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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1905)
THE MORNING OBEGONIAN, TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 190o.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE OREGONIAN'S TELEPHONES.
East Bide Office
, Main CC7
, Main C36
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER (Morrison st..
between 6th and 7th) Tonight at 8:20
o'clock. Ezra Kendall In "Weather-Beaten
BEL A SCO THEATER (14th and Washington)
Evening at 8:15. "Alice of Old Vlncennes."
BAKER THEATER (Third and Yamhill)
Evening at 8:15, musical burlesque, Fay
GRAND THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
STAR THEATER (Park and "Washington)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30. 0 P. M.
"THE OAKS" (on tho O. W. P. & By. Co.'s
line) From 8 A. M. to 1 A. M.
RECREATION PARK (24th and Vaughn) At
3.30, baseball. Portland ve. Oakland.
OREGONIAN AT SUMMER RESORTS.
Orders given to any of the following agents
will be given careful attention. All mall
subscriptions must be paid for In advance:
Long Beach Strauhal & Co.
Beavlew Strauhal & Co.
The Breakers J. M. Arthur
Ocean Park C. H. Hill
Seaside. .................. .F. Dresser & Co.
Gearhart Kruse's H6tel
Newport F. H. Lane
Wllholt F. W. McLeran
Collins Hot Springs C. T. Belcher
Moffett's Hot Springs T. Moffett
St, Martin's Springs. Mineral Sprgs. Hotel Co.
Cost of Making Fills. An Investiga
tion Is Delng made as to the cost of fllllnc
up depressions to take the place of ele
vated roadways -with a view of filling
Grand and Union avenues. The fill on
East Washington street, hetween East
"Water and to within about 100 feet of
Union avenue, will cost, when completed,
a little over $24,000. This includes the
sidewalks and crushed Tock to the depth
of nine Inches. The cost to a lot ranges
from 5700 to $1003, it being dependent on
the heights of the AIL In this case the
property owners pay for the whole im
provement, there being no district
ersfment. With the exception of one
block the fill costs 40 cents a cubic yard,
and one block 25 cents a yard. The Pa
cific Bridge Company furnished the earth,
hauling it in from North Mount Tabor
on dump cars, something over 00,000 cubic
yards of dirt being required to complete
the embankment. To build an elevated
roadway in place of the embankment
-would cost between 5SO00 and $10,000, but
the embankment Is perpetual and the
roadway wears out In a few years. It is
now considered certain that fills can be
made at very much lower prices by the
cubic yard than the Washington-street
property-owners pay the Pacific Bridge
Comparts. It required Just four years of
constant agitation to get this fill made.
W. E. Splcer, who owns the lot on the
northeast corner of East Washington and
First streets, yesterday leased this prop
erty for a long term of years for 560 a
month. It had been vacant for many
years. He says that but for the fill the"
lease could not have been made. Mr.
Splcer looks for East Washington street
to become a business streeL
Suits To Recover Monet. H. B. Noble
and B. M. Lombard filed papers in a suit
in the East Side court yesterday to re
cover 5249 from C. W. Todd. It is alleged
that Todd leased floor space in the build
ing on Upshur street, between Twenty
sixth and Twenty-seventh, at the average
rate of 5200 a month for a time. Part
of the rent has been paid, but the plain
tiffs claim a balance due. H. V. Rand
has began an action against the grocery
firm of Albert Johnson & Company, at 700
East Stark street, .for 514L which he
claims Is due him for services performed
as clerk. Mr. Johnson says that he does
not owe Rand any such a sum of money
and will fight the collection of tho claim.
Death or Charles N. Marble. Charles
N. Marble, who was recently Injured in
an accident In Upper Alblna, died Sunday
night at the home of his parents, Mr.
and Mra Henry F. Marble, 301 North
Fourteenth street. He was 29 years and
1 months old. The funeral will take
place from the home of his parents this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
Ad Men Will Elect Officers. Elec
tion of officers for the Ad Men's Asso
elation will take place at a meotlng to
be held In the tower room of the Cham
ber of Commerce building next Monday
night. It Is expected that many mem
bers will be in attendance, as the com
petition for tho various offices promises
to be sharp.
