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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTTC MOBXTXR OTtEGONIAN. TUESDAY, JXTLY 28, I90S. 9
k i -
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Conntlng-Room . .
City Editor Kam luiw
BupL Building Main TOTO
.. .Main TOTO
OREGON! AN AT RESORTS.
For quickest anfl moat satisfactory service
subscribe for Tbe Oregonian at Bummer
resorts through the following agenta. City
rate. All subscriptions by mail ara payable
Ocean Park , .C II. Hill
The Breakera. ................ .J. M. Arthur
Long Beach M. W. Rubin
Feavlew . ..8t-suhal A Co.
Ilwaco Railway Company Newa Agent
Gearhart Dresser A Co.
Seaside ............... .Dresser Jk Co.
Newport .Geo. Sylvester
Carson Spring! .....Mineral Hotel
Collins Springs Belcher Co.
HEILICI THEATER (Fourteenth and TVash
lngton streels.) Tonight at 8:11 o'clock.
Margaret Illlngtnn in the Interesting
drama. "The Thief."
GRAND THEATER (Washington, between
Park and Seventh) Vaudeville de Luxe,
2:30. T:.K and 9 P. M.
THE OAKS Blmm. Bomm. Burr Trio In
musical act at 3 P. M.; Allen Curtis
Musical Comedy Company In "A Run
away Honeymoon." In Alrdome at 8:15.
RECREATION PARK (24th and Vaughn
sis-) Baseball today, Portland vs. San
Francisco, 3:H0 p. m.
Funeral op Miss'Douthit Today. An
Inquest into the death of Miss Mary O.
Douthit will be held this morning at 10
o'clock, at the Holman undertaking estab
lishment. Miss Douthit was struck by a
streetcar Saturday night and died several
hours later from her Injuries. The fatal
mishap occurred at Morrison and Lowns
dale streets. In crossing the street Miss
Douthit stepped out the way of one car
and was hit by another running In the
opposite direction on the parallel track.
.Funeral sen-Ices will be held during the
afternoon. The services wijl be conducted
by Rev. W. G. Eliot, pastor of the First
Unitarian Church. Miss Douthit was 55
years old and prominent as a woman suf
fragist and as the author of "Pioneer
Reunion," a book of pioneer life which
was well received several years ago.
Invited to Sacramento. Tom Richard
son, manager of the Commercial Club,
has been invited to go to Sacramento
within a short time and deliver an ad
dress along promotion lines to the busi
ness men there. Joseph M. Anderson, a
printer of that city, who has recently
visited Portland, writes of the good work
being done . there along publicity lines
that Indicates the people of the California
capital have been taking ideas from
Portland. They gave a play recently that
embodied good advertising ideas, en
couraging promotion work and tending to
do away with knocking. The perform
ance was given by the Camelllan Club, a
Sacramento organization, and out of the
play was born the "One Hundred Thou
sand Club." which is to boost the popula
tion of Sacramento.
Sellwood Promised Fire Engine. The
special committee on Are protection for
Sellwood. appointed at a special meeting
of the Scllwood Board of Trade, has con
ferred with Chief Campbell as to what
sort of apparatus is best for that suburb.
The Chief recommended a Are engine, and
promised the committee that he would
do what he could to provide a steamer
for that suburb. At first the committee
thought a combination chemical engine
would be the best for Sellwood. but Chief
Campbell demurred. The fire engine wll!
probably be bought this Fall. When the
engine-house In Sellwood was. remodeled
It was so arranged that a Are engine could
be Installed at any time with little addi
Arneson Declared Insane. John
Arneson. a carpenter who attempted yes
terday to beat his brains out in the
Countv Jail where he was held on an
insanity charge, was declared of unsound
mind by the examining physicians yes
terday afternoon, and was taken to the
asylum at Salem last night. Arneson
was discovered lifting himself to the top
of his cell, and plunging head downward
to the floor in the effort to break his
neck. This was his third attempt to end
his existence, he having tried to hang
himself with a pair or suspenders, ana
attempted to cut his throat with a bevel
1-onoB Officers Installed. The fol
lowing officers of Mount Scott Lodge, I
O. O. F.. were Installed at the last meet
ing: Noble grand, J. J. Johnson: secre
tary. A. A. Lowe: warden, T. C. Tomlln
son: conductor. A. P. Lehman: Inside
guard A. J. Grons; outside guard, H.
