Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1906)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 18, 1906.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE OREGOMAN TKI.EFIIOVM.
Countlnr-Room M.ln TJJTO
Ina(flnr Editor Ma n TOTO
6unday Editor Ma n .0,0
City Editor M'
Superintendent Bulldlnc 7uiT
Ea.t Eld. Office Ea,t "
THE HEILIO THEATER (lh ,nd1.'W"?:
Ington) Tonight at 8.15 o clock, the
Stewart 'Opera Company In ina J-wu
BAKER THEATER (Third, bet. TamltlU
and Taylor) Baker Theater Company In
'The Two Vacranu"; tonight at b.io.
EMPIRE THEATER (11th and Morrison)
Melodrama. "On the Bridge at Midnight .
tonight at 8:15.
GRAND THEATER Washington, bet. Park
and Tth Vaudeville. 2:30. T:30 and
PANT AGES' THEATER 4th anl BtarkV
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30. T:30. 8 P. M.
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Allen Stock Company. 2:80 and 8:15 P. M.
LVR1C THEATER (Seventh and Alder)
The Lyrlo Stock Company. 2-40. 7.30.
THH OAKS-OPEN FROM 8 A M. TO 11 P.
M.; Saturday and Sunday. 10 A. M. to It
BASEBALL TODAY 2:30 P. M. Athletio
Park. 24th and Vaughn. Portland v. San
Boys Burned With Powder, Three
little boys, brothers, were seriously hurt
yesterday while playing with black pow
der. Ernest and Walter Rosky, the first
aged 4 and the second 8 years, put a
large quantity of black powder into a
tin can and then set Are to it. An ex
plosion followed and the two boys were
seriously burned about their faces, arms
and legs. The third boy was a little far
ther away and his Injuries are not so
serious. Ernest and Walter were taken
to the Good Samaritan Hospital by their
father yesterday, where their burns were
pronounced serious. The younger of the
two is not yet out of danger and It is
feared that both boys will bear scars of
the burns for the remainder of their
Will Celbbratd September 27. At
the last meeting of the committee of ar
rangements, held at the home of M. G.
Griffin, Clinton street, from the Brook
lyn Republican Club, -Jt was decided to
hold the celebration of the completion
of Brooklyn engine house and the let
. ting of the contract for the Brooklyn
sewer the evening of September 27 in
the hall of the Catholic school, on the
Mllwaukle road. City officials, including
Mayor Lane, will be invited to attend
and make short talks. There will be
music, but the main object is to call at
tention to what has been accomplished
in the community. All citizens are in
vited. Receptiox to Pastor. A reception to
Rev. Henry T. Atkinson, the retiring pas
tor of the Epworth Methodist Church,
was given In the church auditorium at
Twenty-third and Irving streets last
night. Mr. Atkinson leaves for Juneau,
Alaska, In a short time and the affair
last night was the farewell reception to
the popular pastor. P. 8. McDaniels pre
sided. The speakers were Dr. T. B.
Ford, W. T. Kerr, Dr. Burgette Short, Dr.
Clarence True Wilson, Rev. Mr. Hays
and Dr. Holllngshead. Rev. Mr. Atkin
Bon responded in a happy vein. At the
close of the reception ice cream and
cake were served.
Will Discuss Sidewalks. The East
Side Improvement Association this eve
ning will take up the question of side
walks. The situation in Holladay's Ad
dition will be given especial attention.
It has never yet been settled whether
the city can force a property owner to
rebuild his sidewalks, although the city
had a test case against the Oregon Real
Estate Company under way. It was
decided in the lower courts that the city
can require the property owner to re
build or put down the walk and charge
the bill to the property owner, but the
case was never carried to the Supreme
Bad Indians in Jail. Donald McKay
and Dan Hart, two Indians from the
Umatilla reservation, were brought from
Pendleton yesterday morning and lodged
in the County Jail pending their investi
gation by the Federal grand Jury. Hart
Is accused of incest, committed in June,
1905, while McKay Is charged with two
separate offenses, one being an assault
with a knife on John H. Brlgham, and
the other an assault on A. B. Moss with
intent to do great bodily harm, both al
leged to have been committed August
Verdict Absolves Company. No blame
is attached to the street car company in
the case of J. Dayton Bond, who was
crushed to death between a trolley car
and a girder of the Steel Bridge last
Friday evening, by the Jury impaneled
by Coroner Flnley, the inquest being held
yesterday morning. Evidence showed that
Bond ran to catch the car and did not
heed the danger. The funeral was held
yesterday afternoon from the Finley un
Injured in Sawmill. Fred Stivers, 16
years old, was brought to the Good Sa
maritan Hospital from Carlton, Wash.,
yesterday with a crushed leg. Stivers
was caught in a skid in a sawmill at
Carlton and a heavy log crushed one of
his legs. It will probably have to be
amputated above the knee.
