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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1911)
TIIE. OREGON , DAILY v JOURNAL, PORTLAND. FRIDAY ' EVENING. JUNE 9. 1911.,
IKIamath FallsBody Opposes
if ;v Granting Long-Term
f ' (Special ni.txt to The JoarnaU . .
; Klamath 1 rail, Or, Jun F. T.
j Sanderaon bu bii Inaugurated mayor
'of Klamath ralla for tha fourth: time.
v During hla laat tarm ha ana" majority
of tha council held anUgonlatio view
frtrardJDff tha mattar of granting- frail
chUea to tha Uabt and water company.
4 Ha ia bow aurroundad by A council that
ia in thorough accord with ma yiewa.
2 C T. Stone waa tha only holdover coun
4 oilman who want on racord (or grant
1 tag- tha SO yaar light and powar and wa
J tar. franchieea to.tha Klamath Light
y Powar oompany. H tendered hla ree
i 'lgnatlon and O. W. White, atrongly op-
' poaed to long tarm franchiaaa, baa baaa
i appointed In hla atead. ? 1 ' -
f Mayor Sandaraon reappointed B. ' C.
, Tawoaand chief of poUce, Don J. Zum-
.walt, city engineer, and alao retained
' all tha aid patrolman, The only new
appointment waa XL U'XUlott aa city
attorney. During tha paat yaar tha
i place bad baan flllad by Judge Thomaa
'Drake. - The ooundl waa at eaoa reor
ganiaed and Marlon Hanka, for veral
yeaxa one of tha leader of tha eounotl,
. waa elected preeldent T. T. NlchoUa
haa taken tha place of A. U Laarltt
,aa recorder and police Judge. Thla po
. altlon had been flllad by Learnt for
' tha paat fire year. Ha waa defeated
4 ,bw Nicholas at the-reoent alaoUon by
II votea. .
r Within a few week a ?ota will ba
taken on bonda for a new city ball and
' for two garbage attaa. Thla matter
;.waa favorably aettled at an election held
, laat yaar, but thera waa eoraa error In
' tha election and It waa declared Illegal.
Boon after thla election la held It ia
' planned to take a vote on a new char
- ter. Tha ona now In vogua waa paaaed
i only year ago, but tha rapid develops
, ment of tha city la thought to demand
.- a cbanga In a number of lnatancea.
' BRIDGE CONTRACTOR
ASKS FOR MORE TIME
Preeldent L. S. Stewart of. tha Union
Bridge A Construction Co., yeatarday
filed in tha city auditor" a office a peti
tion for an axtenalon of tlma on tha
contract for the subatructure of the
- Broadway bridge. According to the
term of tha contract between tha city
t and the company, the work ahould ba
completed January 1, 11J. The exten
I alon prayed for would fix tha data of
' completion at April 1, "
' At the tlma tha contract waa atgned,
February 11. Mayor Simon and the
( bridge builders did not auppoaa thera
t would be auch a long delay In aelilng
( bonda. Tha t&OO.OOOitaaue of bonda waa
- not made available until May 29, and tha
1. contractor aaya thla delay prevented hla
: company from ordering moaonry atone,
reinforcing rods and plant material
LEWIS COUNTY WAR
VETERAN SAW 3 YEARS
::. ' SERVICE BEFORE 18
. (Beaclit XHipatr fr. Jooraal.) ' e
centralla, Waa h., June t.Th
Twin Cltlee of Cent ralla a.nd '"
; Chehalle Jointly claim tha young-
aat war veteran of tha United
tStatea. Charlea. Halnea of Ceg,'4
a trail a. whn imniiiiuil a
4 . halla, la bow only 11 yaara of e
w , oui aervea , jtnrougn the a
. Snanlah-Amerlca.n war aad tha .
kw Phllippln ineurraction. Befora
w - uo war no naa served ana year
In tha state guard, enllatlna at '
tha ag at 14. .He thua oaaaed
through three yaara of real aerv- 0
"ic ber?rs. he was It. Ha was .w
wf dlacDlrged aa aergeant of Com w
pan H, Tblrty-flftb United e
w ' Stat4a volunteer., , . . . . . ,4
APPOINTMENT OF NEGRO V
; STIRS OKLAHOMA REDS
.' ;' (Oalted Prwe LaMd rtr.!
