Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
;M OKEUONI MONDAY, J USE 21-, 1001.
CiTY NEWS IN BRIEF
Company In "A Lady of Quality."
Home From the Philippines. Quite a
number of "boys In blue" and In kahkl
suits have been seen on the streets dur
ing the past week. They are United
States soldiers on their way home from
the Philippines. They were brought to
San Francisco on a transport and dis
charged there, and came through this way
by rail on their way to their homes In
the East. They are all young men, and,
generally speaking, line. Intelligent-looking,
upstanding fellows. Some of them ex
pressed themselves as satisfied with their
experiences and their trip to the Orient as
something they will remember with pleas
ure the remainder of their lives. Others
have "had enough of It," and are glad
to get back home, and do not want any
more soldiering or life In the tropics In
theirs. Some of them will doubtless find
their experiences In the service and the
knowledge gained of foreign ports of
profit, but others have acquired habits and
knowledge which will be a detriment to
their future welfare or usefulness. As
a citizen remarked: "It Is too bad that
so many young men should spend several
years in the prime of their lives soldier
ing, perhaps killing people and acquiring
Ideas and habits which they will never
get rid of, and which, to say the least,
will be of little benefit to them and may
be a serious injury." This recalls the old
lama, one of the characters In Kipling's
story of "Kim," who said to an old Sikh
veteran: "What profit in killing men?"
to which the old soldier replied: "Very
'little as I know, but if evil men were not
now and then slain, this would not be a
good world for weaponless dreamers."
Museum Frog Turns Cakkibau That
Tlty Museum frog seems born to trouble,
'or to trouble others, "as the sparks fly up
ward." The pleas for an abatement of his
lonesome condition resulted, as stated a
week ago, In some one providing a com
panion for him. The new frog was about
twice the size of the first, but the two
appeared to get along In their separate
saucers, placed side by side, If not ex
actly swimmingly, at least very content
edly and amicably. A morning or two
ago it was discovered that the small frog
had swallowed the large one. The cur
ator and Janitor were much surprised, as
well they might be, for the swallowing of
a frog by another half Its size Is a
feat in the way of deglutition which
throws the swallowing of Jonah by the
whale completely Into the shade. In
fact, the little frog Is proportionately as
much of a wonder as Jonah would have
been had he swallowed the whale. Nobody
saw the little frog swallow the big one,
but the proof that he did so Is convinc
ing. Firstly, the big frog1 disappeared,
and secondly, he could not be found In
the building, and as he could not have
escaped from the building, the small frog
must have swallowed him. The frog Is
a drawing card at the museum. Every
visitor spends more or less time admiring
it. but It is not unlikely that Mr. Hawk
ins, will In the end be obliged to send it
to the menagerie in the park.
An Old Salt Escapes Drowning. The
fact that a man who has gone down to
the sea in ships all his life, and has
never felt uneasy for his safety, should.
Immediately upon landing on solid ground
metaphorically have a narrow escape
from drowning, is enough to make one
feel like launching his frail bark on any
kind of waters for "keeps." Such an un
toward accident, which Justifies the ad
age that "It Is always the unexpected
which happens" occurred to Captain Greg
ory, of the Manzanlta, a few days ago. In
coming ashore from his vessel he had
hardly set foot on the wharf when a rot
ten plank gave way under him and he
dropped Into the river and went down
like a "dipsy-lead." When he rose to the
surface his hat had started to escape, and
he had to swim after It and recover it
before he could be rescued. An incident
like this goes to show the reasonableness
of the statement that sailors when at
sea In a gale, when the wind is blowing
the sails out of the bolt-ropes, and things
are at their worst, express their pity for
the poor beggars on shore, who are In
danger of being killed by flying tiles and
chimney pots. It might be well for own
ers of wharves on which there are rot
ten planks to have them replaced by
sound ones. Good men are very scarce
and not all of them can swim.
Joke in the Land of Sunshine. A
Portland couple who tired of the cool,
showery weather which prevailed at the
beginning of the month determined to go
to Southern California to enjoy sunshiny
weather for a time. They left their um
brellas, rubbers and other rainy weather
gear at home, not wishing to be Jeered
at as "Webfeet" for bringing such things
to the land of perpetual sunshine. Just
after they reached Los Angeles that city
was visited by a terrific xaln storm, a
regular cloud burst, and the water ran
down the streets even with the tops of
the curbs. The Oregon man made the
most of the occasion to "get even," and
complained bitterly of the rain which was
worse than any ever seen In Oregon. The
man ostentatiously provided himself with
pieces of scantling, which he laid across
various pudtales to enable his wife to
cross the streets, and husband and wife
expressed their disgust with the climate
and their longing to get back to Oregon,
where there Is fine weather and streets
that can be crossed without having to
build bridges. They cut their visit short,
and left for home before the mud changed
to dust, and are feeling happy to think
that they got ahead of the everlasting
-jnshlners for once.