Horse Starves to Death. A horse on
the point of starvation was found yester
day morning by the police at Hawthorne
avenue and East Water street. The an
imal died shortly after being found. The
owner of the horse could not be traced.
This is the third horse that has been
turned out to starve.
Two Dwellings Burned. Two small
dwelling-houses, owned by Circuit Judge
George, were burned yesterday morning
at 10 o clock by fire of unknown origin.
They were located at Seventeenth and
Jefferson streets. The loss was nominal.
Lost. Beautiful necklace at American
Inn Friday night. August 25. Reward of
fered and no questions asked. Return to
Portland General Electric Co.
Going East, Latest two-cylinder Olds
touring car with full equipment for sale.
w. ir. Lipraan.
The Calumet Restaurant, 149 Seventh.
Fine luncheon. 35c: dinner. 50c.
Official Spoons have Pres. Goode's slg.
POVERTY CAUSES ROBBERY
William Ely Had Squandered For
tune IJcft by His Father.
CHICAGO, Aug. 25. William Ely, held
by the police for tho Johannson jewelry
store hold-up, squandered 5200,000 -within
mree ycaxa. according to ine Confession
he made last night to Inspector Shlppy.
This money he said was left to him at the
death of 'his father. Most of his fortune
went in betting on horse races, Ely said.
He further hinted that, being unable to
nVitn In cmnlnvmpiit Via Vinrt vvn
- -- in.su xuicuu
to become a hold-up man. Two other men
tuspecicu oi Deing mo accomplices
Ely have been arrested.
WHERE j0 DINL
All tho delicacies of the season at tha
Portland Restaurant, fine, private apart
ments for parties. 205 Wash., near Fifth.
When In Seattle, "The Rathskeller."
a high-class place to eat. Sea food;
eastern meats, iarge orcnestra daily.
Genuine French dinner, with wine, 50c
at 93 Fifth street, near Stark.
Crawfish at The Empire. 192 2d street.
Launch Fox leaves foot Morrison
street, Merrill boathouse, 2, 4, 6:S0, 2:30
ROUND TRiPT0 ASTORIA
Swift excursion steamer Telegraph de
parts from Alder-street dock daily (ex
cept Friday), 7:20 A. M., returning from
Astoria 2 P. M.. arrive Portland 8:20 P. M.
Sundays from Portland S A. M., arriving
Portland 9 P. M.
IXW ASTORIA REGATTA RATES.
ccount the Astoria Regatta, August 29,
CO and 31. the O. R. & N. sells on August
28. 29 and 20, low round-trip tickets, Port
land to Astoria, good toTeturn September
2. Particulars by asklnc at Third and
Washington streets, Portland
AT THE TH EATERS
Mr. Benson Ezra Kendall
Rusty Bartlett John D. Garrick
Smiley Wiggins Philip Bishop
Hollls Young Thurlow Bergen
Brady Kevin Harold Russell
Dusty Beb. Everett Bodman
Mrs. Ornisby Kathryiys Browne
Grace Ethel Brandon
Little Miss Moses Edith Taliaferro
Miss Morton Mary Etockwell
"Cindy" Elisabeth King:
Mrs. Piffles Rita O'Nell
Mary .........Alma Morrison
Clara ....Bella McDonald
Rose Julia GleacroB
By A. A. G.
Ezra Kendall long since established
himself with the Portland public. He
needs, no praise from me, anff probably
nothing that could be said regarding him
would matter much. Since the lamented
Sol Smith Russell, there seems that no
one of our actors has arisen to fill com
nlfttelv the niche he had. Kendall fits its
dimensions better than any other. He fills
it out almost, and that Is more than can
be said of another American comedian.
Portland is very fond of him, and tne
announcement of his coming is sufficient
to crowd any local theater. It "was
proved again last night, when he opened
the regular Marquam season with his
new play, "Weather-Beaten Benson."
