Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 26, 1907, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, - AUGUST 26, 1907.
B0YV1LLE SEES
CIRC M S
ARRIVE
Youngsters and Grown-Ups,
too,. Watch Great Tents
Rise Into Position
LSO COUNT fTHE ANIMAL'S
Parade Reaches Downtown Streets!
Between 10 and 10:30 o'clock
This Morning and Perform
ances Begin at 2 and 8.
WHERE TO SEE THE PARADE.
Th Ringling Bros.' circus parade
will start from the show ground! at
Twenty-fifth and Raleigh Btreeta, at
:80 o'clock this morning;, rain or
nine, reaching the downtown streets
between 10 and 10:30. The route
follows:
From the showgrounds, the parade
will move east on Overton to Twen
tieth. - South on Twentieth to Washington.
East .on Washington to Fifth.
South" on Fifth to Taylor.
East on Taylor to Third.
North on Third to Everett.
West on Everett to Seventeenth.
North on Seventeenth to Overton.
West on Overton and back to the
circus grounds. t
There will be no parade on Tues
day. Downtown ticket offices will
be opened for the sale of reserved
seats.
The circus Is in town.
All epick and span, resplendent with
paint and polish, and with that delicious
breezy air about it that enthralled you
when you were a boy yourself, "the great
est show on earth" pulled into town early
yesterday morning. It took Just So cars,
running .In four sections, with as many
big, powerful, pufnng locomotives to tow
the circus here from Centralia, Wash.,
where it made its last stop. The circus
hands started to "set up" at the grounds
at Twenty-fifth and Raleigh streets at 6
o'clock, and by afternoon half the small
boy population of Portland was crowded
there, till you could hardly see the 1280
employes, the big, trumpeting, trained
elephants-40 count'em 40 tigers, lions,
camels, 600 sleek horses, "Snouts," the
giraffe; leopards, hyenas, seals, gazelles,
zebras, rolypoly roaring rhinoceroses,
and goodness only knows how many ottier
animals.
Xot One Bit Afraid.
But you could hear 'em. Oh, my yes!
They set up a chorus of trumpetings and
roarings and shrill crys, snarls, squeals,
and calls for dinner that would have ter
rified the New York Stock Exchange. But
they didn't mean anything by it, and the
boy 8 instinctively knew it. Scared? Not
they.
"Why I wouldn't be a'scared to walk
up f that big el'phant over there, and
Just grab his trunk an' twist it till he
yelled. Huh! Just you "
"Br-r-rumph-o-ah-ah-ah ! Che-ewink!"
"Hey you kids! You Just clear out of
here double quick, before some of you
get killed. Skip now! How'd they ever
get so close there anyway?"
The boys would scamner to a safe dis
tance and yell "Whe-e-ee-eee!" Just as
we all would like to do, only we are so
grown up and dignified and sober. But
all those who went out to see how the
circus people do things were not children
by any means. Hosts of grownups took
the cars out there, ard they were most
interested of all. The ponies pleased the
wee small tots. "Toots." the baby boy
Shetland, lay down on his side while his
mother munched hay close by, and before
you could say Jack Robinson he was sur
rounded by children. One baby snuggled
up to him and put her soft arms about
the pony's neck and kissed him. He
seemed to enjoy it immensely. The circus
has 26 Shetlands and other ponies, , every
one as gentle as a lamb. Circus horses
are the gentlest in the world.
The work of "setting up," as hundreds
of Portlanders saw it yesterday, is a
wonderful process. The circus is a small
town in Itself, and everything about it
spells "system. " The employes are so
permeated with the discipline of it, that
they do Impossible things in a few sec
onds. When the big hippodrome tent is
ret up, men gather round it like bees.
Every piece of canvas, every pole has
its place. The men catch the poles, then
it is "heave all!" and whisk! goes the
big canvas Into position. Eighteen thou
sand people can seat themselves beneath
its broad shelter.
Circus a Town in Itself.
Every day the circus stays In the city
costs it between J7000 and J74O0. It has
Its own corps of cooks and chefs, under
'A. I Webb, and they serve 3000 meals a
day, 900 at a time, with the best of
everything In the market is eaten. They
had a chicken dinner yesterday and 400
birds went to satisfy the healthy hunger
of the employes. Then they have their
own sleeping quarters aboard the cars.
To the average spectator, yesterday's
work looked pretty strenuous, but Sun
day is the circus man's day of rest
animals too. The 600 horses, .which are
looked after like children by Spencer
Delavan, a man with 36 years of horse
experience, all get shampoos and rub
downs. Just now aside from Baby Blue,
the little elephant, Baldy, the biggest, best
elephant, and Jennie his mate, who puts
her head against wagons and lends a
helping hand, or trunk rather, whenever,
she is told to do so by -Keeper Pearl
Bowder, the most interesting sight in the
menagerie is Rose, the Royal Bengal tiger
and her three cubs. They are 11 weeks
old and barely have their eyes open
Charles Smith, who has charge of the
animals, says he intends to break
record by raising the cubs to staid old
tlgerhood. Ask to see them when you go
to the show.
