Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREG0NIAX, MONDAY. AUGUST 26, 1907.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Counting-Room Main T070
City Circulation Main 7070
Managlnr Editor Main 7070
Euncay Editor Main 7070
Compon1ng-Room ....Main 7070
City Editor Main 7070
Superintendent Building Main 7070
East Side Office East 81
MAKQTJAM OUAND THEATER (Morrison
between th and 7th) Stockwell-Mac-Gregor
Company In "The Carnival of
love." Tonight at 8:30.
GRAND THEATER ( Washington, between
far 1c and E.venih) Vaudeville. 3:80. T:SU
and 9 P. U.
PANTAOK8 THEATER (4th and Star)
Contlnuoua vaudeville. 1:80. 7:0. 9 F. 1L
LYRIC THEATER (7th and Alder) The
Allen Stock Company In "The Girl From
Texas." Tonight at 8:15. Matinees Tues
day. Thursday. Saturday and Sunday at
2:15 P. M.
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
The French Stock Company in "A Daugh
ter of the South." Tonight at 8:15. Mati
nees Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday and Sun
day at 2:16 P. M.
THE OAKS (O. W. P. earllne) Oataa open
12:30 P. M. to 11 P. M.. Sunday, and
holiday. 10 A. M. to 11 P. X. Band con
cert, and free specialties.
CIRCUS GROUNDS Ci.Mh and Raleigh)
fingllng Bros.' World s Greatest Shows.
30 and 7:30 P. M. Street parade starts
from grounds at 9:30 A. M.
OREGON1AK AT RESORTS.
Ocean rark C H. Hltl
T"i. Breakera ...J. If. Arthur
Long Beach .....Strauhal A Co.
Seavlew .....Strauhal A Co.
Gearhart . . .....Dresser A Co.
Seaside Dresser & Co.
Newport r. H. Lan.
Mocllpa, Wah Breaker Pavilion
Carson Springs Mineral Hotel
Collins Springs... Belcner A Co.
Moffltt Spring .-.T. afoRItt
Wllholt Spring F. W. sfcLeraa
For quickest and most sattafaotor?
service, subscribe for The Oregonian at
Cummer reeorta through the above
agent. City rates. Subscription by
mall are payable in advance.
Water Mains Dblat Paviso. Indica
tions are that Grand avenue will be paved
as far north as the newsteel bridge over
Sullivan's Gulch. The streetcar company
distributed new grooved rails northward
from East Oak street Friday and Satur
day started a force of men preparing to
relay the double tracks. While there
has been some delay on the part of the
streetcar company the improvement
through to Sullivan's Gulch is dependent
on the Water Board. If the lft-inch main
is laid the street can be paved at once,
for the contracting firm is ready to go
ahead. The order for 16-inch math was
sent East several months ago but the
shipment has not been received. However,
the pipe Is supposed to be on the way
and may arrive at any time. It has been
proposed by a member of the Water
Board that the paving company improve
the west side of the street leaving the
east side, until the pipe has been laid.
Funeral of Charles Cardixell,. The
funeral of Charles Cardlnell, the well
known pioneer, who died last Friday was
held yesterday afternoon at the White
Temple, and interment was at Riverview
Cemetery. Dr. John Roach Straton, de
livered the funeral sermon. The honorary
pallbearers were: Colonel J. McCraken,
J. C. Carson, Dr. O. P. S. Hummer, J. W.
Cook. J. S. Falling. W. K. Smith, T. W.
Walker and D W Wakefield The active
pallbearers were: J. H. Williams, T. M.
Kerns, T. A. Bergstrand. T. X. Reed, P.
O. London and A. R. Stringer.
Will Dedicate New Hall. Rockwood
Tent, No. 61, of the Maccabees, having be
come owner of the hall at Rockwood, on
the Base Line road, is making prepara
tions to dedicate it with appropriate cere
mony next Saturday night. State- Com
mander J. W. Sherwood will be there to
conduct the exercises. He will he as
sisted by J. B. Werleln, of Portland, and
others. A special car will go from Port
land to Rockwood by way of the Cedar
ville branch. A banquet will be served at
the close of the ceremony.