.T Hilton: R S. N. G.. El P. Robinson
L. S. N. G.. A. R. Walker; R. S. S., J,
C. Coats: L. S. S.. J. T. Bverman; chap
lain B G. Emerson W. H. Taylor offi
ciated as district deputy and T. C. Tom-
linson grand marshal. The installation
was held In Nashville hall. Refreshments
were served after the ceremony.
Saved Himself From Coo. The case
ngainst George H. Bollman, 655 Bast
Salmon street, charged with cruelty to
animals, on complaint of B. Fallows, was
dismissed yesterday by Justice uison.
Mr. Bollman In defending himself from
Xcrses" Association Meets. A spe
cial meeting of the Oregon State Nurses'
Association was held Saturday, July 25.
Two matters of importance were dis
cussed and acted upon by the members
present. The sole auinorizeo oinciai
register for graduate nurses in this city
was ordered removed from Third street.
where it has been for the past two years,
to .343 Thirteenth street, the temporary
residence of Miss L. G. Richardson, presi
dent of the association and registrar of
nurses. The register will remain there
during the building of the completely
equipped residence for nurses and other
professional and business women which
will be under 'he management of Mls
Richardson The matter of building a
cottage for nurses at the Open-Air Sani
tarium was discussed with much enthu
siasm. A subscription of $50 was voted
from the association treasury and the
personal subscription of many nurses
present was added to the list. It Is ex
pected that many more subscriptions will
be received from individual nurses.
Arrested for FIrino Torpedo.
Methods of salutation commonly used out
In the wilds by employes of the North
Bank road are not exactly conventional
in Portland as Sam M. Wilson, a rail
road hand, learned yesterday forenoon
when he discovered a fellow-workman
and greeted him by dropping a torpedo
at his heels. The explosion made nearly
as much noise as the bursting of an
automobile tire but automobiles have spe
cial nriveleeea which mortals have not
nnr Wilson was Dromrtlv arrested. At
the notice station he was booked for dis
charging a torpedo and was required to
furnish ball despite his plea that he
was merely trying to greet an old friend
in a familiar way.
Action on Petition Delated. The
petition of 50 merchants, doing business
in what Is known as the North End dis
trict aeeklnir iH from Mayor L.ane ana
tha Cltv Council In removing houses of
disrepute and the women inmates, was m
odvertentlv referred to the police com
mittee of the Executive tsoara ui m
Council last Wednesday. This action will
delay Its consideration for tnree weens,
a a ihs Rnard does not meet until then.
Mavnr T.nn said yesterday that the peti
tion should nroDeriv nave oeen rticnm
tr. th Executive Board, which would
have sent it to the police committee for
Portland Woman Dies in Bast. word
V9 rorpivM in this City yesieruay uy
frnHn nf the familv of the death of
Mrs H. M. Teets in St. Paul, Kan.,
during the past few days. Mrs. Teets
lived in Portiana ior me pasi at
and resided with her husband at 348 Main
strnet for Is years. She leit me city
three months aeo to visit her sistc-r in
Kinau She had been ill a long time
having suffered from cancer, and her
death was not unexpected. She was born
in Kentucky and was about 50 years of
age. Her husband survives ner.
