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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, AUGUST 10, 1903.
LOT OF 61
O'Meara Declares Lawyers
Are Trying to Get For
tune of His Client.
MONEY LOST IN POKER
Still Trjlng to Gouge White's Slay
er Thaw to Testify in Fittsburg
in Bankruptcy Case Wife's
Allowance Not Affected.
PITTSBURG. Aug. 9. (Special.) Harry
K. Thaw's creditors. Including the lawyers
and alienists, were bitterly denounced as
grafters yesterday by Roger O'Meara, re
celver of young Thaw's estate In the
bankruptcy proceedings. He said:
"Lots oC grafters and petty thieves
have been robbing Thaw and are still
trying to gouge more money out of him
A bunch of hogs in a trough are a lot
of gentlemen compared with some
these creditors. A lot of New York
thieves are trying to steal thousands of
dollars from him by false pretenses.
"He was hardly in a cell before th
thieves and confidence men started their
work. Since Thaw was arrested he lias
spent $600,000. It looks as though every
mat who could butt into the case did so
for the sole purpose of making a fortune,
Some of those lawyers have already re
celved ' more money from Harry than
they had made in their entire professiona
O'Meara especially denounced Clifford
Hartridge. He eaid:
"Harry s accounts show he paid one
attorney about J10S.OOO to cover expenses
connected with the case, but the at
torney never paid the claims. The man
admitted he had lost in poker one night
IUO.000 given him to pay debts incurred in
Daniel O'Reilly in New York tonight
announced that he would fight the
bankruptcy proceedings. He says Thaw
has keen declared a lunatic and has no
right to file such a petition.
MONEY TD GIRL HE LOVED
ALFRED KI.VXEVS LOVE LIVES
UNTIL HIS DEATH.
Cast Off Because He. Piqued Her
Goldfield Mining Man
Leaves Her All.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Aug. 9. (Spe
cial.) Tears ago Miss MoIUe Morrill
and Alfred Kinney were betrothed. The
ring had been purchased and the day
set. One rainy night they went to a
theater and Mr. Kinney thoughtlessly
dragged his bride-to-be . through the
sloppy street instead of calling a cab.
"When he went horns he carried his pres
ents in a bundle and Molly's farewell
kiss on his lips. Next morning he left
for .the Nevada mining camps. t
Mollle became the wife of Frank Wag
tier, who died soon after. The widow went
to work as a seamstress and has struggled
with poverty since. Two years ago Mr.
Kinney, who had prospered, passed out
at Goldfield. Recently, his sister died at
the same place and the will of Mr.
Kinney was found among her effects.
In it he bequeathed to Mrs. Wagner
all his property, worth ioa.OOO. The sis
ter had been taking care of ft and. but
for her death Mrs. Wagner, whose name
Mr. Kinney did not know, might never
have received the estate. The dress
maker's sien has been taken down.
ENTRIES FOR FIELD TRIALS
Many Fine Dogs Will Participate
' for Derby Stake.
The Oregon Field Trials Club is prac
tically in readiness to hold the first an
nual field trials in this state, and last
night the entry list for the derby event
closed with a good-sized list. The dog
fanciers of Oregon and the entire Pa
cific Coast have evinced considerable in
terest in these events and many splendid
dogs are entered. The entry list for the
derby is as follows:
D. W. Atton .'...Mack
H S. Ralston Burrard Girl
John Consldine K!lo Jessie
w. M. Hulbert Count of Everett
T. W. Williams Jack Revere
J E. Levey Eurydlce
J D Roberts Kenwood Dan
S. chrlstensen Souvenir
TV. H. Eststrook Memento
F. H. J'rmyn El Cresvo
J R. Baker Baker's Bob
C. R. Campion Leitram Queen
E a. Parsons , Klmona
E A. Parsons Whltestone Destlnv
E A. Parsons Chink
The field trials in which this list of
dogs will compete will take -place near
Independence. Or., where a splendid
acreage has been secured for the use of
the hunting dogs and their trainers. The
entry list for the derby closed yesterday
and the list for the all-age stakes will
close on August 31. Many fine dogs have
been listed for this event and many others
are still expected.
