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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TITE MORNiyG OREGOXIAy. MONDAY, JULY 25. 1910.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
.... .Main 707O
Sunday Editor. .......
BUNGALOW THEATER (Twelfth and Mor
rison) The . Awakening of Helena
Richie." Tonight at S:1S-
ORPHECM THEATER (Morrison between
Sixth and Seventh) Vaudeville. Thla
attaraoon at 2:1ft and tonight at S:1S.
GRAND THEATER (Park ul Wumn(tol)
Vaudeville. This afternoon at te
ellht at 7:80 and .
Z.YRIC THEATER (Seventh and Alder
Armstrong Musical Comedy company tn
"Idolized Ida." This afternoon at 2:30
and tonight at 7:30 and la, -
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Motion picture. Continuous, from l:SO t
10 dO P. M.
OAKS PARK (O. W. p. carllne) Navassar
Ladles' Band. This afternoon and tonight.
OBJSOOXIAM AT RESORTS.
For the Quickest delivery of The)
Oresonlaa at Summer resorts, mbw
crlba through the following gneja
City rate. Subscriptions by mall are)
parable Invariably In ad ranee.
Ocean park J. E. Beech ry.
Ionsr Beach Strauhal Js Co.
fieavtew Aberdeen Store.
Ilwao Br. Oo. News agent.
Columbia Beacbj M. L. tialiagher.
O rhart Park B. J. Falrburst.
Seaside Dreeeer Co.
Bay Ocean Weaver Weaver.
Pacific city 1. p. Edmonds..
Newport Geo. Sylvester.
v arson, waan, Mineral SDrlaars
Springs Charles G.
Collins Springs C
Mania tor Murder Obsesses. Seized
by the conviction that he was under ob
ligation to kill someone before morning,
George Brumbeck, a clerk in a whole
sale drug house, was arrested Sunday
morning at 3:15 o'clock by Patrolman
Oelsner. Brumbeck was encountered by
the policeman at Eighth and Everett
streets. In company with Jim Anderson,
a Swedish laborer. Brumbeck had di
vested himself of most of his clothing,
which his companion had gathered up and
was carrying. He was quite violent and
Insisted that he had a murder to com
mit before daylight. He gave his ad
dress as the New Western Hotel.
Feast Portland Auto Owners Missed.
Residents of Oarfleld and surrounding
country invited Portland automobile own
era to take a run out on the Estacada
wagon road and enjoy a big feast Sat
urday evening, July 16. . All preparations
had been made for an elegant repast for
the Portland people. Shortly before noon
word was received from Portland that the
parties could not jome. It was rather
late, but messengers were sent out into
the byways and crossroads to bring in
the people. They came and at 7:30 o'clock
the dinner was served to as jolly a
crowd as ever came together.
Rev. CI. A. Blair Goes to China. Rev.
G. A. Blair, well known in Portland as
the first pastor of the Ha wthorne-Avenue
Presbyterian Church, and also first pastor
and builder of the Vernon Presbyterian
Church. Is in the city with his daughter
on the way to spend three months in the
Interior of China. He accepted the ap
pointment of superintendent of church
extension in San Francisco from the
Presbyterian Mission Board several years
ago and has occupied the place since.
Impaired health and need of rest caused
him to take a three months vacation. He
will sail from Seattle Tuesday.
Parents Seek James Wells. James
Wells, of Avella, Pennsylvania, believed
to be In this city. Is wanted by his rela
tives at home, as his father is not ex
pected to live. A telegram to that efTect
was received Saturday by the First Na
tional Bank, from the LJneoln National
Bank at Avella. Not knowing anything
of the man sought, the bank turned the
matter over to Captain of Detectives
Moore, who caused a search to be made
by his officers, without effect. Three
men of the name are listed in the city
directory but none of them had relatives
Wheelman of 65 Violates Ordinance.
