
When she was 15. Remenyi, on one
of his tours, came to town and was
induced to hear her play. He ad
vised European study. There was
no money for such an ambitious and
Honey Earned for Study.
But the determined girl went into
seclusion for a. year, studying and
practicing with utmost diligence,
and then gave a concert in the big
gest hall in Whatcom, the receipts
from which were enough to send
her abroad. By hard work and
tutoring she kept herself in Europe,
under good masters, for six years.
Then followed a few seasons on tour
in Europe and America, after which
she returned to Beliingham, was
married to Dr. Henry Engherg, and
took up the profession of teaching.
It was ten years ago that Madame
Davenport-Engberg organized the
Beliingham Symphony orchestra
with the talent there at hand. Con
certs were given for eight succes
sive seasons; and from time to time
such artists as Maud Powell, Albert
Spalding, Leopold Godowsky, George
Hamlin, Gogorza, Lhevinne, Jomelle,
Tina Lerner, Theo Karle, Mildred
Robinson and others were. brought
to Beliingham to appear as soloists
with the local orchestra.
Work Slow in Seattle.
Two years ag,o Madame Davenport-Engberg
came to what seemed
to be the larger field of Seattle.
The work here has progressed slow
ly. Though she met with ready
co operation from Instrumentalists
of the amateur and near-professional
classes, the public response
In the first season was not particu
larly encouraging. This season the
work is going much better and the
Seattle Civic Symphony, by virtue
of persistent and continuous "ef
fort, is all the while becoming a
60 BISHOPS WILL CONVENE
Episcopal Gathering to Be Most
Notable Ever Held on Coast.
SEATTLE, Wash., June 17. (Spe
cial.) Sixty bishops of the Epis
copal Church of America will be In
Seattle for the 37th annual conven
tion of the Brotherhood of St. -Andrew,
opening .-August 30, and in
Portland tor the triennial general
convention of the church, which
opens September 6. These will be
the most notable gatherings ot
church dignitaries ever held on the
Pacific coast. The conventions will
be attended by other clergy of the
church, distinguished laymen and by
men and boys of the brotherhood
from all parts of the United States,
its insular possessions and Canada.
Brotherhood convention head
quarters in Seattle, in charge of
Walter MacPherson, national secre
tary, has received acceptances of in
vitations to speak on the conven
tion programmes from many bish
ops, clergymen, churchmen and
brotherhood leaders. Among the
speakers, in addition to Bishop
Gailor and Mr. King, will be Rt
Rev. Arthus S. Lloyd, suffragan
Disnop or New Torn; Rt Rev. A. U.
De Pencier, bishop of New West
minster; Rt. Rev. Peter T. Rowe,
bishop of Alaska; Rt. Rev. Frederia
W. Keator, bishop of Olympia; Ed
ward H. Bonsall, pres:dent of the
brotherhood in' the United States;
Lieutenant Herbert A. Mowat of To
ronto, general secretary of the
brotherhood in Canada, and manv
New "York has a rrian engaged in
what he says Is a gainful occupa
tion, who appears in the city direc
tory as a tatooer of dogs. Inquiry
reveals the fact that many owners
and fanciers of dogs have their
names tattooed on the dog's skin.
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
gonian. Main 7070. Automatic 660-95.
WOULD IT SURPRISE YOU?
If I told you
that I cure
then to sub
stateme n t,
to one of your own relatives or
close friends. II you are an
Oregonian it is an even chance
that I can.
My methods are painless do not
confine you to bed; do not require
an anesthetic and are permanent.
I ELIMINATE ALL DOUBT AS
TO RESULTS BY AGREEING
TO REFUND TOUR FEE IF I
FAIL TO CURE TOUR PILES.
If you are interested and wish to
know more about my methods,
call or write for my free booklet.
DR. C. J. DEAN
2d and Morrison St.. Portland. Or.
Mention Oregonlan when writing.
'.- i -J'
EFFORT TO PREVENT
Lumbermen Aroused Over
FIGHT IS TO BE MADE
Lines Declared to Be Planning to
Avoid Reduction in Charges
as They Apply to Lumber.
Well authenticated reports yester
day that railroaas serving north
western territory will attempt to
nullify the recent federal order for
a 1-0 per cent freight rate reduction
so far as-tt applies to lumber
aroused among lumbermen who
heard of it a determination to fight
"We understand," said an official
of one of the lumbermen's organiza
tlons. 'that railroads of the north
west and those of the southwest are
taking concerted action' In effort to
keep the reduction from applying to
lumber. While they have a right to
cake a kick and seek a modifica
tion of the order we don't want any
secrecy -about the move.