ROUTED BY ARMED MAIDEN
Government Officials Put to Flight
SARGEAXT. Ky.. Aug.- 9. Miss Mary
Fonts. 27 years old. widely known as
the "Maiden loonshlner." had a pitched
ba'tle with I'nitcd States officials.
Entrenched at her camp near Beaver
Creek and armed with a rifle, the girl
fired 60 shots at the officials. United
States Deputy Marshal Hiram Day was
seriously wounded and the other of
ficials were routed.
The woman occupied an advantage
ous position in a ravine overlooking a
public roadway. The jGovernment
authorities have for a long time tried
to find and arrest her.
It Is said she lias been engaged in
moonshinlng for eight yearn.
CELEBRATE FOUNDERS' DAY
Germaniow;- Will Commemorate
Landing of First Colonists.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. Prepara
tions are near completion for the cele
bration of the 22Sth anniversary of the
landing of the first permanent Ger
man colony in the L'nited States, which
will take place Tuesday, October t. in j
Special trains from .all -parts of the I
state wljl bring the various German
societies to Wayne Junction, while the
societies represented In thi3 city alone
will be over 10.000 strong in marchln.gr
line. The visitors will be met at Wayne
Junction at 9 A. M. by the fraternal
societies, the business men and other
organization of Germantown, with
decorated wagons, floats, music and
They will then parade to Vernon Park,
where the memorial stone, costing
$2000, commemorative of the founding
of the first Germna colony, will be laid.
This memorial stone will ultimately
form a part of the great monument
that Is to be erected at that epot,
which will cost S60.O00, $30,000 of
which is to be appropriated by Con
gress. Exercises at Vernon Park will In
clude singing by the United Singers of
Philadelphia. 1000 voices, orations In
English and German. The guests of
honor will be entertained at a banquet
at the Manhelm Cricket Club. During
the afternoon, the various histoiic
spots will be visited. '
In the evening a meeting will take
place at the Academy of Music, where I
the President, the Governor, the Mayor
and the Governors of German extrac
tion from all parts of the United States,
the president of the state branches of
the German-American Alliance and va
rious other dignitaries will be present
as guests of honor.
ARRESTS ARE MYSTERIOUS
Three Men and Two Women of
Striking Appearance Held Under
DETROIT, Mich.. ' Aug. 9. Great
secrecy is being maintained regarding
five arrests made here yesterday by the
local police and the local immigration
authorities on a telegraphic request re
ceived from Helena, Mont. The prison
ers are 'three men and two "women of
striking appearance, and a small .boy
and two dogs form a .conspicuous fea
ture of the party.
The arrests are eaid to have followed
a search by United States officials
which began in San Francisco in 1905
and has been carried since to Boston,
Pittsburg. Omaha,' Helena. Chicago and
several other cities. Both the city po
lice and the. local immigration Inspec
tors say they do not know why the
arreste were ordered.
The prisoners are registered at police
headquarters as Louis Martin, aged 26;
Charles Clements, alias John Magnus,
aged 28; Fritz Miller, alias Louis Coste,
aged 24; Alice Schaaf. alias Magnus,
aged 26; Mary Due, alias Jai, aged .28.
Magnus professes to be. a teacher of
languages and all deny that they are,
identified with any persons wanted by
the United States.
GREAT AT HILL-CLIMBING
Travels Mile a
SALT LAKE, Utah, Aug. 9. (Special.)
Over a course that leads up a steep
hill almost from the 'very start and
which makes three sharp turns, Fred A.
Dundee, a young chaufTeur of Portland,
drove a White steamer racing automo
bile in the Evening Telegram's hlll
cllmblng contest this afternoon at a
rate of almost one mile a minute all the
way. The length of the course was 1,4
miles1. Dundee drove over the distance
1 minute and 40 sceonds flat. It was
the most wonderful exhibition of motor
speed over a hill. ever witnessed here.
There- were nine events in the contest
and Dundee's rerord was made in the free-
for-all race. Pitted against the car he
handled were two Stearns, a StoddardV
Dayton. Pierce. Arrow and Studebaker.
Beautiful silver cups were offered In
each event. The races were witnessed
by 6000 persons.. The" course starts on
fashionable Brigham street and extends
to the Government military reservation.
ORGANIZE FORESTRY CLUB
Washington Association to Help
Preserve Natural Resources.