George 1. Waite, 65 years old. and
Oscar Waite, 27, were arrested, yesterday
by Patrolman Stram. for riding their
bicycles on the sidewalk at Larrabee
and Cherry streets. They were released
on bail. Mr. Waite was much chagririned
at his arrest. He said that he was un
aware of the ordinance forbidding the
use of the sidewalks, and seeing the
tracks of other bicycles, followed them
Universitt Asked to Cut Grass. The
University of Oregon will receive a re
spectful request from the City Police De
partment to send from Biisne and have
the weeds cut on a lot belonging to it, at
Twenty-third and Txvejoy streets. Resi
dents of the vicinity complain that the
lot has been neglected until the weeds
have grown rank and have dried, spread
ing their seed about the vicinity. A
patrolman Investigated and found that
the reports were true.
Mont a villa Wants Firb Protection.
William DeVeny. who started the. circula
tion of petitions for tire protection in
Montavilla some time ago says that the
matter will be pushed to the limit. Mr.
DeVeny says that the object is to secure
grounds and an engine-house in some
central point. Furthermore a campaign
to secure more water mains and Are hy
drants will be started this Fall along with
the effort to get fire protection for the
Arrest Made in Weapon Crusade.
George Chaffl was arrested at 22 First
street Saturday night, by Special Officer
Morals, charged with carrying concealed
weapons, Chaffl was armed with a big
revolver and Morak, who is carrying on a
campaign against the carrying of
weapons by members of the Italian
colony, saw the weapon and made the
Four Revolvers Awe Victim. Two
highwaymen with four revolvers, one in
each hand, held up William Thompson
yesterday shortly after midnight, below
the Northern Pacific sawmill, north of
tha city, and relieved him of J4.50. They
handed back 10 cents for streetcar fare.
Thompson said that the robbers were un
masked. Farewell Sermons Delivered. Rev.
Owe Hagoes delivered his farewell ser
mons yesterday at the Scandinavian
Lutheran Church, East Tenth and East
Cirant streets. He has resigned and will
start for Rugby, N. D.. today. Rev. Mr.
Hagoes had been pastor of the Portland
church for the past nine years.
I.OWNSDALH Funeral Todat. The fu
neral of the late J. P. O. Lownsdale. who
died at the home of his daughter. $21
Northrup street Saturday, will be held at
Holman's Undertaking rooms, at S P. M.
today. Dr. Luther R. Dyott will officiate,
and the interment will be In Riverview
Music Education, normal course. Bee
thoven recital. Miss V. W. White and Miss
Josephie Large. Portland Academy, Tues
day. July 26, 8:U p. M. Tickets at door.
KXX reward and. no questions ask to the
party who will return the diamonds to
M. Marks, 746 Kearney street.
Rev. Mr. Marcotte to Return-. Rev.
Henry Marcotte. pastor of the Westmin
ister Presbvterian Church, who attended
the general assembly and then went on
to Europe for a trip, will arrive In Port
land Thursday, and occupy bis pulpit
Dr. E. C. Brcwtj. Etc, Ear; Marquam.
I Am Goix-o to Wookter's, 40S Wash." ,
Reported Theft Mistake. Sixty dol
lars, supposed to have been taken from
Mrs. Edward Sack, by a pickpocket, was
found safe at her home, near Holgate and
East Fortieth street, after the detective
bureau had commenced a search for the
thief who was believed to have secured
the money. Mrs. Back carried a purse
containing the money and valuable
papers. At Morrison and Second streets,
she was jostled by a man, and was
confident that he relieved her of the
purse. She reported accordingly o the
detectives, but later withdrew the report
and announced that she had found the
money at home.
Fire Burns Awning. A match or
cigarette dropped from an upper window
In the Lewis building. Fourth and Oak
streets Ignited an awning over windows
on the sixth floor yesterday evening
about 6 o'clock. The fire department was
called, but allowed the fire to burn It
self out, as the building Is fireproof. The
loss of the awning and one cracked
window was the only damage. A large
crowd gathered to watch the blaze.
Rate- War. Steamer Klamath sails
direct Tuesday noon for San Francisco
and Los Angeles; cabin $10 and sis, steer
age to and $12, berth and meals included.