Of course for the children, things would
not be complete without the parade. It
ftarts from the grounds this morning at
9:30 o'clock sharp, and will be downtown
at 10:15 or 10:30 o'clock, rain or shine.
The afternoon performance begins at 2
o'clock, and the evening show at 8 o clock
Police Guard at Circus.
Chief of Police Gritzmacher last night
issued the usual orders to the captains
of reliefs relative to the coming of the
circus, and all during the time , perform.
ances are being held at the show grounds
an entire relief of the police department
will be on duty there for the purpose of
protecting the interests of the public.
A number of crooks and hobos are in
the habit of following in the wake of the
big shows. This year, however, there will
be enough officers on duty, both at the
show grounds and near adjacent homes
to make the work of the crooks exceed
lngly dangerous. Officers will also be
scattered along the line Of march of the
circus parade to watch for pickpockets.
DR. A. C. SMITH INJURED
Portland Physician Dislocates Ankle
by Fall From Horse.
Dr. Andrew C. Smith, the weil-known
Portland physician, is a patient at St.
Vincent's Hospital, suffering from a dis-
Iocated ankle. The accident occurred in
Central Oregon, in the extreme south
western portion of Crook County, about
350 miles from Portland, on Wednesday,
August 14. Dr. Smith, with Mrs. Smith,
had gone on a fishing and hunting ex
cursion to the Blue Mountains of Crook
County. They were guests of A. L.
Mackintosn on his great stock ranch,
about 85 miles southeast of Prinevtlle.
At the time of the mishap Dr. and Mrs.
Smith were getting ready to go for a
horseback ride. When the doctor started
i mount, and Just as he had placed bis
left foot in the stirrup, the horse became
alarmed, apparently at a rifle In the
doctor's right hand, and threw his rider
heavily to the ground, badly dislocating
his right ankle. Mrs. Smith rendered
first aid to the injured " and then sum
moned other help.
Dr. Smith was taken to the Mackintosn
home, where the dislocation was set by
Mr. Mackintosh and a farmhand under
the doctor's direction. After several days,
however, it developed that the rough-and-
ready surgery had not been effective, ana
it became necessary to bring Dr. Smith
to Portland. Meanwhile a messenger had
been dispatched to Burns, in Harney
County, for material to make a plaster
cast in which the foot was placed.
Starting on Wednesday, August 21, the
drive was made to Prineville, with DT.
and Mrs. Smith; thence to Shanlko, reach
ing that place Friday night. Saturday
morning the train was taken at Shanlko
for the journey to Portland, and they
reached here Saturday night. Yesterday
morning the dislocated ankle waa reset
by Dr. George Wilson and Dr. R. C.
Coffey, who found the foot in a serious
condition. They say, however, that Dr.
Smith will suffer no lasting effects from
his accident, although he haa had a nar
row escape from a permanent Injury. He
will not have the free use of his root
for many weeks. Dr. Smith was resting
comfortably at the hospital last night,
and was arranging to visit his hospital
patients today in a wheel-chair.
FUNERAL OF MRS. VANTINE
W as Resident of Portland' for Thirty
Years. '
The funeral services of the late Mrs.
Caroline Vantlne, who d.ed last Friday
night, were held at the family resi
dence, 801 Hood street, yesterday after
noon, at 2 o'clock and were largely
attended. The pallbearers were: Mil
ton W. Smith, Harry Hogue, John
Carson, Mark Gill, John McFall . and
Frank Hart.
Mrs. Vantlne had been a resident of
Portland for more than 30 years, com
ing here from Idaho City, after the
death of her husband, W. G. Vantlne,
a prominent merchant of Idaho and
brother of the late Ashley Vantlne, one
of the great merchants of New York
City. Mrs. Vantlne was the daughter
of the late Hugh Cosgrove, one of the
prominent pioneers of Marlon County.
Ashley Vantine, a son. an attorney or
this city, and a Bister, Miss Susan Cos
grove, survive her. Another sister, Mrs.
Emma Wagner and a brother Hugh
Cosgrove, who reside in the East, were
unable to be present at the luneral.
LIST GROWS!
We Will Be Pleased to Take Home
Bonds.
We. the undersigned, depositors and
creditors of the Oregon Trust or Savings
Bank (closed), will be pleased 10 accept
in full payment for our balances or ac
counts in that institution, Home Tele
phone bonds of either issue, allowing
the bank the regular price of par for
bonds with 50 per cent stock bonus.