Redaction Is Expected.
"Lumber manufacturers and Job
berB have been assuming that the
reduction ordered for the first of
next month would certainly be ap
plied to lumber as one of the heav
iest staples shipped from this sec
tion. In fact, we had been" led to
suppose that reductions on this and
like heavy commodities would be
the first to go into effeot. Since
the case was thoroughly tried and
all the act3 presented, we can
hardly believe the interstate com
mission will accede to the request
of the railroads. We feel that the
consumers are entitled to some con
sideration just as well as the pro
In substance this was about what
was said also by J. N. Teal, who
has represented the lumbermen and
similar interests in most of the rate
cases affecting this district.
Investigation la Started.
"The report that the railroads may
try to have tho' present lumber rate
retained has just reached me," Mr.
Teal said. "I am Investigating and
if it is true shall certainly get busy
in the matter."
According" to the reports current
among lumbermen, the particular
effort of the balking railroad lines
is to maintain the existing lumber
rate of 66 cents a hundred pounds
from Portland to St. Paul, Omaha,
Kansas City and other Mississippi
river territory. The reduction or
dered would bring this rate to 60
Since the announcement was made
two weeks ago the lumbermen have
been counting on stimulation bf
their business through the decrease
in transportation costs. The imme
diate effect of the interstate com
mission's order was to stop the
booking of orders for immediate de
livery. Dealers of the midwest de
cided to wait and take advantage
of the expected rate reduction.
Should the railroads by any chance
succeed In nullifying the reduction
on lumber the millmen and-jobbers
would particularly suffer because
of this situation. In addition, of
course, they would not benefit bj
the expected' stimulation of orders
due to slightly lowered costs.
FIDNEEHS DRAW THRONGS
BIG CROWD SEES 'SHAM BAT
TLE NEAR BlfoWNSVIIXE.
Linn County Citizens to Hold Spe
cial Programme to Honor
Rev. Joab Powell. -
BROWNSVILLE, Or.. Jun ,17.
(Special) Attendance at the three
days programme gives at Browns
ville by the Linn County Plojieer
association June 14 and 16, averaged
larger than for several years past,
owing partly to the staging by the
American Legion Thursday might of
a dramatized sham-battle between
Indians and pioneers, tlie burning
of a blockhouse and a big scenic
display of fireworks. Nearly 1000
cars went into Waisbbuiyve's field
Thursday nighit to view the Battle
ot the Meadow, wherein a band of
about 50 yelling, painted redskins
swept down on the blockhouse,
circled M, "yelling and firing, flnaMy
taking the fort and burning it.
The 3ftth annual addiregs to the
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
a And with the proper dental care from
5 childhood they would. Caring for all de
fects or supplying artificial teeth scien-
tifically has given me , an enviable pro
X?-Ray Examination When Necessary
i DR. B. E.
Ent. 827 Wash.
Phone Bdwy. 7211).
Ralelsh Bldg. '
Twenty Years in
pioneers was delivered by : Frank
Davey of Salem.
Professor John Horner, of Oregon
Agricultural college, a former
teacher at Brownsville, talked about
Oregon's history, scenery, and myth
ology. He announced a .pilgrimage
to historic ahrines in Lino county"
for Sunday. At 11 o clock the people
will meet at the old Providence
church to do honor with a, special
programme to the memory of Rev.
Joab Powell, who baptized some 3000
persons In the Willamette valley,
and. waa known as "tile Harp of a
Thousand Strings." A history of
his U'- will be read by one of his
Frank Irvine recommended col
lective selUnig of fcurm products.
Walter Ptere spoke on taxation.
Among the Linn county p ion-eers
present at the ' reunion were C. H.
Ste-wart, Alex Ho-we, Lay on Blatn,
Joe Yates, Jesse Ribilinv C. C. Jack
son, James Sperry, Mrs. Mary Pow
ell, J. W. Craig, Jb&n Michaelson,
Mrs. Robert Robe, Mr. and Mrs.
William Davidson, Jonah Moore,
Frank Yearn er and Sam Barger;
V;A5HINGTGN lgivon list
STATE HOLDS TENTH PLACE
IN IRRIGATION RANK.
