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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (May 5, 1907)
THE OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL', PORTLAND, ; SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 5, 1S07.
V. , . V ' ' i ii .V;'..-
(Continued from Page One.)
1 7 Tomorrow Coroner Joseph Galloway
J1" 00,(1 n Inquest and II of the lead
Tn cltliens of Dover have been turn
inoned to act as jurors, and they de
flare that there will be.n , whitewash-
;f.i, ms or me ease, ,.-
. Two arrest! are already; being " dls-
cuaaea in connection with the case, but
the authorities after a consultation thla
evening decided ,not to act until after
the coroner's Inquest There are many
mysteries to be probed before the full
, horror of the little boy's death Is likely
to &e -entire? made plain. i J
' l. The body when discovered today was
lying so plainly In view that it could
f ' hardly be overlooked by a person 100
! " yards . distant In any direction, and the
' first work of the detectives Is now being
t devoted to discovering tha Identity qt
the man who 4s supposed to have taken
r the body of the child from some hiding
, piace and In the dead of night thrown
the little body upon the spot where he
ten certain It would be quickly di
: r tOVered. '-''"';-.'.'.',
The father of the boy carried the lit
,tl body from the shallow pool to a
shed, where a sheet was thrown over It
He was amased beyond words at the
nnding of the child In a. spot which
had been ' so eomDletelv searched and
where he had been worklnar the da b
Tatheftt rears JUallaed-,
: "My fears have been realised.": said
-. tid Dr. Marvin, the heart-broken father.
"The finding of my poor little boy, on-
ser. these circumstances confirms all
that I have believed concerning his fate
from the very begtnnin. Mt bov was
, - murdered. He most certainly had', no
wen m me place where he was found
.but a very short time. Professional
, kidnapers never took my child, but some
ene took , him. - It was an amateur, a
egenerate or one of weak mentality,
who, believing that I had mora money
' than I have, decided in almost a moment
' opon his act I believe that the body
being found as It was today was the
result or great fear being aroused In
the man and that he brought the little
body to my farm. -- ;,v
The corpse could not have come there
In any natural way. jphubby , never
, wandered to that place alone, bundled
op In hi winter clothing. Why. 1 my
self worked within' a rod of thejjilace
a few. days ago and again on Saturday
and aew nothing, and yet directly after
' Mr. Pleasanton ran across my little fel
low's body we purposely tried the ex
periment of going to a distance, in Alt-,
rerent directions and, no matter where
" we stood, the body could be seen and
prominently for at least 100 yards. The
" tops of the reeds alt about gave good
vldence hat they had. formed : part
f the territory burned over by my
aeighbora and by the detectives, and
the little fellow's clothing contained not
; the slightest mark of scorching. No one
who waa not here during the early days
tf the awful mystery which has ended
o sadly for me and mine can possibly
understand with what thoroughness!
. that tnarsh was gone over and searched, j
- If y neighbors to the number of half a
hundred In a human chain, hand In hand,
went oyer the whole of it and a body of
t nuntry could not have escaped their
t notice, : let alone that of a. uty ear-old
' ' Dr. Marvin had to stop to get control
, f ihJnfeelf , at this, potnt nnd he tea r-
fully recalled that today was the fourth
inniversary of his favorite . child's
. x Birthday. .m;?-fv .
"I will never; be satisfied ha went
in, after a pause, , "that my boy; died a
aatural death.' There is nothing In the
, appearance of my boy's body to lndl
', sate that he has been dead anything
"like the (1 days that have elapsed aince
' he disappeared. To me It Is plain that
Chubby s death was not due to anything
' out a foul act and If the coroner's jury
agrees with , me X . believe 1 1 can still
hope thai the -vengeance pf the law will
be dealt to those who are responsible
t tor the child's death."
Believed One Kidnaper Will Be in
Toils Within Few Honrs.
- (Pabltohera' Prwa by Special Leased Wire.)
: Dover, DeU May 4. Within the next
II hours at least one man will be under
wrest charged with the murder of little
; Horace Marvin Jr. At least such la the
statement made by the Dover officials
, (ate tonight -'',t.:'","-.;';'r-"V;;
k Clues on which the 'detectives have
keen following swiftly since the finding
'f the body point consistently to a man
well known the father of the dead
boy. and it Is the general belief In (Dover
tonight that the now .famous Marvin
kidnaping mysterysecond only In ln
PWT f W - W
s aitid mann
IVould Lille ForYou tdScc
, REED-FRENCH has about a' dozen good
second-hand instruments they have marked for
. quick sale; We 'will meet you in the evening
if you can't come in through the day (Phone
Main 1252.) . . ' v -
v "' .