Burifid at Hood River. The body of
John Donahue was taken to Hood River
yesterday for interment. He died at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. A. J. Jeffrey,
653 Edgar street, Portland, September 15.
He was 61 years old, and had been a
prominent farmer of Hood River.
Pretty Wife Missing. Portland police
have been asked to .assist in finding
Maria Del Rosarlo Bascunana Cabarrow.
a pretty young Spanish woman, whose
husband lives in Vancouver, B. C. She
has been missing several weegs.
Want Pastor Reappointed. The offi
cial board of University Park Methodist
Church last night unanimously decided
to petition the annual conference to re
appoint Rev. D. A. Watters as pastor of
their church for another year.
W. C. T. U. Reception. The W. C. T.
V. will hold a reception at the home of
Mrs. Unruh, 8S0 East Yamhill, corner
Twenty-ninth, this afternoon, from 2 to
6 o'clock. All White Ribboners are In
vited. Petty Thief Sentenced. For stealing
a suit of clothing from Y. Weda, a Japa
nese tailor. John Burns was sentenced
to a term of six months In the County
Jail by Municipal Judge Cameron yester
Lost. A Boston brindle bulldog; four
white feet, white breast, screw tail,
white blaze across face. Return to Ed
Estes, care Nau's drug store, and receive
For Statutory Crime. W. P. Baueber
and Mrs. M. Keller were lodged In the
County Jail yesterday to serve a sentence
of 30 days imposed by the Justice Court
of St. Johns for a statutory offense.
School Books. J. K. Gill Co. will serve
High School and academy pupils at rear
of store, so they may pass out on Alder
Hops at Fair Grounds For Sale; un
picked. F. A. Insley, administration
building. Fair Grounds.
Medical and dental students will find
all textbooks at Gill's, Third and Alder
Wanted. Three qualified drug clerks;
.references required. Woodard Clarke &
Boys Wanted. Good wages. F. W.
Baltes & Co.
Storb For Rent. 211 Fourth street.
Herman Goes With Burlington.
Ike Herman, freight solicitor for the
Wisconsin Central, goes with the Burling
ton the first of the month to fill a
similar position, taking the place of Ed
Ostrandcr, who leaves the railroad ser
vice to go into business in San Fran
cisco. Mr. Herman's place in the Wls-
consln Central office will be filled by
H. L. Tibbetts, city passenger agent for
the Wisconsin Central, whose position
will be taken by Fred G. Smith of the
present office force.
THE ALLEN STOCK COMPANY
makes a strong bid for public favor
this week by presenting "The Road to
Frisco," a Western melodrama which
affords plenty of room for the best efforts
of the large and capable cast. The play
has the flavor of the mountains and for
est. Is brimming with action and bright
with comedy. The interest Is well sus
tained throughout. It is a piece which
is calculated to keep an audience on its
tiptoes. Verna Felton plays the role of
Nell,, the ward of a mining camp, so
satisfactorily that her friends have aaaed
reason to be proud of her. This talented
young actress has made a success of
every part she has essayed here and
shows steady improvement in ner worK
Irving Kennedy is seen again this week
as an English Lord, a line in which he
excels. Charles King is a natural and
robust type of mountaineer hero. Arthur
Ashley is cast as a most atrocious villain
of the lurid type and does hlmseii credit.
The remaining members of the company
appear to good advantage, sharing honors
about equally. '
JTHE GREEN-EYED MONSTER," a
I comedy which has enjoyed con
siderable vogue In the high-priced houses,
is offered by the Lyric stock this week.
It is the most pretentious comedy these
players have yet given us, and their act
ing of it is so genuinely good that the
performance is an exceedingly pleasant
entertainment. The company Is being
strengthened by the addition of new peo
ple from time to time, and this week
the cast is the best yet. The new mem
bers are Florence Davenport (Mrs. A. H.
