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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MO-RNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1901.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
CORDRATS-'The Wedding Day."
3ASBBALL 3:30 P. M. at 24th and Vaughn
Preparing to Slaughter Docks. The
duok shooting season will begin next Sun
4 day. and great preparations are being
made for the proper celebration of the
occasion. Men with cased guns and huge
packages of loaded shells are numerous
on the streets, and gundealers have men
at work all day long loading shells. Every
, sportsman has his own ideas in regard
' to the best kind of powder and the best
size of shot, and how much of each a
shell should contain, so all shells have
to be loaded to order. Nearly all sports
men now use smokeless powder, which
must be loaded in paper shells. A few
in the city and many in the country
continue to use hlack powder, some of
them because their guns are not adapted
to shooting smokeless powder. City sports
men use No. G or No. 7 shot for ducks
and upland birds, hut country boys use
No. 4 or No. 5.
Debris Not Removed. Residents in the
vicinity of Sixth and Couch streets are
becoming Impatient over the manner in
which the debris from the livery sta
ble lire is permitted to remain an eysore.
The smell, as -from decaying horseflesh,
also annoys people, especially in the calm
hours of morning. Yesterday, workmen
wore engaged in extricating the iron work
of the numerous vehicles which were de
stroyed by the fire on. the 7th Inst.
A junk dealer purchased the. material
from the respective owners, and the task
of gathering it from beneath the charred
timbers, in the glare of the sun, was a
hot, grimy and tiresome one. The side
walk opposite the stable was burned be
yond repair, but no attempt has yet been
made to renew it.
Improvements at St. Latjrexch
Church. The 20-foot section, lately In
serted in St. Laurence Catholic Church has
increased the length of the building to
142 feet, and By adding 112 seats has In
creased the seating capacity of the audi
torium to COO. The church has also been
repainted throughout, and the cross on
the spire freshly gilded, whereby the ap
pearance of the building has been gener
ally improved. A new asphalt sidewalk
is to be laid in front of the church and
on the Sherman-street side, which will also
oe a great improvement. Rev. Father
Hughes, rector of the church, is consid
ering the matter of having a large paint
ing over the altar, which will add much
to the beauty of the interior.
. Tacoma vs. Portland.
Ladies' Dat. '
Three Miles op New Sidewalks.
Sidewalk Inspector Lillis, in preparing his
report to submit to the next meeting of tne
Common Council finds that since his ap
pointment July 20. S700 feet of cement side
walks and 5950 feet of wooden sidewalks
have been .constructed, a total of 15,650
feet. In. addition to this SI crosswalks
have been laid. This "good beginning"
speaks well for the energy and efficiency
of Mr. Lillis, and the public will unite
in wishing "more power to him.''' There
are stIH Ihousands of feet and many
miles of sidewalks which need renewing.
and with the laws now in force the pros
pects are favorable for much of this work
"being done soon.
CouNTr Commissioners Meet. The
County Commissioners held a short meet
ing yesterday. Petitions asking for cor
rections in alleged erroneous assessments
were received from S. Rosenblatt and
Patrick Roddy. These were filed. A peti
tion was also Tecelved from Sylvester
Pennoyer and others, asking that an im
provement be made In the Columbia
Slough road from the Section Line west
of Foster's donation claim, thence west
erly to where the road Intersects the City
& Suburban's track. The board passed
a resolution declaring its intention to
grade the road in accordance with the
Cost of Cement Sidewalks. Many in
quiries are received in Tegard to the rela
tive cost of cement and wooden side
walks. It is learned that cement side
walks are laid at from 9 to 11, or even
13 cents per square foot. The triangular
corner block costs about ?4. Plank side
walks cost 55 to 37 cents per linear foot,
if good lumber Is used, but when cheaper
lumber is used 33 cents per linear foot
is charged. Sidewalk contractors are
constantly going around looking for jobs.
They say they find five sidewalks that
need renewing to one property-owner who
wants to renew them.