N"n Inquest in Linck Suicide. Frank
Llnck, an Austrian, is an occupant oi
the morgue. With his dying Dreatn no
said he was attacked by a robber, shot
down and robbed of J150. Alter an in
vcaiiiratinn the nollce believe he was
lying and that he shot himself in a fit of
dejection. Last night the Coroner de
cided the case was suicide and that no
inauest would likely be neia. rvotning
Is known of Linck's antecedents.
Displays Obscene Postcards. W. W.
Ren dine- who conducts a postcard estab
lishment on Morrison street, between
Seventh and Park streets, was arrested
yesterday by Sheriff Wagner, cnargea
nMth eihihitino- indecent postcards. Mr.
Reading was released on $1500 bonds. The
date for the preliminary examination has
not been set.
Mrs X. R. Pickett will resume bus!
ness after Wednesday, at m AOingion,
Pure Jersey Milk, at the Haielwooa
C011L OUTPUT LARGE
Washington Mines Make Good
Showing for 1907.
EARLE IS TRANSFERRED
Young Army Officer to Be Stationed
at Vancouver Barracks.
PRODUCT 3,680,532 TONS
Increase of More Than 13 Per, Cent
Over Previous Year Panio
of Liast Fall Cut
and Worcester buildings, and a day or
two hence will probably see all of them
housed and ready for business again.
Work will be begun Immediately on the
reconstruction of the wrecked building.
Architect D. L. Williams, of this city,
was granted a permit to raxe the burned
portions of the building. The considera
tion was $1000. The work will require two
weeks' time. Mr. Williams did not an
nounce Just what the nature of the im
provements would be when finished, as the
plans are not yet complete.
A Runaway Honeymoon"
at the Oaks
An order was recently issued by the
War Department, transferring First Lieu
tenant Joseph H. Kane, a iormer Green
ville S C. boy from services with the
Third Battalion of Engineers, stationed at
Washington, D. C. to Vancouver oar
racks, Vancouver,, Wash. The order follows:
First Lieutenant Joseph H. Earle Is re
lieved from duty with the nurd tsaiiaucm
of Engineers, ana proceea wunoui un. i
Vancouver Barracks, Washington, and re
port in person to the commanding officer of
that post ior amy wiira to"!
-Et-,,iinn Af TCnrtinera. and to the com
manding General, Department of the Colum
bia, ior amy m v niwr u"Vv', v;
that department during the Illness of First
Lieutenant unaries n. jrei".
TJcutenant Earle is the youngest son of
the late United States Senator Joseph H.
Earle and brother of Surgeon Baylis H.
Rnrle of the Philippine Army service.
and formerly quarantine officer, stationed
at Astoria. He is prominent socially in
New York and Pittsburg, and is an honor
graduate of the class ot 1904 at west
Point. He has served one year each in
the Philippines and at Washington, D. C,
and two years at Fort Leavenworth, Kan.
While stationed In Washington, he re
ceived some notoriety through publica
tion of newspaper articles in wnicn ne
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash-
Ingtori, July 2. Although a good part
of the market for Washington coal in
California has been lost through the
Increased production of fuel oil In tnai
state, Washington shared in the gen
eral increase in the production of coal
in 1907. The total output for the year
was 3,683,532 short tons, having a spot
value of $7,679,801, an Increase of
404,348 short tons, or 12.34 per cent.
In quantity, and of $1,771,367, or 29.98
ner cent, in value, compared with 19D6.
The average price per ton advanced
from fl.80 in 1906 to $2.09 in 1907.
During the first ten months of tne
year the coal-mining industry of the
state was In a highly satisfactory con
dition. In November and December,
however, owing to the financial dis
turbances, the output of the mines was
curtailed about 33 per cent. But for
this the production would . probably
have exceeded 4.000.000 tons.
The number of men employed In the
coal mines of Washington Increased
from 4529 in 190S to 5945 In 1907,
and the average number of working
days Increased from 266 to 273. The
only decrease shown In the statistics
of coal production in Washington in
1907. as compared with 1906, was in
the productive capacity of the em
ployes, the average yearly tonnage
per man having declined from 723.4
tons In 1906 to 619 tons in 1907. Tne
average dally production per man de
creased from 2.72 to 2.Z7 tons.