Prune Trees Overloaded With Fruit.
-There have been complaints from some
irchardlsts In Multnomah County about
prunes dropping from the trees, and
fears have been expressed that the prune
crop would be a failure this season. The
contrary, however, appears to be more
likely, as In many sections of the state
the prune crop will be Immense, and
even In this section only a few orchards
have suffered by the fruit dropping. Out
on the H. E. Battln place on the aBse
Line road the prune trees are so heav
ily overloaded that W. G. Kerns, who lives
there, has been obliged to clip the ends
of all the boughs of the trees to prevent
them from being broken by the load of
fruit. In fact, several of the trees were
broken down and ruined before the clip
ping of the limbs was commenced. The
adjoining orchard is In the same condi
tion. Pear trees in these orchards have,
however, dropped most of their fruit.
Shannah Cummino Tomorrow Shan
nah Cummlng's power over her audience
is graphically revealed by the various
press notices that follow In her wake,
of which the following, from the New
.York Evening Journal, may be taken as
a specimen: "Miss Shannah Cumming, a
well-known Brooklynlte, whose social
standing Is a high one because of her
splendid pedigree, was heard at a concert
given by the Brooklyn Institute last Wed
nesday evening and carried the house by
storm." Miss Cumming Is to be heard
at the Marquam tomorrow night, under
the auspices of the Musical Club. The
programme will begin at 8:30.
Shannah Cummino's Programme.
Shannah Cumming will sing tomorrow
night the two great oratorio numbers. "I
Know That My Redeemer LIveth" ("Mes
riah"), and "With Verdure Clad" ("Crea
tion"), In addition to choice numbers from
Tschaikowsky. Brahms, Franz, Goring
Thomas, Mozart, Scarlett!, Chamlnade,
Coleridge-Taylor. Chadwlck. and old Irish
and Scotch ballads. She will appear un
der the auspices of the Musical Club to
morrow night at the Marquam. Pro
gramme opens at 8:30.
There will be a monthly benefit tea at
the Working Woman' Noon Rest. 107H
Third street, Monday, the 24th, from 2
to 5 P. M. All friends cordially invited.
Central W. C. T. U. will hold a short
business session at 3 P. M.
John G. Woollet, Metropolitan Theater,
tonight S o'clock. Topic, "Honesty the
Photographic printer wanted. Must be
experienced. A. B. McAIpIn, photographer,
Hunort Bears Ruin Skid Roads. A
logger named Johnson, who lias a iogglns
camD somewhere near Deen R.ver. away i
down the Columbia, was in town Satur
day, looking for engines and wire cables
to pull the logs cut out to the tramway.
He has been using horses for this work,
but says He will have to use engines here
after, as the bears tear up his skid roads.
The grease used In the skids has at
tracted bears, which not only lick the
skids clean of grease, but dig them out
and ruin the road In search of the grease
which has been absorbed by the earth.
He says the bears pursue their mischiev
ous labors chiefly In the night, and he
cannot stay up nights to shoot them.
Brtan Gets Glad Hand From Tozier.
No one need have any fear that W. J.
Bryan will run for President again. He
has become a full-fledged newspaper man,
and attends meetings of editorial associa
tions. Albert Tozier telegraphs from Buf
falo that on Saturday he had the pleas
ure, as President of the National Edi
torial Association, of receiving Mr. Bryan
at press headquarters. That settles Bry
an's political aspirations. When a man
has been admitted to the guild of edi
tors and Into communion in their associa
tion, and realizes fully that he Is one of
"those," he Is not likely ever after to
hanker for the office of President.
Meeting op Episcopal Clergymen.
Episcopal clergymen of British Columbia,
Washington. Idaho and Oregon will be In
session in Portland this week, commenc
ing tomorrow. The meeting Is called a
clerlcus, and has no official connection
with the government of the church. As
explained by leading local clergymen of
the church, It is a sort of vacation meet
ing, where the clergymen get together to
exchange ideas and discuss church mat
ters In general. Representatives will be
present from the dioceses and Jurisdic
tions of .Columbia, New Westminster, Cal
edonia, Kootenai, Olympla, Spokane and
Fourth of July Committee to Meet.
The general committee having in charge
the arrangements for the Fourth of July
celebration will meet tonight in room 308,
Chamber of Commerce building. It will
be decided at tonight's meeting where the
fireworks will be displayed, and the pub
lie generally is Invited to be present and
give expressions upon this matter.
