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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1909)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, TIIURSDAT, MAT 13, 1909.
ALBEE SAYS HE IS .
WILLING TO RUN
Will Make Race Against Simon
if No Other Independent
WILL KELLAHER KEEP OUT?
Enemies of Assembly Will Try to In
duce East Side Aspirant Not to
Kun Anti-Simon Men Will
Not Support Munly,
Only one string is attached to the candi
dacy of State Senator H. 11. Albee for
Mayor. If the antl-SImon people cannot
find any other man who will tackle the
Job, Senator Albee says he Is willing.
One thins is certain, the opposition to
Simon cannot bring Itself round to sup
port Kellaher and at no stage In the game
has any considerable part of it ever
thought of getting behind Judge Munly,
the Democratic nominee. For this reason,
Albee may be expected to juiip into the
fray any time.
"In all probability I shall become a
candidate for Mayor." said Senator Albee
yesterday. "Prior to the primary elec
tion. I was urged to enter the contest In
opposition to Mr. Simon. Since that elec
tion, tho demand from the same sources
that I become a candidate has been re
newed more urgently. I have been hoping
that some other candidate might be
elected on whom the antl-Slmon forces
could unite. I am Informed that they
cannot find such a man. It will only be
in event some more desirable candidate
cannot be found that I will consent to
Want Kellaher Out of Fight.
Friends of Albee are known to be exert
ing every influence to get Kellaher, the
original Independent candidate, out of
the fight. They , are making no negotia
tions with Munly, the Democratic nomi
nee, but are demanding that Kellaher
show his loyalty to the direct primary
by retiring from the field. This would
not be a difficult job for the East Side
groceryman to do, since he has not yet
qualified as a candidate by filing a nomi
nating petition. Thus far he has not
begun circulating his nominating peti
tions and the only thing he has done
towards promoting his candidacy is his
pre-prtmary' announcement that he would
be a candidate.
At the same time, it was learned yes
terday that one element of the anti-Simon
forces had gone over to Munly and was
preparing .to boost the Democratic nomi
nee against a promised dvlded Republican
strength. Just what effect on them the
candidacy of Albee will have is a ques
tion. It obviously depends on how this
class of anti-Simon voters regard the
relative chances of Munly and Albee as
against the regular Republican nominee.
F"rom the beginning of the present en
tanglement, it has been an assured cer
tainty that the anti-assembly Republicans
never would support Munly as against
Simon. It is for that reason they have
resolved to throw their strength to a
member of their own party. Professing
themselves to be the only friends of the
direct primary, they assert that at this
time they propose to refute the charge
that, in Its operation, it makes for De
mocracy and the election of Democrats
to office. In order to establish their case,
they concede that it is up to them to
support and, if possible, elect a Republi
can In preference to a member of the
minority party. Incidentally, It has been
reported WTat Kellaher, In his proposed
Independent candidacy, has not received
the assurances of support he had ex
pected. Taking all of these conditions
Into consideration, the anti-Simon forces
have decided that Albee Is the strongest
man to pit against Simon.
Recall Agitation Dies Down.
Agitation for the retirement of those
memherB of the City Council who voted
for the street railway franchise two
weeks ago has abated. Advocates of the
proposed recnll declare that the plan has
not been abandoned entirely but has
been deferred only temporarily until some
decision can bo reached as to how the
electors will receive the nomination of
Councilmen as made in the recent pri
mary election. Supporters of the recall
movement are considering the matter of
holding a mass meeting for the purpose
of nominating candidates for Councilmen
to oppose the five men selected in the
Republican primaries. Pending a deter
mination of this matter the recall subject
will be allowed to rest.