All Work Eight Hours.
Nearly all the mines of the state
are operated on an eight-hour schedule.
6594 men out of a total ot 5945 em
ployed working; eight hours a day In
Washing apparatus has been In
stalled In 15 plants in the state, and
the total amount of coal washed during
1907 was 799,015 short tons, yielding
644,501 tons of cleaned coal and 14,
514 tons of refuse.
D. C. Bottlng, state mine Inspector,
reports that the total number of acci
dents In the coal mines of Washington
in 1907 was 131. of which 36 were
fatal. The death rate per thousand
of employes was 6.06, and the number
of tons mined for each life lost was
102,237. This makes an unfavorable
comparison with the casualty statistics
for 1906, and particularly with those
for 1905. In 1906 the death rate per
thousand of employes was 4.86 and
the tonnage for each life lost was 14!
917: In 1905 the death rate per thou
sand was 2.73. with a tonnage of 220,
879 for each life lost.
The coal beds of Washington are
found in the western and central por
tions of the state and are mined In
five principal fields the North Puget
Sound field, including the coal mines
of Skagit and Whatcom Counties; the
South Puget Sound field, comprising
the mines In King and Pierce Counties;
the Puget Sound basin. Just east of
Seattle; the Roslyn field, in Kittitas
County, on the eastern slope of the
Casoade Mountains; and the south
western field, embracing the counties
of Lewis and Cowllti.
(je RUNAWAY HONEYMOON" Is
J- the name of the new play that
was presented by the Allen Curtis com
pany at the Oaks last night. It is a
two-act musical comedy, that made a
real hit with the audience.
There was a fair-sized crowd to wit
ness the initial performance, and there
is no question but that there will be
big crowds during the remainder of the
It is the ninth week of the engage
ment of the Allen Curtis company at
the Oaks, and the record has been an
unusual one in this city. The eompany
has won a large number of friends and
has made good.
A Runaway Honeymoon" is a piece
of comical nonsense which not only
amuses but causes even uproarious ap
plause. It has a plot, although it Is not
sufficient to bother the audience, and
unless one is looking for it, there is
little chance of discovery.
Charles Figg has the part of Wilson
Fairbanks, an old trooper, who causes
considerable merriment, and Allen Cur
tie plays the role of Hank Banks, i
workman. Among the musical num
bers that scored especially strong with
the audience were: "Night and Day,
by Mr. Figg and the chorus; "All She
Gets from the Iceman Is Ice," by Ar
thur Clamage and chorus, and other
songs by various members of the com
In connection with the comedy there
were a number of specialties and fea
tures which merited tbe attention they
Great Vaudeville Bill
at tbe Grand
declared to be a "pet" of the President,
the' attack of a vicious dog. owned by the along with Lieutenants McArthur Grant,
-,iin.itv hrok h animal's lee. Wit- Lee and others. He has another brother,
nesses testified that tne dog was a
nuisance and that Mr. Bollman was com
pelled to use strong measures with the
animal. From the testimony Justice
Olson, while deploring the injury done
to the dog. believed the- defendant was
Justified and dismissed the case.
Will Leaves for Spokanb. Rev. James
T Corbv who underwent a severe surgi
cal operation at Good Samaritan Hospital
13 days ago, is now at his home on East
Eighth street. With his wife he will
start for Spokane, Thursday, where he
will remain two weeks. The Church of
Good Tidings, of which he is pastor, will
remain closed until August 22. Mr. Corby
la grateful to friends for their interest,
and especially to many of Portland's
ministers who called frequently during
Will, Visit His Old Homb. Gotlip
Miller a. well-known farmer near Sandy,
where he had lived for 27 years, left for
Tni oirt home in Switzerland yesteraay
He will stop in St. Louis, Mo., a short
time, and from there he ffoes to New
York. He sold his farm in the Sandy
Valley for U00O. Saturday night he gave
a farewell dance to his friends at the
Junker hall in Sandy. He has been m the
Vnited States 37 years.