Bailet Gatzert, Dalles Route. Dally
excursions from foot of Alder street, ev
ery morning at 7 o'clock, except Monday,
for Cascade Locks, Hood River, White
Salmon. Lyle and The Dalles. Arrive
The Dalles 3 P. M. Leave 4 P. M., arrive
Portland 10 P. M. Both 'phones main 351.
J. H. Johansen, Seaside, Or., at the
same stand, carries everything you want.
Remember, Women of Woodcraft ex
cursion to Beaslde, Sunday, July 7.
ENDLESS CHAIN OF SCALPS
Klamath County Coyotes Trained to
Produce a Regular Income.
Hank Jones, an old trapper who passed
through Portland some months ago, on his
way from Idaho to the Klamath country
to engage In the business of extirpating
coyotes for the sake of the bounty paid
for the scalps of these pesttferous ani
mals, arrived here Saturday on his way
back to Idaho a very much disgusted man.
He said from what he had seen in the
Oregon papers In regard to the number
of coyote scalps which had been turned
in and bounties paid on, he had Imagined
that he could make a fortune In the
Klamath region In one season. The num.
ber of coyotes he saw running over the
cattle ranges when he got Into Klamath
County encouraged him in his idea, find
he hastened to set all his traps. The
first night he caught several coyotes, but
was astonished to find that only one of
them had a scalp. The others were bald
headed that Is, like old Uncle Ned. they
had no hair on the top of the head In the
place where the hair ought to grow. He
could not understand this, but said noth
ing and went on with his trapping. While
ho was In Klamath County he caught
dozens of coyotes, about 75 per cent of
which were baldheaded, and some had a
new scalp partially grown. He finally
began to Inquire what was the matter
with the coyotes In that section. He found
that while the sheepmen were anxious to
have the coyotes killed off, and had se
cured the passage of the bounty law, the
cattlemen wished the coyotes preserved
In order that they might kill off the sheep
and leave the range grass for the cattle.
The cowboys employed by the cattlemen
had worked to this end by running down
and lassoing coyotes and ripping their
scalps off and allowing them to go at
large. The coyotes suffered but little
from the loss of their scalps, and, find
ing that after they had yledded them
up they were allowed to frequent the
cattle ranges without being molested, and
to grow fat on mutton, they soon grasped
the situation and began to come In and
be scalped when hot weather set in. A
new scalp grows on the bald heads in
one season, and they all come In once a
year to be scalped, and the cowboys are
getting rich on bounties, while the num
ber of coyotes keeps Increasing. Mr.
Jones says that unless the bounty law
is repealed every cowboy In that region
will be a millionaire and the state will
be bankrupt In a few years. If any one
doubts this statement, he Is assured that
Mr. Jones Is an honest man In fact, he
has long been known in that part of
Idaho where he resided as "Honest
POPLAR TREES CAUSE DAMAGE
Choke Sewers and Drains and Make
Expense to the City.
Year by year the old poplar trees about
the city are becoming more and more of
a nuisance, and more and more a cause
of damage to sewers and drains. Wil
liam Bradcn, who has had charge of re
pairs to sewers for many years, added to
the collection of curios in the City En
gineer's department a few days ago a
matted mass of poplar root fibers. He
took the material from a nine-inch terra
cotta sewer, which It had completely
choked, rendering the opening up and
clearing out of the sewer necessary. He
has been trying for 15 years to get the
poplar trees cut down, but many of them
are still left, and It keeps two men busy
the greater part of the time repairing
sewers broken and choked by poplar
roots. When the fact that many poplar
trees about town which have been gir
dled to kill them, are still growing and
flourishing was mentioned, Mr. Braden
said that was nothing, as poplar wood will
send out rootlets and make shift to grow
If the ground Is anywhere near them. He
says a lot of poplar trees In the back
part of town were made Into cordwood
and plied up, and that this pile of wood
has taken root and is rapidly becoming
a poplar grove. A few days ago a large
polpar tree In the northern part of town,
which looked vigorous and flourishing,
but was quite rotten Inside, fell across
the street Just as a boy driving an ex
press wagon was passing. The tree feu
across the horse, pinning him to the
ground, breaking the shafts, and scaring
the boy out of several years' growth. It
took the united efforts, of all the men in
the vicinity to raise the tree so that the
horse could be pulled from under. It is
a foregone conclusion that the city au.
thoritlcs will have to take some steps
before long to rid the streets of those
nuisances of trees, which are costing so
much for damages to sewers.
Are you aware that the United States
has one of Its flnest army posts at Fort
Canby; also lighthouse of the first-class
built on the top of a rock bluff 222 feet
above the sea? The O. R. & N. city
ticket agent. Third and Washington, will
tell you more about this picturesque
plice by the sea and the way to get
The O. R. & N. Co.'s steamer Columbia
sails from Alnsworth dock, Portland, at
S P. M.. June 26, for San Francisco. Low-
1 est rates..