Kendall gets hold of us. He is a true
comedian, in whose humor there is the
indispensable quality of pathos. He must
be a moody man, and have moments
when the saddest things in the world
touch him. This must be so, lor without
It no player oan trace the narrow line of
demarkatlon between laughter and tears.
Ezra Kendall has a soul, and because he
has we love him and push our way Into
theaters to welcome him upon his annual
visit. He has more friends than ever In
this town today, because he came last
night and played us the good, simple
story of "Weather-Beaton Benson."
The comedy recites the old, old story of
human -weakness and human strength,
the one simply sot out against the 'other,
and because we like our plays happy,
the good has the large share. Whether
or not it comes near being unnaturally
namby-pamby, we do not care.
The story is based upon the incident
of the Oklahoma rush, which most of
us remember, for it was but 1C years
ago. A likable follow, a much more
likable fellow in fiction than In fact,
who. has a foolish scheme is the central
figure. Colonel Sellers -was as hard
headed as a railway magnate in com
parison with this man Benson, and if
this character which Kendall portrays
had loitered in Arkansas City during that
Spring before the rush he would probably
have come before the Cowley County
Court on an Insanity charge. He leads a
colony down into the promised land for
the purpose of settling up a. community
which is to manufacture bean and potato
cakes. As visionary a plan as the corner
of butterfly wings, but it serves the pur
pose of making the play. It gives Ken
dall a fine opportunity for that quiet,
wholesome, close-to-the-soil comedy
which has made him.
He does it perhaps better than any
thing he has ever attempted, and makes
his audience ery happy. The same dry
Kendall humor is there, the naturalness
and the masterly avoidance of pose, which
has all these years been his charm, is
there. He is riper in his art than ever
before. Associated with him is a com
pany for the most part good. Little
Edith Taliaferro Is oharmlng, and has
made a place for herself on our stage at
her early age because she Is worthy.
John D. Garrick, the elongated pastoral
drama comedian of a number of pleas
antly remembered seasons has a con
genial and Important role. Philip Bishop
Is a good "Smiley WMggins." and Rita
O'Neill is positively great as "Mrs. Pif
fles." Kathryne Browne, the juggled name
Is the answer, is fine to look at. and if
she should some day lose her distressing
affectation, might become an actress of
some Importance. Others in the cast are
Kendall made a happy curtain speech,
as he always does.
The rain storm In the second act Is a
splendid bit of stage mechanism. The
set in the third act la like nothlnr ever
seen in Oklahoma. It might do in New
England, or Oregon, but not anywhere
near the Cimarron. Not for the next 100
A capacity audience was present to see
"Weather-Beaten Benson," and the ap
plause it received left no doubt as to Its
reception. It will be presented every
night until Thursday, when there will be
a new bill.
DEMAND EQUAL TREATMENT
Chinese Would Bo Placed on Parity
With Other Nations.
F. F. Tong. who Is at present In Port
land en route to Washington, D. C., Is
perhaps in a better position to know the
facts concerning the present Chinese boy-
cott than any other person in America.
He Is a special envoy of the Emperor of
his country, and will work in conjunction
with the Chinese Minister In Washington
to secure a new and more liberal immi
gration law. In an interview published
In yesterday's Oregonian, Mr. Tong stated
that nothing would satisfy his country
men except laws treating the Chinese on
an absolute equality with other nation
.itlei. , ,;i
For the G. A. It. Encampment.
The departments of Oregon, Washing
ton and Alaska, G. A. R., will leave
Portland to attend the National encamp
ment at Denver August 31, not August 30,
as was .previously stated.
Accommodation at Yellowstone Park.
The Wylle Camping Company, of the
Yellowstone Park, wishes It u-raerstood
that they are equipped for handling a
large number of people. There will be no
difficulty in obtaining accommodations
with them if persons will notify a few
days in advance of arrival of exact date
of their reaching Gardiner. Wire or write
The Wylle wo., Gardiner. Montana.
