Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 18, 1905, Page 11, Image 11

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Constructive and Personal
Service in Place of s
Conference of Charities and Correc
tion lias an Important Ses
sion, and Today May Select
Xeit 3Iectlng Place.
Philadelphia may be chosen as the
next meeting place of the National
Conference of Charities and Correc
tion. The only other applicant for
the honor up to this time Is Minne
apolis and in view of the convention
bavlng met in the "West this year. It
Is probable the 33d session, will con
verie near the Atlantic seanoard. To
day the committee on time and place
of meeting will hold a. session to con
sider the question, and the committee
composed of one member from each
state will determine the matter.
James F. Jackson, general secretary of
Associated Charities. Cleveland, O., sub
mitted to the'general session of the Con
vention of Charities and Correction last
evening the report of the committee on
feedy1 families in their homes, which was
the subject for prolonged discussion. The
report emphasized the necessity for a
positive, thorough-going policy, the par
tial substitution of constructive and per
sonal service for almsgiving, attributing
less importance to material relief and
more to its adequacy, and for co-operation
that adds many new activities. Mr. Jack
son said in part:
"It is how beyond dispute that social
readjustment of any kind Is difficult and
complicated, not to be lightly undertaken
by any whose chief qualification Is a
stock of good intentions. If the com
munity Is to be saved from haphazard.
Inefficient and unrelated philanthropists,
there must be at least a small group of
thinkers, able to analyze the conditions
clearly and accurately and to suggest
the best means of co-ordinating remedies.
Vnless 1t Is one society's business to co
ordinate a city's entire social forces they
wjll fail of their greatest efficiency. The
energy available for social reconstruction
is too meager at the best; arid it must
be so directed in its expenditure as to
count for the most. Such a co-ordinating
force the charity organization society can
make itself if it will. It can lay before
the community such a clear and convinc
ing programme as will constitute It a
leader and melder of social thought. This
can be accomplished by working Its fun
damental principles even more tirelessly,
by searching more carefully for the full
significance -of Its -accumulated facts, by
demanding more expert service and by a
more rigid insistence on thoroughly con
structive measures. '
plscusslon of "Report.
Discussion following submission of the
report was general and participated in
by delegates from many sections. It led
Into avenues far removed from the text
of the report. Involving .almost every re
lated -subject of charity wrk, but the
keynote of necessity for co-operation with
organized leadership found responsive
In the -absence of Mrs. Clara P. Bour.
land, who was to have been heard, A.
"W. Gutrldge. of St- Paul, delivered an
address on "Investigation." the tenor of
which was a plea for more Intelligent
Investigation of appeals for charity and
of those who make such appeals, not so
much to detect fraud or to determine the
question of material relief as to ascertain
the underlying cause of distress and how
It may be effectively overcome to restore i
the object of such relief to a state of
highest efficiency.
Discupsion made clear that the consen
sus of opinion of those engaged in the
work of organized charity is that decep
tion is practiced in comparatively few
cases, and that Investigation should be
made with trained skill that would en
able thorough understanding of the sit
uation and retention of the respect and
conndenco of the persons who must ask
for assistance.
One delegate, from Omaha, declared
)hat Investigation should be applied to
other matters than the condition of the
applicant for charity. He stated that
on. one ocqaslon he carefully weighed coal
delivered on two orders, respectively for
La half ton and one ton. In the first
flnstance weight was 150 pounds short.
land in the other about 750 pounds had
been delivered for a ton.
The committee on time and place ot
fnext meeting, consisting ot one delegate
from each state, will meet pursuant to
announcement of President Smith at this
morning's session. The committee must
organise today under provisions of the
The reception to visitors announced for
the People's Institute Thursday afternoon
has been postponed until Friday after
noon. Dologatcs are invited to visit the
Babv Home, where open house will be
kept by ladles of the board, tomorrow af
ternoon. Favor State Supervision.
Routine business marked the session
of the National Conference ot Charities
and Corrections yesterday forenoon. In
the general section the question of
state supervision of work was dis
cussed. Miss Julia Lathrop. of Chicago,
presenting the report of the committee
on state supervision and administra
tion, advocating strongly state super
vision and Inspection. The plan now
used in New York. Ohio, Illinois and
some other states was commended, with
a board of high character, serving
without compensation, to stand be
tween the public and officers ot insti
tutions. Thomas N. Strong, of Portland,
strongly condemned the administration
of charities under a system ot parti
sanship and declared unequivocally in
favor of the removal of all hospitals,
asylums and Jails from the realm of
politics. He gave the delegates some
idea ot local conditions that have pre
vailed, and declared that the adoption
of a system that would separate Insti
tutional work from the bane of parti
san politics would enable "workers to
take advantage of the experience of
France. Germany and some sections of
the United States In dealing with the
questions on a broad plane.