A BARRY & MOORE, fine little instru-, '
ment ...;..... 8175
A STECK, excellent tone ......... . $190
A,KIMBALL,ras good as'ever't;?105 '
A JACOB DOLL, retail price $300 ..S200
. A FISCHER, ; large 'saie.-,:':'tVlHl1225K
A SCHUBERT 1 905 style....'.....-. .....S240
VA LESTER, fanciest style. V V..V.. 8265
,; A DECKER, a beautiful instrument, t .' . . .$285 :-M
A PACKARD, $100 style. ................ ?285
Any of these ,pianos may be had for $6.00 .
(except last ; foui $7.00 a month for these). '
The Rccd-Frcnch;Piand Mfg. Co. i
Tnej Factory Piano House in the .AVholcisale 'e jj
-' ' : . ', . '-'J District MfWM IS
teresAJo the famous Charlie Rosa" case-
is near a solution. , 'V-. '"; r:
I Body at Bouse. . -. ',.
Tonight : the body of the 4-year-old
victim of one of the oruelest tragedies
ever perpetrated In Delawace , lies In a
room In the father's house; watersoaked
and begrimed with marsh slime, , the
physician father having ' forbidden Its
being touched until the coroner and At
torney-General Robert H. Richards ar
rive tomorrow to hold the inquest which
is -expected te - show the ; methods by
which the child's death was wrought
The grief-stricken father Is confident
that his child was a victim bt foul piay,
No examination has been made and. It
is not known whether the child was
strangled, starved, clubbed, to death or
arowned.: ,...v;..f;-. .
Xeaaina Well Preserved. -
; It Is Impossible to say tonight even
on the - word of those . who aW the
child' body, how long he had been
dead. . .The remains were so well pre
served as to almost have excluded the
possibility of the , boy's having been
killed on March 4. . On . the other hand
they appeared In too advanced a state
of decomposition . for the murder - to
have taken place at recently- as two
days ago. ... . ..;
Late tonight Dr. Marvin said: "To
day's terrible developments simply con
firm the theory to which I baveMteia
all along- that tty boy was murdered.
I think he was either the viotim or a
degenerate or kidnapers who Joat their
nerve and. never dared demand money
after they had secured the child.
still believe that Detective Lore was
on the right track when Jie was Inter
rupted by the action of the attorney-
generat.- , iV
pathetic story 1
People of Sioux - Cltjr Sympathlaj
J ' XVtth .Bereaved, .FatherTt .',-:.
tPebltolam' Pre by ftpwUt teated Wire.)
Bloux City, la... May 4 The finding
of the body of Horace Marvin probably
caused I a greater sensation in Bloux
City than In any other place. It was
from here or. Marvin went two weens
before . his bereavement after a con
tinuous residence here of more than
t -years. . He was admired by all and
the recent death of little Horace's
mother made the disappearance seem
the more pathetic. Whether the boy's
body was recently taken back to the
farm Is being debated everywhere.
(Continued from Pagef One.)
street Is already crowded to such an ex
tent that It Is Impossible for the arms
located In the commission quarter - to
carry on their business without con
siderable loss of time and Jnoonvenlence.
While the' tracks under the company's
present franchise are not allowed to be
used during the day, it la feared by the
commlaalon merchants -that- another
council will open the wiy for day
service, a -move which would spell dis
aster for the street business. . -
Two years aao it was proposed to
move the commlaalon district U , the
east aide, and soon afterward Tage A
Bon and -the' Pearson-Page , company
made the Initial move and opened up
new warehouses which they built on
east side property, but capital was not
forthcoming to erect ..other ' suitable
buildings and the 'movement ceased.
Since that time rente on Front street
have nearly doubled. f - '
raolUUea Xackta. '
Two Other cauaes are bolstering up
the agitation for new quarters. , One is
the fact that the Portland commission
business has grown to such an extent
that the buildings now ln use are alto
gether inadequate. Another la the ap
parent disposition of the landlords to
Ignore-"j entreaties ' for ' lmprovementa,
with the result that buildings whtch had
grown old many years ago are 'rapidly
falling to pieces. X . '
In addition to this the. structures in
use were not built for the " buslnesa
Cold storage la lacking and this Is
feature which it is hoped will be In
corporated In any new district provided.