Oregon Stands Seventh in Areaj
Under Water, Federal Aid
OLYMPIA, Wash, June 17. (Spe
cial.) Washington ranks tenth in
the list of states of the union In area
of land under irrigation. It was
stated today at the department of
agriculture, the report exploding the
belief held by many persons that
this state was well toward the top of-
The federal reclamation i service
has expended twice as much In Ari
zona as in Washington, four times
as much in California and several
millions more in Wyoming. In
Idaho, under the Carey act, 117,
772,590 has been expended for Irri
gation under the federal reclama
tion service Jhere have been' no
expenditures in Washington under
the Carey act. The total expendi
tures under, the reclamation service
in Washington have been $10,444,
717, against 144,996,723 in California.
The ten high reclamation states.
Paccording to the state department of
agriculture ngures, ran& in acreage
reclaimed as follows:
Colorado '. 8,348.383
Utah '. .. 1,371.631
Nevada rr-. 581.4-17
Washington . 629.899
PARK IMPROVEMENT AIM
Coos Bay Cities Plan Development
of Wooded Tract.
MARSHFIELD, Or., June 17.
(Special.) The Coos Head park
commission has been created by the
appointment of R. H. Corey and
John C. Kendall of Marshfield and
James M. Thomas of North Bend
to commissionerships. Coos- Head
park is a portion of the govern
ment military reserve between
Charleston bay and the Arago light
house and contains several hundred
acres of wooded land. The govern
ment gave Marshfield and North
Bend certain rights within the area,
but reserved he right to remove
buildings and revoke privileges In
case of necessity..
. The privileges Include the leasing
of building sites, establishment of
summer homes and improvement of
the grounds without disturbing the
timber. Among the first improve
ments, to be made in the park Is a
permanent Boy Scout camp.
WAGE INCREASE PENDING
Rise Affecting Coos Bay Mills
Reported Under Advisement. .
MARSHFIELD, Or., June .17.
(Special.) A wage increase is said
to be pending in the various saw
mills of Coos bay. Managers are
reticent about the exactnes of the
report, but say there is such a move
ment under consideration. Several
versions are given, one of a straight
mcre&se of 10 per cent and another
of a general adjustment, but not
such a large increase.
The general opinion is that the
increase will amount to 25 cents
each a day for the common mill
men. Probably . the announcement
will be made Monday.
iOO at Mount Angel Retreat.
MOUNT ANGEL, Or., June 17.
(Special.) More than 100 men from
all parts of Oregon are attending the
laymen's retreat under the direction
of Rev. Charles Smith of St. Pat
rick's churdh, Portland, at Mount
Angel college. The exercises will
close on Sunday by high mass at
the local church, followed by Corpus
Christ! procession here.
8 A. M. to 8 P. M.
10 to 12 A. M.
Open Evenings by
Conventions Hereafter to
Be Held in October.
DAY'S SESSION IS SHORT
Meeting Marked by Submission of
Report Condemning Recent
Supreme Court Decision. "
CINCINNATI, O., June 17. (By
the Associated Press.) The Amer
ican Federation of Labor convention
here today, observing a Saturday
half-holiday, toiled through a short
session In a sultry hall, the prin
cipal business being an overwhelm
ing decision- to change the conven
tion date from June to October. Nu
merous other changes In the feder
ation's constitution also were con
sidered, but none was adopted.
The session also was marked by
the federation's executive council
submitting Its report condemning
the supreme court decision In the
Coronado coal case, which held la
bor unions liable for damages under
the Sherman anti-trust act. iO
remedy was suggested for overcom
ing the decision, a special policy
committee having been named for
this purpose. . -
The committee, which ia headed
by B. M. Jewell, president of the
railway employes' department of tbte
federation, meeting after the con
vention adjournment, decided' to call
in a number of lawyers for advice.
The council report on the Coro
nado decision declared that farmers'
co-operative societies were affecosd
by the decision as well as labor
Another development outside the
convention was the laying of plans
by federation leaders to have the
convention moved across the Ohio
river one day next week to New
port, Ky., where a strike at a steel
rolling mill has been on since last
October. Interest attached to the
plans because the strike, involv
ing 2000 men, has been marked by
rioting and bloodshed and the issu
ance of courv Injunctions against
the strikers. Plans for the meet
ing provide for Samuel Gompers,
president of the federation, address
ing a mass meeting and for the
delegates Visiting houses that were
damaged during the strike dis
orders. - .
The convention session today was
marked by the arrival of John L.
Lewis, president of the united mine
workers, who announced "absolutely
WITH A BOQUET
. aiafPMiicnnffiMuet Vrnf,
and unqualifiedly" that he would
not be a candidate against Mr. Gom-
perg for president of the federa
tion. Mr. Lewis was the unsuccess- j
f ul contestant against Mr. Gompers i
last year. He also told the conven
tion that he and other leaders in
the miners' strike would meet with
the rail union chiefs next Tuesday
night to consider joint strike action
in the threatened rail walkout.