Ballard), who Is delightful as the house
maid; George M. Ray, a promising young
actor, whose work in character roles is
sure to attract favorable attention, and
M. C. Athey, a talented juvenile. FranE,
Fanning In comedy is a pleasing Innova
tion aad establishes himself more strong
ly than even as a versatile leading man.
Warda Howard surprises her most ar
dent admirers by her excellence as a
comedienne, Herbert Ashton's portrayal
of the. old-fashioned barnstorming
tragedian is among his most successful
efforts, while Lily Branscombe and
Charles Conners are) very much at home
In their parts.
THIS week'B bill at Manager Ericksqn's
big continuous emporium is better in
almost every particular than that of the
previous week. This house seldom de
scends to the commonplace and not in
frequently gives a bill equal to the best
offered by the high priced Eastern cir
cuits. "The Mimic Four" heads the
Grand's list and received a veritable ova
tion. It consists, of two clever girls, one
a knock-about "Sis Hopkins" type and
the other a dainty singing and dancing
Ingenue Christine Cook and Grace Jen
nings. They have by far the best of the
argument, although the two men are
comedians of some Importance. Their act
consists of a humorous skit and a varied
offering of character songs and dances.
Earn Hood, billed as "The Man From
Kentucky" is a tolerably funny black
face comedian who retails songs and
Jokes that go well with the audience al
though the element of newness is lacking.
THE Metropolitan Singers, a quartet,
that has been heard here before ad
has received much favorable comment,
heads the bill this week, presenting the
bedroom scene from "Fra Dlavolo." They
sing the selection In their best form and
their acting creates a decided sensation.
The baritone and contralto, particularly,
possess brilliant voices and the four of
them show the result of long training and
experience in operatic roles. Their
excerpt from the familiar 'Fra Dlavolo"
gives each of them much latitude to dis
play his singing and acting ability. It
Is a strong card, and a novelty In vaude
ville. Margaret Morgan, a. handsome
young woman plays the violin with much
skill, her interpellation of the old favor
ites technically correct. The Pantages
offering is one of its best.
A. W. Curry, a business man of the
East Side, and family, have just returned
from a seven weeks' trip in New York
and other states of the East.
S. D. Adair, a prominent citizen of
Astoria, and a son-in-law of the late
Bishop Morris, is ill with appendicitis
at the Good Samaritan Hospital. He
arrived from Astoria yesterday.
Dr. and Mrs. W. Boyd Hamilton ex
pect to leave next week for "a six
months' trip to London, Vienna and
other places in Europe. Mrs. Hamil
ton is one of Portland's most esteemed
soprano singers and is a finely educat
ed musician. She expects to continue
study of vocal music during her trip
abroad, either at Vienna or Berlin.
CHICAGO. Sept. 17. (Special.) Ore
gonians registered today as follows:
Auditorium G. Ordway, E. L. Prescott,
Morrison N. H. Edwards. Portland.
Great Northern F. Robertson, A. R.
Grant, Portland. .
Majestic F. Klenan, Portland.
Morrison E. R. Slifer, Oregon.
NEW YORK, Sept. 17. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered today as
Portland C. A. Jackson and wife, at
the Hotel Astor; H. W. Scott, at the
Tacoma C. W. Cook, at the St Denis.
Walla Walla Miss Paxton. at the
Seattle A. E. McKenzte, X C. Miller, at
the Waldorf Astoria; H. Broderick and
wife, at the Wolcott: G. F. Begg. at the
Grand Union; F. H. Peterson, J. L. Jaffe,
at Jhe Imperial; T. H. Daniels, at the
Broadway Central; B. B. Edgar and wife,
at the Park Avenue; B. Brown, at the
Fifth Avenue; C. J. K. Jenner and wife,
at the Belvidere.
All the delicacies of the season at tha
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments for parties. 306 Washington, nr. Sth.
LOW RATES EAST.