SEATTLE. 'Aug. 9. The Washington
Forestry Association was organized yes
terday. The purpose of the association is
co-operate with the Federal Government
In preserving the natural resources of the
Officers were elected as follows: Ellis
Morrison, president; Edgar H. Libby, of
Clarkson, first vice-president; I. A. Na
varre, of Wenatchee. second vice-president;
C. H. Bailey, secretary; C. M. Will
lams, Seattle, auditor.
It was decided that a big forestry con-
vention should be held in Seattle in July,
DENIED CITIZEN RIGHTS
Filipino With Army Record Turned
Down by Federal Judge.
SEATTLE, Aug. 9. After serving
three years in the United States Army
the Philippines and receiving an
honorable discharge, Buntaro Kamagai
applied for admissoin to citizenship
under the laws of the Lnlted States
and was refused his papers by Judge
H. Hanford, of the Federal Court
here yesterday. The case is the first on
of the kind to come up berore a Federal
State Court in this country. Kama
gai has a fine Army record and was re
garded as a moat, useful man. He
speaks fine English.
RAILROAD MEN FORM CLUB
Seattle Employers Will Oppose Fur
ther Railway Legislation.
SEATTLE.. Wash.. Aug. 9. Four hun
dred of the 1000 railroad men making
Seattle their headquarters have organ
ized the Railway Employes' Club of the
State of Washington. While ostensibly
ocial in character, the organization
as passed' resolutions urging Con
gressmen and state Legislators to op-
ose further legislation against rall-
oad interests - as tending to reduce
profits and react on the employes
through loss of wages and employment.
KERENS MAY BE SENATOR
Louis Millionaire Files Notice
of His Candidacy.
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo., Aug. 9.
olonel R. C. Kerens, of St. Louis, mil
lionaire owner of railroads, banks,
mine and newspapers, filed with the
upreme Court of Missouri today a
formal declaration of his candidacy for
he KepuDilcan nomination lor United
HARRIMAN VISITS KLAMATH
MAKES SPEECH AND JOINS
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
Accompanied by His Two Sons,
Boards Launch for Pelican
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., Aug. 9 (Spe
cial.)E. H. Harrlman gave an impromptu
address, received the directors of . the
Klamath . Falls Chamber of Commerce.
became a member of that body, and met
and conversed with a score of citizens
during the period of three hours spent
In this city yesterday en route to reucan
Hale and hearty the distinguished Sum
mer resident of Klamath County traveled
by automobile from the end of track on
the California Northeastern nrancn
which is now finished to a point near
the state line and only about five miles
from Teeters Landing, to the connection
with the Steamer Klamath, arriving here
about 1 o'clock.
Officers of the Chamber of Commerce
called to pay their respects. Mr. Harrl
man cheerfully acceded to the request for
a meeting In the courthouse square, where
a brief address of welcome was delivered
by President Dalzell of the Chamber of
In response. 'Mr. Harriman gave as
surance of completion of the railroad to
this city early in 1909. and that it will
be extended to the Klamath River, where
steamer connection can toe made, within
60 days. He counseled the building of
good roads as the first essentials to
proper development of. the tourist at
tractions of the country.
He was warmly received by the people
and seemed fully to appreciate the spirit
At the conclusion -of his address Colo
nel W. H. Holabird, who has charge of
Pelican Bay Lodge, and who Is a per
sonal representative of Mr. Harrlman,
made a brief address urging the citizens
to an appreciation of their, opportunities
and the importance of a strong, active
and effective Chamber of .Commerce.
Mr. Harriman promptly paid in his
membership fee and was enrolled as a
At 4 o'clock, the party left for" the
Lodge by launch. Mr. Harriman, Is ac
companied by his two sons, Averell and
Mrs. Harriman and daughter will ar
rive next week.
TAFT VISITS HORSE SHOW
Ability as "Mixer" In
WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W. Va.,
Aug. 9. Although W. H. Taft threatened
to bring suit on the bond that was given
him to guarantee that he would not be
called on for a speech, nevertheless he
responded in a brief commendation of
the Green Brier Horse Show, when called
upon and complimented by General C. C.
Watts, Democratic candidate for Gov
ernor of the state in 1896.