In other words. Front street now Is far
too small and new firms are constantly
trying to break Into the street but find
no quarters in which to house them. In
consequence both the firms of long
standing and the new ones are eager
for capitalists to provide more com
m odious buildings In some other section
of the city where their business can ex
pand without being hampered by such
nanaicapa.aa now race tnem.
ARRESTS AT SPOKANE
" - (Bpeelal DiRMtch to The rJeeraat.) "
Spokane, ' Wash. I May 4. Eighteen
warrants charging illegal voting at pri
maries!, which were issued this morning,
are now In the hands of the sheriff for
service. ?. Mora will be Issued when suf
flclent evidence Is obtained. Every one
of the men tot whom warrants , have
been issued ,voted In dowo-town pre
cincts. Voting in precincts where they
have no residence but from which they
have registered Is the main charge.
DEBATING TEAM OF HIGH
1 ' Reading from left to ripht--Ltither
David Pickett They will meet 'the-High school debating team of
The Dalles, Oregon, at Prineville May 10. o J : i - r -V z
. AND ARE TAKEN TO CITY JAIL
Bvldently believing that It Is exceed'
lngly foolhardy for man to endeavor to
emulate the example of the "ships of the
desert" In abstaining from partaking of
any liquid refreshment for long periods
of time, three proprietors of wet
goods" establishments . became phllan
throplcally inclined yesterday afternoon
and proceeded to ladle out "tanglefoot"
to their constituents in direct violation
of the law. Not counting on the vigi
lance of Inspector Bruin's lynx-eyed de
tectives, the saloonmen cast caution to
the winds and aa a result landed in the
city prison on charges of keeping their
resorts open on election day.
The Orst man to fall into the clutches
of the police was Henry Hoffman of 424
Hawthorne avenue, who was taken into
custody by Detectives Jones and Tiche
nor. John Crocker of 41 North Sixth
TELLS TALE OF
FIST AND THIEF
Emll Johnson Says Bartender In
Osbom Cafe Robbed Him
After Beating Him. ; ' "
-A ., particularly daring and brutal
robbery was reported to the police yes
terday afternoon by Emll Johnson, a
roomer in the New York bouse, Union
avenue and East Ash street, and as the
result of an Investigation by Detec
tives Jones and Tlchenor Fred Schmltt.
a bartender v employed in the Osborn
cafe. 21 Grand avenue, was taken into
custody on a charge of larceny from
the person. .The detectives are looking
for two other, men alleged to have been
implicated in- the affair. i -,;:'.
. : According to Johnson's story he went
into the saloon Friday afternoon about
4 o'clock and had only been in the place
a short" time when the ' bartender
knocked him down with a blow in the
face and two other fellows also took
hand ' in. the affair. Johnson N' alleges
scaiiuu siuixea a nanaaercniei in
hlsj mouth while his pals pinioned his
nanas. -uive me.iz and we'll let you
go;" la What the victim of the alleged
thieve avers waa said by Behmltu
. Upon meeting a refusal Johnson al
legea that Schmltt stole 110 in gold
and bia watch. . The thugs then admin
ister another beating to the man and
threw him out of the place. Upon re
turning to the saloon yesterday morn
ing Johnson says he secured his watch
by the payment of $1.60. If the chargea
are substantiated in the police court an
effort will be made to have the license
committee take action against the re
FIFTY THOUSAND MEN
(Continued from Page One.)
try baa union labor been so afTronted aa
by ' the president's denunciation of the
men who are to go on trial next week.
In saying this . they don't even ex
cept the incident of President Cleve
land's "government by injunction," wheq
he sen federal ; troops to Chicago in
ib v Qtieu mi a. k. u. strike. f At a
meeting tomorrow of the American Fed
erated union there, will be read- a let'
ter from the president which he handed
the representatives of that organisation
who called upon him this week.
Although much secrecy has sur
rounded the missive. It is now known to
be a copy of a letter which President
Roosevelt addressed to the department
of Justice, over a year ago concerning
tne joano case, in it lie denounced
Eugene : V. Debs and others 'who use
Inflammatory language." - -
He urged the department to cooperate
with state authorities in brlntinr the
assassins or Governor Bteunenberg to
justice, and declaring ; that If Mover.
Haywood and Pettibone were guilty they
should te punished Dut that the gov
ernment should . guard against perse
I WET OR DRY ,
- (Continued from Pago On)
the river 'north of ,. Marauam arulch.