This will give the bank a profit on its
purchase and be highly satisfactory to
the undersigned as we consioer ma
bonds and stock at this price same as
cash to us and a good investment and
will allow us to quickly realize on our
balances now in the Oregon Trust as
Savings Bank, (closed):
Pacific & Eastern R. R., on de
posit .1S6,500.')0
Lloyd Smith, on deposit 940.00
Jefferson Myers, on deposit.. 3,503.00
B. Truby, on deposit 500.00
Ernestine Strandborg Balance
James O'Brien, agent Balance
F. A. Jones Balance
Guv Lk Johnson Balance
Merltt O. Collins 394.30
C. H. Pierce 41.30
Mrs. Marion Gilbert 70.00
Miss Emma Hltsman 750.00
Julia Joham 11,1.10.00
N. S. Hanlef 600.0J
Ethel Habighorst . .n, 300.03
Miss C. U Prehn 50.00
Louis Wilde, on deposit 4,100.00
Tacoma Telephone Company,
on deposit 90. 03). 00
Omaha Independent Telephone
Company, on deposit 320,303.00'
Portland Home Company, on
deposit 2,500.00
James O'Brien, on deposit . . . 285.00
Roberts & Co.. on deposit.... 800.30
C. C. Craig, on deposit 925.00
Ij. W. Smeltaer. on deposit.. . 625.00
E. R. Heckman, trustee, on
deposit 14.303.00
Wilbur attorney, on deposit 1,200.00
Annie K. Berridge, on deposit 65.03
John L. Day, on deposit .... 3.116.85
J. F. Greans. on deposit 15 3.00
V. H. Demks, on deposit .... 40.94
G. L,. Allen, en deposit.' 50.00
N. N. Curtis, on deposit ., ... 100.00
F. Wyler, on deposit 110.00
L.. M. Rutonic. on deposit ...... 350.00
A. E. Burghays, on deposit.. 3)0.00
Fred Good, on deposit 3n 30
A. Ij. Tetu. on. deposit 200.03
D. C. Henny, on deposit J.800.00
Haskel (Journal) 011 deposit. Balance
C. F. Fisher, on deposit 3.200 00
George E. Wagner, on deposit . 200.30
Albert Freda, on deposit 63.00
Mark Roberts, trustee, on de-
-Pg8' - 300.00
B. E. Clements, on deposit... 860 00
Mrs. B. E. Clements, on de
posit 100.03
Guy Frank, on deposit 50 OJ
J. Coyle. on deposit 137 03
Mrs. W. D. DeVarney. Albany,
on deposit, balance 201 00
F. M. Coker, Jr., on deposit.. 150.00
Fred Oavln, on deposit 120 30
r' Swensson, on deposit .... Balance
R. A. Nielson, on deposit .... Balance
Mrs. C M. Lukongille .... 755.00
Otto Herman S6S.30
R. B. Condon 40.00
Sr y 30-00
J. W. Boyer 523 00
Alex Sweek, trustee 12.40o!oo
Alex Sweek. personal Balance
g--. Sweek. Balance
Smpirec.Construct!on Co 12.300.00
W-B. Stewart Balance
C. W. Muth . . 3)oin
S. F. Fonts Balance
Clements Syndicate, on de-
P"1 , 60.000.06
E C. Erlsmann. on deposit.. Balance
Thomas Gavin, on deposit... 139.00
Sr o '.A- ox- on dePsit Balance
F. S. Meacham. en deposit. . . 400 00
C. M. Keep, on deposit 4,300 0)
ColumMa Southern Insurance
","e'??sLt v 1.500.00
i ' -.V, O'posil.... 1,200.00
t w 1 Ker' on deposit 25.00
I- gullen, on deposit 400.03
" 11 ucjjirau. . . . 742 03
W,R- CayanauBh, on deposit 470 68
li- D. orann. on deposit 2 310 n-
Mr FC?ffpSnit0n deposlt ' : I
Mrs. E. I j. Poulterer Balnn
C. C. Brown certificate .. . . . 1 00 "So
W. Guy Jenkins ! iin
Wm. Godfrey .M ilnnii
Dan crossie : : jJoSiS
Robert Lee Ringer ... nzsa
The ruby is the most valuable of the nre
cloue stonj.. A four-karat ruby l quoted t
fiMUUt '- ruby of 7 karats brought
SCHOOL
UNDER
WAY
Cornerstone of Concordia Col
- lege Is Laid.
COMPLETED BY OCTOBER 1
Institution Founded by Evangelical
Norwegian Synod of Oregon and
Washington Will Be Chiefly
Theological Seminary.
(
The cornerstone of the Concordia
College, which is being erected on the
large grounds at East Twenty-eighth
and Irving streets, between Irving and
Heidelberg additions, by the Oregon and
Washington district of the Evangelical
Norwegian Synod, was laid yesterday
afternoon In the presence of more tnan
300 people. The attendance would
have been much larger but for the
rains. Rev. W. H. Behrens, president
of the Oregon and Washington district
of the Norwegian Synod, was' in charge
of the ceremonies.
The cornerstone laid was a solid
block of basalt, and the corner box
contained records of the church papers
old coins, copies of the church papers
and The Oregonian. Rev. L. Steube, of
Cornelius, first vice-president of the
district synod, delivered an address in
German, in which he dwelt on the pro
gress of the Evangelical-Norwegian
Church in this country, and especially
on the Pacific Coast.