The speech came at the conclusion of
the show today, and Mr. Taft took oc
casion to give his most hearty approval
of the enterprise. It made for batter
horses, he said, and better horses meant
better agriculture and that in turn meant
Mr. Tafc took advantage of the oppor
tunity to express his thanks, both for
himself and for Mrs. Taft. for what he
termed the cordial hospitality he had re
ceived "here and in Old Virginia."
The Horse Show, with Mr. Taft as the
drawing card, is declared by General
Watts as a success from every point of
Bishop J. W. Bashford, in charge of
the missionary work in China for the
Methodist Episcopal Church had an ex
tended conference with Mr. Taft today;
at the conclusion of which he spoke in
the highest terms of the support Mr.
Taft had given American missionaries in
the Orient during his administration as
Governor of the Philippines. The Shang
hai and Tokio speeches of Mr. Taft's,
during his round-the-world trip, Bishop
Bashford said, had not only strengthened
the sentiment for America in the Orient
but also had been very beneficial to the
American missionary situation there.
FIRE MAY BE INCENDIARY
Two Cans of Oil In House That
Burns to Ground.
Fire, originating under suspicious
circumstances Saturday night about 10
o'clock, practically destroyed the resi
dence of Bert Scales, 1043 Gantenbein
avenue, and caused a loss estimated ar
12000. No one was in the house at the
time, but good work saving the furni
ture on the lower floor was done by
Patrolmen Wellbrook, Mallett, Murray
Adams and Patton, who reached the
scene before the fire department, and
bursting open the doors, dragged the
furniture and other effects into the
Engine Company No.-14 responded to
the call and put out the flames after
they had left nothing but a portion of
the first floor Intact. An investigation
made by the Captain of the fire com
pany revealed the fact that two five
gallon cans of kerosene had 'been
placed near the stove in the kitchen,
where the flames started. From here
the fire spread to the roof and then
enveloping the second floor, burned
down almost to the ground. Some of
ficial investigation may result.
Mr. Scales was in the city last night,
but up to a late hour had not returned
home. His, family is away at the sea
shore. Neighbors said that Mr. Scales
was seen to leave the house a short
time before the fire was discovered. It
is not known whether the property is
POLICE LOOK FOR SUSPECT
Albert Nelson, of Hood RlvCr, Want
ed on Bigamy Charge.
The Portland police are looking for Al
bert Nelson, of Hood River, who is sup
posed to have run away from his home
and taken refuge in Portland to escape
arrest on a charge of bigamy. At police
headquarters yesterday there Was re
ceived a request from the City Marshal
of Hood River, urging the capture of Nel
son. Besides a wife in Hood River, it
Is alleged that Nelson has another wife
and child in Kalama, Wash.
Nelson is described as 24 years of age.
about 6 feet 7 inches In height and weighs
150 pounds. He has a dark complexion,
black hair, brown eyes and can be easily
recognized from two or three moles which
are prominent on each side of his face.
He also has gold fillings and crowns
that are plainly visible in his front upper
teeth. When last seen he was dressed
in a dark suit and a black Eateen shirt.
CANDIDATES IN KLICKITAT
Democratic Timber Score Chief In
terest in Senatorial Contest.'
GOLDENDALE, Wash.. Aug. 9. (Spe
cial.) Yesterday was the last day for fil
ing declaration, of candidacy under the di
rect primary law. declaration naa al
ready been filed for candidates of the
Republican party and today Democrats
filed for County Auditor, Assessor,
County Commissioner, State Representa
tive and Sheriff.
The following candidates are now in
the -field in Klickitat County: For State
Representative. C. F. Kayser and W. H.
Jones, Republican, pledged to vote for
the popular choice for United States Sen
ator, and J. C. Thompson, Democrat, un
pledged. Auditor Delbert Gunning, Republican;
A. B. Hartley. Democrat.
Clerk Ira E. Hornlbrook, Charles W.
Mesecher. W. F. Byars and John A. Mil
Sheriff M. M. Warner and D. W.
Pierce, Republican; William Van Vactpr,
Assessor J. R. Rankin and F. L. Bun
nell, Republican; John H. Barnes, Demo
crat. Treasurer; Jacob Crocker, Republican.