O. R. & N. Announces Low Round-Trip Rate.
The O. R. & N. Co. has made a low
rate of 5S1.50 for round trip Portland to
Buffalo. N. Y., account the International
Convention of Christian Churches to be
held, at that place October 12 to 17 Tick
ets will be on sale October 5 and 6. . A
choice of several different routes is given
and stopovers- allowed In both directions'
For further particulars in regard to
routes, through sleeping car service, etc
call on, or address- C. W. Stinger Citv
Ticket Agent. O. R. & N. Co., Third and
Washington streets, Portland.
Mllwaukle Country Club.
Eastern and California races. Take Sell
wood or Oregon .City car, starting from
First and Alder streets.
Hlsh-Grade Pianos lor Rent
And sold on easy payments. Piano tuning
and repairing. H. Sinshelmer. 72 Third at
Don't wait until you are sick before try
ing Carter's Little Liver Pills, but get a
vial at once. You can't take them with
FOURTH AND WASHINGTON STREETS
Our assortment for this season is again the most exclusive. This
is attributed to having Mr. Litt constantly in the New York -market
who buys large quantities of Ladies' Gar
ments for various suit houses throughout,
the country; consequently we pay
less and are in a position to
mark closer than our
PIONEER IS Li TO BEST
FUNERAL- OF PLTMPTOX KELLY
IS LARGELY ATTENDED.
Rev. Joseph Hoberg Conducts Serv
ice at House and. Grange Takes
Charge at Cemetery.
In the presence of a large concourse
of relatives and friends from all portions
of the country. Including members of the
Patrons of Husbandly, the funeral of
Plympton Kelly, pioneer of 1848, was held
yesterday afternoon from his farm on the
Section Line Road. Nearly 75 vehicles of
all kinds were parked in the ground sur
rounding the dwelling. Rev. Joseph Ho
berg, the venerable pioneer minister liv
ing at McMInnville, known all over the
state, had charge of the services at the
house. He was assisted by Rev. Mr.
Nichols and Rev. Mr. Palmer. A choir of
trained voices furnished the music.
Rev; Mr. Hoberg spoke from the door so
that his address was heard by all pres
ent. He first gave a biographical sketch
of the deceased. He said that Plympton
Kelly had a rugged exterior, was blunt
and outspoken, but after one came to
know him intimately It was always found
that he had a very kind and tender
heart. The pioneer had been a religious
man, said the speaker.
At the conclusion of Mr. Hoberg's re
marks. Rev. Mr. Nichols, who had been
with "Father" Kelly much of the time
during his last illness, spoke briefly of
him. This concluded the services at the
Evening Star Grange, of which he had
been a member and chaplain for many
years, took charge. A procession of
Grangers escorted the remains to Mult
nomah Cemetery, followed by a line of
vehicles extending half a mile. At the
cemetery the beautiful service of the
Patrons of Husbandry was conducted.
First the brothers deposited in the open
grave floral tributes and were followed
by the sisters who added their tribute.
Master J. J. Johnson gave the Grange
address and Acting Chaplain C. H. Welch
the prayer, all of which was followed by
the farewell declaration by the master
of the Grange. A number of beautiful
floral tributes were received. "Our
Father" came from home people, and
"Our Chaplain" from Evening Star
Aged Preacher Is Well Preserved.
Rev. Joseph Hoberg, the veteran minis
ter who conducted the funeral yesterday
of "Father" Plympton Kelly, Is 80 years
old, but In the best of health. Although
living In quiet retirement at McMInnville,
his home, he takes an activet interest in
all passing events. His nerves are as
steady as those- of a young man. He
writes "without a trace of weakness, and
his achievements with the pen would be
remarkable for anyone. He has just put
on the face of a postal card 2300 words,
including the Lord's prayer and scriptur
al quotations. So fine is the writing that
it can only be read by one with keenest
eyesight or with a magnifying glass.
Rev. Mr. Hoberg takes much pride in this
accomplishment, and often presents his
friends with specimens of his work.
Lunatics Worry County
v Jail Boarders
Croud of Candidates for Asylum,
Detained by Sheriff, Worrlea) Le
gitimate Prisoners la Corridors.
THE Multnomah County Jail resem
bled a young lunatic asylum yester
day and several of the star Inmates de
clared that if members of the bughouse
fraternity arrived with greater frequent-
cy they were likely to contract some 01
the prevailing erratic symptoms and be
come candidates themselves for the
state home for the insane.
