Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 02, 1907, Page 9, Image 9

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    THE -MORNING OREGOXIAN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 2, .1907.
9
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
OREGOJUAN TELEPHONES
Counting-Room Main 7070
City Circulation Main 7070
Hsnaalnr Editor Main 7070
Sum. ay Editor Main 7070
Composing-Room .............. ..Main 7070
City Editor Main 7070
Superintendent Building Main 7070
East Bids Office East 61
AMUSEMENTS.
MAKQrAM GRAND THEATER Oforrlsoa
between 6th and 7th) Nance O'Nell In
The Story of the Golden Kleece." Tonight
at 8:15.
GRAND THEATER (Washington, between
Park end Seventh) Vaudeville, 2:30, 7:30
and 9 P. M.
PANT AGES THEATER, (4th and Stark)
, Continuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30, 8 P. M.
LTRIC THEATER 7th and Alder) The
Allen Stock Company In "Road to Frlaeo.
Tonight at S:15. Matinees Tuesday. Thurs
day. Saturday and Sunday at 2:15 P. M.
STAR THEATER Farlc and Washington)
All-Star Stock Company in '"The Royal
Slave." Tonight at 8:15. Matinees TueJ
day. Thursday. Saturday and Sunday at
2:15 P. M.
THE OAKS -CO. W. P. carllne) Gates open
12:30 P. M. to 11 T. M., Sundays and
holidays. 10 A. M. to 11 P. M. Band con
certs and free specialties.
BASEBALL (Recreation Park. Twenty-fourth
and Vaughn streets.) Today at 3:30 P. M..
Portland vs. Los Angeles1.
PORTLAND ACADEMY HALL Recital by
Miss Large and Miss White, 8:15 P. M.
OREGON1AN AT RESORTS,
Ocean Park - C H. HII1
TS. Breakers J. M. Arthur
Long Beach Strauhal Co.
Beavlew Etrauh'al Co.
Gear hart ...Drewsr Co.
Seaside Dresser Co.
Newport r. H. Lan
Mocllps. Wash Breaker! Pavilion
Carson Springs- -.Mineral Hotel
Collins Springs Belcher A Co.
Moftitt Springs T. Moftltt
Wllholt Sprjnss F. W. McLeran
For cuickest and most satisfactory
service, eubscrlba for The Oregonlan at
eummer resorU through ths above
agents. City rates. Subscriptions by
mall are payable In advance, i
Feast or St. Dominic. The feast of St.
Oominlc. founder of the Dominion order,
will be celebrated next Sunday morning
In the Holy Rosary Church of the Domin
ican fathers, on Union avenue and Clack
amas streets. Solemn high mass will be
celebrated at 10:30 o'clock, when RieThl
Rev. Abbot Thomas. O. S. B.. of Mount
Angel, Or., will deliver the panegyric of
the saint. The Holy Rosary Male Choir
will furnish the music. Following will be
In the choir: Tenors J. H. Cass, J. Bell,
D, A. Morris. J. E. Malley, A. J. Brault.
J. B. C. Lockwood. F. Barrett, G. W.
Lamer: bassos E. J. Alstock. B. J. Eder,
J. Hoben. Dr. P. Goray and Andrew
Kane. Mrs. J. B. C. Lockwood will take
the place of Miss Elizabeth Hoben as or
ganist, the latter being absent from the
city. The church auditorium has been
decorated with a large painting of "Ros
ary Group," which will be solemnly
blessed before the last mass on Sunday.
The painting is by Victor Le Galle.
East Side Barn Nearlt Completed.
The East Side city barn, between East
Sixth and East Seventh Vtreets. on Han
cock, for the Street-Cleaning Depart
ment's use, is nearing completion and
will be occupied some time this month. It
Is little less than 200 feet long and near
ly 50 feet wide. With the basement It is
three stories high and not an unattrac
tive building, after all the protests that
were made by residents of the neighbor
hood. On the first floor there are stalls
for 22 horses. The building has cost
about $16,000, exclusive of the site. It
will greatly facilitate the cleaning of
streets on the East Side and lessen the
cost. The crew and teams for the East
Side Cleaning Department will have tli'r
headquarters at this barn, and will al
ways be near their work.
Death of George C. Peert. George C.