Uuakogea, Okla., June . The 'ap
pointment of WllUam T. Vernon, a
negro, aa assistant superintendent of
Indian achoola at Muskogee, by Secre
tary Of the interior Flaber, has eauaed
a atorm of protest her. Monty Tiger,
the -Creek Indians principal chief, 'ia
blgbJy Indignant ' 1
EAST SIDE INTERESTS .
i,j ASK FOR RECOGNITION
f Eaat alda property Interests are mak
i lng an effort to obtain the appointment
of a majority of tha auditorium commie
. alon for east aldera. A delegation
" representative eaat aldera called on
'l-Mayor Simon yeaterday and asked him
, to select at least three of tha flv men
r to form th commission from' among
: tha residents of tha east aide.
Meeting of Harvard dubs.
f (foeelal DiiDstch ta Tha Jeurnal.1
. Mlnneapofla, Minn, June 8. Hundreds
v ef Harvard graduates from all parts
, of tbav oountry gathered In Minneapolis
today to renew acquaintance and to Join
In singing tha pralaea of their alma
; mater. Tha occasion is tha fifteenth
annual meeting of the" Associated Har
vard club. The members held their an
nual business session this morning at
; the Radlsaon hotel, and thla afternoon
' they war taken on automobile rldea
. about tha city. Tomorrow will ba apent
at Lake Mlnnetonka, and In tha evening
' tha gathering will close with a banquet
In St. Paul. Dr. A. Lawrence Lowell,
'.'-resident of Harvard onlvursltv la'hura
p' as the guest of the convention.
! Atlantic Fleet to lav.
1' 8neelal DUDatck to The Joarstl.t
1. St.ckholm, June 9. The four Amerl
. can battleships comprising the second
i division of the Atlantlo fleet will con
elude their visit to Stockholm tomorrow
'' and will depart for Revel. During their
. week's atay In Stockholm tha officera
; . and men of the fleet have been lavishly
; entertained. - In their honor tha Stars
and Stripes have been displayed In many
- parts of the city. Thousands of persona,
; Including members of the royal family
1 and high officers of the Swedish army
and navy, nave taken advantage of the
opportunity to Inspect the warships
Rendy at Ltonla.N
' fflDeetal Dluwieh to Ths Journal.)
. Cincinnati, O., June . Everything Is
In readlnesa for the opening tomorrow
of the spring meeting of the Latonla
Jookey Club. For mora than a week
the stables have been filling with
. horses from Churchill Downs and else,
where, and the prospects for a success
ful meeting war never 1 brighter... A
large' and classy field; la promised for
tha Latonla Derby, which, will be the
. event of the opening day: ' The meeting
will run, thirty-one days. . .
Tonight at Tha Oaks.
-Tonight at The Oaks the fireworks
'program "which twaa to nopular last
Monday avening wtll.be repeated. Man
ager John JV Cordray' has secured on
of tha finest pyrotechnic displays ever
seen on the Pacific coast The grand
stand will be free and will aocommo
date a large number of people The
fireworks will begin early. Children
under 19 year accompanied by parents
or guardians will b admitted free. Band
".concerts before and after the fireworks.
r Take $350 for $237. ",
While the sal of exhibition pianos
pertains principally to the costlier types
1 of baby grand and player, pianos, thefts'
i are also many . 136a styles Of new pi
anos that, go for 1141, and - nearly ; a
carload of 360 kind may be had' now
for $237. $248, and the plainer caaea for
: $19S and $187. Pay $f cash and agree
-to pay $& each month, and, have a piano
iscnt home right away. ,Sea announce
t ment,' page 10, this Issue," headed, "An
'Acknowledgment and Tkn -'Announce
j ment." : Eilers' Muslo House, ' now la
: our new building at 7th and Aldan
i 1 'Baggage Moved. ?
f v Or "chcckco. -t , your home direct to
destination. Baggage A Omnibua Trana
f far Co.. Park and Davis streets. Phones
Mala 191, A-itlt. ? - -
4 C '
Detective Agencies Ask Terms
W : Creelc 1 Murderer. V v;
V (SpmUI iHipaU to The JoeraiU '
Corvallls, Or., Jun .--Numerous de
tective agencies have wired for Informa
tion concerning the murder of Mr a.
Ella Griffith and for terma of tha $1000
reward. If any have repreaentatlvea
now on the ground, they are unknown
to th local authorltlea. .