Rev. O. Hagoes, pastor of the Nor
wegian Church, East Tenth and East
Grant streets, delivered an address in
English. He also spoke of the work or
the Evangelical-Norwegian Church, its
close adherence to the original doc
trines and principles of the denomina
tions established in this r untry in
1847, it has extended 1.8 work in both
religious and educational lines, he said,
until it controls 24 schools, also or
phanages and homes for the aged.
The Concordia College, he said, is
to prepare young men for theological
studies primarily, but the course should
be such that the students would also
be prepared for other vocations. Rev.
Mr. Hagoes spoke w4th much force of
the Importance of the educational work
that had been undertaken in Portland,
and appealed for the support and en
couragemet of the membership.
The college building, which is the
beginning of a group that will be
erected, is a two-story frame 73x38,
with full basement. It will cost some-
i. ilng over $6000, and is to be ready for
occupancy October 1. It will accom
modate 50 students. The. college
grounds comprise six and one-half
acres, near Woodlawn. Five, acres
purchased, one and one-half donated.
It will be the denominational school for
the district of Oregon and Washington.
Professor Silvestor, teacher of the
school on Williams avenue and Sell
wood street, will be the principle, and
he will probably have two assistants.
NEW Till STEAMER HERE
COIi. E. Ii. DRAKE ARRIVES ON
FIRST VOYAGE.
Vessel Brings 35,000 Barrels of
Fuel Oil for Standard Oil Com
panyNews of Waterfront.
The oil-tank steamship Col. E. I
Drake, of the Standard Oil Company's
fleet, arrived up yesterday morning at 9
o'clock and is discharging at Portsmouth.
The Drake Is' on her Initial trip to Port
land and brought 35,000 barrels of fuel
oil. She has a capacity of about . 42,000
barrels when full loaded. She will leave
down this evening.
The steamship Col. E. L. Drake is
practically a new steamer, having been
built in Philadelphia in 1903. She is of
4206 gross tons and 3307 net. Her dimen
sions are: Length, 360 feet; beam, 60 feet;
depth of hold, 21.5 feet. She. is built on
the steam schooner plan, her engines be
ing well aft. She has two masts forward
of the stack. She was constructed es
pecially to carry oil, and until she was
brought to the Pacific engaged in towing
on the Atlantic.
DECKHAND CAUSES A SCARE
Companions Thought Him Drowned,
But He Was Plain Drnnk.
The discovery of a pile of clothes in
the gangway of the steamer Chas. R.
Spencer, at an early hour yesterday
morning caused visions of a drowning
to rise before the Imagination of the
STEAMER INTELLIGENCE.
Dne to Arrive.
Name. From Data
Breakwater. .Coos Bay In port
Alliance Coos Bay In port
JohanPoulsen San Francisco. .In port
Costa Rica. . San Franclaco. In port
Nome City. . San Pedro Aug. 2T
R. D. Inman. San Francisco.. Aug. 27
Roanoke Log Angelas. .. .Aug. 27
Numantla. . .Hongkong. - - .Aug. 28
City of Pan. . .San Francisco. . Sept. 1
Redondo Seattle Sept. 1
Geo. W. ElderSan Pedro Sept. 8
Arabia Hongkong..... Sept. 17
Alesla - Hongkong Oct. lo
Nlcomedla. . Hongkong. ... Nov.
1
- Scheduled to Depart.
Name. For "Data.
JohanPoulsenSan Franclaco. . Aug. 26
Breakwater. .Coos Bay Aug. 26
Coata Rica. . San Franclaco. .Aug. 28
Roanoke Lot Angeles Aug. 29
Nome City . . . 6an Franclaco. . Aug. SO
R. D. Inman. San Francisco.. Aug. 31
Redondo Seattle Sept. 8
City of Pan. . .San Francisco. Sept. 8
Geo. W. Elder Ban Pedro Sept. 5
Numantia. .. Hongkong Sept. S
Arabia Hongkong. . .
Alliance Coos Bay ....
Alesla Hongkong. ..
Nlcomedla. . . Hongkong. . .
, Sept. 35
. Oct.- 20
. Nov. 8
watchman and several members of the
crew of that boat.
One of the deckhands imbided too free
ly of rye and became noisy during the
night. He was quieted and at an early
hour In the morning the watchman dis
covered his clothes In the gangway door.
A thorough search failed to reveal the
whereabouts of the man. -He was re
ported overboard. Later, , however, he
was discovered uptown, sans shoes, coat
and hat.
PILOTS FINISH RIVER ST7RVET
Return From Sounding Trip to As
toria on the Wenona.
The Columbia River pilots have com
pleted soundings of the river between
Portland and Astoria, They returned
yesterday on the steamer Wenona. A.
careful survey was made of all shoals
between the two cities and the pilots
report the river to be in good shape.
The worst place is at the mouth of the
Willamette and the dredge Columbia is
now at work at that place and will soon
have all obstructions removed. At Reed
ers the bottom is close to the surface,
but the dredger Portland Is working at
that place. In order to make the straight
shoot from Harringtons to Tongue, Point
considerable dredging will have' to be
done. At present the ship channel goes
around by way of the Taylor Sands.