Committees Are Named.
President Smith appointed the fol
lowing committees:
Resolutions Df. H. H. Hart, ot Illi
nois: Miss Richmond, of Pennsylvania;
Dr. XcLie&n, of California.
Credentials Dr. Alexander Johnson,
of Vew'York: E. P. Blcknell. ot Illinois:
IOm Mry Hall, of Connecticut.
- Oraistle -James F. Jacks, of
Okl; JuMte. C, 2kre?, at IIKa!; Htee
Curtis, 'of Massachusetts; George B.
Robinson, ot New York; Michael Her
man, of Louisiana; Judge B. B. Llndsey.
ot Colorado: Dr. Roeslng, of Minnesota.
This committee will have charge of the
organization of the convention for next
year, and will report a list of officers
for the ensuing year. The election of
officers will not be held until Friday.
Dr. J. K. McLean presided over the
section In charge of the committee on
criminals, where Judge L. B. KInne, of
Des Moines, and O. K. dishing dis
cussed "The State Prison."
Judge Ben B. Llndsey, ot Denver,
presided over the Juvenile Court sec
tion, in which the discussion was par
ticipated in by Mrs. Lomda L. Fletcher,
of San Francisco; C S. Storrs, ot Den
ver, and others.
James F. Jackson, of Cleveland, C
presided over the section that consid
ered the subject of "Needy Families."
Miss Katherlne C Felton, of San Fran
cisco, led the discussion, which was
participated In by various delegates.
Programme for 'toilhj.
The programme for today follows:
Sectional meetings, 9 A. 31. In charge of
committee on defectives. Jn room A. Dr.
II. A. Tomllnson. chairman. "After Care
of the Convalescent Insane." by Br. Rich
ard Dewey. Wauwatosa. Wis. Discussion.
In charge ot committee on care ot the sick.
In room D, Nathan BIJur, chairman. "The
Finances and Financing of Hospitals." by
Dr. E. S. Joseph!. Portland. "Co-Operation
Between Hospitals and General Relief
Societies," by VT. R. Walpole, Portland. Dis
cussion. In charge of the committee on
children, in Toom B. Charles D. llilles, chair
man. "Child-Saving Agencies of the Pa
cific States," by W. T. Gardner. Portland.
The Evils of Institutional Childhood." by
Walter Llndley, M. D., Los Angele. "Ne
ceslty for Further Preventive and Protective
Child-Labor Legislation," by Edgar T. Da
vies. Chief State Factory Inspector, Chi
cago, 111.
General session. 10:30 A. 3d. Report of the
committee on defectives. Dr. H. A. Tomlln
son. St. Peter. Minn., chairman. "The Im
portance of the Investigation of Physical
Conditions'" by Dr. H. A. Tomllnson.
General session. 8 P. M. Report of the
committee on children, Charles D. Hllles.
Superintendent Juvenile Asylum, New Torlc
City. "The Juvenile Reformatory of the
Twentieth Century," by Dr. Hastings Hart,
of Chicago. "A Plea for Esthetic Sur
roundings." by George Vaux, Jr.. Philadelphia.
Many Taxpayers Attend to Speak
Against Any Proposed Change
of Its Location.
At a meeting of the City School Board
yesterday afternoon Director Witten
berg was defeated in his effort to
change the location of the new East
Side High School, and the best that he
could do was to secure a postponement
ot the question until next Thursday af
ternoon at 2 o'clock, to which hour an
adjournment was taken.
The call for a special meeting of the
school directors to reconsider the ques
tion of changing the location of the
building had the effect of filling the
rooms of the Superintendent's office at
the City Hall with "50 or 60 prominent
residents of the East Side, and they all
came prepared with something up their
sleeves for "Wittenberg. A few spoke
In favor of the idea, but they were in
the minority.
Among the leading taxpayers from
the East Side who were on hand to
ventilate their views were William D.
Fenton. Dr. S. E. Joseph!. Whitney L.