Completes Huge Drt Kiln. The St.
John Lumber Company has Just completed
a fire-proof dry kiln, which is perhaps the
largest of the kind In the state. It has
a capacity of 90.0110 feet of lumber a day.
The kiln is built entirely of reinforced
concrete except the roof, under which
there is an automatic sprinkling ap
paratus. The entire plant is provided with
automatic sprinkling apparatus to guard
against disastrous fires such as the one
two years ago.
Commkxcino Wednesday. August 28, 1907.
and until farmer notice, during track re
pairs on Union avenue, the Vancouver,
Woodlawn, Alberta, Russell-Shaver and
Broadway cars will cross the river com
ing in over the Steel bridge, then around
the Alder street lop and return over the
Burnslde bridge. The East Burnside cars
will run from East Eighteenth and
Stark streets to Sixteenth and Washing
ton streets, over Burnside bridge.
Must Make Deep Fill. Although the
fill on East Stark street, between Grand
avenue and East Seventh street, has been
made for only a short distance from
Grand avenue, several thousand cubic
yards of material have been dumped into
the marsh, and still more is needed. The
channel of Asylum Creek has evidently
been reached and must be filled before a
solid foundation is secured.
Open Lents' Church. Lents' Baptist
Church was used for services yesterday
morning for the first time. Rev. E. A.
Smith, of Arleta, delivered a sermon to
a large congregation. Only a chapel has
been built for the present, which will be
enlarged when there Is demand for more
room. The church owns a quarter block,
and Is growing.
Death of Pioneer Woman. Mrs. Han
nah Feathers, a pioneer woman, of Da
mascus, died August 11. She had lived at
Damascus for many years. The following
children survive her: George and Harry
Feathers, Mrs. Rose Lay and Mrs. John
Seat Sale at Synagogue. Preceding
the new year festivities of the Hebrews
which will be celebrated September 9 and
10, the Congregation Ahavai Sholom has
been conducting a seat sale for several
days. At this time the seats are rented
for the year.
Telegraphers' Ball, Murlark hall,
Thursday. August Prasp's Orchestra
Tickets, $1 per couple: for sale at Mc
Allen & McDonnell, Woodard, Clarke &
Co., Samuel Rosenblatt & Co., Schiller's
cigar store. e
Take the A. & C. R. B, for Seaside and
Clatsop Beach Summer resorts, two
through trains daily, 8 A. M. and 6 P. M.
Special train Saturdays, S:10 P. M. Ticket
office. Third and Morrison streets.
. Operators and clerks wanted by the
Western Union Telegraph Company.
Good opportunity for young men and
women with some knowledge of teleg
raphy. Bonus salary paid.
On Account of the circus in Portland
the Vancouver cars will leave Second and
Washington streets at 9:25, 10:36 and 11:46
o'clock on Monday night, August 26.
Wanted. A fire Insurance partner:
agency established; good companies: no
money required. Address K 151, Oregon
Entrance fee on Y. M. C. A. member
ship dropped until August 31. Join now.
Wj Offer our fresh butter to the trade;
Main 778; Brandes, 127 First street.
Rooms to Let. See Superintendent,
room 201 Oregonian building. e.
Dr. E. ,C. Brown. Eye. Ear; Marquam.e
Wooster's great emporium, 408 Wash.
Dr. Calvin S. White has returned.
S. T. VETERINARY COLLEGE
Opens October 1. For catalogue apply
to Dr. Charles Keane, President, 1818
Market Street, San Francisco.
NEW BAKER LEADING WOMAN
IS A BLONDE BLANCHE BATES
Marion Barney Is Young, Handsome, Intelligent and a Splendid Actress.
Arrives With Other Members of Company.
BY ARTHUR A GREENE.