Widen Grand Avksub South. Coun
cilman Kellaher has taken Bteps to make
Grand avenue 80 feet wide between East
l "lav and Ellsworth streets. The surveyors
hava run lines and set the stakes for
this widening. It is announced that In-
inan-Poulsen Company and other property-owners
object to the widening and
will oppose it in the court.
Scllwood Fbrry Will, Tin Up. The
Sellwood ferry will be tied up tomorrow
between 6 A. M. and 1:30 P. M., while
the United States Inspectors are examin
ing the boat. It is not expected the craft
will be out of commission longer than
these hours. The public can govern Itself
Death or Estsxla E. Berg. Miss
Estella E. Berg, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Berg, died yesterday at Ores
ton, on the Mount Scott railway. She
was 19 years old. Mrs. Berg was in Ta
coma at the time her daughter died, but
arrived home last night In response to
Incorporate Druo Oompaitt. Uni
versity Drug Company Incorporators: A.
H. Brown. C. w. Bownay ana a- w.
Kune; capital, $5000.
For Rent. A few nice offices In The
Oregonian building. See Superintendent,
Dr. William Jones, office Gerllnger
bldg.. Second and Aider sts. Room 406.
James N. Davis, suite 403 Corbett bldg.
former Army officer. Major jonn ri.
Earle Railroad Commissioner or soum
Carolina. Lieutenant Earle is only -as
SITE IS F0UNDF0R BATHS
Swimming; Tank to Bo Located at
Foot ot East Madison Street
Mavnr Ijine said yesterday that the
public baths will be permanently located
at the foot of East Madison street, and
that approaches to the establishment will
w. hniit from Madison-street bridge, a
few hundred feet south, and from the
wharf on Madison street, -mis, tne
wmr aava. is the only feasible place
north of Ross Island. He said the site
talked of by some, at the foot of East
Morrison street, cannot be secured, and
Is undesirable anyway, on account of
the bridge. It would attract too many
jsnectntnra. he fiaid.
The site decided upon oy jnayr u
was ottered by William M. Ladd. ana
that his offer will be accepted mere
seems no doubt, as the officials agree
that it is the best place available. The
Question of placing the baths has been
a troublesome one, owing to the presence
of numerous sewers, wmcn empty into
the Willamette River all along the
stream. It was inougni ior ui uiu
the city, which recently too over tne
establishment for operation, might be
forced to close up the baths for lack of
a fit place.
Ail the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments for ladles, so vvasn., near r uu.
!! Restaurant. 830 Washington St.
Try their home-made piea and cakes.
HOT SALT BATHS.
Hot and cold showers, bathing suits
and dressing rooms for suri Datbera.
Hotel Moore, Seaside, Or.
!CE DELIVERY CO.
Phone Main 234. A 1245. A 3231.
Special sale tins shoes at Rosenthal's.
Character of the Coal.
The coals of Washington range from
lignite to bituminous coking coals, and
include some natural coke and anthra
cite. The bituminous coking coals of
Washington are the only coking coalB
on the Pacific Slope of the United
States. The are found in the Wilke
son-Carbonado district, In the South
Puget Sound field, and also in the
North Puget Sound field, but coke is
now made only in the district first
named. The Wilkeson-Carbonado coal
runs high in ash and is usually washed
before coking. The lignite or sub
bituminous coals of Newcastle and
Renton, in the South Puget Sound
field, are generally of high grade and
well suited for domestic use. The
steamship consumption In the trade
with Alaska and the Orient la now
the most important market for the
high-grade bituminous coals of Wash
An advance chapter of the volume.