11. D. Wagnon said yesterday that there
was talk of assembling a mass meeting
for the nomination of candidates for
Councilmen. Three of the present mem
bers of the Council Dunning, Menefee
and Wallace against whom it was pro
posed the recall should be Invoked, were
renominated in the Republican primary
election. These men all supported the
railway franchise and there is a possibi
lity that the movement for the recall
against them may be substituted by
nominating men to oppose them In the
Vnder tho direct primary law it is re
quired that independent candidates for
all municipal offices, whether nominated
by petition or at mass meetings, must
Qualify as canoldates by filing their peti
tions with the City Auditor at least 15
days before the date of the general elec
tion in June. Reference to the calendar
shows that these petitions must be filed
not later than Saturday. May 22.
'KNOCK" CAUSES PROTEST
lluslncss Men Will Trace Down Slurs
Portland commercial interests wRl take
action on the report that Seattle people,
and particularly the hotels, are "knock
ing" the Tortland Rose Festival. If this
practice is common, as is reported, steps
will be taken tc put a stop to it.
Secretary Kdmond C. Glltner. of the
Chamber of Cm.imerce, took the matter
up yesterday and sent a telegram to Tom
Richardson, manager of the publicity de
partment of the Commercial Club, now
en route to Seattle with the Portland
business men's excursion, calling his at
tention to the report as published in The
Oregonian. The telegram follows:
"See Interview with Mr. Tucker in to
day's Oregonian regarding derogatory
, rmtlces Portland Rose Festival In Se
attle." What will be done In the matter re
mains to be decided, but first of all the
report mill either be substantiated or de
FUND IS BEING RAISED
New Annex for Aid Society Will Be
The regular monthly meeting of the
board of trustees of th.e Boys' and Girls'
Aid Society was held yesterday after
noon in the chambers of Judge Gilbert.
Those present were: Judge George H.
Williams, F. E. Beach, Dr. T. L. Eliot,
Judge C. E. Wolverton, Robert S. Far
rell, Frederick Strong, Mrs. Levi White,
Mrs. A. G. Barker, Mrs. C. R. Templeton,
Mrs. 'J. A. Sladen, Mrs. H. H. Northup
and Superintendent Gardner. The
members welcomed Mr. Strong, who
was elected to fill the vacancy made by
the death of Miss Helen F. Spalding.
Dr. Eliot, of the executive committee,
reported that the committee had award
ed the contract for the playhouse to D.
P. Winters for the carpenter work and
to Williams & Beggs for the plumbing,
they having been the lowest bidders.
The , playhouse will cost about 1703.
This will be used as a gymnasium by
the boys, and is especially meant for
the Winter months, when they cannot
play out of doors.
Dr. Eliot reported that he had been
successful so far in obtaining subscrip
tions toward the erection of the new
wing, and expected in the near future
that three-fourths of the amount re
quired would be pledged and that the
building would be erected.
Superintendent Gardner reported that
there were on hand, April 1, 68 children
at the Receiving Home, and received
during April 34. making a- total of 92;
disposed of during the month of April
27. leaving on hand May 1 65 children.
Mrs. C. R. Templeton, secretary of the
ladles' advisory board, reported that the
ladies were doing their best to assist
the finance committee in raising the
necessary funds for the erection of the
new wing, and that the same was very
necessary 'to be built at once, as the
Home was overcrowded and the chil
dren were in danger of contracting dis
NOMINATION COST DIME
COUNCILMAN" WALLACE FILES
Election Expense Was Just Ten
Cents Simon Spent $7 3 to Be
Named for Mayor.
According to a sworn statement filed in
the office of City Auditor Barbur yester
day, it cost Councilman H. W. Wallace
just 10 cents to secure a renomination to
that office at the hands of the Republican
voters of the Second Ward in the recent
primary election. The official returns
show that Councilman Wallace received
the nomination over W. W. Banks by a
majority of 63, the vote being: Banks 376.
The campaign expenses of Joseph Simon,
successful Republican nominee for Mayor,
aggregated $73 as detailed in an affidavit
filed by Mr. Simon In the City Auditor's
office yesterday. Incidentally, it develops
that Mr. Simon paid into the city $30
more than was due for the announcement
of his candidacy in the pamphlet which
was issued by the Auditor in compliance
with the direct primary law. In estimat
ing the amount . of matter presented by
Mr. Simon for the official publication.