For Murderous Assault. Will Scott,
a colored employe of a hotel, was before
Acting Judge McDevltt yesterday for as
saulting a colored woman. Belle Nallor.
The woman exhibited scars on her face
and arms which, she said, were the re
sult of knife wounds inflicted by Scott
several months ago in San Francisco, and
she averred she was getting tired of his
abuse, he having beaten her since their
arrival In Portland. Scott admlttedhav
ing cut the woman in San Francisco; but
denied the assault of which he was now
accused. The case was continued until
Civil Service Examination. The Unit
ed States Civil Sen-ice Commission an
nounces that on September 23 examina
tions will be held In this city for' the po
sitions of clerk and assistant, Bureau of
Plant Industry; hydrographic draftsman
and artist. From the eligibles resulting
from these examinations certification will
he made to fill existing vacancies. Per
sons desiring to compete should at once
apply to the Civil Service Commission,
Washington. D. C, for application blanks.
Paying Delinquencies. The number of
people who are calling at the City Hall
to investigate the delinquent roll of city
taxes on which they have received no
tice that their names appear is increas
ing daily as the end of the month draws
near. Those who find that they are de
linquent can secure a receipt in full by
paying the original tax before September
2 all costs, penalties and interests being
remitted to those who nav before that
Delinquent 30 Tears. The Lewis Coun
ty Democrat, a New York country weekly,
claims to have a subscriber in Portland
who is 50 years and six months in ar
rears. The publishers evidently thinking
that the account has run long enough,
now desire a settlement, and to that
end have begun suit in Justice Kraemer's
court, for the sum of $50 75, against C.
S. George, said alleged delinquent sub
scriber. Only a Slight Change. The only
change which the School Board made
from the architect's plans for the Central
school building during their visit to the
building Tuesday was to cause the plat
form in the assembly hall to be placed at
the end of the hall instead of at one side.
The hall is a spacious and beautiful
room, and It will look more ship-shape
with the ""stage" at the west end.
Public Cremation Sundat. The first
public Incineration, at the new Cremator
ium will take place next Sunday, when the
body of the late Rolph H. Miller will be
reduced to ashes. Dr. T. L. Eliot will
conduct the funeral services. Two bodies
were Incinerated yesterday. Robert M.
Paige, of Sheridan, and W. S. Hauna, of
Seattle. Two bodies will be incinerated to
day. For the Hopfields. Steamers Altona
and Pomona, the only dally boats for all
hopfield landings on the Willamette. Leave
Taylor street at 6:45 A. M.
Watermelons Plentiful. TlTe people
of Portland are likely to get their satisfy
of watermelons this season. California
is still sending them in and Oregon melons
are arriving in great numbers, and melons
are piled along Front street Jlke cannon
balls in an arsenal. There is a diversity of
opinion among dealers as to which melons
are the best. One who had a big stock
of Oregon melons said yesterday that Cal
fornla melons were now so overripe as
to be worthless. Another who had a big
lot of California melons said the Oregon
melons were no good. A third who had
lots of both kinds said they were both
good, but was willing to be put on record
as saying that Oregon watermelons are
the best in the country. Peaches are be
coming scarce and dearer, and those who
have delayed procuring supplies in hope
that they would be cheaper are likely to
Potatoes for Long 'Shipment. .Pota
toes are coming into market at a lively
rate and are getting ripe and solid enough
to be shipped long distances. The in
creased supply has weakened the prlcB
and several corloads have been bought
for shipment to Oklahoma and Kansas at
$1 10 per cental. There is large inquiry
for potatoes from New York and many
places south as far as New Orleans. -The
whole country lo6ks to Oregon for po
tatoes, and it is too bad that late-planted
ones are 'likely to be a small crop. Farm
ers will hereafter try to get their whole
crop in early. Potatoes sold out of the
field at ?1 or more per cental are a very
profitable crop. y
Tax Receipts No Good. Your property
may be on the delinquent list lor an old
mortgage tax in which you had no inter
est. If so, it will be sold py the Sheriff
September 3, without redemption. The
county publishes no list of delinquent
taxes and sends no notice to the owner
of the property. The Title Guarantee &
Trust Company have a complete and veri
fied copy of all delinquent taxes on every
piece of property in the county. Detailed
information as to the condition of your
propertj' can be promptly obtained at the
office of the company, 7 Chamber of Com
merce, ground floor, Fourth-street side.