Mineral Reso-rces of the United States,
calendar year l07, on tne production
of coal, by E. W. Parker, giving the
statistics presented above, together
with slmrla-r facts in regard to the
other states, will soon be published
by the United States Geological Survey.
TENANTS IH NEW QUARTERS
OCCUPANTS OP THE ABIXGTON
BUILDING CARED FOR.
IT LTHOUGH at the outset the snecta-
tor at the Grand this week may be
inclined to ennui, for the bill doesn't
open in a manner calculated to arouse
enthusiasm, but long before It is over
he is ready to declare that it is one of
the most genuinely meritorious offer
lngs that has ever been made in local
There has never been a better sketch
presented here If its equal has ever
been seen in these parts, than "The
Rounder," which J. C Nugent and Grace
Fertlg- offer. Nugent is a revelation to'
Coast vaudeville audiences. He is
comedian of a very high order, entirely
legitimate, spontaneous and eminently
natural and unforced In his methods,
Whoever wrote his piece knows how to
write bright, snappy dialogue thor
oughly. It is this sketch that stamps
the present Grand bill as something far
and away superior to the ordinary ones.
A close second, although of an abso
lutely different character Is that of
Zazell and Vernon, the pantomlnists, I
their shrieklngly funny offering "The
Elopement." This team is here with
the hall-mark of the London music
halls all over it. They are so funny
that people who go to the theater and
dare the actors to make them laugh,
simply howled. No one who enjoys
vaudeville has any right to miss these
two great acts.
Grant Gardiner and Marie Stoddard
in their burlesque of familiar turns are
away above the average, although
Gardiner should eliminate about half
of his tiresome gyrations. Miss Stod
dard's impersonations, particularly that
or the "Rube" Girl, prove her to be a
genuine artist. Leo Filer, the Russian
boy violinist made a fine Impression,
his selections being difficult and rend
dered brilliantly. The Herbert trio of
acrobats perform some remarkable
feats and Nellie Burt does a character
change act which has meritorious spots.
The moving pictures are especially
good this week.
Grease nalnts and rirofesalonflLls strrmliM
at Woodard. Clarke & Co.
' But Keep Your Money
The HidBSt Trust Company in Oregon
2 on check accounts.
2Va on ten days' call.
3 on savings accounts and
on six months' certificates.
3Va on thirty days' call.
4 on ninety days' call, on
twelve months' certificates
and on coupon certificates.
Portland Trust Company
S. E. CORNER THIRD AND OAK STREETS
BENJ. I. COfrtTS .yreoldent
H. 1 PinCK'K Vice-President
1R. A. S. NICHOLS. .2d Vtce-Pres't
B. LEE PAGET Secretary
W. J. iIlX Assistant Secretary
C. W. DEORAFF Cashier
Burke, whom he met a year ago, with
embezzling four bars of gold bullion val
ued at $437. He said he loaned Burke tne
gold July IB, 1907, and alleged Burke sold
the bullion September lo, 1907, and con
verted the money to his own use. He said
Burke had promised time and again to
nmke restitution, but had not done so, and
that he was tired of waiting for a set
tlement and determined to prosecute the
SPECIAL GLOVE SALE.
Extra fine pure silk gloves, elbow
length, double-tipped fingers, all colors.
special. 97c; short silk gloves, 38c: long
lisle gloves, 67 and 76c; short lisle gloves
25c and 35c. McAHen & McDonnell. Para
sols at less than cost.
Bee Rosenthal's window, shoe bargains.
Architect Is Already Busy on Flans
for Razing and Remodeling tbe
Bnrned Office Structure.
An, or very nearly all of the tenants
of the wrecked Ablngton building have
found either temporary or permanent of-
nces in otner buildings.