' F. T. Tone, Special Envoy of China.
i i i i i t
" Allen of" Old VlneesB.
Alice RoUBslllon Lillian Lawrence
Nanette St. Pierre... Virginia Brlssac
Jane Bartlett. ..... .Christy Mac Lean
Madame Roustlllon Laura Adams
John Fltxhugh Beverley
Will R. "Walling
Colonel Hamilton ..... .John. S&lnpolls
Father Beret Clarence Montalne
Uncle Jazon Harry C. Bradley
Gaspard Rouselllon Ralph Bell
Captain Frns worth Louis Frohofff
Lieutenant Barlow. . .Morgan Wallace
Captain Helm l.Earle Williams
Rene de Ronrllle L. LIndhard
Sergeant Mulkenan. ..Reginald Mason
Jean Charles Ruggles
Red war with its waste of cannon,
gunpowder and blood may be frowned
upon by peace-at-any-prlce ldealltsts,
but peace gets the back scat when war
occupies the stage and national life
4and liberty arc pictured. Never had
poet or playwright a grander theme
than tne life and death struggle by
the American colonists against the
armed might of England in 1773, for a
new nation with a new flag: was born
then. And n play splendidly Illustrat
ing this story that never will grow
old is the dramatization by Edward E.
Rose of Maurice Thompson's novel,
"Alice of Old Vlncennes,, presented to
a crowded house at the Bclasco, last
night It was also the auspicious oc
casion when a new star blazed In the
Selasco sky, for Miss Lillian Lawrence,
fair of face and Hver-voIce&, was
welcomed for the first time as leading
lady at tho big up-town theater.
She made good, and a little more.
Mr. Thompson made Alice Rousslllon
the central character In his novel, and
Miss Lawrence is so clever that she
easily makes her Alice, the patriot,
occupy the center of the stage and
stay there. Miss Lawrence is finished
in'h6r art to the last degree, and one
half the secret of her success is her
charming stage personality, mellow
voice, and a delicious ring in her laugh
that makes you -wish for more. She
has studied Alice, the flirt and patriot,
in all her moods and brings her into
the limelight. So far as Miss Lawrence
is personally concerned -with the suc
cess of the play, the climax came
at the end of the second act -when six
stalwart young' men, bearing aloft
floral tributes, -walked down the aisles,
looking for all the world like a pro
cession of the wood in "Macbeth." Mr.
Walling "received" for Miss Lawrence,
and handed her the bouquets. Miss
Lawrence also showed skill as a fencer.
Mr. Walling made a dashing lover
and soldier, and added to the mirth
of the situation in the famous pie
scene, -when he bravely offered to eat
the pie his sweetheart had made.
"Brave man" she said, approvingly,
and then fell In love with him.
Virginia Brlssac made a lively
Nanette and made a pretty stage pic
ture, and in hor comedy work Christy
MacLean made the most of the few
lines allotted to her. H. C Bradley
was picturesque in his coonskln cap
and forest clothing as a French-Canadian
trapper, and by voice and gesture
kept up the illusion. Mr. Bradley
shows ability. John Salnpolls was suf
ficiently cruel and cynical as the typi
cal British officer of stageland, and
fought well in the fencing bout with
the leading lady. The staging of the
play is superb, down to the tiniest
details, and the playwright has done
his work well. He has not brought
wooden men and woma from an his
torical novel, but living people glow
, inff with patriotic fire. Its finish Is
a poem of home. By all means see
"Alice of Old Vlncennes." It Is sure
to be one of tho really grand plays of
the season. J. M. Q.
LAST DAYS OF POMPEII
In its Initial appearance In the North
west, Pain's "Last Days of Pompeii," at
the Oaks last night, "made good." It was
a very well-contented crowd that left the
grounds amid bursting rockets and shoot
From the spectators' seats one sees, ris
ing across an arm of the Bay of Naples,
tiers of Roman villas, backed by the
looming cone of Vesuvius. "With this set
ting is presented a festival into which
arc skillfully Introduced a. dozen or more
vaudeville turns of high quality.