Peery, a well-known Portland man, died
Wednesday at his home on Prospect ave
nue. Mount Tabor, after a long illness.
He was born in Virginia in 1828. and went
with his parents to Missouri in 1839. He
came to Portland ten years ago. ami set
tled at Mount Tabor. He is survive 1 by
his wife and the following children: L. T.
Peery, member of Mayor Lane's Execu
tive Board and a real estate man of Al
blna: B. H. Peery, a resident of Wash
ington, D. C. at present In the service of
the Government at Havana. Cuba: Dr.
T. P. Peery. Yuha, Cal., and Miss Georgia
Peery, Mount Tabor. Mr. Peery was a
member . of the Methodist Episcopal
Church for many years. The funeral
will be held this morning at 10 o'clock
from the family residence.
Louisa Kent Home Again. Miss
Louise Kent, who became so popular with
the Baker Stock Company last season, re
turned to Portland yesterday after pity
ing a Summer engagement as leading
woman of the Frawley Stock Company In
Minneapolis. Miss Kent immediately be
came a great favorite in that city and
was offered flattering inducements to re
main at the head of the company dur-
lng the coming season, but on account of
her contract with Manager Baker fnv
next season was compelled to decline the
offer. Miss Kent will spend August at
her 'mother's country place, resting up
for the regular Baker season, which opens
September 1.
'Booklet in Demand. The entire office
force of the Chamber of Commerce Is en
gaged In sending out the booklets on Ore
gon which were recently published by
that organization. It being necessary to
engage extra help. Although- the entire
edition of 50.000 has not yet been re
ceived from the printer, there ar? enough
booklets on hand to satisfy the immediate
demand. More visitors have inspected
the permanent exhibit In the. Chamber
during the past month than ever before.
A large number of prospective settlers
are given information daily.
Portland Man Supplies Pulpit. Rev.
Bondinot Seeley, Jr.. of Germantown, Pa.,
will occupy the pulpit of Calvary, Presby
terian Church during the month of Au
gust, while Dr. Ely, the pastor, is absent
on his vacation. The regular Sunday
morning and evening services will be
maintained throughout the month. As
Mr. Seeley belongs to Portland, the large
circle of his acquaintances here will be
glad of this opportunity of hearing him.
E. A. Williams Dead. E. A. Williams,
electrician of the flreboat George H. Wil
liams, died suddenly yesterday morning
et his home. 10T5 Williams avenue. He
was a pioneer electrician and steamboit
engineer, and had been employed on Will
amette River steamboats for a number of
years. He was 65 years old and had been
a members of the flreboat crew for two
years.
Will Hold Annual Retreat. The an
nual retreat for the archdiocese will open
next Monday evening. August 5, at 8
o'clock, at Columbia University. ' Right
Rev. James J. Keane. D. D.. of Chey
enne, will conduct the retreat. Catho
lic clergymen come to this retreat from
all portions of the archdiocese.
Owner needs cash; will discount actual
value 10 per cent If taken quickly. That
handsome new residence at 650 East Tay
lor St., near 17th, strictly modern, 6
rooms with 2 alcoves; nicely terraced;
roses In front: fruit trees in rear, etc. See
swner. 660 East Taylor St. -
July Postal Receipts. The postal re
ceipts from the Portland Postoffice for
July. 1907, were tol.953.4S. The receipts
for the corresponding month of 1906 wera
142.496.55, which shows a gain for July,
1907, of $3456.93, or 22 per cent. ,
Take the A. & C. R. R. for Seaside and
Clatsop Beach Summer resorts, two
through trains dally 8 A. M. and 6 P. M.
Special train Saturdays, 3:10 P. M. Ticket
office Third and Morrison st.
For Rent. Two nice outside rooms.
See Superintendent, Room 201 Oregonion
Building. .
Clemens Recovering Robert Clemens,
who was slightly burned by an electric
current while working on the lines of the
Portland Railway. Light Power Com
pany, at Seventeenth and Upshur streets,
late Wednesday afternoon, is rapidly re
covering. ... It was he instead of Elmer
Downing who was Injured. The latter
escaped unhurt. John Carlberg. who was
killed at the time Clemens was burned,
was found at an autopsy held by Dr.
Glen Wheeler to have died from the, ef
fects of contact with an electric current.