Prosecuting Attorney William T.
Darch. " Republican.
Engineer A. R. .Richardson and George
W. Borden. Republican.
School Superintendent S. J. Ruther,
Coroner B. A. Banders, Republican.
Commissioner. Second District C. O.
Barnes. Republican, and Mertin Cahlll,
Democrat; Commissioner, First District,
J. P. Egan and William Morglnson, Re
publican. . The- greatest interest is taken in the
contest for United States Senator be
tween Senator Ankeny and Congressman
Jones. Ankeny, it is ' believed, is gain
ing strength in Klickitat County.
FUSILLADE BY STRIKERS
THREE -KILLED. OX ' TRAIX OS
ALABAMA RAILROAD. .
Miners Attack Strike-Breakers and
Deputies on Way to Coal Mines.
Eight Are Wounded.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. Aug. 9. A mes
sage to 'he dispatchers office of the
Birmingham Mineral Railroad states that
a train was fired upon near Blockton be
twen 1 and 2 o'clock this morning. The
train had a company of the First Regi
ment aboard; a large squad of strike
breakers and about 20 deputies.
The dead include Conductor Joe E. Col
lins, one deputy and one strikebreaker.
Eight others on the train were wounded.
The train was fired upon supposedly by
strikers just as it was entering Blockton.
About 150 shots were fired.
MACK AND BRYAN CONFER
Democratic National Campaign Will
Be Outlined at Meeting.
CHICAGO. Aug. 9. An Important
meeting having to do with the adpption
of a general outline of campaign will
be held on Tuesday between William J.
Bryan and Norman E. Mack, chairman
of the Democratic National Committee in
Lincoln. Mr. Mack will leave for Lin
coin Immediately after . a meeting here
on Monday of the various heads of the
subcommittee of the National committee
at which tentative plans for the cam
paign will be formulated for presenta
tion to Mr. Bryan.
Urey Woodson, secretary oT the Na
tional committee, arrived here today from
his home in Kentucky and Governor
Haskell, of Oklahoma, ' treasurer of the
committee, was expected later. Mr.' Mack
sale today that he would make further
efforts to obtain a reconsideration of the
order of the Western Passenger Asso
ciation declining to give a reduced rate to
the Bryan notification. Chairman Mack
stated that headquarters will be closed
tomorrow and the day would be spent in
Chairman Mack tonight addressed a
further communication to Eben E. Mc-
Leon, chairman of the Western Pas
senger Association, calling his atten
tlon to a report printed in several
Western papers that special rates had
been granted to a Grand Army meet
Ing to be held in the territory of the
association. Up to a late hour he had
received no reply to his letter.
Governor Charles N. Haskell, treas
urer of the National committee, arrived
tonight from Oklahoma.
EAGLES SWARM IN SEATTLE
Welcome Theodore Bell With Pa
rade Fight for Next Convention.
SEATTLE. Aug. . The arrival of
Worthy Grand President Theodore A.
Bell and party from San Francisco was
the feature of today among the Eagles in
this city. President Bell was met at the
Union depot by the marching club of the
local aerie and a brass band and escorted
to the Eagles headquarters at the Wash
ington Annex Hotel.
Seattle is profusely decorated in honor
of the convention. Scattered delegates
have been coming in during the past week
and now about 600 Eagies are in the city,
Including, all of the grand aerie officers
and the various committeemen.
Six cities, Omaha, New York, St. Louis,
Atlantic City, St. Paul and Saratoga
Springs want the 1909 convention. J. A.
Tutthlll, known as "Geographical Center"
Tutthlll, has established headquarters and
distributed about S0O0 buttons, advertising
Omaha as the geograhphical center of the
United States. Mr. Tutthill has already
won over nearly all the grand aerie offi
cers and the delegates now in the city.
WHOLE CREW GOES ASHORE
Barkentine Tuft's Voyage to Sound
Delayed by Strike.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 9. The bark
entine James Tuft was to have sailed
yesterday for- Puget Sound to load lumber
for Australia, but Just about the time
for sailing the entire crew quit and went
At the Sailors' Union headquarters it
was stated that the owners of the Tuft
would agree to pay the men only J25 a
month, instead of $45, the union wages.