BLONDE BLANCHE BATES!"
was my mental exclamation, if
one may exclaim mentally, when
I was introduced to Marion Barney yes
terday afternoon, and in the course of a
conversation lasting an hour I was more
and more impressed with the resem
blance. Rather strange coincidence, too,
for she tells me that she and Portland's
most famous native .- daughter are the
closest friends. They must be. for Miss
Barney refers to her as "Batesy." and
even a good fellow like Blanche Isn't to
be spoken of so frivolously unless it's a
case of partners side by each.
Miss Barney is a Caiifornian, of Oak
land, and a Berkeley University girl. Big,
breezy. Western through and through,
and so Interestingly intelligent that one
Is almost disposed to wonder why sho
ever became an actress.
If the word hadn't been so sadly over
worked, it would be convenient to de
scribe her as a stunning-looking-oman.
Handsome will have to do in this in
stance, and young.
Thank the gods and whomsoever else
may be concerned, she is young. O rare
relief! O gracious fortune! Hurry and
also Joy! At last we have a young lead
ing woman at the head of the Baker com
pany. Marion Barney Is a little more
than 25 and a little less than 30. To be
exact, she Is 30, so she doesn't have to
lisp and talk falsetto to prove that she is
not passe. When a person goes to the
theater for a living he appreciates little
trifles like that. Therefore showers of
blessings on her head for being young and
a stunner to see.
If there be any so benighted as to re
quire it, I desire to exnlaln that- -Ttt-jWnn -
Barney is the new leading woman of the'
naiter &tock Company, and unless the
form book is all wrong, is going to be the
most popular woman who has ever ap
peared in that capacity. Far be It from
me to gush. My gushing days are over,
but in the most arctic and deliberate of
accents It is here set down that there
is no chance for anything but a hit in
the case of Miss Barney.
Accompanied by her mother, she ar
rived yesterday from New York, or, to be
more exact, from "The Shack," her Sum
mer home on an Island in the Merrimac
Rtver, down in Connectltcut. where the
nutmegs come " from. She had already
settled down to be at home in the flat
they have taken when I sat with them
and talked last night about how glad we
were to be in Portland and all that sort
of thing. "A blonde Blanche Bates!" I
kept thinking to myself while we talked.
She is stately, graceful, light of com
plexion, with hair that is almost gold, as
nature made it. Her voice Is of that
pleasing, well-bred timbre that always
compels one's admiration. She has a per
sonality that is worth better than a for
tune of money to her, all because she is
Just a natural, companionable, sensible
young woman, who apparently hasn't
learned how to become theatrical. The
qualities are so dearly rare among lead
ing women and female stars that the re
semblance to Blanche Bates becomes all
the stronger in view of this rarity.
"You know I really don't need a trip on
the. "Seeing Things" car to initiate me to
Portland," is the way Miss Barney
prefaced her life history. "I've.been here
before. You see. I was a member of the
Frawley company a few years ago and
played here more than once. I know
people here, and am almost like a real
Inhabitant. I started with Frawley Just
a little less than 10 years ago. I wasn't
quite 18 then, so you see that's telling. I
suppose there never was quite such a
preen girl allowed to roam upon a stage
as I was then. I first essayed to act, but
I gradually learned something about it,
and Mr. Frawley made me a regular
member of his company. It was a good
experience for me, for I did everything
from parlor maids who said something in
a still, small voice about the carriage
awaiting without, to heroines who were
Just too heroinesque for anything.
"I remember a particularly painful ex
perience when I had a really splendid
speech about the American flag. It was
during the Spanish-American war, mind
you. when everybody was Insanely patri
otic and the flag wss supposed to be good
for a round of applause whenever It was
mentioned. I spoke very favorably of
the Star-Spangled Banner, and, if you will
believe me, the heroics were met with a
dead quiet. The audience didn't even
murmur an approval. It almost broke my
heart, and I felt that art was a hollow
mockery. The manager kindly but firmly
told me to bring In trays for a while after
that. It was too much for poor. In
dulgent Mr. Frawley. I got back In fa
vor, however, and played my way along
to leads with Frawley, and then went
East seven years ago.
"I was a very lucky girl, and In New
York secured an engagement with Daniel
Frohman to play Estrella in the Broad
way production of "Arizona." Since then
I have had a varied experience. For a
few weeks I supported Arthur Byron in
the ill-starred "Petticoats and Bayo
nets," whif-h died in its early youth.