It was first believed that Carlberg had
died from heart failure superinduced by
the excessive heat and in, order to ascer
tain this Dr. Wheeler was called upon by
the Coroner to examine the corpse.
Death Due to Heart Disease. Fatty
degeneration of the heart caused the
death of N. C. Haversant, who died sud
denly In his apartments at 271 Pine street,
late Wednesday afternoon. This Is shown
by an autopsy performed yesterday by
Dr. J. D. Fenton. There had been an in
timation of foul play, and an inquest was
htld in part yesterday. The jury will
finish the case at 1:30 this afternoon.
Policeman Roberts Exonerated. A
jury impaneled by Coroner Flnley.
brought in a verdict exonerating Patrol
man Griff Roberts for fatally wounding
William Stevens, an Innocent bystander,
during a riot at East Sixth and East Mor
rison streets, the night of July 20. - Rev.
Henry A. Barden, a Juror, remarked, "we
should have more policemen like Rob
erts." Change Among Depuths. A. M. Moult
zen, who has been the chief deputy in
the tax collecting department since Sher
iff Stevens has had charge, tendered his
resignation to the Sheriff yesterday. Dep
uty Sheriff S. B. Martin was appointed to
fill the vacancy. Martin has been In
the department since Tom Word was
Sheriff, and Is considered a valuable man.
Rooms for rent. Selling-Hlrsch bids-
WIFE-BEATER IS WHIPPED
HENRY SCHAFFER THIRD MAN
PUNISHED UNDER LAW.
Acting County Jailer Lays on 15
Lashes While Slavonian
Howls With Pain. '
Henry Schaffer. a Slavonian, who plead-'
ed guilty in Judge Cleland's court when
arraigned for wife-beating, received 15
stripes from the cat-o'-nlne-talls at the
County; Jail yesterday. It was thought
by Acting Jailer Beatty that Schaffer
would take his punishment without a
murmur, but after he felt the first cut
across his bare shoulders he began to
writhe and beg for mercy.
When the case was called for trial be
fore Judge Cleland yesterday morning
Schaffer pleaded not guilty, but soon
changed his plea, doubtless expecting to
secure mercy at the hands of the court.
As soon as it was announced that the
plea was changed. Deputy District Attor
ney Moser said he thought the case was
one for the whipping-post, as the attack
upon Mrs. Schaffer was exceptionally
vicious. He told the court how Schaffer
had stripped his wife nearly naked, tied
her to a chair and whipped her until the
blood ran, and how when her sister came
to her aid Schaffer whipped her, too.
"She spit In me face, and called me
names of a vlleness; she go places no
womens should go," interrupted- Schaffer,
half rising from his seat.
"But you pleaded guilty." remarked the
Judge. And that settled It. -
Schaffer is the third wife-beater to be
flogged under the whipping post law
passed three years ago by the Legisla
ture. . .
After the sentence had been executed,
and while Acting Jailer Beatty was dress
ing Schaffer's wounds. Schaffer turned
to him and said. "I go down the river
pretty soon. I send you big salmon."
Schaffer was then released and went
home.
FINE RESIDENCE BURNS
Two Fires Cause $5500 Damage at
St. Johns.
The home of W. C. Adams, one of the
finest residences at Point View, St.
Johns, was destroyed by fire yesterday
morning, but the fire burned so slowly
that nearly all the household goods as
well as the windows and doors of the
residence were . easily saved. The fire
started in the roof near the chimney and
then slowly burned downward. Water
was not to be had, or the building might
have been saved. There are no fire hy
drants in the neighborhood, and the vol
unteer fire company could do nothing.
Mr. Adams completed the house about
a year ago at a cost of $5000. He carried
Insurance of from- $1500 to 12000 on the
house. There was a movement to place
fire hydrants In Point View some time
ago, but the Council was persuaded not
to Incur tthe expense.
Smith's" drugstore In the Holbrook build
ing, facing Philadelphia street, St. Johns,
was damaged to the amount of about $600
by fire yesterday morning at 5 o'clock.
A boy saw the blaze and gave the alarm
bringing out the volunteers who attached
a hose to a hydrant across the street and
extinguished the blaze. The loss is cov
ered by insurance.-
BUYS INTEREST IN STORE
C. V. Jackson, Seattle Capitalist,
Acquires Control of Golden Eagle.