Frank Bollam, agent, 128 Third street.
Adolph Winkler, of Allen, 'Winkler &
Co., left today for the Eastern markets,
to make selections of cloaks, suits and
other lines of furnishings.
Get Walnut Book from Southern Pa
cific, and land from Withycombe, the
walnut expert, room 421 Hamilton block.
Park Band Programme
Concert of Popular Music Flayed
With Finish and Expressioo
A GOODLY proportion of Portland's
"stay-at-homes" had one of the
pleasant experiences of the Summer yes
terday afternoon at the City Park, listen
ing to a well arranged and sprightly pro
gramme of popular music played by
Brown's band. The timbered, leafy
grove in which the concert was given was
crowded with many family parties, par
ents, children and attendant dogs.
Charles L. Brown was band director and
nearly every number was heartily en
cored. The waits were too long, however,
between the presentation of the different
numbers. This ought to be remedied at
The band played with commendable
finish and expression, and the "general
quality of the music showed that It had
been carefully rehearsed. The ensemble
effect was good, especially in the brass
section, where the organ tone of the
heavy basses was noticeable. A decid
ed novelty was the "Wedding March"
from Nessler's "Ratcharmer of Hemelin."
a stately, sweeping, dramatic composi
tion wU adapted to out of doors. Hall's
waltz, "Wedding of the Winds," is fairly
well known and admired here, and the
band's rendition, was a most melodious
one. An old favorite, the overture to
"Maritana." by Wallace, won a special
round of applause, and formed an excel
lent Introduction to the solo for baritone,
a fantasia on the opera "The Bohemian
Girl," finely played by Eugene Cioffi.
The latter deserves credit for good execu
tion and phrasing. His encore was "JJear
Another novelty was a selection of
popular airs played as a trombone quar
tet by Mr. Gilmore, Mr. Powell, Mr.
Newman and Mr. Oberender, and it
pleased so much that a recall was given,
the response being "Alice. Where Art
Thou?" Other decided favorite selections
were excerpts from "Rigoletto." with
solos by Mr. Driscoll, Mr. Walrath and
Mr. Cioffi and Francis Richter's two
step "Spirit of Independence."
The next concert of the series will be
given Wednesday night, 8 o'clock, at
BOY COASTER IS INJURED
Driver or Sprinkling Cart Says Lads
Take Desperate Chances.
Boys who ride coaster wagons down
the steep incline south of Sixth and Jef
ferson streets are taking desperate
chances of meeting violent death, says
Dick Jaynes, driver of a city sprinkling
wagon, in a report made to the police
Jaynes says that one of the toy wagons
ran Into his sprinkling apparatus at 9
o'clock Saturday evening and that the
boy who was riding the contrivance was
rendered insensible by the shock. He lay
unconscious for about five minutes.
Some of the coaster wagons consist of
two pairs of wheels and a long board.
They carry five or six boys and develop
a high rate of speed. Instructions had
been issued previously by Chief of Po
lice Cox that the use of the coasters
should be stopped by police officers, and
upon the strength of the report from
Jaynes yesterday new stress will be laid
upon the orders.
WOMAN'S AFFECTION GONE
When Former Lover Takes Her
Ring, She Has Him Arrested.
All the fond affection that Ida V.
Fisher entertained for Claud W. Gar
letz tied when he took her diamond
ring worth 150, had it fashioned into
a scarf pin for himself, and then de
parted without saying goodbye.
Miss Fisher, who lives at the Barton
Hotel, had known Garletz some time
and the two were quite friendly. He
prevailed upon her to entrust the gem
to him and after securing it. about two
months ago. he disappeared and left
no word. The woman finally reported
the case to the police and yesterday a
report was received from the City
Marshal at Madras that the man was
there. The officer was instructed to
arrest him and bring him to this city
where he will be held to answer to a
charge of larceny by bailee. He Is
expected to arrive tonight.