The stage setting and costuming of the
hundreds of soldiers, priests and citizens
are vivid with color. "Julius Caesar" has
been staged with less accuracy in Roman
dress and customs -than Is displayed in
Following the entry of the populace be
gins a holiday festival which presents the
combined attractions of a three-ring cir
cus and a modem vaudeville. The Broth
ers Gloss won enthusiastic applause by
! their statuesque posturing, in which they
presented "The Dying Gladiator," "The
"Wrestlers," "The Discus Thrower" and
other masterpieces of sculpture.
It seemed like a false note when the
"Three Droles" appeared in the portico
of a Roman villa In evening togs and
tall hats, but. divested of these, they
presented a harlequinade which by Its
novelty and apparently Impossible contor-
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Office Hearst fl:M A. X. l S P. X.
SuBdsyt, XI to 2.- Tel eph erne
BLUMAUER & HOCH
106 and 110 Fovrth StreH
I 1 Mi
Dttzteatcrs for Orwgro. ajad
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
Capital $8,700,000. Rest $3,500,000.
Portland Branch, 244 Washington Street.
E. A. TVyld, Manager.
TRAVELERS LETTERS OP CREDIT
Available in all parts of the world.
118 Branches in Canada and the United Statesl
SAN FRANOISOO SEATTLE
VICTORIA VANCOUVER NANAIMO ,
NEW WESTMINSTER, DAWSON (Yukon)"
Drafts Issued on Any Branch.
Transfers of money to or from any part of
Canada by letter or telegram.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
tions caused their incongruous dress to bo
The agility and feats of strength and
equipoise presented by Wills and Hasaen,
equilibrists, werj,a sensational feature of
the entertainment, which won warm ap
plause. In, the presentation of scenes and per
formers, as well as In the argument of
the pantomime, the description of Bulwer
Lytton is faithfully followed. Arbaces.
the Egyptian, leads the ceremonies in
honor 'of the deity Apis, which are per
formed In the presence of a multitude of
Romans of every walk In life, each
garbed according to his calling.
Nydla, the blind flower girl, plies her
vocation along the street. Is Insulted by
a citizen, and protected by Glaucus. Boys
and girls romp about the streets.
The golden bull Apis is now set up be
fore the house of Arbaces, and the peo
ple pass before It, doing it reverence.
Glaucus, however, with a little band of
black-gowned devotees; refuses the hom
age, whereupon the crowd rets up a cry of"
"Christians!" and Arbaces commands
that they be thrown to the Hons. Those
hungry beasts are not lacking in the spec
tacle, two healthy specimens, stuffed,
having-been dragged in, on the off chance
that there might be a few obdurate Chris
tians in the multitude. Glaucus and his
companions are about to be cast into
their voracious maws, when the grand
eruption takes place.
Throughout the festival Vesuvius has
been sending out premonitory puffs of
smoke, and now. at the critical moment,
bursts forth in a terrific pyrotechnic dis
play. Great volumes of fire pour forth
from Its apex in a realistic, and terrify
ing manner, the outburst being accom
panied by deafening' peals of thunder.
Soon the flood of destruction bursts loose
upon the erstwhile festal villas, and one
by one they crumble and disappear. The
mob on the streets Is terror-stricken,
and abandons its sport of Christian-baiting
to flee franctlcally up and down the
streets, not knowing whither to escape.
All the fine art of stage management Is
exercised In this thrilling climax, and the
detonating mountain, the tumbling walls
and the fear-etruck crowd present a
ucene that would have given additional
inspiration to Bulwer Lytton himself.
Thus the spectacle ends, and a mo
ment later the elaborate stage-setting,
with its spread of scncT. has disap
peared, leaving only blackness in Its
place. A gorgeous display of fireworks
concludes the show.
With all its manifold points of excel
lence, the attraction has ono serious flaw.