Auditor Barbur figured that three pages
would be required, which at $30 a page,
amounted to $60. As a matter of fact,
Mr. Simon's announcement required only
two pages, so that he paid $20 too much.
The detailed Items of Mr. Simon's cam
paign expenses as enumerated in his
sworn statement were: Printing nominat
ing petitions, $7.50; printing statement
argument and cut in official publication,
$00; copper halftone portrait, $2 ; photo
graphs, $1.25;. printing cards, $3.25. Mr.
Simon accompanied his itemized state
ment of primary election expenses with
the following affidavit;
I, Joseph Simon, having: been a candidate
at the Republican primary nominating elec
tion for the office of Mayor, held at the
City of Portland, Or., on May 8, A. D.
1909, being first duly sworn, on oath do
say: That I have carefully examined and
read the return of my election expenses
and receipts hereto attached, and to the
beat of my knowledge and belief that re
turn is full, correct and true.
I further state on oath that, except as
appears from this return, I have not, and
to the best of my knowledge and belief,
no person, nor any club, society or asso
ciation, has, on my behalf, whether au
thorized by me or not, made any payment,
or given, promised, or offered any reward,
office, employment or position, public or
private, or valuable consideration, or in
curred any liability on account of or in
respect of the conduct or management of
the said nomination or election.
And I further state on oath, that, except
as specified in this return, I have not paid
any money, security, or equivalent for
money, nor has any money or equivalent
for money to my knowledge or belief, been
paid, advanced, given or deposited by any
one to or in tha hands of myself or any
other person for my nomination or election
for the purpose of paying any expenses in
curred on my behalf on account or in re
spect of the conduct or management of the
And I further state on oath that I will
not, except so far as I may be permitted
by law. at any future time make or be a
party to th making or giving of any pay
ment, reward, office, position or employ
ment, or valuable consideration for the
purpose of defraying any such expenses or
obligations as herein mentioned for or on
account of my nomination or election, or
provide or be party to the providing of
any money, security or equivalent for
mon?y for tho purpose of defraying any
Stanford to Irop Rowing.
SEATTLE, Wash., May 12. The Uni
versity of Washington faces the prospect
of a rowing season without an important
contest. A telegram received from the
athletic manager of the Leland Stanford,
Jr., University declares that the Califor
nia institution will not bring a .crew to
Seattle to participate in the intercolle
giate race. The message adds that it is
probable that racing as a sport will be
dropped altogether at Stanford, owing to
the lack of facilities for practice.
Fine Work by Public School
Pupils Exhibited at Museum
Collection That Will Be Sent to Seattle Pair Includes Many Useful and
ATTRACTING much favorable com
ment is the exhibition of the Port
land public school work in manual
training and trades which is to be sent
to the A-Y-P Exposition, and which may
be seen this week at the Museum of Art,
Fifth and Taylor streets. The collection
is a representative one, done by boys
ranging in age from 12 to 17 years, from
the' sixth to the ninth grades, inclusive,
in the manual training department. The
achievements in this line are really re
markable in execution and finish. Or
iginal designs have been used in many
instances, and the articles shown vary
from the huge library tables, chairs,
grandfather clocks, desks and more mas
sive furniture' to the thousand and one
smaller articles that can be made by a
craftsman in this line. The work has
been done under the direction of Will
iam J. Standley, who is in charge of
the department, and represents approxi
mately the work of the year.
The Washinston High School has a
splendid contriDution. including a mas
sive carved settee, which was begun by
the Industrial Art Club, composed of
boys attending the manual training work
shops of the Portland public schools, and
completed by students of the Washing
ton school. Other pieces of work done
by this school are a beautifully made
library table, a bookcase and huge
clock, handsomely carved.