Then to Bertha -Galland went I for a
season. Then I was leading woman In
stock at Baltimore, Bridgeport, Buffalo
and in other cities. The past two seasons
I have been leading woman In "The Em
bassy Ball," playing opposite Lawrence
D'Orsay. They wanted me to continue
in that capacity, but the very Idea of
continuing with that Insufferable cad was
too much for me, and as I have always
been longing for my own Pacific Coast, I
was delighted to come to Portland for
Mr. Baker. I am here. I already like
the place, and am going to do my best
to induce the people here to like me.
Mother and I are happy to feel that we
are to have a fixed place of abode. It's
so much better than going up and down
the country or living in New York, where
no one really lives but the Tammany
Hall politicians and the criminally rich.
The plays arranged for us this Winter
are the very ones I myself would have
selected, and 1f It wasn't such bad man-
The Policyholders' Company
Managed by men of acknowledged ability as life insurance underwriters assisted by
financiers in high repute. "Purely Oregon." All supplies are manufactured here.
All officers and their families reside here. All its investments are in Oregon securi
ties. Every cent of the premiums collected, as well as the interest on loans made,
remains in Oregon. The premium rates are lower; the security to Oregon policy -holders
better than if the funds were invested in any other state by any life insur-
A. I MILLS,
iKEW LEADING WOMAN AT THE
7 , " f . ,
Marion Barney. ;
ners I'd be genuinely enthusiastic about
the coming season."
On the same train with Miss Barney
came Austin Webb, the new leading man,
a frank, strapping, likable chap and an
excellent actor If reports be true, Marl
bel Seymour, best and most popular of
ingenues; Donald Bowles, whom every
body but a few chronic grouches likes
Immensely, and Billy Dills, sometime
gentloman of letters, master of makeup,
and all the time bully good actor. It was
a happy family coming across the conti
nent, not a bit like a Raymond-Whltcomb
excursion, and the whole party gave
three cheers and a sigh of rapture when
they saw the tower of The Oregonian
Today the Baker company, all hands,
gets down to work, for there is a re
hearsal call for 10 o'clock.
A Daughter of South"
At the Star
THE R. E. French Stock Company
presented the stirring drama of
the Civil War, "A Daughter of the
South," at the Star yesterday afternoon.
In plot, action and cllmaxes-thl-: is one
of the best plays that has appeared at
this favorite playhouse for some time.
All war plays are somehow more or
less alike In general outline and motif,
perhaps necessarily so, and "A Daugh
ter of the South" resembles the others
in many respects.
The story hinges on the love of two
officers, one in blue ai.d the other in
gray, for a Southern eauty. The
Northern lover is taken prisoner and
both he and the girl are' at the mercy
of the villainous Southern ex-officers,
when the Southern general sets the
Northern captive free and rescues the
girl In the. nick of time.
Both the North and the South are
treated fairly by the playwright. The
now picturesque uniforms of the Civil
War give color and brilliancy to the
various scenes. Enough shooting Is
Indulged In to awaken the enthusiasm
of martial youth, while plenty of love
Interest hold the feminine part of the
The house yesterday afternoon was
packed to suffocation, vnlle many could
And nothing but meager standing room.
Applause was liberal. Tne present
company will occupy the Star for some
time to come, but will chapge the pro
At the Theaters
What the rrM AganU 8at
THE CARNIVAL OF LOVE.'
Cloning: Bill of Storkwell-MacGregor
Company Will Be a Scream.
Tonight the Stockwell-MacGresror Com
pany will be seen In their consummate per
formance of "The Carnival of Love," a
screaming farce-comedy taken from the
French. Under the title of "The Lottery of
Love," the piece was a tremendous New
York. success and Is everywhere favorably
remembered. It Is similar In some re
spects to "Are Tou a Mason ?' In which
the company recently made gurh a decided
BEST FOR AN OREGONIAN
, General Manager
hit. This will be the concluding week of the
Baker Season Sale Opens Today.