The party on the Wenona was made up
of Pilots Emken, Pope, Patterson, Groves,
Crang and Snow.
Marine Notes.
The steamship Breakwater will sail for
Coos Bay points tonight. She is loaded
to capacity with freight and passengers.
The steamship Costa Rica will sail for
San Francisco Wednesday morning.
The steamer Telephone will make her
final trip to The Dalles In the service
of the Regulator Line today. The crew
will be transferred to the Bailey Gatzert
Wednesday.
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND, Aug. 25. Arrived Steam
ship Costa Rica, from San Francisco; steam
ship Colonel E. L. Drake, from, San Fran
cisco; steamship Lakme, from San Fran
"cisco. Astoria, Aug. 25. Arrived at 8:15 A. M.
British steamer Strathnesa, from Guay
mas. Arrived In at 10:30 A. M. Schooner
Americana. from Port Los Angeles. Ar
rived down at midnight and sailed at 2:20
P. M. Steamer Catania, for San Fran
cisco. Arrived down last night and sailed
at 4:15 P-. M. Bteamer Redondo, for Beat
tie. Arrived at 10 -A. M. Steamer North
King, from Alaska. Sailed at 5 P. M.
Steamer Francis Leggett, with log raft In
tow. Outside at 5 P. M. Three-masted
bark.
Condition of the bar at 5 P. M., smooth:
wind, northwest; weather, cloudy.
Tides at Astoria Today.
HIGH. LOW."
2:28 A. M 8.T feet8:6S A. M 0.1 feet
8:08 P. M 8.7 feet9:25 P. M 1.2 feet
T
DAMAGE DONE BY UMATILLA
STORM BECOMES APPARENT.
Hall Lays Waste Much Territory
and Wheat Gets Thorough Soak
ing Will Not Test No. 1.
PENDLETON, Or.. Aug. 25. (Special.)
That yesterday's severe storm, which
visited portions of Umatilla County, did
more damage to the grain than waa even
supposed last night, became manifest to
day when the growers had an opportunity
to go out and view the wreck.
The hailstorm had cut even a wider
and longer swath than was at first sup
posed, while the wheat on the reservation
was given a thorousrh soaking and in
some fields where the grain was the
heaviest and best, the loss from straw
falling will equal ten bushels to the
acre.
In other places the grain is surely
bleached and made lighter and buyers
who have purchased thousands of bush
els during the past few days on contract
are dreading the trouble that will be
caused when the farmers bring In Their
grain and find it will not test No. 1. It
will probably be Tuesday before harvest
ing is resumed.
LEWISTOJT CELLARS FLOODED.
$20,000 Damage Results From Storm
Buildings Washed Aw.
LEWISTON, Idaho, Aug. 25. (Spe
cial.) The worst rainstorm ever re
corded by the local weather bureau
fell yesterday afternoon, the Intensity
and volume giving rise to a rumor
that the city had been swept by a cloud.
burst. Great damage was done to
merchandise stored in basements, the
amount ranging between $15,000 and
120,090. Practically every cellar in
town was flooded, small outbuildings
were blown from their foundations
and the Normal Hill grocery was
wrecked, the entire walls being blown
out. Similar damage Is reported from
Clarkston. Basements were filled with
water and trees were broken down by
the wind.
It is reported that the storm was
even worse in North Lapwai. A por
tion of the cloud was caught in the
north wall of the eanyon and rivers
washed small buildings down the
mountain side, hurling them into the
river bed.
Word from Nez Perce reached here
that btu little rain fell, although there
was a high wind. The Lewiston
Sweetwater Company reports that tittle
rain fell at its damslte, 10 miles south
east of the city. Today rain is fall
ing and it is feared" that much damage
will be done to crops. Hundreds of
acres of wheat are in the shock, and
a heavy rain would cause an incalcul
able loss.
PRUNES IN CRITICAL STATE
Continued Rains Will Cause Them
to Spilt Linn Harvest Over.
ALBANY, Or., Aug. 25. (Special.)
Prune-growers are worrying over possible
damage from the rain which has fallen In
this part of, the state the past two days.
The ripening prunes are In the worst pos
sible condition to withstand the effects pf
continued rain and would split easily. It
is not believed they are seriously dam
aged thus far, however, but more rain
will mean a loss, growing greater the
longer the rain continues. Unless the
prunes are damaged, one of the heaviest
yields of many years will be harvestwJ.
The rain has stopped threshing, but no
material loss will be caused on that ac
count. The threshing season Is prac
tically over in most parts of this county,
and the grain yet unthreshed is not so
ripe but that It can wait a few days. The
threshing season just concluding has beet
one of the shortest In the history of this
county. A decreased acreage of grain
was the cause.
GLOOM IN PALOUSE COUNTRY
Rain Did Great Damage to Grain
Yet Unthreshed.