Dwelling Burned. The residence oc
cupied by N. Wolf, 546 Yamhill street,
near Seventeenth, was gutted by Are yes
terday afternoon. It caught in one of the
up-stairs bedrooms by the bursting of a
.bottle of gasoline with which Mrs. Wolf
was cleaning a dress and soon, involved
the entire second stpry- A telephone mes
sage 'summoned the department. All the
contents were badly damaged by fire and
water. The insurance is $1200, which will
partly cover the loss. Robert Wakefield
ownes the building, which was damaged
to the extent of about $500.
Bailey Gatzert, Dalles Excursions.
Leaves foot Alder street daily at 7 A. M.,
except Monday, for Cascade Locks, St.
Martins Hot Springs, White Salmon,
Hood River and Lyle, arriving The Dalles
3 P. M., returning at 4 P. M., arrive Port-
iana 10 . m. The smoke has cleared
away; the scenery is now beautiful to be- J
hold. The moon looks down on the water
at night until the broad Columbia looks
like a silver lake. These are sights that
the tourist has not completed his journey
until he ,has taken this trip. Office
"Dalles" electric sign.
Firewood Given Away. The rather
unusual sign, "Firewood Given Away,"
displayed at the corner of Park and Mor
rison streets yesterday attracted consid
erable attention. The Teason. for this gen
erous offer was evident, as a greenhouse
was being torn down at that place and
this was the cheapest way of getting rid
of the debris. Firewood is dearer than
usual this season, and there are doubt
less many ready to avail themselves of
such a method of securing a supply.
Who Is Fred Douglas Fisher? In
quiry among several families named Fish
er in Portland (there are 32 Fishers in
the directory) fails to reveal the residence
or vocation of Fred Douglas Fisher, of
Oregon, who was appointed interpreter
of the United States Consulate at Naga
saki, Japan. It may be, judging from his
Christian name, that Mr. Fisher is a
colored man. Does any reader of The
Oregonian know his present address?
White Collar Line Astoria 'Regatta
Rates. Will sell round-trip tickets on Au
gust 29, 30, 31, from Portland to Astoria,
for $2. good returning September 1, either
on all boats or Astoria Railroad. Will sell
round-trip tickets from all points between
Kalama and Astoria on August 29, 30 and
31, good until September L tickets good
on all boats, for the price of one fare.
Office and dock foot Alder street.
Advertising Pays. A valuable fox-terrier,
owned by W. J. Riley, was "took,
stole and carried away" by a woman a
few days ago. Mr. Riley seuured a de
scription of Ihe woman and advertised a
reward for her arrest. The next day the
dog was brought back by her husband.
Mr. Riley would make a good advertising
Oregon City River Trips. A most de
lightful short ride. Takes three hours to
make the round trip and costs 25 cents.
Leave Taylor-street dock 8:30, 11:30 A M.:
3 and 6:15 P. M.
Wanted. Situation by experienced wo
man of good appearance, to take charge
of exhibit at carnival. W 6, care Ore
We Have a fine selection of moulding
and make a specialty of framing. B. 11.
Moorehouse & Co., 305 Alder, near 5th.
Hoppickers. Steamer Bonita leaves foot
of Washington street 7 A. M. daily ror
L D. Boyer, gents' and ladies' tailor,
has moved to room 502, Marquam bldg.
GETTING INTO SHAPE
CAIIXIVAL TO BE THE EVENT OF
Bigr Attractions Hnvc Been Tele
graphed to Be Here on Time
Committee Wof Ulng Hard.