S. A. D. Puter declared that the din
and confusion Interfered greatly with his
literary "efforts, while J. W. Hopkins,
whom the Government incarcerated for
alleged false testimony during the Blue
Mountain forest reserve case, said the
racket jreminded him very strongly of a
coyote serenade in the vicinity of his
home out on the desert at Las Vegas,
Nevada. George Blodgett, the condemned
murderer of Alice Minthorn, refrained
from arranging his numerous floral gifts
In order to set the weird howls to slow
music for a dirge, while Jailor Mitchell
ceased admiring .the artistic effects of
his recent Interior decorations long
enough to go out in the corridors and
ask one of the trusties whether Dan
Malarkey and "Pike" Davis were arguing
the paving question before the street
committee of the City Council.
It all came about from the fact that
Judge Webster has lately been harvest
ing an unusually large crop of lunatics,
the result of the recent full moon, and
in consequence they have accumulated at
the county institution until their clamor
resembled an anarchist mass meeting.
The congestion was relieved last night,
however, by guards coming from the
State Asylum and removing four of the
afflicted to the institution at Salem.
Street-Car Hog vs. Politeness.
PORTLAND. Sept. IT. (To the Editor.)
Coming from St. Johna yesterday evening In
a crowded car the writer and his wife atood
hanging to atrapa overhead while two fe
males, one on either aide of the car, each
had a big basket at her aide on the seat,
manifesting no Intention of removing the
same that the two persons, each over 60
years of. age, might ait down, and- the little
conductor, timid aoul. was evidently afraid
to interfere. When the aeata were at last
demanded-by the old man for himself and
wife the baskets were pulled off by their
fair owners with a subeldlns growl. Is It
any wonder that old-time gallantry upon
the part of men in public placsa of travel 1
becoming raret la the street-car hog always
of the macullne genderT CITIZEN.
SPdITH'S MANY TROUBLES
"Mysterious Billy" Returns From
Salem Only to Be Arrested.
"Mysterious Billy" Smith's troubles
continue. Last week he went to Salem
to attend the races. There he Is said
to have become inebriated, was ar
rested and released on bail. -While
there he was also "touched" for $60
while enjoying a comfortable nap in
a-quiet corner of a park, and yester
day, on his return, he was promptly
arrested for selling liquor to two
young- girls, said to be minors.
"Mysterious Billy" is proprietor, of
the Atlantic Cafe, Third and Pine
streets, and it Is alleged by Anna
Blackburn. B22 Twenty-fifth street,
aad, Christine Baxter, 663 North Lake
street, that they purchased liquor in
his establishment. "Billy" heard of
the case when he got home yesterday
and telephoned to Frank Hennessy,
clerk of the Municipal Court, saying;
he would surrender at once.
"I've had the greatest string- of hard
luck lately that ever fell to the lot of
man." said Smith, "but I will appear
in court and stand for this latest
Acting: Detective Kay swore to com
plaints against Smith. Kay worked
up the case. He saw the two pretty
young women emerge from the At
lantic Cafe. - He thought they looked
rather girlish, and an Investigation
proved they were minors.
Although Smith was absent on the
date on which the liquor is alleged to
have been sold to the young; women,
the ordinance holds him responsible
for the acts of his employes.
POLICE WILL GET EVEN
Pawnbrokers Who Petitioned for
Sunday Closing to Be Arrested.
The police are determined that pro
prietors of pawnshops shall keep
their establishments closed Sundays,
as provided by a city ordinance, and
to that end have inaugurated a cru
sade. On complaint of John A. Mears,
of the detective bureau, warrants were
Issued out of the Municipal Court yes
terday for several North, Third-street
pawnbrokers. They will be arraigned be
fore Judge Cameron this morning. It
Is understood the police will not insist
on fines at this time, but the court will
be asked. It is said, to inform the de
fendants that they must keep their
places closed on future Sundays.
Those for whom warrants were ia
sued yesterday are: N. Gale, 6 North
Third street; S. Ryan. 87 North Third;
N. Sigell, 68 North Third; S. Seimber,
62 North Third, and Helzman Bros., 74
The pawnbrokers set up the claim
that they have a right under the law
to keep open the doors of their estab
lishments on Sundays if they transact
no business, but the police wish to
have the ordinance Interpreted by the
court that, the doors must remain
closed all day, as in the case of second
Fhe pawnbrokers under arrest are
those who recently petitioned Mayor
Lane to enforce the Sunday-closing or
dinance. PASTOR NOT YET CHOSEN
Committee of ..First Presbyterian
' Congregation Still Undecided.