There will be no elections on the llouor
issue caned in any of the east side
precincts along the river, nor between
East Glisan and Division aa far back as
East Twelfth, nor in Lower Albina In
precincts SS and 88. G. L. Tufts of the
International Reform bureau, who filed
the petitions, said;.
: "Should all the precincts Involved In
the - election go1 'dry there would still
bVa larger number of saloons left In the
wetvterrltory than are provided for by
the Gray ordinance, which allows one
saloon to every 600 of population." ;
.J. T .' ' i " 'm ii i i
"-' Wrecked by Oil Trust.
(PnbHabW r Press '. bf RpecUt ' VntA WIrs.)
Chicago. May 4. In a bill filed In the
circuit court today the Chicago Real
Estate loan & Trust company aska that
a receiver be appointed to operate the
Illinois , plantf - of the Corn ; Products
company, alleging that this' $80,000,000
company , has : been . wrecked by .,-tha
Standard . Oil company interests. : The
bill is filed against the products con
cern. t f,l..rj,. ,v:v-
f : 'A To Fight at Tonopah. ; .
(niblhbers' Press by SpeeUI - teased Wire.)
Cincinnati, O., May 4. Representa
tives of Marvin. Hart and Mike Shreck
at a meeting here tonight, agreed to
meet ! again tomorrow . night . when lt
seems likely a mateh will be arranged
for a finish fight at Tonopah, May $9.
SCHOOL, AT PRI NEVILLE,
OREGON. 'V-f -L'-V;
Moore. Reuben Bobterf and
street was arrested by Deteotlva Baty,
and Patsy McCann, 40 " North ' Bixth
street was also haled to poUce bead
quartern by the same officer. Each of
the liquor dealers were compelled to
deposit ISO cash ball to secure their re
lease, i The cases will come up In the
police court tomorrow morning. I -'
No disorder characterised the pri
mary aleoUon and not a single arrest
was made at the polls. Promptly at 10
a m. the members of the first and seo
ond 'night reliefs, under command of
Captains Moore, Slover - ' and Bailey,
marched to the city hall and ' secured
the ballot boxes for distribution to the
various ; precincts. The boxes wee
turned, over to the election boards and
receipts taken from the - Judges In
charge...' , ; 1 1- - '., -J.
OFFICERS CHOSEN BY -U.
C. T. AT SPOKANE
' (Bpwlal Plspateh to Ike JearaaL)
Spokane, Wash., May 4. The grand
council of the United Commercial Trav
elers of America for the Jurisdiction, of
Washington. Oregon and British j Co
lumbia tonight elected the following of
ficers; O. C Thornton, Spokane, grand
councillor; R. O, McCllntock. Spokane,
Junior councillor; G. H. Cook, Taooma,
grand secreUry; C W. Modson, Port
Und. grand treasurer; T. M. Miles, Se
attle. grand conductor; T. R. , Carlyle,
Tacoma, grand page; H. L Burners, Spo
kane,, grand sentlneL,
The following were elected members
of the ereoutlve committee: For two
years, W.- W. ' Gordon. Portland, and
Dan McKellar, SeatUe; for one year, R.
U "Phelps, Vancouver, B, C, and W. R.
Rogers, Seattle. - .-. .; .'.
The delegate elected to the supreme
council which will meet at Columbus,
Ohio, Juna 17-lf, Is C. J. Carr of Seattle-Alternates
are G. H. Cook of Ta
coma and C. W. Hodson of PortUnd.
Vancouver, B. C, was chosen ad the
next itoeetlnff'Bteca.f'.:',' -f
(Continued "from Page Ona J
paid much more than' the police. The
grand Jury worked for weeks and found
a mine of corruption and graft, accord'
lng to its members. -
Former Mayor Dunne has '- always
neen regarded as a paragon of civic
virtue, y Hla oandldacy-for luda-e has
been on . a "personal purity" platform
in previous elections. The revelations
in thla light come as a distinct shock to
his friends and the general public
'Members of the grand Jury are au
thority for the statement that when
full disclosures of municipal corruption
are made the record will pale every
other expose in the country. They de
clare Chicago has for years been In the
Clutches of one of the most corrupt
political machines in the country. "Mu
nicipal ownership", has been used for
several eampalgna, they aver, to mask
a mine oi civio rottenness. : L
Blroa Jrald Tribute.