PULLMAN, Wash., Aug. 25. (Spe
cial.) All the haryest work has been
suspended throffghout the Paiouse
country, and it will be several days
before work can be resumed, even If
favorable weather prevails from
now on. The rain which fell last night
and today was one of the heaviest ever
known In this country at this time of
the year, nearly an inch of water hav
ing fallen. Deep gloom prevails
throughout the 'farming sections for
the outlook is far from encouraging,
and fully two-thirds of one of the best
crops of grain ever grown in the Pa
louse country remains unthreshed and
subject to serious damage from wet
weather.
Enough to stretch one-third the way around the world. This
represents the quantity of blue ribbon used by the Pabst
Brewing Company of Milwaukee during the past
year. About six inches of this blue ribbon is
stamped in gold with the words "Guaranteed
Perfect" and wrapped around the neck of each
bottle of
.i " III ljf1'
if O
m I StNII
if M fteWI
If m
I if c0m
'a id sic
Mem
The Beer of Quality
oil H
OOOIQL
Some idea of the popularity of this famous
brew may be gathered from the size of this
order for blue ribbon labels.
The blue ribbon is the mark of excellence
and is used only on Pabst Blue Ribbon. It
is the maker's pledge of quality and your
guaranty of purity.
When you order beer, insist upon
having Pabst Blue Ribbon. You
can recognize the bottle by the blue
ribbon fastened to its neck, as
shown in the illustration.
Made by Pabst at Milwaukee
And Bottled only at the Brewery.
Charles Kohn & Co.,
3rd & Pine Sts., Portland
Phone Main 460.
m
No great damage to crops is reported in
that region.
Builders In New York City invest 500,
OOO each day in land and new houses for
apartment dwelirs.
AT THE HOTELS.
Rain Is Ceasing.
SPOKANE. Aug. 25. (Special.) Riti
ville and other Central Washington points
tonight report the cessation of the rain.
The Portland I... B. Kniftht. Minneapolis;
Mr. and" Mrs. D. M. Thompson, Spokane; C.
G. Amberg. New York; 1 F. Dauran, B.
Courtney. E. W. Ramsay. J. Shannon. Co
lumbuB; H. B. Peaks, city; E. F. Clark,
New York; P. M. Rosh. Chicago; A. J. Mc
Cabe, city; R. F. Chevalier, San Francisco;
F. R. Wrlprht, G. F. Bentinir. C. R. Curtis,
San Francisco; Mary A. Hoys, Minneapolis;
J. Stapleton, New York; Mrs. L. Morris,
Miss Jackson. San FranelBco; J. P. Aiken.
New York; Miss G. Kaufe, Bradford; G. W.
Sllverhan and wife, Mrs. M. Kramer, Mrs.
Elvira Kralnch. New York; P. C. Resenberg
and wife, Newark; S. T. Rarrtn, San Fran
cisco; N. L. Clark. New York; E. Lewis.
J. C. Johnson and wife. San Francisco; G.
W. Mills. Jr.. and wife. New York; Mrs.
Charles H. Webb, the Misses Webb, New
Haven; W. S. James and wife. Miss W. A.
Potts, Los Angeles; J. Gerkle. New York;
H. J. Schaeffer, Seattle; G. F. Terbucks and
wife, C. Anly. San Francisco; W. J. Conrad,
Minneapolis: H. C. Jeffree, Vancouver; D. F.
Buckingham, Seattle; Mr. and Mrs. G. Box
er. Kennevllle: C. B. Wilbee. Chicago; C. O.
Brower. Oakland; Lillian Miller. Chinook;
H. Lewln, New York: S. H. Friend. A. L.
Wellach. San Francisco; A. P. Sprague. El
gin; Howard Palmer, Boston; E. J. Haines
and child. Falrbrook; J. W. Merrill, wife and
child. Kansas City; J. P. McCarthy. San
Francisco; C. A. Reed, Los Angeles; H.
Smith. Pittsburg; E. B. Shapker. Chicago;
E. Hahle. Hlllsboro; E. B. Hanley, city;
N. W. Rupp. Saginaw; C. Chase, Milwaukee;
W. H. Colgate. J. B. Colgate. H. Colgate,
C. W. Goodwin, city; J. walentine. San
Francisco; L. B. Herwood. R. Herwood,
Seattle; R. R. Robertson. Chicago; W. L.
Reid, Holyoke; W. . Jarchon, Philadelphia;
C. T. Ray and wife, G. Ray, Burllngame.
The Oregon S. A. fprouse. Paoria;
Chris Schmidt and family. Astoria; Will
Wlrugveil. Pomervllle: A. M. Houston, city;
N. G. Johnston. Ottumwa: Dr. J. F. Salis
bury Omaha; A. O. Smith, wife and child,
Bassett: Anna M. Klein. Kansas City; Miss
Louise M. Adams, Omaha; C. Tlllotson. Los
Angeles- 6. Danz. Valdez. Alaska-, H. E.
Johnson and wife. Walla Walla; 8. H.
Clark. San Francisco: S. Moody and wife,
Tampa; A. N. Schuster. Denver: Ward B.