Boise, Thomas Hislop, Mrs. R. L. Haw
thorne, Mrs. C. H. Raffety, O. M. Scott;
Judge Frazer. Mrs. Catherine A. Co-
burn, Christopher Bell, Messrs. Cllne,
Johnson. Nicholson and Holcorob, be
sides many others, while this side of
the river was also quite we", represent
ed, chief among whom were Rev. Dr.
Eliot. Mrs. Millie R. Trumbull and ex
Mayor Williams, although the latter
refrained from participating In the
At one stage of the proceedings Mr.
Wittenberg accused Whitney L. Boise
of resorting to political methods of a
primary character in packing. the as
semblage. Mr. Boise took no part In
the discussion. Wittenberg's plea for
a change of sites met with an over
whelming opposition.
The leaders in the fight ngalnst a
change of location were William D.
Fenton, Dr. S. E. Joseph!, O. M. Scott,
School Director Williams, Christopher
Bell and Messrs. Cllne and Nicholson,
while Dr. Eliot, Judge Frazer, Mrs.
Millie R. Trumbull and Director Wit
tenberg favored the proposition. Al
though Director Beach did not give
voice to his views. It is said that he
opposes any change under present cir
cumstances, at least. Director Flelsch
ner was absent, and It was for the pur
pose of allowing him to be on hand nnd
vote on the question that the adjourn
ment was taken. It is understood that
Mrs. Sitton. chairman ot the Board, is
inclined to favor a change in the lo
cation. Mr. Wittenberg asked that the ques
tion of reconsidering the selection of
the present site of the High School be
submitted to a vote of the taxpayers
on the East Side, but his motion found
no second, and. he was told by Director
.Beach that If the Board considered the
issues then It would result In the
proposition being lost. He was finally
prevailed upon to move for an ad
journment. Made Long .Tourney Afoot.
Blackened by the Oregon sunshine re
flected from the waters of the Pacific,
with blisters that told of tender spots,
and muscles somewhat strained by the
arduous effort, the Ave young men -who
departed a week ago last Friday for an
o-erland trip afoot from Corvallls to
Seaside by way of Newport, yesterday
completed their vacation outing. Those
who made the trip were Charles A.
Melboeuf, chief clerk In the office pf
W. E. Coman, general freight nnd pas
senger agent of the Southern Pacific:
Edwin JC Brown, H. B. Augur, Edwin
Cassell and R. W. Wilson. They -walked"
52 miles this side of Newport, and the
distance along the Coast was approx
imately 135 miles. Leaving Newport a
week ago Sunday morning at 9 o'clock
they arrived at Seaside Saturday at 10
o'clock. Much ot the distance was over
very dlffcult trails or where there
were no trails at all .and short stops
were made nt Tillamook and Nehalem.
This Saloon Had No Boxes.
PORTLAND. July 17. Co the Editor.)
In your account ot the visit of the police t&
the saloons Uhls morning's Iseoe). It -was
stated that the MaiKot had nailed upJt
boxes. Allow ur to state that the Haacot has
no boxes; that It does not cater to the box
traffic, our endeavor being always to con
duct a hirh -class business and keep the es
tablishment clear of everything that might
be objectionable to gentlemen.
Mascot Saloon.
Did Not Break Box law.
PORTLAND. July IS. (To the Editor.)
In regard to ray alleged violation ot the
box ordinance, allow me to .say that wbrn I
was told I could use 190 -square feet soacc
I had my, room enlarged accordingly. Then
when notified that I cesld not we an- rooms
in the rear ot my Mleeo. I nailed then up
before the required tte, which wm Satur
day. 14AthL Odr 3Men'a ttetst tn
yeterays.t!rJatal I fc4 violated ifee kw
after Saturtay algfct wm a error.
m x. coor.
Five-Year-OId Le Roy Thomas
Is the. Victim. .
Run Down by a Morrison-Street Car
Near the Cast End ot Bridge
and . Is Maimed for
LeRoy Thomas, aged Z years, hadlthe
toes cut from his right foot, sustained
scalp wounds and was badly bruised by &
Portland Consolidated streetcar at the
east end of the Morrison-street bridge,
yesterday afternoon, and while he lay In
agony In his father's store physicians en
gaged in a quarrel as to which should
take charge of the case.