As the opening day of the Fall Carnival
approaches, the manifold duties of the
committee of representative "business men
having the matter in charge Increase and
still further demands are made upon their
time. But all these responsibilities are
cheerfully met. The executive commit
tee held another meeting last -evening,
General Summers presiding, and much
headway was made. The subject of en
gaging the principal amusements attrac
tions for the Carnival was thoroughly
canvassed, and the amusement commit
tee recommended certain companies as
coming up to the high standard required
by discriminating Portland audiences.
The qualifications' of these companies have
been closely investigated. The amuse
ment committee was given power to act,
and as a result several telegrams flashed
over the wires last night, engaging some
of the very best attractions for the Port
land Carnival. The names and special
ties of the companies will be given later,
and they will be found first class in every
respect. Several new features of the horse
show were discussed, and it was under
stood that many additions and changes
would be made in the programme, and
that owners of traps and new rigs would
be invited to make a novel parade. An
entirely new programme will probably be
arranged, In which half U. dozen auto
mobiles will have a race. When these
horseless carriages are competing it will
be a feature of a hprse show in which a
horse has no show.
Every detail of the Carnival work is
now In good hands, and the executive com
mittee will meet again Monday evening.
In the meantime all members of all com
mittees will work very industriously foe
Superintendent Rowe, at the meeting
last night, described the work he is doing
in renotlng the Exposition building,
and President Summers, who has inspect
er It, was loud in its praise. A. N. King,
the pioneer of King Hill, was given a
cordial Vote of thanks for his public spirit
in donating to the committee the use of
some of his land adjacent to the Exposi
The concessions committee will meet
Friday evening and award cpneessions.
The general committee will establish a
Bureau of Information for the benefit of
the great crowds who will visit the Car
nival, so that there will be no confUBion in
the accommodation pf outside visitors.
R. B. Lamson is receiving many letters
from amateur photographers, all of which
indicate that their exhibit will be a very
That the commercial world recognizes
the coming Carnival as a great public en
terprise is now being abundantly manifest
ed. All classes are showing increased in
terest in it, and everything connected with
it, and every day demonstrates the fact
that the immense capacity of the irreat
Exposition building is going to be taxed
to its utmost.
Superintendent Rowe has his hands full
allotting the exhibit space on the ground
floor of the east, wing of the Exposition
building, and it has now all been taken.
Exhibitors eagerly searched for it, and
are busy planning their displays. All in
dications are that these exhibits will be
bigger and better than ever before, and
will eclipse the many that have preceded
them, many of which were not slow.
and paid a high price for the S8 spans
he bought, which weighed from 1200 to
1600 pounds each, and are mostly broken
to work. He shipped them from Shanlko
to- Portland, where they were rested and
fed, and then forwarded to Tacoma, from
whence they will be distributed along the
line of the railway.
Mr. Kern says it was very hot in the
Prlneville region, the thermometer fre
quently going up to HO degrees. He found
the farmers making hay while the sun
shone and he bought a number of teams
out of hay wagons. The hay Is principal
ly alfalfa', and a good crop. There Is also
considerable wild hay being cut and
stored against a hard Winter. On ac
count of the mildness of the season last
Winter, a great deal' of hay was left
over, and stockmen are now well pre
pared for a hard Winter, should one come.
CHANGE OF BILL TONIGHT.
"The Wedding: Dnr," By-Tirol! Com
pany at Cordray's.
"The Wedding Day," which is said to
be the most tuneful opera in the reper
toire of the.TivolI company at Cordray's,
will be given by them at Cordray's to
night, and the rest of the week, with the
exception of the matinee Saturday after
noon, when "The Toy Maker" will be the
bill, and toys will be distributed among
all the children who attend. The sale of
seats for tonight has been very large, and
as the company has played to capacity
every night this week, there will probably
be no vacant seats In the house this
Much attention has been manifested by
many of our leading grocers in the sale
of Ralston Health Foods, and during the
past few days these goods have been dis
played In many prominent show windows
with amazing results. F. Dresser & Co.,
Sealy, Mason & Co., McKInnon Grocery
Company, D. C. Burns, and J. Orth are
among those who have made their win
dows conspicuous with these foods.