WAGE QUESTIOM AT NOME
STEAJinn FARE TO NORTH
Hope of the Goldncckern Return
AV.lt b. the Opening of Spring:
Spring has come at Nome and with
Its coming the hopes of the goldseekers
who spent the Winter In the North have
revived. Writing from Nome on March
5 to Charles E. Oliver, Inspector of the
city water works, W. O. Milligan says
that of all who rushed to the diggings last
year, the lawyers have made the richest
strike. The litigation between the lo
cators and the claim Jumpers has been
their harvest. Of the prospect for this
year he says:
"Wages for the working man ' In this
'' . BENEFACTORS OF OREGON
President Tyler assorted the American title to Oregon at the very time when
the settlers In the "Willamette Valley were endeavoring to organlre a govern
ment which would finally be accepted by the United States. He recommended
the establishment of military posts In his annual messages of 1842, 1843 and 1844.
In 1843 he declared that the United States had always contended that It was
entitled to the entire region between the 42d parallel the southern boundary
of the present State of Oregon and 54 degrees and 40 minutes. Speaking of the
pioneers who started for Oregon In 1843, he said: "Our laws should also follow
them, so modified as the circumstances may seem to require. Under the in
fluence of our free system of government, new republics are destined to spring
up. at no distant day, on the shores of the Pacific, similar to those existing on
this side of the Rocky Mountains, and giving a wider and more extensive spread
to the principles of civil and religious liberty." The Democratic war crjg of
"54, 40 or fight," was but the stepping-stone between President, Tyler's" vigorous
messages and the final settlement of the boundary dispute In favor of the United
States. Tha Oregon question was safe In the hands of President Tyler.
part of Alaska will be governed by the
rates of transportation. If the rates are
high, few will come and wages will be
high, but if the transportation companies
cut prices and hold out Inducements to
laborers, the country will be overrun and
labor will be cheap.
"Around Nome this Winter gold has
been found on creek claims that were
thought to be worthless last Fall. Of
course, they are deep diggings and can
only be worked through the Winter. The
latest news Is that 200 miners are on their
way from Dawson, having heard of the
new strikes in the Kougrock and Good
Hope districts, where there are many
miles of unexplored country. I know sev
eral who will try their luck in that coun
try as soon as the ice breaks. So far re
ports from there have been uncertain as
to the extent and richness of the discov
eries. As to the Kougrock district, little
more Is known now than was known last
Fall. A large amount "of work will be
done there next season and by next Fall
some Idea can be formed of its perma
nence as a mining camp.
"Teaming between here and Teller City
and to the creeks near here Is at a stand
still on account of the depth of snow.
The Eskimos say that more snow has
fallen this Winter than ever before.
"The city is quiet and very orderly, un
usually so in fact, considering the number
of men employed -to preserve order. There
vlnlrr, tn nmminr tn nnvthlnir.
that I have heard of. and the only people
It . 7 j 7 j ;. , " ,
In town who look 111 are the doctors.
They have no trouble in collecting bills
nnd have nothing to do but stand around
and look wise.
"Prices of provisions are dropping slow
ly and there are goods enough In Nome
to last another year."
BEST IN AMERICA.
Shannah CnmmliiK's Ambition Is Be
Shannah Cummlng's avowed ambition
to become the best oratorio soprano and
song recltallst in America seems quite
possible of achievement, In the light of
her rapid advance, says the Concert Goer
of February 23, 190L Three years ago
Mrs. Cumming went to the West Pres
byterian Church in the position made fa
mous by Clementine De Vere. It was
a difficult place to fill, but she was not
found wanting. Just now she has made
an agreement to sing for the year com
mencing May 1 next at the Dutch Re
formed Church In Brooklyn at a salary
that is said to be the largest paid any
soprano in Greater New York at this
Mrs. Cummlng's success in concert
work is no less marked. She has a voice
of unusual range, embracing a compass
from G below the staff to E-flat above
the "high" C. It is a voice that adapts
itself remarkably to either lyric or dra
matic singing what might be termed a
good "working" voice. This fair singer
Is also an accomplished musician, and
frequently plays her own accompaniments
with Irresistible charm.
Shannah Cumming is to be heard un
der the auspices of the Musical Club to
morrow night at the Marquam. Pro
gramme opens at 8:80.
WHERE TO DINE TODAY.
Tested by time, proven by those who
know, the Portland Restaurant Is ad
mitted to be ihe best. 305 Washington
Give the- People n Shovr.
PORTLAND, June 23. (To the Editor.)