The insurance companies represented by
Gus Rosenblatt have risks in this build
ing amounting to $21,000. The cleaning out
of the building embarrassed many. Most
of the tenants have by this time secured
new offices at which to auction off their
goods. A great many of the older office
buildings have been left vacant by the
migration of their former tenants to newer
arid more commodious quarters. These
vacancies are proving a haven of refuge
to the former tenants of the Ablngton. so
suddenly dispossessed by the fire. The
German Life Insurance Company, of New
lorK, nas established new offices In the
Lumber Exchange, as has D. H. Tolman,
a local broker. The agent for the build
ing has under consideration the applica
tions of about a half dosen others, among
whom are W. J. Van Schuyver Co.,
whose four-story building adjoined the
Ablngton In the rear, and who suffered
considerable loss to both building and
stock. This concern is occupying tempo
rary offices on the ground floor of the
Lumber Exchange recently vacated by C.
E. Fields & Co. Architect J. O. Wrenn.
whose office was on the fourth floor of
the burned Ablngton building, was com
pletely burned out by the fire. He has
started afresh in Suite 401-3 Board of
Trade building. At the time of the fire
he had the plans and specifications for
several buildings In process of construc
tion, and the loss of these will prove a
Some of the tenants have found tempo
rary offices in the Swstlaad. the Sherlock
LAWYER HAVING TROUBLES
Los Angeles Attorney Who Accused
Horace Stevens Is Arrested.
Edmund Burke, the Los Angeles attor
ney, who was making efforts recently to
secure a warrant in that city for the ar
rest of Horace Stevens, of Portland, on a
charge of criminal libel on account of
certain criticisms Indulged In by Stevens
in one of the chapters of Puter's book on
the land frauds, appears to be having
troubles of his own. According to the
Los Angeles newspapers. Burke is under
going his preliminary examination for the
alleged embezzlement of four bars of gold
bullion, valued at J437, which A. H. Deahl,
a miner, of Manhattan, Xev., says he in
trusted to the keeping of the Los Angeles
attorney. The latter is alleged to have sold
the bullion and pocketed the proceeds.
At his preliminary hearing last Thurs
day. Burke was successful in having the
proceedings conducted with closed doors.
The Los Angeles Examiner of July 24,
said that "Burke conducted his own de
fense yesterday afternoon, and after he
failed to win an Immediate ruling upon
his contention that the complaint was im
properly drawn, he exercised the right of
a defendant under the California laws,
and demanded that the judge clear the
courtroom f spectators and witnesses.
Judge Fredeiickson asked for the section
providing for this removal of persons, and
after reading it, compiled with Burke's
demand. Deahl, in his complaint, charged
OF LEFFERT'S JULY
The next four days are your last
oppbrtunity to take advantage of
this great offering.
Friday night, July 31. positively
closes our July Diamond Sale, the
only month of the year we sell dia
monds at a discount.
Buy now and secure these precious
gems at what are virtually whole
sale prices. Every diamond marked
In plain figures just deduct 2d per
cent and you have the July sale
Diamond. .. $112.50
Diamond. . .8150.00
SSOO Diamond Brooeh S400.00
(SOU Diamond Brooch $225. OO
aabO Diamond Brooch S187.50.
27 Washington St., bet. 3d nnd 4th.
TUESDAY, Chocolate Eclaires,
filled with whipped cream, the
WEDNESDAY, fresh Fruit
THURSDAY, Angel Cake.25
FRIDAY, CoSee Krantz...25
SATURDAY Mocha Tarts 25
Besides the above, we make
daily everything in the bakery
Possesses xnore beauty, more individuality
and exclusiveness than is usually seen. To
particular buyers of wedding gifts, these
are features not to be overlooked. The
prices will also appeal for their attractiveness.
Corner Third and Washington Streets.
Manufacturing Jeweler Opticians Diamond Importers
Without a Rival
BLUMAUER & HOCH
' 108 and 11 Fourth Street.
Bote Distributors (or Ore on and Washington
ARE YOU PAINTING A
If so, use our BAY STATE
paints and you will be sure to
got permanent results. Our
high-grade BAY STATE paints
are a protection that protects,
and will keep their color and
withstand sun and storm better
than any paint on the market.