An tffort will be made to geta non
TATTOO MARRIED WOMEN
Maori Preacher . Proposes Novel
Remedy for Divorces.
WARSAW. Ind.,-Aug. 9. "There would
be fewer affinities and divorces if all
married women in the United States were
tatoed on the chin." said Rev. Arthur
Rawei, native of Maoriland. N. Z., in ad
dressing an audience of 3000 at Winona
Lake assembly. He added:
"Now that I am headed for Washington,
I think I shall ask President Roosevelt
to use his influence to have such a bill
put through Congress."
MRS.' HENRY W. FRIES ILL
Weil-Known Portland Woman Is in
Mrs. Henry W. Fries, who for several
days has suffered with a high fever, her
temperature rising to over 103 On several
days recently, was pronounced to be In a
"We have to do a little
blowing just to let off
Here's the clothing
that made American
at prices that are below
the cost line, but we do
this rather than carry
any. goods over the sea
son. - ' -
Here it is August
and bur Fall goods are
$20 and $25 Summer
Suits at your choice for
$10, $12, $15 Summer
Suits at your choice for ,
$5 and $6 Summer
Trousers at your choice
166-170 Third Street.
very precarious condition at midnight last
Mrs. Fries' illness of only a few days'
duration rapidly developed into typhoid
pneumonia, and as the fever resisted all
efforts of attending physicians to allay its
virulence, her family has been greatly
alarmed for several days.
FREEMAN AND GOSS VICTORS
IN TENNIS AT TACOMA.
Take Men's Doubles in Spectacular
Contest with Payne and
TACOMA. Wash.. Aug. 9,MSpecial.)
The play in all the matches in the tennis
tourney yesterday was brilliant, but by far
the most spectacular match of the en
tire tournament was the final in the
men's doubles. In which Payne and
Albert Armstrong, the Tacoma pair,
figured on one side and Freeman and W.
A. Goss, of Portland, on the other.
This event was won by the visitors In
straight sets, 7-5, 6-3, 6-4. But only after
a fierce struggle. Payne and Armstrong
could not be counted out of it until Free
man began serving in the final game.
With the score five games to one against
them, the Tacoma players had brought
the score up to 5-4, breaking through
Goes' service and winning twice on their
own. But Freeman could not be beat
on his own service, and the last game,
the set and the match was won by the
Freeman and Goss deserved to win, be
cause they were steadier, and on ac
count of their marvelous lobbing. The
lobbing of Goss in particular was the
most .brilliant ever seen on the Tacoma
courts. Just preceding the doubles. Payne
had won the men's singles championship
from Freeman. The Californlan took the
first match, 7-5, and lost the second one,
4-6. 'Then seeing- the match might run
into five sets. Freeman, forfeited the
match to Payne, preferring to save him
self for the doubles.
By defeating Mrs. Langley in the wom
en's singles, 6-0, 6-1, Miss Hotchkiss came
Into- permanent possession of the Ashton
trophy. In the women's doubles. Miss
Hotchkiss and Miss Kershaw won from
Mrs. Cook and Mr. Langley, 6-4, 6-1.
COUNTY FAIR INSTITUTE
Gilliam County Farmers Will Hear
Lectures by Experts.
CONDON. Or., Aug. 9. (Special.)
The annual agricultural fair, which is
to be held at Mayville, in this county.
under the auspices of the Grange at
that place, will take place October 8
and 9. Extensive arrangements are
being made by the local grangers to
make the affair a greater success than
The fair will take the Shane of a
harvea festival, and besides the ex
hibitions of products and animals
raised on the farm, there will be an
interesting programme on .various
phases of husbandry, presented by Dr.
James Withycombe and other profes
sors from the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege. A stereopticon lecture will be
a feature of the programme, given by
the college men.
Monday, August 10 ( today) will posi
tively be the last day for discount on
West Side Gas bills. Portland Gas Co
Dr. Price's Delicious Flavoring
Extracts have always been hon
estly labeled;' no change was nec
essary since the enactment of the
National Pure Food Law, either
as to label or their" manufacture.
They have had for nearly half a
century the patronage of the intel
ligent housewives of this country.
IS OUR MOTTO
Said an Employer: "Stick to quality.