Why not let off the fireworks this year
on Portland Heights, and give the people
a chance to see them, rather than In
J North Portlandt where for years the ex-
hib'tion has been given for the benefit of
NQb Hill and street-car companies?
THE- COMMON HERD.
EAST SIDE NEWS.
Peninsula People Wast Willamette
Peninsula people are anxious for the
county to gravel Willamette boulevard
through to St.- Johns. John Mock, of the
University Park Sub-Board of Trade,
called on the Commissioners and urged
that something be done. No definite an
swer was given, for the reason that the
county has so many Improvements In
hand tha new work cannot be under
taken for the present. Mr. Mock says he
has paid enough taxes to gravel the boule
vard several times over, and that others
on the Peninsula have done the same, and
they all think they should be provided
with one good through road.- A little
work has been done on the boulevard,
but In Winter It Is Impassable for loaded
wagons. This avenue Is 70 feet wide, and
follows the windings of the Willamette
River to St. Johns. It carries the bulk
of the travel to and from the Peninsula.
Freshman Class Takes a Sail.
The freshman class of Pacific Univer
sity, of Forest Grove Pearl Chandler,
Cora Shaver, Marie Whipple, Clark Will
iams, Emery Dye, J. Ebert, Harold Gil
bert and Harold Shaver, Alice M. Wells
and Edith Ransom, honorary members
closed their reunion In Portland by a
delightful sail on the Willamette Satur
day evening. The class met at the boat
house of the Oregon Yacht Club, where
they were divided Into two parties. One
party boarded the yacht Agnes, under
charge of Howard E. Misener, Lea Wells
and Guy Anderson, while the other
boarded the Aleeda, In charge of Albert
Wells and Miss Isolene Shaver, and sailed
up the Willamette to Ross Island. At the
Island a big fire was built and lunch was
Third Graduating- Exercises.
Tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock the
third graduating exercises of the Brook
lyn School, on the Milwaukie road, will
take place. Pearl Bishop, Nleta Daue,
Olga Gunderson, Florence Henkle, Er
nest Burce, Joe Duncan, Ethel Havely,
Rex Randall and Irene Scott will receive
grammar-grade diplomas. Following Is
. 5ng- r.xcei8ior ""'S"
I Biography or Lor.grenow
"The Oralgle House, and How Longfellow-
Came to write Evangeline' .
Extracts From Evancellne
"Canadian Boat Song"
Solo "The Bridge" Longfellow
Miss Verdi Monroe.
Address and presentation of certificates..
J. V. Beach.
Address ...... .
Rev. H. W. Kellogg.
The Canby campmeetlng, under charge
of the Methodist churches, will begin
Friday and close July 15. Rev. G. W. Gue,
president of th camp-meeting association,
says: "This is not a Chautauqua, but a
time-honored camp-ground, where the
gospel Is preached and sinners are con
verted to God. The grounds were never
In better condition. Pure water, delight
ful shade and good board at reasonable
rates are some of the advantages. Canby
Is 25 miles south on the Southern Pacific
Railway. Two trains each way pass
Reception to A. O. U. W. Grand Lodfce
One of the pleasing features of the com
ing session of the Grand Lodge of the
A. O. U. W., which meets in Portland
the middle of July, will be the reception
of the grand officers by the subordinate
lodges. For this eventComm!ttees have
been appointed. The reception will take
place July 17, and the committee on loca
tion was instructed to secure Hawthorne
Park, on the East Side. The park Is be
tween two car lines and In easy reach of
every portion of the city. The programme
will be made up of public addresses by
prominent men of the order.
East Side Notes.
Rev. D. O. Ghormley, of Moscow, Idaho,
formerly pastor of the Third Presbyterian
Church, passed through Portland on hl3
way to San Francisco last week.
The poles for the trolley wire of the
Mount Scott electric railway have been
put up through to Lents. Good progress
has been made getting the road In shape,
and it is expected that the first electric
cars will pass over the road July L
The Woodstock brass band, a new mu
sical organization, is acquiring proficiency
under the direction of Professor W. F.
Keady, leader. It is called the Wright
Woodstock Band, after H. H. Wright, who
was instrumental In starting it. It has 19
There has. been no settlement between
the O. R. & N. Co. and the telephone
company so tnat a sidetrack can be bui t
on East Second street south fiom East
Oak to the new warehouse of Page &
Son. Six poles and about 200 wires stand
on the side of the street where the track
The funeral of Mrs. J. W. Bailey took
place yesterday afternoon from the fam
ily residence, 667 Thompson street. Rev.