STRIKE BALLOTS RECEIVED
Tacoma Unions to Vote on Issue
in Railroad Shops. ,
TACOMA. Wash. June 17. (Spe
cial.) Ballots to determine the at
titude of Tacoma unions toward the
threatened nation-wide strike of
railway shop craft and maintenance
of way employes were received by
union officials in Tacoma today.
The vote is in accordance with the
decision reached a week ago in Chi
cago by the national heads of the
11 unions affected.
It is estimated that several thou
sand men will be affected in Ta
coma. The Chicago, Milwaukee &
t. Paul railway shops employ
nearly 1000 men in the shop crafts
and the Northern Pacific 2000, and
there are small numbers employed
by the Oregon-Washington Railroad
& Navigation company and the
PICNIC HELD AT CABIN
Old Log Structure Near Orchards
Believed Oldest In. West.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. June 17.
(Special) The big picnic or the
Kalsus society at the old Covington
farm home near Orchards this after
noon was a big success. The old
log house there Is believed to be the
oldest one in the Pacific northwest.
It was built some time between 1S4
The 59th Infantry band played
several selections. The Prunarians
went in full uniform. A baseball
game, bucking horse Contest and
other sports were features of the
Four Japanese Accused.
ASTORIA, Or., June 17. (Special.)
Complaints were filed today be
fore United States Commissioner
Zimmerman charging four Japanese
arrested by federal officers on board
the Japanese steamer Melwu Maru
with having intoxicating liquor in
their possession. Two of the four
Japanese were also accused in oth
er complaints of having . morphine
in their possession. The preliminary
hearings- probably will be held
Monday. ' .
Accused Man Bound Over.
ASTORIA, Or., June 17. (Special.)
The preliminary examination of
Nick Zorich on charges of manufac
turing liquor and of having liquor
in his possession was held this aft
ernoon before United States Com'
missloner Zimmerman. The defend
ant was released under $500 bonds
to appear before the federal grand
a b oui
nape Julc with
or pl&in water
and serve Iced la
Boll torether 1
pound of sugar
and hi pint of
water until It
eplnfl a thread;
remove from the
fire and when
cool add tho
- juice of 8 lemons
and 1 quart of
stand over night.
Servo with ice
or plain soda water.
and lemonade In
Serve in thin
f Uiiei with
shaved Ice and
pieces at lemon
and a d&sh of
ALL ITS OWN
Mix equal por
tions of pineap
ple Sherbet and
lirjrnil p f rPT ULBII
Ub I f Hilly 1 M Ml I Nl rill
Ihl bllllllV kklkW IIMIV
ELMER LUNDBERG OF PORT
LAND IS CHOSEX.
Pendleton Legion Post Takes
Spanish War Delegates on
Auto Tonr of Connty.
PENDLETON. Or.. June 17. (Spe
cial.) Elmer Lundberg of Portland,
last year vice-commander of the
Oregon1 Spanish War Veterans, was
today elected by a vote oi St to 33
to the office of department com
mander over his opponent. George
Walker, also of the Portland camp.
H. C WaddelL former junior vice-
commander, bad no onosltlon ana
was elected to the office of senior
vice-commander and D. C Bowman
of this city was elected over two
candidates as junior vice-command
er. Delegates to the national en
campment at Los Angeles In Au
gust elected were L. D. Mahone, W.
B. Walcott, H. H. Wiley and Robert
Albany was designated as the
meeting place for the next annual
encampment of the Oregon depart'
ment. the Portland camp with'
The recent decision oi justice
Taft. which reversed the right to
protect children under child labor
conditions, drew fire this morning
from the veterans. Senators and
representatives will be memorialized
bv members to e "if some evoiu
tion will be brought about which
wiU make the United States su
preme court decisions consistent
with the highest good."
Veterans asked by resolution ror
the elimination of private control of
streams stocked with fish, by tee
state at nubile expense.
TVi afternoon the delegates were
.entertained by the Pendleton post of
the American Legion, wnicn iur
nlshed automobiles and took the vis
itors on a tour of the county.
HIeh links of the Militant Order
of Serpents, an organization of vet
erans,- was staged on the streets xo
Delegates will leave for their
homes tomorrow morning.
Abraham T. Hesford.
CENTRALIA, Wash., June 17.
rsnfwiAl.t Abraham T. Hesford. a
resident of Centralia for many
years, died this morning, alter a
long illness. The funeral, will be
held Monday afternoon.- The G. A. R.