Br. A. C. Panton. physician for the
company, and Dr.. M. G. McCorkle. who
was first to be called, bitterly assailed
LeKoy Tbomaa. Who Wa Crippled foe
Life by StroetCar,
each other, while policemen placed, a
stretcher from an ambulance on the floor
and assisted the father and mother in
laying the little boy down, preparatory to
taking him to a hospital.
The mother cried, the sisters wept and
bystanders commented, - while the ethical
controversy continued unabated between
the physicians.
"I was the first to be called. I reached
here first, and I should have the case,"
stated Dr. McCorkle, in a tone of voice
loud enough to be heard by all.
, "You are not the family physician; I
am the physician for the company, and it
the family wishes me. I think I should
take the ste."'renlfcd Dr. Panton.
By this time the little form had been
laid upon the stretcher, and Policemen
Robson and Jodan were ready, to carry it
to the ambulance. Dr. Panton held a hasty
conference with the parents, who gave
their consent for him to take charge,
saying only that they desired the little
sufferer to have the best of care. There
upon. Dr. Panton gave orders to take the
lad to the Good Samaritan Hospital, and
he prepared to go.
, "I think this Is an outrage." cried Dr.
McCorkle, as Dr. Panton passed out the
door. "If this Is the way things are going,
I will not again answer a call."
Dr. Panton made no reply, but hurried
to the hospital.
In the midst of the confusion and the
weeping of the relatives. Dr. McCorkle en
tered and called together the parents of
the lad. After a short talk, the father
telephoned to the hospital not to touch the
boy until he readied there. Dr. Mc
Corkle left the store with him.
When the police ambulance reached the
hospital. Dr. Panton was ready to operate,
and be took charge of the case. The pa
tient Is resting well. He bore up like a
little hero under the pain he suffered.
From the time he was struck until he re
covered, after the operation, he was brave
and made little complaint. He Is expect
ed to recover, but will be a cripple for
The lad was running across the tracks,
when car No. 79, In charge of Conductor
No. 143, bound for Sunnyside, struck him.
Florence Thomas, who was calling after
her brother, declares the bell was not
sounded, and others who were near said
they did not hear any gong.
A. Welnert. of Tigardville, Or., was on
the car. and assisted In carrying the lad
to the home of the parents.
The boy is the only son, and has six
sisters. The family came here but one
week ago, from Minneapolis, and started
a store at 33 East Morrison street. A
complete report of the accident was not
made to the headquarters of the company
last night, but the men in charge ot the
car deny that the gong was not sounded,
and declare they did all In their power to
avert the Injury As usual, the fender
carried on the cars of the Portland Con
solidated Company, was of no use.
Judge "Whallon, of Indianapolis,
Comments on Absence of Crime.
"Portland is one ot the best-regulated
cities I have ever visited," said Police
Judge Thomas C Whallon. ot Indianap
olis, InoU, yesterday. "And after sitting
with Municipal Judge Cameron during a
portion of the session, I pronounce his
court to be one ot the most orderly and
best conducted In the country."
Judge Whallon la greatly Interested in
Juvenile court work and kindred Intertsts.
and is here at present attending the Na
tional Convention of Charities and Cor
rections. Testcrday morning he appeared
at police headquarters .and inspected the
building, after which he went upstarts
and called upon Municipal Judge Cam
eron. The latter invited him to sit
through the session, but urgent buslnes
made it impossible for Judge Whallon to
remain more than an hour.
"The most striking thing In Portland,
as I have viewed It, is the lack of .crime
and all reprehensible things," said Judge
Whallon, In answer to a question. "The
most remarkable feature of the Municipal
Court here Is the case with which the
cases are conducted, the rapidity with
which they are handled, and the small
nuafber of cases, compared to the popula
tion. "The Portland police force is one of the
best I have ever had occasion to see. and
I think it Is reza&rkable that at such a
date u this there are no Wg crimes In the
city. I have. Keen here several iyt. hut
have Wt wltw wf d anything reprefceaat
Me. The petlee fet-ve the sttuatfeci cm
ptotaly mtttr ecstrti. As a. dty
IbbbbB V" "bbbbbm&sbbbbbbS ",tj5sJ
quietude, insofar as crlsse goes, Portlasd
is to be congratulated."
Judge Whallon was so well pleased with
the conduct of the affairs In the Munici
pal Court that he Is going to return he
fore leaving the city and sit through a
fall session with Judge Cameron.
What the Press Areata Say.
Bel a sco Stock Company a Great Sen
sation In the Beautiful Drama.