Mr. Lathrop. bf Grace Methodist Church,
assisted by Dr. Gue, conducted the serv
ices. Rlvervlew cemetery was the place
Wise Bros & Wright, dentists, The Fall
ing. POPULATION 0F0REG0N TOWNS
Flsrarea for-'lOOO and Comparison
A bulletin recently Issued by the Census
Bureau gives the population of the incor
porated cities and towns of Oregon in
June, 1900, as shown below, with com
parisons with 1890. It will be noticed that
there are no comparisons for a number of
places that were Incorporated in 1890:
Baker City 6,663
Bay City 203
Beaver Hill .- t 119
Canyon City 343
Central Point1 322
Cottage Grove , 974
Dundee ...., 124
Elgin : ,
Eugene j 3.2SS
Fails City 269
Forest Grove : 1.096
Fossil .; 2S8
Gardiner .' 296
Gold Hill 355
Grant's" Pass 2,290
Hiusboro ....' 980
Hood River 766
Hubbard ; 213
John Day 2S2
Joseph ." 237
Junction City 506
Klamath Falls 447
La Fayette &9
La Grande 2,991
Long Creek 123
McMinnville i 1.420
Mitchell .. 135
Mount Angel 537
Mrytle Creek 189
Myrtle Point 530
North Yamhill 254
Oregon City 3.494
Prairie City 213
St. Helens , 2o8
The Dalles 3.542
RESCUED BY A FISHWHEEL
Lost Lamb Talcen Ont of the River
the Same as a Chinook.
A remarkable story of the rescue of a
lamb from drowning is told by William
Shepard, a prominent sheep dealer of
WaBhougal, Wash. The Incident occurred
the other day just as a river steamer left
The Dalles. The boat was so crowded
that In the hurry of casting off and get
ting Into mid-stream a lamb was pushed
overboard. The lamb Immediately struck
out for the bank, but the bleating of the
sheep on the boat caused him to obey his
instinct to follow the band. The men
i -on boara waicnea nis iuuib euurw n
overtake the boat and saw him being
left farther and farther to the rear, tl
was becoming apparent that the lamb
was about done for and would soon go
to the bottom, when the boat passed a
slowly revolving fish-wheel. As the lamb
drew near to the wheel the on-lookers
noticed that the current was bearing
him toward the wheel. The next Instant
they were astonished to see the wheel
catch the lamb, carry him high out of
the water and land him safely In the re
ceptacle Intended only for royal Chinook,
steelheads and the like.
The favorite watering place.
The longest and cleanest beach.
The best Tom Cod fishing.
The flnest beach for wheeling and driv
ing. The prettiest girls In Oregon go to North
Beach, and they get there by riding, on
the swift boats of the O. R. & N. Co.
City ticket office Third and Washington.
Thirteenth year will open September 15.
Primary and Grammar School.
Fitting School for College.
Advanced work In Latin. Greek, French,
German, Mathematics, English, History
Ono of the principals will be at tho
Academy each day, from 9 A. M. to 12 M.
For catalogue, address
EXAMINATION FOR ADMISSION
Will be held in Portland, in the Lecture-Room,
Portland Library, June 24 to 20 Inclusive.
EXAMINATION FOR ADMISSION
And the Harvard .Examination for women will
be held in Portland, at the place and time and
stated above- for the Examination' for admls-
1 slon to Harvard University.
iiiiiiL tt ll
fr&ffon . -n
A DOZEN REASONS
Why Yon Should Take Osteopathic
1. The percentage of lis cures la greater than
in any other hyrftem.
2. Most, of Its cures are made when all lsn
X It cures many troubles that medicine can
not. 4. The treatment la absolutely safe.
5. It doe not produce on: disease to cure an
other. tj. It removes the cause of the disease.
7. Improvement continues after treatment
and the cure U permanent.
8. The system U nut saturated with danger
0. is more pleasant to take than any other
10. The method of treatment appeals to the
common sense of Intelligent people.
11. The thousands who have tried It are en
thuslaatlc tn Its praise.
12. The charges are uulte reaonab!e.
Consultation and examination tree. Dr. W
A RoEer. of A. T. Still School, fifth ttnor
Marquam bldjr. Literature fre. I'hone Main 27.
You need glasses. Sight Is too
valuable to fool away. I will fur
nish you with perfect-fitting eye
wear, according to your means,
from 1 up.
13.1 Sixth Street.
280 Pairs Women's Patent
Leather Lace Shoes
Regular $3 Value at
Kid or Cloth Top, Latest Styles
E. C. GODDARD & CO.
No More Dread
cfthe Dental Chair
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILL.KD
ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN by ou
late scientific method applied to the
gums. No sleep-projuclnji agents or co
caine. These are the only dental parlors la
Portland having l'ATKNTKD APPLIANCES-
and inj-redtenta to extract, fill
and apply gold crowns and procelain
crowns undetectable from natural teeth,
and warranted for 10 years. WITHuUT
THE LEAST PAIN. All work done by
JKADUATKD D10NTISTS of from 11 to
JO years experience, and each depart
ment in charge of a peclalNt. Give u
a call, and you will fina u.i to do exactly
os we advertise. We will tell you In ad
vance exactly what your work will co;
by a FHEK EXAMINATION.