THE Bid PAINT STORE,
Front and Morrison Sts.
JOIN THE EXCURSION TO
This very low rate affords an opportunity
to visit the wonderfully fertile Klamath Coun
try a community which is making great
strides under Federal irrigation.
The excursion Tarty will be royally enter
tained by the citizens of Klamath Falls, and
enabled to see the Klamath basin to the best
advantage. This party will leave Portland
Sunday morning, August 2d, over the Southern
Pacific, limit of tickets August 31st allowing
plenty of time for side trips to Upper Klamath
Lake, Pelican Bay and Crater Lake .
Inquire at the city ticket office, Third and
Washington streets, for tickets and full infor
Wm. McMurray, G. P. A., Portland, Or.
Permanent Financial Strength
A Bark Account means more to the average person than his other
The Importance of selecting a Bank whose permanent financial
strength cannot be questioned is obvious.
Tne permanent stability of the Security Savings and Trust Company
is amply shown by Its resources and careful management.
Your account and banking business very cordially invited.
SECURITY SAVINGS 6 TRUST CO.
Corbett Building, Portland, Oregon.
Capital 500,000.00 - -- -- -- -- -- - Surplus 2S0,000.00
Interest Paid on Savings Accounts anil Time Certificates.
NEED A POSITION?
Positions to its Graduates
DAY and EVENING
Phone Main 590, A 1596.
PALO ALTO. CALIF.
Thorough preparation of boys for eollegs
or buin88. une mue rrom ominura. ex
ceptional advantages. Ideal dormitory sys
tem. Ample grounds for athletics. 16th
year. Illustrated catalogue. J. LeR. Dixon,
University of Oregon
Twenty-second annual session begins 8e-
t ember 14, iwus. Aaaress b. &. josepn.
M D.. Dear.. 610 Dekum bldg.. Portland:.
ILZ.Oe Full Set of
Teeth, (6.00. '
Crowns and Bridge
Room 405, Dekom.
Open ETcnimrs Till 7.
Schwab Printing Co
I4t STARK STREE'
Pianos for Rent
and sold on easy payments.
H. S1.VSHEIMEH. 72 THIRD ST.
"TWELVE STORIES OF SOLID
Bui Iding is of
Located in the
m o st fashion
able s h opping
210 rooms, 135
zines in reading-rooms
proof. English Grill.
Bates, $1.00 up
A Skin of Beauty is a Joy Forever
DR. T. FELIX COURADD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIES!
Reraovei Tan. Pimples,
Freckle. Moth Putcfaei,
Rash, and bkin Dinessca,
sua every Diem.fta
on beaatr. and de
fies detection. It
has stood tbe test
of 60 years, and
ts so harmless we
it properly made.
Accept no counter,
tett of similar
r.aroe. Dr. L. A.
Savre said to a
lady of the hsut
ton ( patient):
"As you ladles
will iim them,
I re co mine id
f2AvaMlti Cream as the least harmful of a!l the
skin prepara-ions." For sale by all drawls and Y aocy
Ooods Dealers La the United States, Canada and iuropa.
rERD.T.HOPKlKS, Prop 37 Great Jcnes Slrcet, KcwTort
Since "Brevity is the soul of wit,"
we will be. Hislop'a are the finest
tn Coffees and Spices, Flavoring
Extracts, Baking Powder,
y-f&f Aubam Tints, so notteeaoi-j among xasn
lirjerial Hair Regenerator
'b3 cleanest and most lasting; Hair
Coloring; known. It Is easily applitd,
Ubsolutely harmless, unaffected by
natns. Any Shade produced. Sample
'lopfttnf h.lrnnlnrM free.
IMPERIAL CHEMICAL MFQ.CO..LU WJU StJWw Ysrk.
Bone Martin, 323 Washington Street.