Sheriff Oellatly waa notified . laat
nlgbt that a man bad been aeen making
his way toward Corvallls . across tha
fields, apparently endeavoring to .escape
recognition. His description, fitted that
of a stranger reported to hava been In
th vlclnltyr of th Griffith horn prior
to th murder and th sheriff with a
number of men aearched tha Yields un
tit dark but without finding a trace of
the man. . . ; " . . - V' . '
Both th proMcuting attorney's offto
aad th ahertff fore are "devoting all
tn!r anergle toward tha discovery of
the', murderer. , Th former ha an
nounced no theories, taking the position
that It is the duty f th officiate t
protect th Innooent from baseless not
riety as well as to detect th guilty.
Important development ar expected
wunin it nours. ',; i v; .
Oradlt M to Meet. '
floMlal DUMteh to The Jowraall
Minneapolis, Mlnn Jon lAll ar
rangementa are complete for th enter
tainment of th sixteenth annual con
vention of th National Association of
Credit Man. whloh la to meet in this
elty next week for a session of four
days. . A ' representative gathering of
10,000 erdlt men throughout n urn.
Architects Will Meet. ;
am .a n. In.., . 1 .
Miik n.nil Intl.. June 1. South Bend
win ani.Hiln tha annual convention of
th Indiana chapter ef tha American
Institute of Architects tomorrow, un.
nf tha nVlnnlnal feature of the meeting
will be an address by Irving K. Pond of
Thtcaro. nresldent r th Amenoan in
stitute oi Aroniiecia. .
i Providence 275 Year Old.
Providence. R. t, June . Founder
Day waa celebrated In Provldenog to
day to mark th ITlth anniversary of
th. fminttnr ar tha cltv. U1VIO XT-
clees wer held thla afternoon In th
Klrst Bantlat meeting boua. , Th
aiwiakara Ineludad Governor Tothtr.
u.mt inrtehmm and . Dea.n AJezande
Melklejohn, of Brown TJnivarslty.
' ' ; Englneorg t VLetL ''; ,K', ,
, ChatUnooga. Tnn., Jun .The
Amerlcaa Society of Civil Eoglnrs Is
holding Its annual meeting In this city
with an attendance of prominent mem
bers of lb profession from all parts
of th country. Th seealons will coo
tlno four daya v , ;i . ," , .
, He Introduced Warfleld.
COalted rrse Uass Wk-al
1 Whit Plains. N. T June .Thomas
H.' Davis, well known la circus and
theatrical elrel, la dead at Ma horn
her today. David Introduced David
. ..la New York Basalety.
rrom th Louisville Courier-Journal.
"8sn your husband latelyf
' "No; but I entertain Mm as a house
guest next wk." '
. . . . i i ' ii i .
Warflsld t the publta when Warfleld I A oublo mil of average rock wlgha
mad hla debut In Th Nutmeg Patch." IMIO.000,060 tone. , , -
-.,! UUlILi! JJU
... . d
' Of great purity and delicious flavor,, free from adulteration, being"
mud and mellow, may now be bought for very little money.
Extraordinarily Low Prices for Saturday
2- YEAR-OLD KENTUCKY WHISKEY S2.00 per gallon
3- YEAR OLD SILVER LAKE WHISKEY $2.50 per gallon
5-YEAR-OLD NONPAREIL BOURBON : $3.00 per gallon
7-YEAR-OLD GOLD SEAL RYE OR BOURBON '....83.50 per gallon
7-YEAR-OLD HAZELWOOD RYE S4.00 per gallon
9-YEAR-OLD QUEEN CITY MONOGRAM.... $4.00 per gallon
3-STAR CALIFORNIA GRAPE BRANDY $3.50 per gaUon.
EXTRA OLD CALIFORNIA GRAPE BRANDY..... ..$4.00 per gaUon
Ask for o FREE: THEATRE? TICKET When
. lViaRlng a Purchase of 50c at Our Store
Come follow the crowd till you join the merry throng of palate-pleased men and women who
have quit seeking for the one best beverage, because they've found it
Gold Seal Beer
Real satisfaction in every glass. snap and sparkle vim ; and go. Quenches the thirst
cools like a. breeze. $1.00 a dozen quarts, delivered, bottles returned.
Gold Seal Liquor Co.
Phones Marshall 488, A-U85. 168 SECOND STREET
y .' ' . .
Leather Trust Skins the Shoe
Wearer Both Ways
- The pnWof Trust-tanned leather is up-rits quality is worse
than ever before in the history of the trade. .
The cause of it all is that the Leather Trust shutdown its tanneries and is
putting its second-grade leather on the market at an increased price.