The Ralston Health Foods embrace the
CHECKERBOARD SERIES, which is
composed of Ralston Health Oa.8, made
from oats, Ralston Breakfast Food, made
from wheat, Ralston Barley Food, made
from barley, and Ralston Hominy Grits,
made from corn.
ewing Machine Sale
The sewing season will soon be
here, and every lady wants a new sewlng-
macnine, ana we are anxious for them to
have one of ours, because they are the
LATEST and BEST; guaranteed for ten
During this week -we will sell at a dis
count or 30 per cent from catalogue price
any sewing-machine in our office. Write
us for catalogues. New sewing-machines
rented at $2.00 per month. Parts and
needles for all machines. Oregon phone
White and Domestic Office
124-126 Sixth Street, Opposite Oregonian
ukursda Special t
Light, Fresh, Delicious.
The only plant making bread by machin
ery west of Denver. New process. Large
loaves. Standard weight. Retains its
freshness for a week. Does not dry up,
crumble and become sour. This advan
tage (possessed by no other bread on
Coast) is valuable to parties shipping
large quantities to distant points, as no
chance of loss Is taken. Its quality is al
ways uniform. Entirely free from grease
or hog fat, a delicious natural flavor. Its
digestible qualities alone should induce
you to use it. Large facilities."
Ask Your Grocer for It.
The Furnishing Department announces for
today's special offer an unexcelled line of
These shirts are made of good quality
Utlca Mills muslin, in short-bosom, open
back style. Today's price
DIN'T PAY THEIR FARE.
Girls Had Unlimited Credit, but No
They were three exceedingly pretty
debutantes of last year twp sisters and
a friend. They wanted to go shopping
at a leading dry goods store, where all
had half-year accounts. The first sister
to descend the stairs before starting called
back: "One of you girls bring car fare
I have none!" The friend, being in like
poverty-stricken case, hastened after and
in turn called out: "Mab, you bring car
fare we haven't any, and the car Is com
ing." The unhappy Mab, who had unlimited
credit, but not a copper, glanced wildly
around and spied on the mantel a dime
savings bank. It was an automatic bank
that opened only when $5 had been depos
ited, but at least I tcontained money. Seiz
ing it she hastened after her companions
and fairly fell Into the car.
The other girls waved the conductor
haughtily aside, and, not knowing the
circumstances, the passengers were con
vulsed at seeing the debutante, crim
son with embarrassment, timidly offer the
conductor the bank, with the explanation
that It contained all the money they had,
and perhaps he could open it. From sheer
astonishment the man took the bank and
soon the whole -car became absorbed in
his futile efforts to open it.
Would-be passengers, unseen by the mo
torman, were left wildly signaling with
hats and umbrellas on curbstones. Hair
pins and penknives were fruitlessly of
fered, and It Is proable that they would
be trying yet if one of the girls had not
suddenly espied their destination and fled
from the car. The second girl followed
"O, please please give me my bank,"
entreated the third (who afterwards con
fessed her heart was In her throat lest
he should not return it) of the now thor
oughly Irate conductor. With the ex
clamation, "Here, take your old thing!"
the aggravated man flung the offending
bank into her outstretched hand, violently
pulled the strap, and the car sped on.
BUY THEIR WHISKYSATURDAY
Sunday Saloon Closing: Does Not Re
form Walla Walla Farmhands.
Chief of Police? J. J. Kauffman, of Walla
Walla, who is in Portland, says the clos
ing of saloons on Sunday in Walla Walla
has not had the effect desired by the
friends of- the movement. "The farmers,"
he said last evening, "thought that by
closing the saloons on Sunday thejr hired
hands would all be duly sober Monday
morning, and ready to go to work. The
men, however, buy whisky by the bottle
Saturday night, and thus keep pretty full
over Sunday at small expense. Monday
they have their money yet in their pock
ets, and so go on a spree that lasts over
Tuesday. Thus they lose two days In tht
week instead of one. The saloon license
has recently been placed at $666 a year,
instead of ?350 as formerly. This was a
compromise measure of the City Council,
as some members favored 51000 and others
a lower figure.