The Holladay school has also contrib
uted a clock, of different design, but
which is 'equally good in workmanship
Official Republican Vote Is An
nounced by Auditor.
SIMON'S MAJORITY IS 731
Report Tallies Almost Exactly With
Figures Compiled Night of Elec
tion by The Oregonian Demo
crats Nominate Opponents.
An idea of the accuracy of Tho Ore
gonian's election day figures may be
gathered by comparing the official count
with the vote as published by this paper
on the morning following- either a pri
mary or a general election. The official
count so far as the Republican ticket
is concerned in the recent primary nom
inating election was completed yester
day, and the final figures differ only
slightly from those submitted by The
Oregonian to its readers Sunday morning.
Not including the, names of an occa
sional candidate who received one or
two votes for perhaps everjj one of the
offices for which nominations were made,
the official count, completed yesterday,
shows the following results:
A. A. Bailey ............ ....,.-.. .... 327
C. E. McDonell ................... . 1262
A. G. Rushlight 3i270
Joseph Simon .5, Sao
Simon's plurality ................. ...2,320
Simon's majority 731
A. L. Barbur .9,361
J. E. Werlein 9.403
City Attorney. .
J. P. Kavanaugh ....9,254
Municipal Judge .
Frank S. Bennett ......r,51fl
Seneca Fouts .4,435
Bennett's majority 1.084
(Two to Be Nominated.)
Fred J. Brady o 30
Thomas C. Devlin 5,079
Mllo M. Dlmlck 1.71S
J. X Jennings .4,234
Gay Lombard ....................... .4,372
Devlin's plurality 707
Lombard's plurality 13S
W. W. Banks 370
li. W. Wallace 439
Wallace's majority 63
G. D. Dunning '. ..i.... 3-34
K. C. Mears 256
Dunnlng's majority 78
Eugene Cohn 220
Frank E. Watklns 599
C. K. Zilly .... 340
Watkln's plurality 259
Watkla's majority 39
R. E. Menefee 726
F. B. Reed 34U
Fred Tonslng ................. .. . if7
Menefee's plurality . .-.1.... 309
C. H. Beard 125
L. M. Davis 70
M. F. Donahae ................ 192
Joseph T. Ellis- 204
R. P. McDonald 135
W. H. Payne 152
J. J. Walter 133
Sam L. Woodward 252
Ellis' plurality i 12
The canvassing board also yesterday
completed the count of the Democratic
vote In the recent primary election with
the exception of one precinct. Careless
ness on the part of the election board
in Precinct 66 is accountable for the
fact that the official result of the Dem
ocratic . vote was not ascertained yes
terday. It will be impossible for Auditor
Barbur to get the correct figures as to
the Democratic vote in that precinct un
However, the count assures that the
Democrats have nominated four Repub
licans to as many of the principal offices
in the city. City Auditor Barbur, City
Treasurer Werlein and City Attorney
Kavanaugh all received more votes ; at
the hands of the 800 Democrats partici
pating iu the election than did the mem
bers of that party who had been in
dorsed for those respective nominations.
J. J. Jennings, unsuccessful candidate for
Councilman-at-large on the" Republican
ticket, also has been nominated by the
opposition party to the very office he
was seeking at the hands of his own
party. Altogether the Democrats in nom
inating 12 candidates used the names of
222 citizens. ,
With Precinct 56 missing the Demo
cratic vote for Councilman-at-large was:
D. A. Chambers. 85; H. W. Stone, 68,
and J. J. Jennings, 81. For Mayor, the
Democrats gave Judge Munly a plurality
of 66, the vote being: Lane. 328; Munly,
384. Three of the four Republican can
didates for Mayor also received Demo
cratic votes as follows: Rushlight, 176;
Simon, 91; McDonell. 33.
The Democratic vote for the other
offices was as follows: Auditor. J. W.
Ferguson, 32; G. I. Smith, 113; A. L.