New York Dental Parlors
iirth and Morrison sts.. Portland. Or
S:30 A. M. to 5 P. M.; Sundays, S:J0 A. Al
to 2 P. M.
614 First Avenue. Seattle. Washington.
Supplies at low rates.
D. M. AVERILL & CO.
The Curio Store,
331 Morrison St.
The Uekum Bulldtns..
Full Set Teeth... .J3. oO
fjold Crowns O.'jO
Rrldce Work 3.00
Teeth extracted abo-
lutely without pain.
Cor. Third and Washington.
tv n r nonwM eyk and kak diseases.
III. E- j UKU n ll Marquam blr.. rooms 636-7.
f IF "I
I You fail to recognize gj
I A Friend i
I Across I
The Street I
I You try to read an3 1
I Words Play 1
1 Tricks I
1 With Yon I
V dm$- 4'""
Not n dark office In the bnlldinst
absolutely fireproof; electric light
and nrtcnlnn water; perfect sanita
tion and thorough rentllntlon. Ele
rators run dny and nlisht.
AIN'SLIE. DR. GEORGE. Physician 60S-009
ANDERSON. GUSTAV. Attorney-at-LAW...ia
ASSOCIATED PRESS; E. L. Powell. Mr..80t
AUSTEN. F. C. Manager for Oreson and
Washington Bankers' Life Association, of
Ues Moines. la OOS-503
BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION. OF DES
MOINES. 1A.: F. C. Austen. Mai ....502-503
EA1WTLN. GEO. R.. Manager for Chas.
Scrlbner's Son 515
DEALS. EDWARD A.. Forecast Official U.
S. Weather Bureau 010
BENJAMIN. R. .. Dentist 3U
BINSWANGER. DR. O. S.. Phys. & SuMlO-U
BROCK. WILBUR F.. Circulator Ore;o-
BkUWN. Mi'RA. M. D 313-3U
BRUEHE. DR. G. E.. Physician.... 412-413-41
UUSTEED. RICHARD 303
CANNING. M. J 002-tWi
CAUKIN. G. E.. District Acnt Travelers
Insurance Co 718
CAKUWELL, DR. J. R SOU
CHURCHILL. MRS. E. J 710-117
COFFEY. DR. R. C. I'hys. and Surgeon.. .700
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
CORNELIUS. C. W.. Phys. and Surgeon. ..20il
COVER. F. C. Cashier Equitable Life 300
COLLIER. P. F.. Publisher; S. P. McQulre.
DAY. J G. & I. N 3tS
UAV1S. NAPOLEON. President Columbia
Telephone Co 80T
DICKSON. DR. J. F.. Physician 713-714
DWYER. JOE E.. Tobaccoa 403
EDITU..1AL ROOMS Eighth Floor
HQUiTABLE L. E INSUlvANCE SOCIETY;
L. Samuel. Mgr.. F. C. Cover. Cashier. ..300
EENiNu IEljKAM o25 Alder street
KENTON. J. D.. Physician and Surj;.. ..5011-310
FENToN. DR. HiCxvS C. Eye and Ear... .511
FENTO.N. MATTHEW F.. Dentist 500
GALVANI. W. II.. Engineer and Draughts
GAVIN. A.. Prealdtnt urtgon Camera Club
GE.YKY. LH. EDWARD P.. Phlclan and
GlEai', A. J., t'hjslcian and Surgeon.. 709-710
HlLuESFi! SHK.tAVOoU. General Agent
Mutual Lite Ins. Co 4U4-4oi-40tJ
GoDuAivD. E. C & CO.. Footwear
Ground Flour, la Sixth street
GoL.D-iAN. WILLIAM. Manager Manhat
tan Life Ins. Co.. of Xev Yotk iUJ-210
Guam. FKANK S.. Attorny-at-Law 01T
HAMjiaM BAThs. Turkloh and Russian..