"There are 36 saloons in Walla Walla,
but , I don't think the Increase in thB
license is going to lessen the number, at
jeasi. ior tne nrst year. There are too
many saloons In the town, but each pro
prietor will think he can stand the in
crease until time proves differently. The
moral wave is due In Walla Walla once
in seven years, and the present one has
arrived on time."
PORTLAND, Oregon, Aug. 29, 1901.N
To the Citizens of Portland:
Whereas, Monday, September 2. 1901. has
been declared a legal holiday in the in
terests of labor, I therefore request all
business men and employers, so far a3
possible, to i observe the day by closing
their several places of business, in order
that the purposes of the day may be
realized. Very respectfully,
H. S. ROWE, Mayor.
WHERE TO DINE TODAY.
We aim to give you full value received;
satisfaction, courteous treatment. Port
land restaurant, 30a "Wash, near 5th.
For home-like cooking go to E. House's
Cafe, 12S Third street; he only buys the
best; fresh eggs, milk and cream from
his own ranch daily.
NORTHWEST BAKING CO.
FACTORY, 349 QLISAN STREET
Phone Main 386
Or 3 for $1.00
J'or Tjociai Only
The O. R. & N. Co. will, until further
notice, operate the commodious steamer
Elmore to Mission Landing and way
points on Willamette River, carrying pas
sengers only. Leave Ash-sfreet dock,
Portland, at 7:30 A. M. Quiok service and
lowest rates. Ticket offices Third and
Washington and Ash-street doclt
Facial skin wrinkles and ages, lacking
proper nourishment. Satin-Skin Cream is
tissue-building ekln food; restores youth
ful appearance. Meier & Frank's. 25c.
Order or the American Wine Co., of St.
Louis, if your grocer don't keep Cook's
Imperial Extra Dry Champagne.
Its cures are in harmony with
nature, therefore permanent.
Test It for Yourself.
Unjustly termed stupid, will be
found in every class of every Port
land school next month. Handi
capped by strained vision, piteously
but vainly demanding the relief of
properly adjusted spectacles, they
will fall hopelessly to the rear,
however mentally equipped for the
front rank. To relieve these con
ditions, I have decided to examine
children's eyes free of charge until
the schools open and supply needed
glasses at reasonable rates.
133 Sixth Street,
DR. W. A. ROGERS
Graduate of the A. T. Still Schtsl of Osteopathy,
Phone Main 27. Call for literature.
ABUNDANCE OF HORSES.
Contractor Secured All He "Wanted in
Daniel Kern, of Hale & Kern, con
tractors, is in the city again looking
tanned and sunburned after a month's so
journ in the Prlneville country and the
stock regions within 80 miles east or there.
He was looking for horses to be used
in the construction of the electric rail
way between Tacoma and Seattle, for the
building of which Hale & Kern have the
contract. He found thousands and thou
sands of horses. One man had 2200 of
them, quite number had from 1000 to
1500, and lots of people had 500 or GOO.
Only about a third of the horses were
large enough to be of use as team horses
and Mr. Kern traveled a long distance
'. - . N
is your printer practical t in
vestigate. We have a reputa
tion for bsing thoroughly prac
tical in all branohes of printing.
I Try us. Our prices are low
F. W. BALTES & CO.
SECOND AND OAK STS.
Jim Hum') Lntest Exploit.
There does not seem to be any other
explanation of Nordstroms' long lease of
life than that his counsel was an ex-Congressman
and a leader of the Washington
bar, who did not wish his reputation to
be tarnished by losing a case. But it is
out of such legal delays as in this case
that lynchings come.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 31st
Rfly head horses, broken and
unbroken. 1 to 3 P.M. Fifth
and Irving. Opp. Union Station
fly I ''Ml
-WzM Mlmm ?? laSmf
All Styles, All Leathers, at $3.00.
E. C. GODDARD & CO.
120 SIXTH ST.
I 9 1
FEDERATED TRADES COLORS
BUNTINGS AND RIBBONS.