Barbur, 150; Treasurer, J. B. Werlein,
138; S. E. Holcomb, 84; G. I. Smith, 30;
City Attorney. John Manning, 8; J. P.
Kavanaugh, 156; Frank Schlegel, 85.
A group of about 20 boys from the
Ladd and Shattuck JSchools have made a
miniature dwelling which is complete in
detail. The Montavilla School has con
tributed some especially beautiful inlaid
work, the inlays on several of the pieces
being in mother of pearl. Lyndon Scott,
from this school, has constructed one of
the handsomest pieces in the entire col
lection, a writing desk.
The Sellwood and Failing Schools have,
among other articles, a construction in
wood showing the mechanism of an en
gine. The Couch and Chapman School3
are represented with an interesting col
lection in beaten copper work. Miss
Allen's class, from the Sunnyside School,
has contributed an embryo oisoitiee of
unique lines, with a table and desk.
The Trades School exhibit in practical
and mechanical draughting is particu
larly attractive. Equipment for all sort3
of instruments, electric gongs, wireless
telegraphy, casting and molding, wood
turning and draughting are exhibited ex
amples of achievement in this line.
The drawing and painting exhibit has
been selected from the regular work of
the classes, showing the development
from elemental color and line work in
the first grades, to the exceptionally well
executed compositions of the ninth grade
pupils with water-color, ink and charcoal
The collection will be on exhibition to
the public during this week, ;.nd on Sun
day afternoon from 2 to 6 o'clock. Ad
mission is free today, Saturday and Sun
day afternoon and evening.
Consult your doctor about your falling hair.
Ifhesays, "Ayer's Hair Vigor is the best, "
then begin today. Do as he says.
J NEW IMPROVED FORMULA J
Suppose you send this advertisement to
your baldest friend! "Everybody should
know that Ayer's Hair Vigor . promptly
checks falling hair, destroys dandruff, keeps
the scalp clean and healthy. Does not affect
color of the hair. Formula with each bottle.
We have no secrets I .We publish,
the formulas of all our medicines.
J. C. AVER CO., Manufacturing Chemists, Lowell, Mass.'
CITY TICKET RATIFIED
DEFEATED CANDIDATES PLEDGE
SUPPORT TO NOMINEES.
Representative Crowd of Republi
cans Attends Party Love-Feast'
in Selling-Hirsch Hall.
Pledges by defeated candidates to sup
port the party at the election Jurie 7
formed the keynote of the Republican
ratification meeting held in the Selling
Hirsch " building last night. There was
one exception. Councilman Rushlight, ex
candidate for the nomination for Mayor,
sent the following message by means of
Charles E. Lockwood, .secretary of the
Republican Club: "I will do nothing
against the ticket as nominated. But I
have not yat made up my mind whether
to support it."
Although he slipped in apparently un
noticed, ex-Senator Fulton was observed
by the chairman. Judge M. C. George,
and called upon. Senator Fulton said:
"I came here because I heard the Re
publican jarty had had a new birth in
the State of Oregon. I have heard the
excellent sentiments expressed and I am
sure the enthusiasm now raised will
carry the ticket and party on to victory.
"If it means anything to belong to a
political party, it means that we believe
in getting together, uniting and consult
ing. , The assembly means that we should
get together" and decide what is best. The
people have expressed their choice and
the duty of Republicans is to get together
and to say the men the people have put
up shall be elected."
Amidst prolonged applause Joseph
Simon was Introduced as Mayor Simon.
"We have been unfortunate in past Re
publican nominations," said. Mr. Simon.
"I do not mean in 'the nominations them
selves, but in the fact that the people
have not ratified those nominations. It
is a matter of regret to me that we have
had Democratic Senators, Sheriffs and
high city officials. I believe every Re
publican should Join the majority apart
from his personal feelings. I believe
and know I shall be elected.