,iii k.v. jhgrt nf the fi-ravemide
services. Mr. Hesford was 73 years
of age and is survived by his widow
and three children, Mrs. Myrtle
Foss of Doty, Mrs. Hazel Watts of
Chehalis and John Hesford of this
war, having served in company G,
17th Wisconsin infantry, rora
March 24, 1864. to July 14. 1865.
Enoch S. Cooper.
PACIFIC CITY, Or., June 17.
in Liquid Form
CHURCH'S GRAPE JUICE The purple flow
from those wonderful Concord-Worden grapes that
grow in the valley of the Columbia River.
Soil and climate combine to produce a grape
unique throughout the world, unmatched of flavor,
- rich in iron, famed for its body-building, nerve
Become acquainted with CHURCH'S. Enjoy
its coolness, its lingering, happy richness, sweet .
with the bouquet of vineyards mellowed by golden '
Sweet Music in the
The tinkle of ice in a tall glass of CHURCH'S
is the sweetest hot-day music ever heard.
This is a CHURCH'S Grape Juice season. Scores
of displays will invite you inside drug and grocery
stores and will call to you from soda fountains and
soft drink stands to sample its fragrance and its
, unusually fine flavor. ,
When you're thirsty ask for CHURCH'S
straight, CHURCH'S thinned down, or for one of
the many cooling, refreshing drinks made possible
by CHURCH'S. In the home it is a real discovery
as a beverage, for flavoring, in punches, ices,
sherbets, ice creams and desserts. ,
Youngsters gain on it. Invalids find its nour
ishment and its iron give them strength.
Ask for "The Tinkle of the Ice" folder fined
. with drink recipes for the thirsty.
(Special.) Enoch S. Cooper, WIl- t
lamette valley Dioneer of 1S4S and a
well-known Alaskan miner, died jH
here today, aged 78. When a boy he
operated the Mathena ferry, the
first over the Willamette river at
Wheatland. He later was in busi
ness In Salem and in 1898 went to
Alaska during the gold rush, where
he operated a mine for a time and
later engaged In shipbuilding at
White Horse. He Is survived by a
widow and three children.
James Harrison Hadly. .
OREGON CITY, Or June 17.
(Special.) James Harrison Hadley, '
who crossed th plains by ox team
In -1869, first settling im Midwaukle,
Or died at his home in this city
last nJg-ht at 7 o'clock.
Mr. Hadley Is survived by his
widow, Eleanor M. Hadley, of Ore
gon City; four eon R. O. Hadley. of
Oregon City; J. L. Hadley, of Yacolt,
wasn.; c ts. Hadley, of Oregon. City:
and C. M. Hadley,. of Tillamook. He
also leaves 14 grandchildrem and
two gre-gmndchildren, besides his
brothers, Bemjianrin Hadley of Ore
goia City, Cecil Gray Hadley of Til
lamook, dharles Hadley of Rose-
burg; and a sister, ilra. Ella Mann,
of Seattle, WisU.
A. H. Derbyshire.
NORTH BEND, Or, Juns 17y
(Special.) A. H. Derbyshire, local
city attorney and United States
referee In bankruptcy, died last
night as a result of Intestinal trou
ble contracted In the Spanish-American
war. Mr. Derbyshire leaves a
widow and two children. He had
been a resident of North Bend for
more than 15 years. Before coming
to North Bend he had served two
terms as district attorney in Idaho.
His circle of friends was large.
DALLAS, Or, June 17. (Special.)
Henry Byerley, a native son of
Polk county, died at his Home in
North Dallas, June 12, after a long
illness. He was born near Dallas
May 28, 1859, and was a son of Ab
solom Byerley, a. pioneer settler,
who died a few years ago. Mr.
Byerley la survived by his widow
and two children. Miss Hallie Byer
ley of this city and Lloyd; Byerley
of Halsey. .
OREGON CITY, Or, June 17.
(Special) John Evans, 66, and resi
dent of Clackamas county for the
past 40 yeaTS, died at the family
home at Buckner Creek MIL near'
Oarus, this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
He is survived by his widow and
Fine ."erseys Win Prizes-.
HAINES, Or., June 17.--(Speci'aL)
W. O.' Christensen, proprietor of
Shadilane farm, west of Haines, ex
hibited five blooded Jersfeys at the
Union Stock show last week and
finds he. has won five prizes.' He
got three first awards, one second
and one third. His 8-year-old milk
cow ranked next to the grand cham
pion and his bull won the award
over an animal recently purchased
by L. Levy of Union, for J2100.
CHURCH MANUFACTURING CO.