McMackln. Mlddletown. Ohio; Alfred Wets
enhauser. Chicago; F. E: Wyse. San Fran
cisco: C. A. Youngberg. Chicago; F. P. Lane.
Corvallis' H. Rostod, Tacoma; Fred S. Pop
New York City; William Howard and wife,
Ringling show) A. R. Bechanral. rhehalls:
R. Crofoot and wife and E. Bayley and
wife. Kelso: A. D- McCully. shamkor: Mn.
Balllngton Booth and Charles B. Booth.
New York City; Miss M. D. Evans, Salem:
Mrs. G. C. Schunes, La Grande; Mrs. M.
Parsons. Boise; J. C. Hogan. San Francisco;
G. W. Little. Chicago: F. F. Waffle, wife
and sister. Pendleton; G. W. Parman. Can
don; Mrs. J. Davis, Tygh Valley.
The Perkins Charjes L. Cake and family.
Eureka; A. O. Adams. Cascade Locks; J.
Becker and wife. Hlllsboro; A. C. Hampton.
The Dalles: Randolph D. Letcher, Horace
Belknap. R. T. Eagle. Miss Anna Paulter,
Prineville; Will Malone. Charles Smith. E.
West, Antelope; Sam Raley. Latourelle: Miss
M. Rali'y, Mrs. A. Hlrson. Mrs. Alex Brand
lion. Miss G. Glecon. Antelope; Miss Eva
Mepton. K. D. Mann. Hood River; Fred
Case and wife. D. J. Eaton, E. M. Hardy,.
R. O. Hardy, Seattle; E. K. Ewlng. A. Ferra
and wife. A. R. Bede. Rlghy; Helen Homer.
Jacksonville; Dr. J. E. Lynch. Keloin; W.
B. Johnson. Roseburg: H. A. Hanson and
wife, C. Wall. Winloek; B. F. Mulkey, A.
A. Shanon, Ashland; George E. Campbell,
W. L. Campbell. Long Beach: W. J. Brown
ell and wife. Chicago: Mrs. H. Walker. Nel
lie M. Crichton. Salem: Herbert Gaytee.
San Francisco; Mrs. C. H. Pickett. Maude
Humphrey. Springfield; Ed W. Grant, Utah:
T. W. Teft and wife. Montgomery: J. R.
Zlnnott at.d wife. AtchlBon; J. 8. Robb and
wife, Kelso; A. Fennel and wife, Kelso: L.
G. Boulton. Antelope: J. W. Mason, H. F.
Blunk and wife. Aberdeen: Miss Blunk.
Aberdeen; I. O. Nichol, Eugene; T. J. Neal,
Manistee; H. K. Houlton and mother, Oak
land; Elizabeth Inskup. Columbus; E. P.
Mlschcell. Strauss; G. E. Kellogg. Kelso:
J. E. Ingles. Ingles; Mrs. D. Hudson.- and
mother. Astoria; O. B. Smith. W. Reid. San
Francisco; C. J. Engh and wife. San Fran
cisco; D. L. Evart. Astoria: S. L. Clemens,
Newberg; D. L. Keyt, Perrydale: Mrs. W.
J. Webb and children. Bertha White. Seat
tle; Mrs. B. Lynch. Cottage Grove: W. G.
Gibson. Belllngham; Mrs. E. A. Ray, San
Francisco: . G. P. Sanders. G. E. Arnold,
L. D. Kerr. Pittsburg; F. G. Salisbury,
W. Lannafield. Omaha; H. N. Eaton, Seat
tle. The Imperial C. W. Flenders, Cathlamet;
C. E Spauldlng. Fresno; Walter N. Smith.
Joseph: C. "W. Colton, Chicago; H. D.
Dents. Seattle; E. W. Cox. Seattle: Ar
thur W. Clother, city; Matt Miller. David;
Mrs. C. W. Everett, Moisemer, N. J.: Nellie
Wills and sister, Ravendale; R. J. Gorman.
The Dalles; C. W. Brown. Goldfleld; N. A.
Browing and Geo. E. Sturgen, Belllngham;
N. Trullinger. Malatler; N. Meyer, San
Francisco; E. P. Mitchell. Stevenson; E. L.
Treeland and wife. Heppner: P. H. Samp
son. Nome: Ed Klddell. Island City; C. J.
mtth. Pendieton: H. Basbav. Fred H.
Price, Mrs. jr. C. Shlrtleff and Mrs. c. I.
Prltchard, Poeatello; A. L. Peters, Eugene;
Albert C. Sweet and Thos. R. Brown. Ring
ling show; John Euberg and Mrs. Euberg,
Astoria; Ed Keely, Ringling; E. B. Gamher.
Sayette. Ohio: A. H. Lang and H. C. Tag
gart, Spokane; C. A. Myere and family and
Mrs. L. Raconlllat. Aberdeen; E. M. Howe
and wife. Kalama; G. . I. Miller and wife,
Seattle: O. M. Titus and wife. Everett: Mr.
and Mrs. A. S. McAllister. Dr. D. Siddell.