For the past two or three weeks the gen
eral offices of George L. Baker, in the Mo
hawk building, have been besieged with peo
ple, letters, mall orders, and even telegrams,
asking about eeason seats. The box office
opens for business at 10 A. M. foday. No
business of any kind In regards to tickets
can be attended to at any place but the
box office, and the .first ones in line at
the window this morning will have absolute
choice of seat s for any performances. No
more than five seats for any one perfor
ms nee can be reserved by any one person.
Everything possible will be done to make
those in line today comfortable, and all
speed will be exercised In attending -their
Women Admitted Free Today.
Until 6 o'clock tonight women will be ad
mitted to The Oaks free of charge. There
will be absolutely no admittance price t
them until 6 In the evening, and a special
Invitation Is extended them. Thursday at
the big park will be ladles' day, and a hand
oraai present will be given each of the
first 20O0 who enter the grounds through the
main gate. ChlafferelU's Italian band is
wlnring Immense popularity at the park.
The Callfornians' Opera Company At
v . Marqnam Next.
Commencing Labor day (next Monday),
September 2. the Marquam will offer "The
Calif ornlans," one of the finest organiza
tions of light opera singers In the country,
in "Robin Hood." The engagement of the
company is for six weeks, and musle-lovers
and mirth-lovers may look forward to a bril
liant yea son. The company Is under the
direction of Tom Karl, the famous tenor,
one of the organizers and original members
of the "Bostonlans."
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS.
New Eastern Acta.
This is to h a big week of vaudeville at
the Grand. The new bill starts this after
noon, with Miles McCarthy & Co. as the
headline feature. "The Race Tout's Dream."
one of the best of the many sketches written
by McCarthy, will be produced. Redwood
and Harvey have a musical act. John Walsh
Is a monologist. Bradley and Davis have
a singing and dancing act, and Morrisey and
Rich are comedians."
Pantages new bill is headed by H. V.
Fitzgerald, In an original one-man drama,
"Miss DeVere's Diamonds." In this he Im
personates six different characters and
changes his costume 27 times. Professor
Swan, with his ferocious alligators, has a
thrilling act. Tyson, Feeney & Tyson are
nifty singers and dancers. Thomas Meegan
Co. present "Her Dummy Husband," a
laughable comedy. Josef Yarrick & Co. are
Illusionists and magicians, and Maxine How
ard Is a dainty nuhrette.
CHINESE LEPER IS DEAD
Passes Away in Isolated Cabin at
Wong Suey, the Chinese leper, died at
the County Poor Karm some time Satur
day nljrht. Wong Suey at least that Is
the name by which he was known on
the records of the institution for the past
year has been the lone occupant of a hut
constructed for his sole use in an iso
lated place on the grounds of the farm.
He had been cared for by Superintendent
Jackson and his assistants as humanely
as possible, consistent with due regard
to possible contagion spreading to others
In the institution. For months the poor
fellow had lived in misery, slowly dying,
but received regular attention in the way
of food and medicines to relieve his suf
ferings. When Wong's breakfast was brought to
him yesterday morning the attendant was
unable to get a response from the cabin
when he pounded on the door with a
pole. Wong Suey lay inside a corpse.
His long struggle was at an end. Draw
ing closer to the hut, thg attendant soon
discovered that the single patient of the
county afflicted with the dread disease
had gone to join his fathers.
Mr. Jackson was notified of the death
of the leper, . and after communicating
with Coroner Flnley, who directed him to
have the body burled at once, had a grave
dug in a secluded part of the grounds.
The poor old Chinese was lowered to his
last resting place without much cere
mony. Superintendent Jackson then instructed
his men to set fire to the shack in which
the leper had passed the year and every
vestige of the building was soon reduced
to ashes. This work was done under the
supervision of Drs. Robert Holt and Ma
The Webber-Bussell "Canning Company
have an office and warehouse on dock, at
foot of Yamhill street, Portland. Or.,
where they are buying peaches,' pears
WHERE TO DINE.