Fifteen new eases were left un
finished by the grand Jury. ; In the In
vestigation the grand Jury found that
In addition to police tribute. danoe
halls, saloons and vicious dives of every
aesenpuon were forced to pay contri
butions to the managers. They were
also forced to pay Jarge sums of money
into tne general election fund. The po
lice were assessed $100 a piece for inspectors,-
$60 for captains,: $2t for
lieutenants, $16 for sergeants and $10
for patrolmen. ' The police were as
sessed twice. Had the Democrats won
the election the records of the assess
ments would have passed Into' the hands
of the men, now indicted. . .
v yarther lnvestIgtiona.
The defeat of former Mayor . Dunne
and his aasociatea placed the evidence
In the hands of the grand Jury together
with other evidence which will be used
In further investigations. . The statute
of limitations prevented the Jurors from
Investigating the other elections. v
The Jury criticised Chief Clerk Homer
Galpln of the municipal -court, whose
subordinate, John P. Lenehan, It recent
ly indicted.: .i Galpln la a state-senator.
Contrary- to the constitution, the Jury
avers, Galpln held two of flees at one
time. - , .
The Indloted men will be tried during
the summer term, which begins July 1.
Collins case wilt be heard first. ' ,
LUMBERS OF SPOKANE .
ACCUSED OF CONSPIRACY
ISpeelsl tXsnateb te The Joans t.)
Spokane, Wash., May 4. James Max
well.- a non-National : association mem
ber of the Master Plumbers' association.
has caused the issuance of warrants for
the arrest of all . leading association
plumbers on the charge of conspiracy
against him to prevent his purchasing
supplies and materials In this city. It
In case of -digging up the; burled
hatchet. There haa been trouble ion thla
line since 189S. :
If you can't
- food' contkffi
, ''There's Reason' -
' i , v j
Bead "Tbe Bead to 'WeUVllie" la pkgs.,
Oil SilllTA EE
Two Englnemen Will Probably
' Die" as Result of Disaster ,
at La Junta, v :
; TRY TO SUPPRESS NEWS
Public la Told That No Accident Oc-
eurred but 6 Fact Remains That
. Bfjore- Than s Score of Passengers
r Wero Injured. ;
V (Beafst News by Longest Leased Wire.) '
:' La Junta CoL, May : 4. The wreck
ot Santa Fe passenger train No. I, the
outbound limited yesterday, 3$ miles
south of La Junta, baa proved more se
rious than at first reported, despite the
rather strenuous denials on the part of
the railroad officials that an accident
of any kind had happened. Mora than a
score of . passengers were more or less
seriously injured and the' two engine
men.' Fred BreHighton, engineer, and
Roy Abbott fireman, both badly scald
ed, will probably die. .That there were
no Instant deaths seems little short of
mlraouloua. - ' y i ' -'
Broughton remained at the throttle
to the last and by hla bravery probably
saved the Uvea of scores. . When be
felt the engine hit the broken rail be
realised ' that v tha disaster was ' Inevi
table and immediately threw on y the
emergency brakes, When taken from
beneath the engine Broughton waa un
conscious. Fireman Abbott tried to
leap, but was caught aa the big locomo
tive rolled over and immediately envel
oped In steam from the wrecked boiler.
rasseagon Zajnreo. ;' ,"'''
Among the Ist of Injured It:
Harold; Cummrnga, 1 Chicago;, leg
broken. -- - '-; -: 1 -'' '
Frederick Hughaton, Chicago, travel
ing salesman; ankle fractured. , '
Joseph Harding, Pittsburg; injured
about head. . , - ? i-
May Baldwin, .Pittsburg; skull frac
tured. t ,
Mra I R. Rowe. San Francisco; skull
fractured, cut about head' and face. ,
Miss Mabel Howe, cut about head and
face by flying glass and severe body
bruises. ' ' ' ' " -
Miss Josle Cunningham, residence un
known;'; Injured, about head, face and
body. - '
Henry Howard, residence , unknown;
Internal lnjurlea ' . ;'V :
WOULD FINE STANDARD .
(Publishers' Press by BpseUl Lmh WIre.1
Chlcaco. May 4. John 8. Miller, chief
eounsel for the Standard Oil company,
todav concluded his arguments in the
defense of that corporation for alleged
RMBtancea' of rebate amounting to
nearly $800,000 from the .Chicago
Alton " . railroad. . Judge andls ,-r ad
journed court till Monday, when the ar
gumenta of the government will ', be
made.. X .