LAFFERTY TALKS TONIGHT
A. W. Lafferty. Republican candidate
for Congress, speaks at 8:15 tonight at
Selllng-Hlrsch Hall. 386 Washington:
tomorrow, Vogt Opera-House, The
Dalles. Will oppose Balllngerism. Can
nonism and assemblyism. C. S. Kelty
campaign secretary. '
NAVASSAR liADIES' BAXD.
The following are the programmes
for concerts at the Oaks today;
Overture. "Schauspiel" Bach
Grand valse concert........ Mattel
Humoreske. "What's the Matter
With Father?" Lampe
Selection "King Dodo" : . ..Mackev
March, "Bombasto" Farrar
Ballet music from "Faust" Guonod
Grand American fantasle. . ...... .Tobanl
Processional march. "Edina" Hume
Overture. "I. Cenerentola" .Rossini
"Down Among the Dead Men"....
'- For basses
Selection, "Fair Co-Ed" Suders
Operatic selection, "Robin Hood"..
YOUTH HAS FLING
Police Have Busy Day Round
ing Up Young Offenders.
14-YEAR-OLD TAKES PONY
Suave Lad Palls Wool Over Eyes of
Steamer Clerks Others Held on
Charges of Theft Three Lost
Children Are Found.
Yesterday was children's day at the
police station. Four youthful criminals,
including an alleged diamond robber,
an alleged horse-thief and two boys
accused of stealing tools, a runaway
boy and three lost children, kept the
officers busy from morning to night.
Most interesting of the eight juve
niles was VH-gil May, 14 years of age,
who is alleged to have stolen a Shet
land pony from Judge Gantenbeln under
circumstances that promise well for
May's criminal career. May was ar
rested by Patrolman Sims Saturday
night and was sent to the detention
home yesterday. It Is charged that he
went, to the dock of the steamer Bailey
Gatzert, represented himself to be the
agent of Judge Gantenbeln and led
away the pony, the pet and joy of the
The pony, which is a beautiful speci
men of its kind and is valued at f250.
was sent by boat from one of the up
river resorts, ,upon the return of the
Gantenbeln family. In some way, young
May learned of its being at the dock
and went in to engage the dock hands
in conversation about it. He hypno
tized them completely and made them
think, without ever saying so, that he
had been sent for the animal. At last
he remarked that if Judge Gantenbeln
didn't come pretty soon, he would take,
the pony and go without him. He
eventually did so, signing the receipt.'
The steamer clerks speak in breathless
admiration of his audacity. They say
he was perfectly cool and unconcerned
and showed no eagerness to get away.
They were completely deceived by him.
Search Is Made.
When Judge Gantenbeln appeared
and demanded the . pony, the situation
was revealed and a search was made.
All policemen were notified and Patrol
man Sims, of the motorcycle squad,
finally located the boy and the pony; at
East Eighth and Flanders streets.
Young May lives at East Fifty-eighth
and Glisan streets. He Is said to have
exhibited waywardness before.
George Miller. 19 years old, and Wil
liam Kirk, aged 18, were arrested by
Detectives Mallet and Craddock, on a
charge of larceny, the specification be
ing that they took a quantity of carpen
ters' tools from an unfinished building
at East Thirty-third and Holgate
streets. When arrested, both bo-3
were found to becarrying revolvers
and the detectives "believe that other
jobs of a more serious nature may be
proved against them.
The fourth of the alleged law-break-,
ers was Edwin Ireland, who spent yes
terday recovering from a pseudo fit, in
which he indulged Saturday afternoon,
when placed in jail on a charge of
stealing a valuable diamond from a
Jap. He will be given a hearing this
John Posteri, 15 years old, ran awav
from home, 'but was arrested by Pa
trolman Leavens at Third and Burn
side streets and restored to his par
ents. Patrolman Quiets Child.
Jeanie Orr, 3 years old and dressed
all in white, gave the station officers
two bad hours yesterday afternoon, and
only the experienced methods of Patrol
man Flack, who has one of his own
and knows the way to do it. Anally
quieted the little girl. Jeanie was
picked up while wandering about, all
alone, at Third and Burnside streets,
by Patrolman Leavens. She was dread
fully frightened at her first visit to
jail, and vfept lustily until subdued by
Flack's artful methods.