The music last night was unspeakably
bad. and the band very Inattentive to Its
cues. Its absence last night would have
Increased the pleasure of the audience.
New England Day at the Fair.
New England day at the Exposition will
probably be September 13, although a
dofinlte decision upon this point was not
reached at the meeting of the New Eng
land Society, held In the Chamber of
Commerce building last night. Upon that
day a party representing the American
Board of Foreign Missions will be in
Portland from Boston, and it was the
sense of the meeting last night that the
l&th would be a lavorable date to set
for New England day in order to secure
speakers from among this party. A defin
ite decision will be reached at the next
meeting. September U.
The New England Society has about
completed the fulfillment of its mission.
It was organized to give a cordial recep
tion to distinguished Xew Englanders
who should come to Portland to attend
the Fair. President H. H. Nprthup
stated last night that after New England
day the organization would practically
disband. Its members will come together,
however, for a celebration of Forefathers'
day, September 2L
Sheriff Arrives for Miss Hale.
Deputy Sheriff Charles S. Gilbert of Los
Angeles, who Is on his way to this city
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and 2Horrfem Street.
Without a Rrral
for the purpose of taking Miss Hale, the
actress, back to that place, where she is
wanted by the authorities, wa3 in Salem
yesterday to secure the Governor's sig
nature to the requisition papers. He will
arrive in Portland this morning.
A telegram received from Salem last
night announced that the Governor had
authorized the extradition of Miss Hale.
The finest product of the scappcrnong,
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CARD OF THANKS.
Mrs. M. Grayson and family desire to
thank the many friends, especially The
Holman Undertaking Co.. who so kindly
assisted during the death and bereave
ment of a loving- husband and father;
also for the beautiful floral offerings.
3IRS. M. GRAYSON AND FAMIIT.
IOW EXCURSION RATES TO THE EAST
On sale August 24 and 23. also Septcm--ber
7. 8. 3, 10, 16 and 17. the Rock Island
Railway will sell round;trip tickets to
Eastern points at greatly reduced rates.
For full partlculas call on or address A.
H- McDonald, general azent. 110 T,hlrl
street. Portland. Or.
In order to adopt a new business policy.
by which I shall sell only the A. W. Meyer
Piano, now being made for me, I wish
to close out my entire stock of pianos
by September. Prices and terms will do
it, and if you investigate jou will find
that such an opportunity as this never
existed before. Among the pianos offered
are such standard makes as the McPhall.
established 1S37. and which has received
over fifty gold medals; the Krocger,
used by the world's greatest pianist.
Leopold Godowsky; tho old and time
honored LIndeman L Sons, and many
others. Don't wait until it is too late.
' 74 Sixth Street. Near Oak.
M Sizes, 10e te ff Zeek.
A. gANTAEIXA Jfc CO.. Makers, Taias, Xla.
GERSOK & HART, Disiribuiirs, Portland, Or.
TO OUR COMPETITORS
OUE ADDRESS IS
233 Washington St.
We give above information so that
when you arer asked where the Stein
way and other high-grade pianos wa
sell can he found yon need not plead
ignorance, as in. many cases hereto
fore, "by saying you do not know.
DUNDORE PIANO CO.
Steinway and Other Pianos.
233 Washington Street
a J12.VJ FULL SET
rOR J d. 00.
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BEST ITOltK. RZJSOh'JBLZ PRICES
2 4 STAR.E STREET
Hotel St. Francis
Special Rates far the
Full information can be obtained by
writing or wiring (at our expense) to
JAMES WOODS, MANAGER
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WISE BROS., Dentists
Falllnr Bulldlnff, cor. Third and Wash. Sti.
Open evenings till S o'clock. Sundays frora
0 to a Or Main 2029.
OR. W. A. "WISE,
to Mount Hood
VISITORS to the Lewis
and Clark Exposition
have a rare opportu
nity to visit Mount
Hood, because of the very low
$15 SOday round-trip rate
from Portland made by the O.