A controlling Interest in the Golden
Eagle Dry Goods Company was yes
terday purchased by C. V. Jackeon, a
Seattle capitalist, from G. A. Lowit.
the principal stockholder. The latter
still retains an Interest In the company
and will continue as manager.
Mr. Jackson will not actively par
ticipate in the business, but his in
terests will be looked after by G. H.
Mayes, formerly with Lowengart &
Co., who will hereafter take control
of the financial end-of the business,
which It Is planned to enlarge.
Harry C. Whlttier, formerly for sev
eral year with Olds, Wortman & King,
has been engaged to assist Mr. Lowit as
sales and advertising manager.
TALE OF A TRAVELING BAG
Odd Experience of a Big Consign
ment of Leather Goods.
They had been ordered a very superior
grade of suit cases, traveling bags and
hat boxes for Robinson 8c Co.'s remod
eled store, but they got here in the midst
of the big anticipation sale, so they were
just put out at reduced prices along with
the other men's furnishing goods, neck
wear, underwear, bathing suits, hats, etc.
It seems that about every exacting man
in town has dropped in. to look, them
over and buy but the stock was com
plete and magnificent bargain are still
to be found 2S9 Washington.
Farming Conditions in Maryland.
COLLEGE PARK. Ind., July 25. (To the
Editor. A Western man accustomed to
farm lands increasing- In value. Is surprised
on visiting the Atlantic States to find in
places farm lands down to a low value.
Such a condition exists In Southern Mary
land. 10 to 50 miles southeast of Washing
ton, D. C Settled mora than 100 years ago.
The Wife
Who Saves
IS THE- JEWEL OF
T PTE HOME and
should have the hearty
-support of the. entire
family. The husband
should start a savings ac
count for her in our bank.
One dollar does it, and
496
Wo Pay
Interest
Compounded Twice Every
Tear.
Oregon Trust S,
Savings Bank
Sixth and Washington Sta,
Portland, Oregon.
Deposits Over $2,600,000
W. H. Moare President
E. E. Lytle...Vice-Presldent
W. Cooper Morris. .Cashier
improved farms are offered at $10 per acre,
with buildings out of repair and cultivated
land worn, but pleasant homes In a pleasant
land. Tha soil takes clovers and grasses.
Cannot such land be built up by these
crops;
"Timothy , from whom that grass
was named, was a Mary-lander. Farms
about half clear, half timber, all near water
or rail, and covered by thrifty young tim
ber. $3 per acre, will make good farms
when cleared. Will the growth of timber
on land near water or rail pay taxes and
Interest on (5 land ?
W. r. DA RLT NOTON.
XAXCE O'NEIL CLOSES SUXDAY
Engagement of - Distinguished Ac
tress at Marquam Near Close.
This is the last week of the engagement
of America's mort distinguished trage
dienne, Nance O'Nell, at the Mar
quam, and that wonderful young ac
tress la giving one of the finest perform
ance of her career. The splendid manlfes
makea in the third act of The Story of
the Golden Fleece" has seldom been
equaled on the American stage. The entire
course of the play Is marked by brilliant
acting both by herself and the members of
the company. '
"A Royal Slave."
There is only one romantic drama on the
local stage 'this week, and It is "A Royal
Slave," presented by Frank DeCamp, at the
Star Theater. Mr. De Camp has starred as
Agullla, the Aztec King, in this play for
three seasons, and haa made the character
his own. It is considered by the patrons
of the house as the best attraction seen in
the theater In months. Eunice Murdock,
the emotional actress. Is seen to advantage,
and the balance of the company Is well
cast. "A Royal Slave" will run until Sun
day night. There will be matinees Satur
day and Sunday. Seats for the remaining
performances are now on sate at the box
office. r
"The Road to 'Frisco" Tonight.
"Give the public what It likes" is the
motto of the Lyric management, and as a
consequence you will find that popular thea
ter always well patronized, no matter how
warm the weather gets. There are no dull
days at the Lyric. There is no "off season."
This week more than ever this has been no
ticeable because there has been a regular
crush at the doors of the Lyric to see that
splendid. frontier drama, "The Road to
Frisco." 11 In which the Allen Stock Com
pany haa been so successful. Everybody
likes the show and everybody comes away
saying good things about It. They tell
their friends and so the word goes around
that the good show of the week Is "The
Road to 'Frisco.' Another reason for the
heavy patronage Is that the house Is al
ways cool and comfortable. Go tonight.