"I don't care for ofuce now," he said,
"but I certainly do not Intend to be
defeated. A clean administration will
cut out machine politics. There can
be no such thing as machine politics
now. The direct primary and general
election would prevent the formation
and operation of a machine."
Colonel Charles E. McDonell, a de
feated candidate for Mayor, spoke of
the pleasure ratification gave him. "I
had an ambition to be Mayor,'"' he said,
"I made. a good, clean fight but I was
unsuccessful. Now I have a new am
bition, and that is to elect the ticket
nominated from top to bottom."
A- A. Bailey said he ought to be in Mr.
Simon's place. . He had kept an alphabe
tical index of the voters promised to sup
port him and there were 15,500. He sup
posed that as he had not been elected his
voters had not come out. As Mr. Simon's
had, he congratulated him.
City Attorney Kavanaugh, City Auditor
Barbur, Frank S.- Bennett, Seneca Fouts,
Gay Lombard, Fred J. Brady and W. W.
Banks also spoke. -
The following resolution was unani
Resolved, by the Republicans of Portlind
in man meeting assembled, that we heartiiy
ratify and Indorse the nominations made by
the Republican voters of this city at the
direct primary nominating election last Sat
urday, and respectively ask every sincere
Republican and citizen desiring- a good, clean
and efficient city administration, to vote
the ticket at the city election June 7, next.
Portlander Reads Board.
SALEM. Or., May 12. (Special.) The
State Board of Examiners of Optometry
held its annual meeting at the Statehouse
today and elected the following officers:
Dr. C. W. Lowe, Portland, president; H.
' Gas Factories
In People Who Do Not Knon How to
Select Food and Drink Properly.
On the coffee question a lady says:
"I used to be so miserable after
breakfast that I did not know how to
get through the day. Life was a bur
den to me. When I tried to sleep I
was miserable by having .horrible
dreams followed by hours of wakeful
ness. Gas would rise on my stomach
and I would belch almost continually.
Then every few weeks I "vould have a
long siege of sick headaches. I tried
a list of medicines and physicians with
out benefit. -
"Finailly, I concluded to give up my
coffee and tea altogether and use
Postum. The first cup was a failure.
It was widhy-washy and I offered to
give the remainder of the package to
any one who would take it.
"I noticed later on in one of the ad
vertisements that 'Postum should be
boiled at least 15 minutes to make it
good. I asked the cook how she made
it and she said 'Just the same as I did
tea, being careful not to let it steep
"I read the directions and concluded
Postum had not had a fair trial, so we
made a new lot and boiled it 15 to 20
minutes. That time it came to the
table a different beverage and was so
delicious that we have been using it
''My sick headaches left entirely as
did my sleepless nights, and I am now
a different woman."
"There's a Reason." Read "The Road
to Wellville' in pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
re genuine, true, and full of human
W. Barr, Salem, secretary; E. O. .Mat
torn, Portland, advisory member. The
board offers a standing reward. of $25 for
evidence that will lead to- the conviction
of anyone violating the law governing the
practice of optometry.
FRUIT HAWKERS ARRESTED
Inspector Evans Charges Nine With
Selling Decayed Strawberries.
Street peddlers of fruit and straw
berries have received their first annual
visit of inspection from Mrs. Sarah
Ann Evans, City Market Inspector, and
as a result no fewer than nine were In
the toils of the police last night, ar
rested on warrants sworn out by Mrs.
Evans, and required to post $10 bail
each to guarantee either their appear
ance in court or to cover the amount of
their prospective fines. The victims of
the inspection were accused of selling
strawberries unfit for . consumption,
they are Mat and H. Schwartz, 251
Hooker street; N. Lentin, 435 First
street; v. Wagermann, 647 Fifth stree't;
W. Chekefsky, 625 First street; ' A.
Labgovsky, 566 Fourth Street; N. M.
Gehman, 31 North Sixth street; Moses
Hafter, 1297 Kelly street and John
Smith, 354 First street.