AH the delicacies of the- season at the
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments for parties, 3f Wash., near 5th.
For those who are nervous and run
down Hood's Sarsaparilla la the ideal
FOR TOILET AND BATH
Delicate enough for the softest
skin, and yet efficacious in removing
any stain. Keeps the skin in perfect
condition. In the bath gives all the
desirable after-effects of a Turkish
bath. It should be on every wash
tand. ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS
CLARENCE S. SAMUEL,
V VERY penny paid in
1 - CsJ premiums to an out-
J r?i 6e insurance eom-
TJ wrl pany helps swell the
wealth of some other
money ought to ac
crue to the benefit
of Oregon. The Union Guarantee
Association of Portland, Oregon,
parallels every advantage, security
and facility offered by the strong
est outjside companies. Its backers
and officers are Oregon business
men whose interests are local and
involved in the welfare of this
Association. It has a paid-up
cash capital of One Hundred
Thousand Dollars. An Oregon
Guarantee Association for Oregon
people. Plate Glass, Steam Boiler,
Liability and Accident Insurance;
; ' Association
Marquam Bldg., Portland, Oregon
The hundreds of ladies who
wait for these yearly, before
putting down their jams and
jellies, will be glad to know
that we have a large and select
quantity of them now and are
prepared to fill orders of all
Peaches in unlimited Quan
tities, also, and all chosen with
. scrupulous care.
Our big, new, roomy market
gives us room we ' never en
joyed before for displaying our
preserving fruits, and patrons
will be acting wisely by tak
ing our suggestion to fill their
Whether bent on buying or
. not, you will find much to in
terest you in the new Dressers.
We are receiving hundreds of
Everything for the Table.
Fifth and Stark;
Also rifteenth and Broadway.
Gearhart and Seaside.
DR. W. A. WISE has returned from Alaska.
We can extract one or all your
teeth without hurting a bit, and
fiut In new teeth the same day
f you desire.
Our system of crown and
bridee work la simple, quick and
When desired you can have T.
P. Wise or my personal service.
Painles Extracting; Free wbea 1
Plates are Ordered.
: 20 YEARS HERE
and dolns; dental work all the
time. That Is the record of Dr.
W. A. Wise. That's one reason
T our business has grown our pa
T trons come back, and they send
T their friends.
; W. A. WISE, Dentist
Falllnor bid., Sd and Washington t
8 A. M. to 9 1". M. Sundays 9 to 13.
Painless Extraction BOcf Plates $3
T. P. Wise, H. A. Stirrdevant
and H. A. Huffman
" BOTH PHONKS. A A.I MAR fOl.
Write or call on us or your near
est ticket agent and find out how
much the Burlington can do for
you in the way of low rates, de
sirable train "service, diverse
routes, stopover privileges and
other features of-your Journey to
Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas City,
Omaha, Eastern and Southeast
Remember, our three gateways
and our diverse routes : St. Paul,
Billings and Denver, with Bur
lington high-grade service east
thereof. The map shows you the
great advantage of holding tickets
reading over the Burlington.
A. C. Sheldon, Gen. A art.
C, B. & Q. Ry.
100 Third St.
The Oregonian, 1 Year $ 9.00
A Good Talking Machine, value . . . 25.00
Six Standard Records, value . . . . 3.60
f , kVe AmK
By subscrlhln Th rirftnlan fnr- niiA v.ar vn 11 ran obtain
regular 125 hlirh-srade Tlkin Machine, six records of your selection
included, or choice of a 2i Violin and complete outfit all for 25.65.
Amount saved to subscriber Is ill. 95. This Is the beet combination
orrer, and the most popular ever made to Western newspaper readers,
open only to thns subscribing for The Oregonian. The conditions and
terms are very liberal.
.rAIlvery '? promptly made upon payment of 1.65 for the maohlne
ana 75 cents for a month's subscription. Thereafter 60 cents a week on
the machine and 75 cents n month for the newspaper until the contract
naa been completed. Send In your order at once. Call, phone or write.
EILERS PIANO HOUSE
253 Washington, Corner Park.
(Fnone Er. 23.)