Members of the committee of the
First Presbyterian Church, appointed
"COFFEE DOESN'T HURT ME"
Tales That Are Told.
"I was one of the kind who wouldn't
believe that coffee was hurting me," says
a New York woman.
"You Just couldn't convince me its use
was connected with the heart and stom
ach trouble I suffered from most all of
the time. My trouble finally got so bad
I had to live on milk and toast almost
entirely for three or four years. Still
I loved the coffee and wouldn't believe
It could do such damage.
"What I needed was to quit ooffee and
take nourishment In such form my stom
ach could digest. I had read so much
about Postum, the cereal coffee, but
never thought it would fit my case until
one day I deefded to quit coffee and give
It a trial and make sure about It. So I
got a package and carefully followed the
directions. . ,
"Soon I found I began to get better
and was able to eat carefully selected
foods without the aid of pepsin or other
digests and It was not long before I was
really a new woman physically.
"Now I am healthy, hearty and sound,
can eat anything and everything that
comes along and I know this wonderful
change - is all due to my having quit
coffee and got the big quantity of nour
ishment I needed through this delicious
Postum in place of the dangerous coffee
"My wonder is why everyone don't give
up the old coffee and the troubles that
go with it and build themselves 1 up as I
have done with . Postum." Name given
by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Easy to prove by 10 days' trial of Pos
tum In place of coffee. The reward Is
big and "there's a reason."
to select a successor to Dr. Edgar P.
Hill, expect to be ready In a short time
to report their recommendation to the
congregation. The committee has been
looking over the field for a desirable
and available man since Dr. Hill re
signed and although no choice has been
made many names have been suggested.
"Wehope to be ready to make our re
port very soon," said A. S. Pattullo. a
member of the committee, last night
Frank Robertson and W. M. Ladd are
now representing the committee In the
Fast and are conferring with various
Eastern pastors. I do not know exactly
when they will return to Portland but
as soon as they do something definite
may be ready for announcement."
Dr. Hill is to leave next week and ar
rangements are now under way to pro
vide a temporary pastor. Dr. Robert
Speer, of New York, will preach one
Sunday and invitations will be extend
ed to other ministers.
A reception and dinner are to be
given Dr. arid Mrs. Hill at 7:30 tonight
at the Hotel Portland by the Portland
General Ministerial Association.
Shoes are made of leather.
Bat no two hides are alike.
Hardly two parts of the same hide
are the same quality.
A skin is stiff here, stretches there.
The belly is flexible, the back rigid,
Shoe-making skill and "knack"
pick out the hide that is best fo:
each make of shoe and the part oi
the hide that is best for each piec
soles and vamps and counters.
Selection of leather plays an im
portant part in making a shoe which
retains its shape, with just enough
give to be easy but rigid enough tq
stand the strain.
GOTZIAN SHOES have endur
ance and wearing quality.
Because the hides and the parts
of the hide are skillfully chosen.
The GOTZIAN SHOE must be
absolutely right or it won't do.
"How Shoes are Hade," a booklet
easy to read, sent free on request
tells the rest of the story.
Made in St. Paul these fifty years.
The Gotzian Shoe
Hade 1b St PisI j C C.tiltn t Ca. lines 1839
A Skin of Beamy is a Joy Forever
pvL T. FELIX CODRADD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
Femoree Tan. Pimple,
reckles, Moth Ptd.et
Rash, and Skla D la? wee.
ou Try Diemiia
on beauty, and da
lles detection. It
bat stood tha teat
of fi7 yean, and
Is to harmless we
taste It to be lure It
Is properly made.
Accept no counter
feit of similar
name. Dr. L. A.
Brre said o a
lady of the hsut
ton ( patient) t
M As you ladle
will DM them.
foura.iidi rraan the leut h&rmfni f n ik
kin DrDarmtloni." For sale hv all dmri.t vnri tr-.n.
Ooods Dealers in the United States, Cenad and Xozope.
FcTlD.T.HDPKlliS, Prom, 3? Onai Jones Sfreei, KewToi.