Matinee tomorrow.
COMING ATTRACTIONS.
"The Undertow" Next Week.
Probably the most-discussed drama of
recent years Is "The Undertow," which will
be the offering of the Stock well-MacGregor
Company- at the Marquam for next week,
commencing Monday night with Franklyn
Underwood in the leading role. The play
tells an up-to-date story of politics and
municipal graft, which unfortunately has
become all too familiar with the public.
"The Westerner" at the Lyric.
You'll find that the Lyric Is keeping up
Us record for excellence next week when
'The Westerner" will be presented by the
Allen Stock Company. This is one of the
big successes of recent seasons and always
makes good. The production and perform
ance that will be given, commencing Mon
day night, will mark a mew record for
Portland's most popular stock organisation.
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS
"Taming a Husband."
Women are always anxious to learn "how
to treat that brute, Man. One way of
doing It is shown at the Grand this week
In a -bright little comedy called "Taming
a Husband." Asan artistic contribution to
vaudeville it lias no superiors, at least none
have visited Portland. Beatrice Moreland
and Stanley Johns interpret the two roles.
Grace Orna is a woman who can sing and
tell funny stories as well as a man, and
Cavana has the best novelty wire act In the
country. Allen Shaw. premier of coin
manipulators, is as clever as any one in his
line. These are only a few of thm many
acts on the programme. The night shows
start at 7:45 and 9:30 o'clock.
Good Show In Cool Theater.
The best show in' the coolest theater is
the offering Pantages makes to its patrons
this week. Pantages Is so situated and en
tllated as to defy the heat on the hottest
days. Beauvais and company In a comedy
sketch, "The Wild Flower," serves as the
feature this week. It is a lively piece put
on by clever people and you are bound tt
enjoy it. Supplementing the feature are
many excellent numbers. Including the Mu
sical Nelsons. Ella Haxlltt. the girl from the
Bowery: the Talto Trio, the Southern Quar
tet, Jean Wilson, and "Wanted A Hus
band." on the biograph.
. New Train on Short Line. '
Commencing yesterday a new daily pas
senger train on the Oregon Short Line
between Huntington, Or., and Salt Lake
City. Utah, was put in commission. This
Is a through train, intended to relieve
the congestion on the Oregon Short Line.
It connects with train No. 8 at Hunting
tcr. This train arrives in Portland at
9:25 A. M. daily.
Sues Bankrupt's Creditors.
Suit has been brought in the Federal
Court by Henry McLean, trustee in
bankruptcy for Frank Subarber.
against O. E. Krausse et al. to recover
merchandise alleged to have been
fraudulently procured "by the -defendants..
Several months ago, after Su
barber. had been declared a bankrupt,
Krausee, through his attorneys, rep
resented to the trustee that he had a
AT THE THEATERS
By Arthur A. Green.
Hundreds of good dressers will be attracted to our store
by the wonderful price concessions we offer during the
next few days.
SguiTs HALF PRICE
Choice of all our Two-Piece Suits the entire assortment of Fancy
Outings, single and double-breasted. All sizes
$12.50
15.00
18.00
Great Reductions Men's Summer Suits
We must dispose of all our Summer weights in a hurry. Choose
from our elegant assortment any of our Fancy Three-Piece Summer
Suits at the following prices: ' .
$15.00 Reduced to $12.35
18.00 Reduced to 13.85
20.00 Reduced to 15.65
22.50 Reduced to 18.35
SPECIAL
All our $8.00, $9.00 and $10.00. Pure
Worsted Trousers in a variety, neat at
tractive patterns. Sizes up to
44. Choico $6.85
writ to recover the merchandise. The
poods were therefore turned over to
Krausse. No writ had been Issued in
fact.
MAD ACTION OF DRIVER
Sailors of Maine Attacked toy
Drunken Man, One Rilled.
NEWPORT NEWS. Va.. Aug. 1. Gar
rett Walsh, a first-class fireman belong
ing to the crew of the battleship Maine,
was killed, and Chief Maater-at-Arms T.
F. Maddox and Chief Baker J. Ackerman,
of the same ship were wounded, the for
mer probably fatally, by Fred Gutlerres.
a "beach wagon" driver in Phoebus late
tonight. Gutierres was arrested.