It will win out in the end." We do
"stick to quality." That is the reason
our graduates are so thorough and in
such demand. Investigate our claims to
superiority. Catalogue, business forms
and penwork free. Call, phone or write.
Portland Business College
Tenth and Morrison, Portland. Oregon
A. P. ARMSTRONG. LL. B., PRINCIPAL
t 1XV AHA MAiH W
I j WASHINGTON ANDTCNTH T.
1 11 PORTLAND. OREGON
L AJ. WRITE FOR CATALOG
The Sckool that Places You in aGood Position
A BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL
Certificate admits to Smith, Welles
lev and other colleges. The music de
partment, under the charge of artists,
is a special leature. .tine-arc siuaio.
Write for illustrated catalogue. For
further information address
JCLIA P. BAILEY, Principal
2209 Pacific Avenue,
. ..I.,. Minnl (Or boys.
Located eight mlle south
ot Tacoma. on Lake Stell
acoom. Modern buildings.
A healthy country school
life for boy: pure water,
wholesome food, outdoor
exercise and drills. In
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address D. S. PL'LPORD,
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Washington. B. F. D.
A boarding; and day school
for young; men and boys.
A e c r e dlted to Stanford,
Berkeley, Cornell, Amherst
and all state universities
and agricultural colleges.
Make reserratlons now.
For Illustrated catalogue
and other literature address
J. W. HILli, .Tl.
Principal and Proprietor.
Is your mouth similar in any way to the
above? If so. no need to wear a wobbly,
unusable partial plate oi- Ill-fitting ordinary
bridge work. The Ir Wise system of
"TEETH WITHOIT PLATES
The result of 21 years' exaerlece. the new
wav of replacing teeth in the mouth teeth
in fact, teeth in appearance, teeth to chew
your food upon, as you did upon your nat
ural ones. Our force Is so organized w-e
can do your entire crown, bridge or plate
work in a day If necessary. Positively pain
less extracting. Only high-class, scientific
'0rk' WISE DENTAL CO.. INC.
Dr. W. A. Wise. Mgr.. 21 years In Portland.
Second floor Falling bldg.. Third and
Washington streets Office hours. 8 A. M.
to 8 P. M. Sundays. 9 to I P. M. Painless
extracting. 5(c; plates. $5 up. Phones A
and Main 2029.
EMPRESS LINE OF THE ATLANTIC
LESS THAN FOUR DAYS AT SEA.
To Europe, August 15, 2. -tl.
From Europe August 12 21, 2, Septem
ber 4. 9. IS. 2S.
Hates First cabin, $90 up: second cabin.
(48 75. One-class. J45; third-class. f2S.7.
Ask any Ticket Agent for Particulars or
r. B. JOHNSON, Passenger Agent.
lit Third Street, Portland, Or.
Fast Steamer Bailey Uatxert.
Round Trips to The Dalles Week Days. Ex
cept Friday. Leave 7 A. M.
Round Trips to Cascade Locks Sunday.
Leave u A M.
DALLES CITK AND CAPITAL CITY
Maintain daily service to The Dalles, except
Sunday, calling at all way landings for
freight and passengers. Leave 7 A. M.
Phone Main 914. A 6112.
Chas. R. Spencer
Dally round trip, except Thursday.
Astoria and way landings, leaves foot
Washington St. 7 A. M.; leaves Astoria
2 P. M.
FARE. $1.00 EACH WAY) MEALS, 50c
Sundav Excursions 8 A. M.
fl.OO ROUND TRIP.
Phone Main 8619.
Offers collegiate, courses in Agricul
ture, including Aguonomy, Horticul
ture, Animal Husbandry, Dairy Hus
bandry, etc.; Forestry: Domestic Sci
ence and Art; Civil, Electrical, Me
chanical, and Mining Engineering;
Offers elementary courses in Agri
culture, Forestry, Domestic Science
and Art, Commerce, and Mechanic
Arts, including forge work, cabinet
making, steamritting, plumbing, ma
chine work, etc.
Strong faculty, modern equipment;
free tuition; opens Sept. 25.
Illustrated catalogue with full in-;
formation on application to the Reg
Good Writing Attracts
Why Not Study It-Under a Pen Artist?
Rookkeenlns; under an Expert Ac
Banking; under a Bank Cashier!