BUSINESS HOUSES SHOULD DECORATE FOR
Yard-wide Buntings, special , 5c yard
Special prices for Satin Ribbons.
Trades Union Colors
No. 5, 4c per yd. No. 7, 5c per yd. No. 9, 6c per yd.
To buy the best gloves on earth for picking hops,
Heavy Drill Gloves and Mitts, 10c pair.
mcallein & McDonnell
COR. THIRD AND MORRISON STREETS
Open Saturday to 9:30 P. M. 'Phane Main 732.
BAZAAR PATTERNS REDUCED TO 10c '
Oregonian Pub. Co.
Mrs. MARTHA G. CROWELL
"Will receive students for academic and
college preparatory Instruction. Certifi
cate admits to the leading colleges. Uni
versity instruction, class or private, in
Greek, Latin, History, English and Eng
For further particulars, call or address,
Mrs. Martha G. Croweli
334 First St., Portland, Or.
Cor. Third And WuMnxtos.
The Dekura Building..
Full Set Teeth ..J5.00
Gold Crowns ...... 3.00
Bridge Work ...... 0.00
Teeth extracted abao
luttly without puis.
Portieres, Curtains, Mattings,
Rugs, Teas, Silks
Chinese and Japanese Fancy Good.
SUN SOON'HUIE CO.
247 Yamhill. Bet. 2d and :M.
ETE AND EAR DISEASES.
Usrauam ble.. room 628-T.
B. & W.
A. New Collar.
E. & W.
Largest Clothiers In the Northire.it.
CORNER FOURTH AND MORRISON STREETS.
Stripes. Tapestries, Bagdad, Silk and
Satin Hangings, Embossed Papers. Beau
tiful low-priced papers for parlor, bedroom
and kitchen. Largest stock on the Coast.
se:nd for samples.
A SELECT BOARDING SCHOOL
Combines School Discipline with Home Influ
ences. Character Bulldlns Chief Aim. Selectncaa
a Distinctive Feature. Receives Twenty Boys o
Good Character. Prepares them for College or
Business Life. Naval Discipline a. Itevr
Fenture. Cadets Trill be Instructed
In the Management of Bunts and
Coached In Crevrs, singles and
doubles. A Naval Uniform Trill be
adopted. Building "Well Equipped. Located
on the. East Shore of Lake Stellacoom. Pure
"Water, Good Drainage, Vhole3ome Food and
Outdoor Exercise Contrlbuta to the Health of
Pupils. Instruction Thorough and Personal.
Tenth Tear Begins September 12, 1001. For
Booklet and Information address D. S. PUL
FORD, Lake View, Washington. DeKoven
Hall Is a Ions distance telephone station.
UNIVERSITY OP OREGON.
Fifteenth annual session beprlns
October 1, 1001.
Addrenx the Sean. S. E. Jo.scphl, M.
D GIO Dcknm Uldjr., Portland.
Thirteenth year "will open September 18.
Primary and Grammar School.
Fitting School for College.
Advanced work in Latin. Greek, French.
German. Mathematics, English, History
One at the principals will be at the
academy each day, from 9 A. 31. to 12 iL
For catalogue, address
UMIVER5ITY OF OXEGON
Reopens Sept. 20. Address ProfeB'wir RICHARD
H. THORNTON. Brooke building1, 381 Wash
ington st.. Portland.
BISHOP SCOTT ACADEMY
A Boarding and Day School.
Military and Manual Training.
Opens Sept- 12. 1001. with a faculty of 12
competent teachers, who employ modern meth
ods and understand boys. Illut)traed catalogue.
ARTHUR C. NEWILL. Principal
Bishop's School 2LL
Teachers preparatory and civil service classes.
Bookkeeping and English branches taught.
v ' .
MOUNTAIN VJEW HOTEL
Located at Government Camp, at the baso of
Mount Hood. Fine scenery and healthful re
sort. Guldo and appliances for ascwrfdlng
Mount Hood at reasonable rates. For terms
address Mrs. A M. Tecum, Manuger. Sal
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