Tt. & K. Includes rail and
stage fare, lunch at Mount
Hood hotel (Hood River), two
nlerhts' lodging- and flv meals
at Cloud Cap Inn, and return
ing lunch at Mt. Hood Hotel.
Cloud Cap Inn. unique and pic
turesque. 6800 feet above sea
level, affords splendid accom
modations. Summit of moun
tain easily accessible from this
point. Particulars and O. R.
& N. Summer book by asking
at Third and Washington
MRS. S. LAXGXIiIiE, Manager.
Hood TUver, Oregroa.
Finest Summer resort in Oregon. The only
hotel on the btach overlooking ths ocean.
Sea foods a specialty. The hotel has been
rebuilt and newly furnished. .Hot salt baths.
Fine surf bathing directly In front of the
hotel. Strictly first-class. American plan.
For terms and reserratlons address DAN J.
THE HACKNEY COTTAGE
Now open for the season. Home comforts,
excellent table board, centrally located, beau
tiful surroundings, fine surf batbln;, a most
desirable place for families. Tell the con
ductor to let you off at Haclcnej- Cottage.
Seavlew second atop after leaving Ilwaco.
P.' O. address. Ilwaco. Wash.
The Seaside House
la now open to guests.
First-Cla Service la Every Way.
Beautiful Walks and Drives on the
Wltk Beatizur ui Fix bias; Uasnriiasaecl
iFrae bus meets all trains.
Our order for Fall and Winter
Cravenettes was placed early and
they have just arrived, iooo
Every coatjs a genuine Priest
ley, and everybody knows that
means "absolutely rainproof."
The coats this year are very
swell, in beautiful plain colors and
fancy mixtures; suitable for
driving coat, street coat or dress
Remember they come with or
without belt, also the fashionable
Paddock and Newmarket.
$0 to S3 5
Remember they are all Priestly
fy all wear
of double-barrel spectacles.
133 SIXTH STREET, Oregonian Building
DR. T. P. WISE.
Prepares for "West Point
and other Eastern Col
leges. A horns boarding
school for boys, giving ex
cellent military training
and thorough scholastic
work. Personal attention
given each pupil with th
aim to Inspire lofty Ideals
ot scholarship, sound Judg
ment and In every way to
prepare boys for business
and professional life. Lo
cated on Lake Steilacoom.
8 miles south of Tacoma.
For circular and full Infor
mation address D. S. Pul
ford Prln.. So. Tacoma.
Wash. R. F. D. No. 1.
Midway between San Francisco and Stan-
ford University, has not been without rep
resentation at Harvard and the University
of California during the twenty years of Ita
existence, and at Stanford since It opened.
Its graduates are admitted to our Cali
fornia Universities without examination, and
to the leading Institutions In the East that
admit on recommendations. It prepares toe
and has sent a number of boys to Tale, thai
Massachusetts Institute of Technology and
other Eastern colleges and schools of science.
TVe shall be glad to have mora of the sturdy
Northern boys at Belmont. The next terra,
begins August 14. 1005. For catalogue and
book of views, address
W. T. HELD. A. M. (Harvard).
VT. T. REID. Jr.. A. M. (Harvard).
Asst. Head Master (on leave of absence)
ST. MARY'S ACADEMY AND COLLEGE
Forty-seventh Scholastio Year be
gins Tuesday, September 5, 1905.
First-class boarding and day school
Courses of elementary, secondary
and higher education.
Conservatories of music and art.
A a. CIM BALL HALL
A AaAV TbtLudlatSckoel
of Uncle and Dramatis Art. Sixty eminent Instruc
tors. Unrlraled Free Advantage. Teachers training
department. Diplomas. Certltlcates. free and partial
tcnolarships. Fall term begins Sept. 11.1906. Calaloeas
mailed free. JU1I.M J. HATTSTAKDT lreai!eaU
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
Nineteenth annual session begins Sept. 13.
Address S. E. JOSEPHI. M. D., Dean, tit
Dekum bldg.. Portland.