How many ordinary shoe? manufacturers do you suppose can afford to refuse this second-:
grade leather ? V Not one I You, the shoe buyer and wearer, have got to keep both eyes open
and protect yourself. 'I ' -.'i '
f. You canet honest shoes if you want them. You can get them 50 cents to $1.00 cheaper
than you are now paying for ordinary shoes. -t
: Right here in this town yoi can get Endicott-Johnson shoes made by the only shoe manu
facturers in America who tan their own leatner inaepcnociK m inc acamcr u un.
Fndirv.tr- Johnson & Co. buv their hides in the open markets of the world.
. They own their tanneries. They build their shoes from the ground up of honest
leather. They sell direct to your home shoe dealer. , ,
. f The Endicott-Johnson dress and business shoe is the END WELL (Good-
year Welt). , It sells for $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00. It is a handsome shoe. It
"'.will give you service and comfort that you cannot get in any .
other shoe at any price. . .
- You are not limited as to style in END WELL shoes. You
'" can have' any last 'and shape of toe right up to the minute.
Shoe or Oxford Lace and Button your choice of all the colors
of leather. ' ' ' . ,v
i V Identify it.by this name stamped in every shoe ...
" ' Shoe barer wko live oatiide th where thla paper ta published eaa learn the same of their home dealers
ho carry ENDWELL Shoes by writing to Endicott. Johaaoa It Co Endicott, N. Y. v: .' v
tj To those who are unacquainted with the inner necessities of piano con
struction, who are not familiar, with the amount of skilled labor, the charac
ter of materials and the mechanical accuracy essential to the production of a
really good piano,, who, in their lack of experience, may be led to believe
that price is no indication of quality, there is a' message and a sermon in
every piano advertisement of special kales and "marvelous reduction of prices '
on standard pi&nosi"
Q A piano, from the buyer's side, must be regarded as any other article of
merchandise, and measured in accordance with its actual work, based on cost
of production, musical character and durability. Reliable merchants, be they
jewelers, grocers, tailors or others, cannot and do not offer dependable goods
at reductions which are totally out of proportion to their worth. No more
can painos, if priced originally in proportion to the tost of manufacture and
their real musical value, be legitimately offered at reductions' of $125 to $175
or $200 on good, medium-priced instruments.
JIn nd store of our great organization is any piano priced at a figure that
permits of the "remarkable reductions" offered in some houses. Every piano
here is built right and priced right, and that price is based on actual cost of
production. No juggling is indulged in, no fakery permitted. On the other
hand, it's a straightforward business proposition with every buyer a propo
sition that insures the purchaser against dissatisfaction and misrepresentation.
A visit to our store and a critical examination of our pianos will convince you
that better pianos may be purchased on easy payments, and at smaller prices,
quality considered, than may be had in any other store on the Coast You
should, in justice to yourself, make earnest investigation and honest compari
son., Usually a piano is purchased but once in a lifetime.: Therefore know
what you buy and why you pay the price ashed.
Our entire stock of Men's and Boys' Clothing and Furnishings has been bought -
dv me rcea rrom coining w-o. navmg ip vacate in a very snorx .vtimewe are .
1 j : L!t. - L L f rr i. If ... . . :
rorcea io sen every anicic ai a great batniice. uo not pass up mis wonaerrui
opportunity to get mercHandise at such prices. ( .v
$15.00 MEN'S SUITS, NOW. . .$7.50
$18.00 MEN'S SUITS, NOW $9.50
$22.50 MEN'S SUITS. NOW. .$12.50
$25.00 AND $30.00 MEN'S SUITS,
$5do ByV Suits; ib?:rr::T:$2.35
Sizes 11 to 16 Years.
$15.00 Long Pants Suits. . . . . .$7.50
$12.50 Long PantS Suits. .... .$6.35
$1.50 Dress Shirts .............95c
$1.50 Negligee Shirts . . ..... ..95c
$1.00 Dress Shirts .... . . . . . .55c
$1.00 Negligee Shirts ......... .75c
75c Negligee Shirts ........... .49c
65c Work Shirts, blue and black
.... .. ,.... , ..... .,..,..,,,,''.
65c" Underwear-'v -vi-r
50c Underwear, summer weight . . 25c
25c Fancy iSokiai . 14c
15c Fancy Sox ....... ,11c
15c Work Sox, 3 ;for ::'25c
10c, Canvas Gloves, pair. . r. . . . . . 5c
The B&FgsiM Stloii
Opposite Trie New Golden Eagle