Probably the most popular romantic
drama in ' the English language Is An
thony Hope's delightful play, "The Pris
oner of Zenda," which the Bclasco Stock
Company Is presenting every night this
wekeA Last night the beautiful Belasco
Theater was crowded with a fashlonablo
audience, which applauded the first per
formance of the piece with an enthusiasm
which proved beyond all doubt that the
production was lacking in nothing. The
members of the company covered them
selves with glory, particularly Eugene Or
monde and Lncla Moore In the leading
roles. "Zenda" is a play which appeals
to all classes, and has been onp .of the
greatest of modern stage successes. It
has never been seen to such excellent
advantage in the West as at the Belasco.
Funny German Comedians, Kolb and
Dill, at the 3farquam Theater.
Tonight at the Marquam Grand Theater
on Morrison street, between Sixth and
Seventh, the funny German comedians
Kolb and Dill will present their musical
comedy-burlesque. "I. O. U." -This is i
typical Summer night's attraction, fun
and music There are 0 people In the
company. Including 43 chorus girls who
can both sing and dance. Secure your
seats early. "J. O. U." has made a hIL
The Star.
The Star's top-line act this week is- that
of Zara & Co. Zara is a very clever
lightning change artist, and, with the aid
of his two assistants, he reproduces mem
orable historical scenes with startling
fidelity to life. Special sets of scenery aro
used, and the act a? a whole is interesting
and instructive.
Roscoe and Sims contribute a comedy
musical act which pleases, and Hayden,
the famous concertina player, makes a
decided hit. Kraft and Hayden, bright
comedians, have a skit called "The Fln
neJranp," which caught en yesterday in
great shape. Joe Bonner, the soloist,
sings the illustrated rong. "The Land of
the Red. White and Blue" In good voice.
The illustrated pictures are miscellaneous.
The Grand.
The big feature act at this theater for
the coming week is a condensed version of
"Rip Van Winkle," given by John P.
Hill and company. The well-known play
has been trimmed until it is of proper
length for a vaudeville sketch. It .is a
really excellent performance, alll Its
strongest dramatic Incidents being well
One of the best acrobatic troupes men
here In many seasons is the Lafayettc
Lamont company, consisting ot four very
clever people. Glenroy and Russell do an
amusing sketch, and La Grecia has a
novelty aerial act that is far above the
average. Fred Purlnton sings "Where
RoIIh the Oregon." with Illustrations.
Purlnton possesses 'n excellent baritone
voice, which shows consldet able culture.
The bill cjoscx with moving pictures, "Ths
Life of Kit Carson."
The Baker.
The daring of the Flying Zareldas. who
do a flying trapeze act without the use of
nets, makes their act the top-line feature
of the Baker's present bill, although they
are crowded closely for flrrt. place by the
Three Rays, a trio or dancing specialists
seldom equaled here. The Zareldas do
the difficult "return" act attempted by
but few aerial performers In the business.
Willie Levcrt docs a meritorious slack
wire stunt.
Burleigh and company appear in a re
fined comedy sketch called "Woman's
Way," which sets a high mark for vaude
ville playlet.
Roy McBraln sings a very pretty illus
trated song, while the Electric Trio do
statuary posing and dancing of a superior
order. The biograph shows an array ot
Interesting moving pictures.
Conditions In the Municipal Courtroom
have become so bad that Judge Cameron
declines longer to submit, and will not
again take his place cn the bench until
repairs have been made. There is a leak
In the plumbing overhead that has caused
tho plastering to loosen, and there Is dan
ger of actual Injury to the court and oth
ers who have business there.
Judge Cameron's clothing was ruined
yesterday by drippings from tho -celling,
and he was chagrined and deeply humil
iated more than ho otherwise would have
been because Police Judge Whallon, ot In
dianapolis. Ind.. was present, and sat with
him a portion of tho time.
Judge Whallon paid high compliments
to the coprt, as a court, but he was vis
ibly impressed when, shortly after seating
himself by Judge Cameron, a large drop of
water, mixed with grease, fell from, above
and spattered over his head and shoul
"Do vou have these drippings every
day?" queried Judge Whallon of Judge
Hardly any case that comes before
Judge Cameron faxes him. but the situa
tion yesterday was too much. The court
could hardly restrain himself. He made
no audible remarks, however, until After
the session.