FOB SALE BY WOODARD. CLAiULE CO,
1 :t!'.--.!it:Ylrtj!i i.'.iIkH'.h:'"-
11 Dene MtiMiaMiW,
S3 "S .4""!';:
BLUMAUER & HOCH
10S and 110 Fourth S treat. "
Sola rjlitrlbnters (or Orom ajo4 YVaahinjrto.
WbolMala Afenta and Importere.
GEO. 8. CLARK A CO.. 105 SHERLOCK.
HFPAID that others have pronounced hope-
COLUMBIAN OPTICAL CO.
Dearer, Omaha, Kansas City, Salt Lake, Dallas, Tezas Portland, Oregon.
133 Sixth SL FLOYD F. BROWER, Mgr. Oregonian Bid.
OREGON STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
Over 800 Graduate 46 in 1906 and 62 in 1905
Demand for Monmouth Teachers for Exceeds Sup
ply. Poaitiona Secured in Leading School of State
FALL SEMESTER OPENS SEPT. 26.
CORRESPONDENCE INVITED. WRITE FOR CATALOG
J. B. V. BUTLER, Registrar.
Throughout the Year
Attend our school and double
year earning: capacity. If em
ployed during the day, spend
your evenings with us. Our
course of study is as thorough
as any in the world. Besides
our regular course in Book
keeping, Shorthand, English,
etc., wo conduct special even
ing classes in
Penmanship and Algebra
Each class is conducted by a
skillful and experienced spe
cialist. You will accomplish
something if you join our
classes. If you cannot call,
write or telephone Main 590
OH T MILITARY
A Boarding and Day School for Boys.
Manual Training, Military Discipline,
College Preparation. Boys of any age ad
mitted at any time. Write for Illustrated
Dr.J.W. HILL, Proprietor and Principal
THE MISSES RODNEY
Late Principals of
SAINT HELEN'S HALL
Lessons in History, Literature, His
tory or Art, English, Piano and Vocal
Music No. 128 North 22d street.
MRS. EMMA B. CARROLL
Announces the Opening; of Her
Musical Studio, October 1, at
697 Flanders SL
The modern Leschetlzky method em
ployed. HOLMES -FLANDERS
8T5 EAST BLTRNSIDE ST., PORTLAND OR.
Bpclal university preparation; normal train
ing course; practical Kngltsl. courses; age' or
previous lack of opportunity no barrier. In
dividual or class Instruction.
Phone East 3600. Take East Anktny Car.
University Park, Portland, Oregon.
Classical, scientific, commercial and
grammar grade courses. Apply for
Withoot a Rival
For yonr house or business buildinsr
1 1 1 n Tt 1 . rwm
is a layer or two 01 our DA.1 ai AX Ei
paint. Best protection against sun,
rain ana log. ueiay aecay Dy maKing
i i ...
iree application oi our paini to your
property. Prices on request.
THE BIG PAINT STORE,
Fisher, Thorsen & Co.
Front and Morrison Sts.
Mm n n a
alU 5C0Icn wmsKey
YEARS IN WOOD
We have successfully fitted with
sight-giving glasses, many eyes
"Knowing How" counts.
i Hi '
Trie School that Plaoss
TOV lit A GOOD POSmOH.
ttl BUSINESS COLLEGE
II WASH. e TENTH STS.
i. PORTLAND, OREGON
Write direct to Principal, itoora E35.
18TH YEAR WIIX OPEN SEPTEMBER 17.
Flta boyi and girls tor JCastern and West
Includes a primary and grammar school.
Boarding hall for girls offering Van com
forts and cars of a refined home.
A limited number of bpyi will be received
Into the borne of one of the Instructors.
Office 'hours during u'.e Summer from 9
A. M. till 12 M.
For catalogue writ to the address glv
University of Oregon
30 th Annual Besaton Beclna Srpt. IT. ISO.
A44aa S. B. Joaepnl, H. .. Cam,
610 Dikum Bldr-. Portland.
Annex Overlooking the Ocean
For Information. Phone Pacific 985
IF YOU WANT
Thorn Main 1701. 310 Washington Street
A fll.sg Full Be
Bran 405 Dekam
$chwab Printing Co.
BEST IfOKK. KEytSONAtLE PKtCtS
7K 8TAH.K STREETl