Corporation accounting under a Bys- '
Arithmetic under a Thoroua-h Maths- !
Shorthand under a Convention and
Court Reporter? ;
Typewriting under a Practical Touch i
Letter-writing-, English, Spelling:,
etc., under thoroughly competent in
structors? The Leading Business College
A Co-Educatlonal Ply and Boarding School.
Sixteen Years tender bame Monammoni,
Best Homelike and Moral Influences.
College Preparatory Work
. AHmmn. Rrhnfil rtenartment.
Special Work In Elocution and Literature.
Musical Department: Conservatory Methods.
An Able Faculty and Up-to-Date Instruction.
Bul'.dlns Modern and well rurnisnea.
A Beautiful Can pus oJ Eight Acres.
For catalogue or Information, writs.
ALEXANDER BEERS. President.
Station F. Seattle. Washington.
iiv. RELMONT. CALIFORNIA,
Near San Francisco, believes that It tatrljr
offers the educational advantages that
thoughtful parents are seeking for their
boys. A catalogue and book of views will
explain the purpose and spirit of the school.
ISiext term v. - ' ... . T,
REID. A. M. (Harvard). Head Master; W.
T. 'REID. Jr.. A. M. (Harvard). Assistant
21 Fits boys and g-irls for Eastern and
. DhuaipDl Itnti fhm-
leal laboratories. Residence hall for
tii. fivmnaalum In charge of skilled
director. Track and field athletics. A
primary ana grammar sruuui unuoi
same management. Catalogue on appll- ,
University of Oregon
Twenty-second annual session begins Sep
tember 14. 1008. Address 8. E. J"PbL
M D Dean. 610 Pekam bids.. Portland.
PORTLAND BY.. LIGHT POWER CO.
Ticket Office and Waiting-Room,
First and Alder Streets
. FOR .
Oregon City 4. 8:30 A. M.. and every
30 minutes to and Including
then in. 11 P M. : last 12 midnight.
(iresham. Boring. Eagle Creek, K -cads,
Caxadero. Falrvlew and I Trout
dale 7:15. 9:15, 11:15 A. M.. 1.15, 8.45,
6:15. 7:25 P. M.
Ticket office and waiting-room Second
and Washington streets.
A m 6 15. 8:50. 7:25, 8:00, 8.55.
8:10. 9:60. 10:30. 11.10. 11:00
p M 12 :3o, 1:10. 1:50. 2:80. 8:10.
ft-M 4-30. 5:10. 5:50, fl:B0. 7:05, 7:40.
8-ir.! 9:25. 10:35, 11:45".
On Third Monday In Every Month
the Last Car Leaves at 7 :05 P. M.
Daily except Sunday. Dally except
For Astoria and all beach points.
Tickets good to return by train or
O. R. & N. steamers.
Leaves Taylor-street dock at 7:00
A. M. daily except Sunday.
JACOB KAMM, President.
North Pacific S. S. Co'i. Steamihl?
Soaooka and Geo. W. Elder
Sail for Eureka, San Francisco and
Los Anjjelcs direct every Thursday
at 8 P. M. Ticket office 132 Third
St., near Alder. Both phones, M.
1314. H. Young, Agent.
SAJf FRANCISCO & PORTLAND S. S. CO.
Only,tirect steamers and Dayllitht SaUlr.i-t.
From Alnsworth Dock. Portland, ft A. M-:
S.S. Rose Cily, Aug. 15, 20.
S.S. State of California. Aujr.
From Lombard St., Kan Francisco. 11 A. M.:
U.S. State of California, Aug 15, 29.
S.S. Rose City. Aufir. 2. Sept 5.
J. W. RANSOM. Dock Agent.
Main 2rtS Alnsworth Dock.
M. J. ROCHE. Ticket Agent. 143 3d St
Phone Main 402. A 1402.
COOS BAY LINE
The steamer BREAKWATER leaves Port
land every Wednesday at 8 P. M. from Oak
street dock, for North Bend. Marshfield and
Coos Bay points Freight received till 4 P.
M on day of sailing. Passenger fare, first
class. $10; second-class. $7, Including berth
and meals Inquire city ticket office. Third
and Washington streets, or oak-street dock.