Is appreciated by all
women of refinement
Let us help you to have this
dainty apparel at little cost. We
are showing some beautiful
styles in sets complete or single
garments. Night gown like cut stamped
on extra quality trench cambric, complete
with cotton for embroidery, Special, $2.
Orders taken far finished Garments
The Needlecraft Shop, 382 Washineton
EVERY GIRL HAS A
DREAM FOR HERSELF
Think of tb moat
beautiful, tho moat tal
ented, momt graceful
grlrl or woman you
Do you wlaa to fc
Tho talented and pa
tient el term at St.
Mary's, of Portland, by
their skilled teaching;
and beautiful example,
help the young; ladles
under their care not
only to realize their
own dreams for thera
seWes. but often discov
er and develop rare
talents before unknown
to their possessor or
Make the most" of
yourself by bavins; the
Scad for Now Catalogue.
University Park Station, Portland, Oregon.
Cat holla ''Boarding1 and Day School for
young: men and boys. Situated on a high
plateau skirting the Willamette River aud
overlooking the panoramic City of Portland;
a veritable health resort for students. Ex
tensive play-grounds and the largest gym
nasium In the Northwest.
Collegiate. Preparatory and Commercial
Catalogue sent on application.
REV. JOSEPH GALLAGHER, C. B. C,
School opens September 10.
Nineteenth Tear Opens September IB.
Fits boys and girls for Eastern and West
ern colleges. Over 200 graduates admitted
to college. A boarding hall for girls, with
comforts and care of home. An athletic
field and thoroughly equipped gymnasium.
A large corps of competent and experi
enced teachers. Elementary grades, both
primary and grammar, under the same man
ageirent. Catalogue sent on application.
The Allen Preparatory Sclioo
Corner East Twelfth and Salmon sts
Fits for Eastern colleges and scientific
schools. Seventh year begins Sept. 16. 1907.
For catalogue, address The Allen Vrcn.
aratory School. Telephone East 4889. OfTIcs
II write to Desk A
ooura. v l.
TOTAL WORTH, $37.60
Room 200, Oregonian Building,
iruone uaia 7070.)
- SCHOOL STUDENTS
mm i .
Oregon. i f.1, y
We have a well denned Bookkeeping and
Commercial Course In our nlRht school.
Anyone completing this course will be award
ed the same diploma as our day school stu
dents. The same courtesy In assisting day school
students to positions is accorded our night
Write for full information about our new
Private Secretary Course, taught in either
day or night school.
a, TENTH STS.. PORTLAND, ORE.
D USI HESS COLL EG L
"THE SCHOOL OF QUALITY"
Til FORD BUILOINQ, TENTH AND MORMISON
A. P. ARMSTRONG. LL. B., PRINCIPAL
Ours is a la rare and growing institution. W
occupy two floors 65x100 feet, and hava a 20.000
equipment. Reputation for thorough work brings
mora calls for help than we can meet position
certain for each student when competent. AD
modem methods bookkeeping: taught. Chart ier
is our shorthand easy, rapid. legible. Students
admitted at any time. Catalogue, business forms
and penwork free. Call, phone or write today.
Means Better Work
If Interested In business education
send for our latest catalogue, "TOUR
SALARY DOUBLED." Ifa free. Call
University of Oregon
21st Annual Session Begins Eept. 1. 10T.
Address S. E. Josephl. M. .. Dean.
610 Dekum Bids.. Portland.
DEMENFS BEST FLOUR
KEEP YOUR CUSTOMERS .
By supplying them flour that Is good
for digestion, good to the palate and
full weight guaranteed.
DEMENFS BEST FLOUR
CEMENT BROS. CO.,
Makers of Eiga-Grado Flour,
340 East Washington Street, Phonf
Barber's Supply Co.
Headquarters for reliable Toilet Goods
Cutlery, etc We grind everything.
Morrison and Tenth Stu.
Crowns and Bridge
(12.00 Fall Set of
Boom 405, Dekum
chwab Printing Co.
BEST WORK. ' XKASONAtLK PRICES