Hammond, a. u i
HoLL.&iER. DR. O. C Phs. A. Surg.504-oj
IDLEMAN. C. M.. Attorney-at-Law.. 410-17-IS
JOH.aoN. W. C J13-3W-317
KADY. MARK T.. Supervisor of Agents
Mutual l.eseive Fund LLe Ass'n u)4-iu5
LAilO.NT. JOHN. Vlc-rTis.dcni and Gen
eral Manager ColumbU Ten-pnone Co 000
U'uLKucuD. U. u.. Phyn. and Surgeon. 200
MACKAY. DR. A. E.. Phya. and SurR.. 711-71
MANHATTAN LiFE l..&v.nA.CK CO.. of
New ork; W. Goldman. Manager.... 200-210
MARTIN. J. L. Jfc CO. T.mber Lands. ..... 601
McCOY. NEWTON. Attorney-at-Law. 1 7t5
McFADEN. MibS IDA E.. Unograph;r...2ul
.McGlNN. HENRY E.. Auorney-ai-!.aw..311-12
MCKENZIE. DR. P. L.. Pnya. and Surg.. 512-13
METT. HENRY 218
MILLER. DR. HERBKJ.T C. Dentist and
Oral Suigeon COS-600
Jiuujj.rt.. JR. E. P.. lVsnilst 312-313-314
MUTUAL RESERVE FUND LIFE ASS'N;
Mark T. Kady. Supervisor of Agents.. 0O4-605
McELROY. LiK. J. G.. i'hys. iz Sur..70l-702-70J
MiFAi.LA.SU. E. B.. Secretary Columbia
Telephone Co 600
McGClRE. S. P.. Manjger P. F. Collier.
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.. of New
York; Sherwood Glllesgy. den. Agt. .404-5-8
NICHOLAS. HORACE B.. Att'y-at-Law...715
N ILL'S. M. L.. Cashier Manhattan Life In
surance Co.. of New York 200
OLSEN. J. F.. State Agent Tontine Sav
ings Association. Minneapolis 211
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY;
Dr. L. B. Smith. Osteopath 403-409
OP.EGON CAMERA CLUB 214-210-210-217
PACIFIC CHR1SUAN PUB. CO.; J. F.
Ghormley. Manager 313
PUrwlAnD tlEANDEAR INFinMARY
Ground Floor. 13.1 Sixth street
PORTLAND MINING & TRUST CO.; J.
H. Marshall. Manager 613
QUIMBY. L. P. W.. Game and Forestry
Warden - 7
RGsK.NDALE. O. M.. Metallurgist and Min
ing Engineer 515-513
REED & MALCOLM. Opticians... 133 Sixth st.
REED. F. C. Fish Commissioner 407
RYAN. J. B.. Attorney-at-Law 417
SAMUEL. L.. Manager Equitable Life 300
SHERWOOD. J. W.. Deputy Supreme Com
mander K. O. T. M 517
SLOCUM. SAMUEL C. Phys. and Surg... .707
SMITH. DR. L. B.. Osteopath 408-409
STUART. DELL. Attorney-at-Law 017-018
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E.. Dentist 704-705
SURGEON OF THE S. P. 11Y. AND N. P.
TERMINAL CO 70
STROWBRIDGE. THOMAS H.. ExecutlV
Special Agent Mutual Life of New York...400
SUi-EKlNiENDENT'S OFFICE 201
ONllNE AW.US ASSOCIATION. Min
neapolis: J. F. Olsen. State Agent: S. M.
Allen. Cashier 211
TLCKER. DK. GEO. F.. Dentist 610-611
U. S. WEATHER BUREAU.... 007-008-000-910
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TH
DIST.; Captain Vf. C. Langfltt. Corps of
Engineers. U. S. A 803
U. S. ENGINEER OFFICE. RIVER AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS: Captain W.
C. Langfltt, Corps of Englnew. U. S. A.. 810
WATERMAN. C. H Cashier Mutual Life
of New York 408
WILSON. DR. EDWARD N.. Physician
and Surgeon 304-303
WILSON. DR. GEO. F Phys. & Sursr.706-707
WILSON. DR. HOLT C. Phys. & Surg. 507-308
WOOD. DR. W. L.. PhyMclan 412-413-414
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEP. CO 613
A fevr more elegant office may be
had by applying to Portland Trust
Company of Oreson, 100 Third t.. or
of the rent c'lerk In the bnlldlntr.
HAIR WON'T FALL OUT
If Yon Kill the Dnndruff Gcrma WItb
the Sew Treatment.
John N. Fuller, a well-known citizen o!
Colfax, Wash, says: "I had dandruff eo
badly that It caked on my scalp. Her
piclde completely cured me." George H,
McWhlrk, of Walla Walla. Wash.. sayBj
"Herplclde completely cured me of a bad
case of dandruff of 30 years standing."
They took the only really sensible treat
ment, a remedy that destroys the dan
druff germ Newbro's Herplclde. Stop
dandruff hair won't fall out. but will
grow naturally, luxuriantly. Allays Itch
ing Instantly and makes hair glossy and
soft as silk. At druggists. One bottle
will -convince any doubter of Its merits.
A Summer Shirt
All Linen. E. &. TV. All White.