"I am not a kicker." said Judge Cam
eron. "but that leakage is most embar
rassing as well as uncomfortable. My
clothing -was ruined by the drippings, and
I think Judge Whallon's suit was dam
aged. And aside from it being inconve
nient and unpleasant, it is positively dan
gerous. I called upon Chief of Police
Grltxmacber. who was going to confer
Used in ail parts of the
world for over 60 years.
Has the unqualified en
dorsement of the best
physicians. A family
medicine. A strong
nerve tonic. A "great
blood purifier.
Are any of your Summer needs covered by the sea
sonable suggestions offered below? No doubt prices and
quality of our many Summer articles will appeal to and con
vince you of being just what you require.
All Fiber Rugs
6 feet bj 9 feet, price $8.50
8 ft. 3 in. by 10 ft. 6 in., price $12.00
9 feet by 12 feet, price $13.50
Ball-bearing, perfect cutters, simply con
structed these are a few strong points that
combine to make up our machines.
PRICES $3.25 TO $12.00
Pretty Hammocks, in stripe, Oriental and
domestic designs and colorings j -with or
without fringe.
PRICES $2.00 TO $7.00
with ilayor Lane anJ see what can ba
I wiiiv the oroDr Blace for a court
room Is at the City HalL but I do not care
so much. If -we can get things fixed up a
little where we are. The Municipal Court
turns over large sums or money every
month to the city, and I tninK we are en
tttiMi tn n nice, neat and comfortable
room. I think we deserve new furniture
and a general cleaning up of the place. I
will not occupy the bench again until the
leak Is stopped, and I nanny see now x
can hold court in tne room unui it is
riitflf nf Pnllpa Rritzmacher Inspected
the courtroom shortly after the morning
session, and said ho would get a plumber
to work on it right away. There Is a foot
of cement on the floor, and the work will
have to be performed from a scanoiaing
in the room.
The flrst person to be arrested by the
police for failure to comply with the ordi
nance relative, to bitching horses along
streets was fined & by Municipal Judge
Cameron yesterday. He was H. May. and
was taken Into custody by Patrolman
Smith. Just now the officers ara making
a crusade against this form ot trouble.
Made up in many distinctive designs
and colorings adaptable for any room.
Prices quoted below include sewing,
laying and lining.
All Fiber Carpets 50c, 65c and 75c Yard
Half Wool and Half Fiber Carpets 85c Yard
AH Fiber Stair Carpets 65c Yard
Half Wool and Half Fiber Rugs
6 feet by 9 feet, price $10.00
8 ft. 3 ik by 10 ft. 6 in., price $13.50
9 feet by 12 feet, price t..... ...$15.00
40 PER
and teamsters have been warned to be
more careful.
. .
Seymour and Charles Cummings created
a "rough house" at Rohse Park Sunday
afternoon, and Special Policeman Hems
worth was obliged to fire three shots into
the ground in an effort to stop Charles,
who ran ac top speed when, placed under
arrest. The shots fired by the officer
failed to stop Charles, however, and he
was arrested late yesterday on a warrant
Issued out of the Municipal Court. Both
Charles and Seymour will be tried on
charges of disorderly conduct. This Is the
flrst trouble that has been reported from
Rohse Park for a long- time.
Four months In the County Jail was the
sentence passed upon Maurice Adair, who
was arrested by Special Agent Rellly. ot
the O. R. & 3f. Company. The charge
was larceny, and the goods taken were
spoons, knives and forks and other arti
cles from a steamer belonging- to the cor
poration. a
Richard Reedy was held to the grand
Jury on a charge of raising a check from
S to $30.
Harris Trunk. Co for trunks and bags.
distributers - Allen &
Hose that we guarantee from cracking un
der the most severe usage.
reclining QO-CARTS
'A closing-out sale of this season's attract
ive Reclining Go-Carts.
qy a-Tints j
DeKoven Hail
A select boarding hom9
school for boys. Located on
the prairie. 8 miles south ot
Tacoma. on Lake Stella
coom. Pure water, whole
some food, boatlnjr and
outdoor exercise. Modern,
buildings. Instructions thor
ough and personal. Pre
pares for college or busi
ness life. Fall term opens
September 14. 1003. Long
distance 'phone to all points
In .Oregon, "Washington and
Idaho. For circulars and
full information address X.
S. PCLFORD, principal.
South Tacoma, "Wash, R.
F. D. No. 1.
Sir Sua Bon.'BoIcaaest
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