All of the men arrested were caught
on Monday night about 6 o'clock, be
tween Washington and Morrison streets
on First and Fourth streets. In pre
senting the facts before Deputy City
Attorney R. A. Sullivan, who prepared
the complaints in each case, Mrs. Evans
said that these particular peddlers
had not made their appearance on the
street - earlier that afternoon, anu
came out late with fruit in a terribly
decayed condition, evidenly bent upon
catching the crowd during the even
ing rush, and timing their appearance
so as to avoid the inspectors. The ber
ries were in such bad condition that
Mrs. Evans confiscated the contents of
waguna ana caused 94 crates
to be destroyed , The crates bore the
name of a prominent commission house
on Front street.
"We shall not stop at the peddlers.
If it is possible to get the commission
merchants," said Mrs. Evans last night.
"The wholesale merchants who sell to
the hawkers are really responsible. If
they exercised the proper care the bad
fruit would not make its appearance
on the local market. I intend to watch
them and if I catch any of them nap
ping and find bad fruit or berries in
their possession I will confiscate it and
prosecute them, too."
POWER FOR NORTH COAST
Water' Rights From Cowlitz River
CHEHAL1S. Wash., May 12. (Special.)
The North Coast Railroad Company has
filed in the office of the Lewis County
Auditor at Chehalis the water rights for
the appropriation of water from the
headwaters of the Cowlitz River. One
of these calls for 500 cubic feet of wa
ter per second from Chanapecosh, of the
main fork of the Cowlitz. The water
ie to be carried for a distance of six
and a quarter miles to Lake Frederick
in section 30. township 14 north, rang
10 east, to the site of a power station
to be built by the North Coast Rail
The second is from the Muddy Fork
of the Cowlitz, the intention declared
being to carry the water for a distance
of four and one-tenth miles to Lake
Frederick to the power station referred
to above. This also calls for 600 cubic
feet of water per second.
The water is to be used for generating
electricity or other kinds of power. It
is also stated the intention is to use
111 I A
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SAN F"RA1VCIS V PORTLAND S. S. CO.
M. J. ROCHE. C. T. A 142 Third St. I'bour A 1402, Main 402.
J, w. RANSOM, Dock Agent, Aln.Tvorlh Pock. I'hone. A 1334, Main 288
the power In Lewis. Pierce, Kittitas,
Yakima and King counties.
NORMALS DOWN AND OUT
Buildings Even Slay Not Be Used foi
SALEM, Or., May 12. (Special. The
executive ' committee of the Board of
Regents held a meeting- today at which
it was decided that, after the 1909 Sum
Exceptionally Smart Suits
A Money-Saving Sale one wherein -the
values are such as positively
cannot be excelled this season
Your Choice of Thirty
Suits, Values up to $45
Acheson Cloak & Suit Co.
148 Fifth Street
The Oil Stove With
a CABINET TOP
The New Perfection Wick Blue
Flame Oil Cook-Stove differs
from all other oil stoves. if hat
CABINET TOP. This
means you can keep dishes anc' j
utensils within easy reach while
cooking, and can keep food hot
after removing it f-om the blaze. j
From its wonderful burners to
its racks for holding towels the
comes as near
tion as it t pos
sible to get. Gives a clear.
bright light that reaches the farthest corner of a cjood-sized
living-room. Well made throughout of nickeled brass ;
perfectly safe and very ornamental. If not with your
dealer, write our nearest agency.
Standard Oil Company
mer session, the normal school build
ing's should not be leased to'any pc
son or persons for the purpose of con
ducting private normal schools. It is
possible the buildings may be leased
for high school purposes, but the
Board has gone on record against nor
mals in any form. Diplomas were
granted to about 39 pupils of Ashland
Orders have been given for the establish
ment at Amoy. China, of a branch of the
American Marine Hospital. Surgeon A. D.
Foster will be in charge.
Your Choice of Thirty
Suits, Vals. to $37.50
Rome of them not this season's styles, but
they're splendid values.