Dtstriot Attorney Sims will ask the
Infliction of $20,000,000 in nnes. i xne
Standard contends that the Elklns act
la unconstitutional; that no law was
violated, and .the - evidence is Insuffl
eient. It will probably b a week be
fore Judge Landls wlu render tis ae-
; Asphalt Fire In Chicago "
(Pnhllihers Press by Special Leased WIre.)
Phinaa-o.' Mar 4. Fire of unknown
origin destroyed the plant .of the Ameri
can Bronae company ana omaij ooniui
l.hed the bulldlnga-of the American
Asphalt company tonight. The loss is
estimated at $160,000, of which $50,00?
waa sustained by the first-named com
pany... I.. .,
Pillars 1 1-16 inches, brass
vases Vi inches, top rail H inch
other rods H and 5-16 inch
height of head 62 inches, height
of foot 88 inches ; . hnished in
white, cream, green or blue.
This' one ' fitted with 14x24
French : beveled plate mirrorj
frame 33x24 inches. 5 inches wide,
made of quarter-sawed" oakv four
hooks. oxidized , . finish, frame
eitherweathered or golden finish.
Gommencemsiit'. Ji eed" iz
Give the Svcet Girl-Grcduatc aFhno
If yon feel that only the best that money can buy ia good enough
for this last present to your daughter in her school days, give her a
Steinway the instrument referred to in the following item clipped from
a magazine article by great musical authority: ; , ; '
, "Liszt's very power, muscular, compelling, set pianoforte manufac
turers to experimenting. A new instrument was literally made for
him an instrument that could thunder ' like an orchestra, sing like a
voice, or whisper like: a harp, With it, he- needed no orchestra, no
-singers, no scenery." vqtf'VKi';;;'!?,;.': ,-,,',)''','.
If yon want something' lees expensive but at the same time extremely
Marh-olasa. ehooaa from thesa aanerb instramaats the Xnabe. kwoi 4
yBr.Hn, a. B. Chase, Bverevs, raokard, riacher. Oonover, Est?, aUaglborr,
Emerson, tadwig, SterUag, WeUlagtoa, Hnntlagtoa Xeadelaaoha. .
If She Isn't a Pianist
, Give her a player-piano. ;' The same musical authority quoted above
gain writes: f'Self-pfaying instruments : perform , technical I. miracles.
. . . JThe unerring ease with which theje machines, dispatch the most
appalliftg difficulties has. turned the current toward what is significant
in a musical performance touch, phrasing, interpretation. . : A
child's hand can set spinning the Don Juan Fantasie of Liszt - . The
automatic piano has outpointed every virtuoso except Rosenthal In the
matter of mere technique.' ' .
We nave the incomparable A. B. Chase, the wonderful Kelodaat Angelna,
the Xnaee and the Bmersoa Angelas, the BUngshnry, X.adwlg and arrlag
toa 4a shost, the most recent and perfect player-pUaoa aaaaufaotared. -, ,.
" We have developed the tremendous piano business which has made
the createst Steinway dealers in the world and given us correspond
ing prestige in our other musical
public satisfactory piano service.
at the lowest possible price and
day in the-year. Come and see
pianos and player-pianos, and make your selection at your leisure.; JMead
quarters for Victor talking machines and records. ...
SMALL MONTHLY PAYMENTS 'ACCEPTED.
Tbe Hocse of Qnallfy"
SIXTH & MORRISON STS. PORTLAND, ORE.
11 A ft V
POINT 1 We carry a .com
plete stock of up-to-date Home
Furnishings for the humble, cot
tage or room as well as the mod
ern residence. :
POINT 2- Our being, in the
low rent district enables us to
supply you at the lowest possible
pnees. , t
POINT 8 Our credit plan is
most liberal. You pay a, little
down and the balance in : small
weekly n or monthly payments.
All accounts kept strictly secret;
no embarrassment to our patrons.
POINT 4We extend to you a
hearty welcome to our store, that
you may see for yourselves all
that we claim.
3G1:70 Er.:orriscn St.
sr ill r.
' : . 4s
JT1 M . U
instrument connections, by giving" the
We sell these high grade instruments
the same price to all customers every
us opposite the postoffice hear our
ay & Co.
This - one ; has pillars inch,
top and bottom rods i inch, fill
ing J4 inch, height of head and
toot 44 inches; special wire' tab
ric 30 inches wide. Special - '
This early English buffet mads
' , )'
.... V "" i'
brass , fittinprs. French bevelM
mirror 12x3, top 42 inches.