The tragedy grew out of a quarrel over
paying fares. The sailors had employed
Gutlerres to drive them and a sick ship
mate to Old Point Comfort. 'En route to
get the sick man the driver stopped in
front of the Palace Hotel to get a drink.
The sailors, anxious to catch the launch
out to the ship, asked the driver to fore
go his drink, and an argument over the
payment of the fares then started.
According to spectators, Gutierres
caught Walsh by the collar and jerked
him out of the back door. Ackerman and
a soldier named Smith followed. Then
Gutlerres stabbed Ackerman in the arm
with a knife. Flourishing his weapon the
driver threatened the sailors and soldiers,
and Walsh fled into a rear room of the
hotel, closely followed by Gutierres. Later
Gutierres stabbed the master-at-arms and
escaped, but was finally arrested. Walsh
was found dead, his throat cut, his heart
pierced and his body badly cut.
Gutierres, who had been drinking, said
the sailors attempted to beat him.
. WHERE JO DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments for parties. 306 Wash., near 5th.
End of Columbia Inquiry.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 1. With the
testimony of five of the petty officers
of the steamer Columbia, taken today,
the investigation of the collision be
tween the San Pedro and the Columbia
has. practically come to an end. One
or two witnesses may be examined to
morrow. It will probably be two weeks
before Captain Bermingham renders his
decision.
RISER rOH SOUVENIR PHOTOS.
Northwest Scenery Imperial HoteL
HO PLATES
W can extraot one or all your
teetn without hurting; a bit, and
riut in new teeth the same day
f you desire.
Our system of crown and
bridge work is simple, quick and
painless.
When desired you can have T.
P. Wise or my personal service.
Painless Extracting: Free wk
Plate, are Ordered.
20 YEARS HERE
and doing- dental work all the
time. That Is the record of Dr.
W. A. Wise. That's one reason
our business has grown our pa
trons come back, and they send
their friends. .
W. A. WISE, Dentist
Failing bid., 3d and Washington .t.
S A. M. to a 1: M. Sunday. to 13.
PainJea. Extraction 50c Plate. 95
T. P. Wise, H. A. Sturdevant
and H. A. Huffman
ASSOCIATES.
BOTH PHONES. A AND MAIN 10M.
a
one-half
one-half
one-half
$6.25
7.SO
9.00
MEN'S FINE
TROUSERS
CHEAP EXCURSION RATES
TO
EASTERN POINTS
The Rock Island Lines will sell
round trip tickets to Chicago, St.
Louis, Kansas City, Omaha, St.
Paul and Minneapolis, on
August 8-9-10, .
September 11-12-13,
One
first-class fare plus
$10.
Choice of routes. Stopovers.
Also cheap excursion rates to
the Jametown Exposition and re
turn, on sale
August 19-29,
September 11-12-13.
And to Saratoga Springs. New
York, and return, on sale Septem
ber 3-4-5.
It will be a
pleasure to
give you full
particulars and
to plan your
trip.
C. A. HUNTER,
General Agent Rock Island-Frisco
Lines, 140 Third Street,
Portland, Or.
HAND
SAPOLIO
FOB. TOILET AND BATH
Fingers roughened by needlework
catch every stain and look hope
lessly dirty. Hand Sapolio re
moves not only the dirt, but also
the loosened, injured cuticle, and
restores the fingers to their nat
ural beauty.
ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS
EDUCATIONAL.
PORTLAND ACADEMY
PORTLAND. OREGON.
Nineteenth year opens September 1G.
Fit. boys and flrli tor Eastern and West
ern colleges.
Over two hundred graduate, admitted to
college.
An athletic field and thoroughly equipped
gymnasium.
Includes an elementary -school, which re
ceives pupils at fl and tits for the Academy,
Hiving especial attention to reading, spelling
and penmanship.
Thoroughly competent teachers In both de
partments. Office hours during August, from SAM.
to 12 M.
Catalogue sent on application.
MediceJ Department
. OP THE
University of Oregon
21st Annual Seeslon Begins Sept. 1. 180T.
Address S. E. Josephl, M. D.. Dean.
610 Dekum Bldg.. Portland.
.Chicago Conservatory
establish wattM r rrmm.