F. W. Sain and wife and D. C. Sain. Tee
Dallea; A. H. Graham, Kelso; C. Zimmer
man, Yamhill; A. R. Remick. Kelso; J.
L. Turner, Astoria; Rob't Hofer, Canyon
City; Alberta Beadsham and H. C. Mahon,
city; Pen Young. Aston; Miss Maggie Given,
city; Miss G. Clark, Salem: S. C. Shirtleff
and C I. Prltchard. Shelton; Mrs. H. John
son. Kalama; Lena Stllwell. Dayton; Wm.
Harris, Seattle, and Mrs. Kverdel, Belllng
ham. The St. Charles L. O. Hiatt. D. J. Moore.
G. O. Grone, Ben Smith, Tom Milligan, J. F.
Welsh, P. McVev, I. Hoover, city; Ed Trax
ell. A. Williams. G. I. White. James Milli
gan, Barton; J. B. Powell and wife, M. D.
Elklns, F. B. Vandermast. Mrs. Edith Wade,
Bunker Hill: Edward Mosher, Nahcolte;
Miss Edna Fay, Kelso; Miss Anna Bloyd,
I. EBperson, Kelso: B. H. Wheats, South
Bend; Lloyd La Belle, Clifford La Belle.
Sam Blevlns, South Bend; C. E. Hayward
and family. Hood River: R'. W. Emmett and
wife, Detroit; N. Dunning. Oak Point; J.
Roberts, city; J. E. Coffey, La Grande;
G. S. Hoover. M. H. Hornhaek. Stanton;
P. Bryryolborn. Sheridan: Ralph Fletcher.
Newberg; L. Patchen. Belllngham: F. H.
Graham, Castle Rock; C. B. Patchen. D.
Patchen. Belllngham; W. H. Kenney, win
field: J. Wygant, C. Rogers and wife. Cas
tle Rock: George Freeman, Marshland; H.
Ryan. F. W. Maklnster, Goble; C. Chery
and wife. F. J. Landy. Miss Simmons. Quin
cv; E. Demoreet. E. Painter. William Vts
ger, M. H. Morris, Seattle; O. 8. S. Bayles,
Molalla: W. M. Embr.ee. Kelso; J. Popnotee.
Estacada: A. Irwin. Sandy: F. Davis. H.
Dals, Estacada; Elmer Miner, Salem: Mr..
T. H. MrKllllps. Ollle Spears, Carries Spears,
TSnla Lafferty. Arthur Shearer, Bunker HIM;
Z. Sandberg. Gray's River; A. L. FalrchlM.
Mavger; Ora Pick. C. Ayers. Catlln; C. H.
Carmes and wife. Kalama; A. Hill. W. H.
McKay. Kelso: George Hoar. F. Pasaland,
Newberg; Miller Jensen, Newberg; A. C.
Ahrensteln. McMlnnvlIle; Frank Stephens.
Thomas Wyne. Newberg.
The lnox Ruth K. Barrltt. Pasadena;
MIsb Sadie TrungBtad. Skamokawa; W. F.
Berness, Seattle; F. W. Kleppel and wife,
Kansas City; G. G. Morehouse. Owatowna;
T. N. Morehouse. Chicago: A. 8. White. O.
W. Galgey, Seattle; J. F. Richards, Mrs.
J. E. Logan. Kansas City; Miss Ortha John
son Leavenworth: Frank F. Wear and wife,
San Francisco: T. W. OByrne and wife,
Birmingham; Mrs. P. J. Warren and daugh
ter. Winona: W. S. Smith. Camas: George
D. Williams, Portland: J. N. Wentmore and
wife. Portland: Elizabeth G. Robertson, I-ou-lsvllle;
Louise Robertson. Louisville; Emma
Dalfinger. Louisville; H. A. Bennett. Bluff
ton; Henry R Corliss. San Francisco; A.
J. Malarkey and wife. Tulsa; Wanda Ma
larkey. Cleveland.
BANKERS AND
LUMBERMENS BANK
Second and Stark Streets,
PORTLAND, . OREGON.
STATEMENT OF CONDITION AUG. 22
1907
RESOURCES
Loans and Discounts .$ 900,715.47
Overdrafts 3,524.71
Bonds 23,530.00
Furniture and Fixtures 6,000.00
Cash and Due from Banks 593,347.77
$1,532,117.95
LIABILITIES
Capital Stock $ 250,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits . . . 11,113.86
Deposits 1,271,004.09
$1,532,117.95
1907 DEPOSITS
January 1 $ 772,303.22
February 1 776,432.84-
March 1 896,437.28
April 1 1,040,818.95
May 1 1,231,783.80
June 1 1,276,650.10
Julyl IH'JKio! 1,778,373.89
August 1 1,291,506.29
August 22 1,271,004.09
Temporary deposit from timber deal.
G. K. WENTWORTH President
F. H. ROTHCHILD First Vice-President
JOHN A. KEATIfJ Second Vlce-Preat. and Cashier
H. D. STORY Assistant Cashier
PUTT A PLATT General Counsel