Oldest and beat school for thorough teaching of
MUSIC AND DRAMATIC ART
This school always maintains the highest stand
ards of artlstio excellence employ onlj heat and
most capable instructors. Graduates are well
equipped in ewry eeeenttal requirement of Mneie
and Dramatic Art. Send for Interesting: catalog.
en4 riser, AttdtUHum Building, Ohlospo. III.
chwab Printing Co.
147' STAR, re STREET
one -half
one-half
one-half
$25.00 Reeuced
30.00 Reduced
35.00 Reduced
40.00 Reduced
SPECIAL
$20.00
22. SO
25.00
An enormous assortment of Fine Summer
Waistcoats, in plain white and neat figure
effects. Values $3.00 to $4.50.
Special $1.85
The Oregonian, 1 Year . ... .
A Good Talking Machine, value
Six Standard Records, value .
A LITTLE
EACH
WEEK
PAYS
THE COST
By subscrlblnr to The Oregonian for one year you can obtain a
reg:ular $26 high-grade Talking Machine, lx records of your selection
Included, or choice of a $25 Violin and complete outfit all for 25.65.
Amount saved to subscriber is $11.95. This Is the best combination
offer, and the most popular ever made to Western newspaper reader.
Open only to those subscribing for The Oregronian. The condition, and
terms are very liberal.
Delivery Is promptlv mMe upon payment of $1.85 for the machine
nd 75 cents for a month's subscription. Thereafter 60 cents a week on
the machine and 7S cents a month for the newspaper until the contract
has been completed. Bend In your order at once. Call, phone or write.
EILERS PIANO HOUSE
353 Washington. Corner Park.
(rnona tx. S3.)
NEWPORT
YAQUINA BAY .
Has One of the Finest Beaches
on the Pacific Coast
AND IS AN
IDEAL SUMMER RETREAT
It is easily reached, is not an expensive place to visit, has excel
lent hotel accommodations, affords perfectly safe and delightful surf
bathing and all sorts of beach pastimes, such as clam-bakes, oyster
hunts, fishing, pebble and shell gathering, etc., enjoys a mild and in
viting climate, picturesque scenery, and all the other attractions that
can be desired for recreation and pleasure.
NEWPORT is reached by way of the Southern Pacific to Albany
or Corvallis, thence Corvallis & Eastern R. R. Train service daily and
the trip a pleasure throughout. - Leave Portland 8 A. M.
Rate from Portland $6.00 for the .roundy trip. Tickets on sale
daily, and good for return until October 31. There is also a Saturday-Monday
rate from Portland of $3.00, tickets on sale Saturdays,
good for return Mondays. Correspondingly low rates from all other
points. Call at the city ticket office of the Southern Pacific, Third
and Washington streets, in Portland, or at any S. P. agency else
where, for complete information.
WM. McMURRAY,
General Passenger Agent, Southern Pacific Company, Portland, Or.
D. CHAMBERS
TRADB
MARK
Be. him concerning; your eyea
U aereath St. Mti Alder.
am and Brldge-
work 13. OO.
12 OO Full Set of
Teeth, $6.00.
VKED FREHN,
Dentist.
Room 40B, Deknna
$10.00
1 1.25
12. 50
to $19.65
to 24.50
to 26.50
to 28.00
MEN'S FANCY
WAISTCOATS
$9.00
25.00
3.60
TOTAL WORTH, $37.60
FOR ONLY
$25.65
SPECIAL TO
OREGONIAN
SUBSCRIBERS
or THE OREGONIAN
Eoom 200, Oregonian Building,
(Phona Main 7070.)
Lewis-Stenger
Barber's Supply Co.
Headquarters for reliable Toilet Goods.
Cutlery, etci We grind everything:.
MorrUoa and Tenth St..
FOR WOMEN ONLY
Dr. Sanderson'. Compound Sav
in and Cotton Root Pills, the
best and only reliable rmdv
fr FEMALE TROUBLES A"6
IRREGULARITIES. Cure ths
Jaoft. obstinate c&s In fi n -in
days. Price $2 per box. mailed in plain
wrapper. Sold bv drugptsts everywhere
Addreos Dr. T. J. PIERCB. 181 First
street. Portland Orexoa.
rax- . . v - - m I'Im m I "l I ' I
Mf . i in. Tnir