About 5 o'clock Mr. and Mrs. Orr, of
337 Knott street, appeared at the sta
tion and claimed the child, who, gorged
with candy provided by the station
men, was at last quiet. The Orrs had
four other children in tow, which ac
counted for the loss of one. They said
that the children had gone to play at
North Parkway and that the boy, who
was the only one old enough to look
out for the rest, was not admitted to
the girls' playground. When he was
sent away to play in the adjoining
square little Jeanie took the opportun
ity to wander.
Peter Forco, an Italian child 3 years
old. was lost on the street for a time,
but was claimed by his parents.
Gladys Johnson, 4 years old, was
picked up by Patrolman Wade at
Fourth and Morrison streets. She was
claimed soon afterward by F. C. King.
POLICE RAID CARD GAME
Ten Men at Table Have $119.5 0 Up
When Officers Drop In.
Ten men were sitting around a table
In an upstairs room at 204-4 Washing
ton street, Saturday night, playing
poker, with $119.50 on the table, when
Patrolmen Humphries and Montgomery
placed the party under arrest. It is
believed that others escaped through a
door, the existence of which was un
known in advance to the officers.
All the money, cards and chips and
the table were confiscated. It is be
lieved that the game has been In oper
ation some time. Someone hid the stake
money In a bed, but It was found and
seized as evidence.
Sam D. Thurston and "William C
Cummings. who said that they were
farmers, were charged with conducting
the game and secured their release by
depositing $100 bail. The players gave
these names and occupations: Emerson
C. Lathey. cigar dealer; Walter Holly
real estate dealer; Sam Johnson'
laborer; Henry Schwerer, waiter
George Tyler, teamster; James Watson!
cruiser: Gus Hansen, real estate dealer,
and Albert McGill. rancher. They were
released upon depositing $25 bail each.
Loggers Elect Officers.
Returning from a visit to the Scap
poose camp of the Chapman Lumber
Company Saturday night, the delegates
to the Pacific Logging Congress, which
for three days has been in session in
Portland, re-elected the entire board of
officers. It was announced that those
papers, which, owing to lack of time It
Ihe Policyholders' Company
Is Best for
I There is nothing
I better than
They pay good rates
For Sale by
Portland Trust Company t
S. E. CORNER THIRD AND OAK STREETS
has been found impossible to deliver,
will be printed in the official, organ of
the congress, the Tlmberman. Follow
ing are the officers: President, E. P.
Blake; vice-president, Frank H. Lamb,
of Hoquiam; secretary-treasurer, George
M. Cornwall, of Portland.
PIONEER IRON MAN DIES
BOCDIXOT SEELEY PREDECES
SOR OF STEEL KINGS.
Successful Manufacturer of Days Be
fore Civil War Passes Away
Boudinot Seeley, who died In this city
Saturday night was one of the pioneer
captains of industry in the great coal
and iron regions of Ohio. Long before
the world had ever heard of Andrew
Carnegie. H. C. Frick or any of the
modern steel and iron kings, or before
the Lake ore region had been dis
covered, Mr. Seeley was making char
coal Iron and shipping It down the Ohio
River to St. Louis and other early
Boudinot Seeley was born on a farm
In Ohio in 1822. He left the farm and
located himself at Buckhorn Furnace,
Ohio, In 1843, and became one of the
first successful pig iron manufacturers
In the Ohio Valley. He was so suc
cessful in that industry that lie retired
with a fortune in 1869. Before and
during the Civil War he took an active
part in politics and was the personal
friend and associate of such noted abo
litionists as the late Gideon Wells,
Joshua Giddings, Ben Wade," Salmon
P. Chase and other famous leaders of
While Mr. Seeley was engaged in the
iron trade his eldest son, L B. Seeley,
and E. W. Crichton were learning the
business with him. When the Oswego
Iron Works were running at full blast
in the early '70s L B. Seeley came - to
Portland and took charge of the works.
He was followed a year later by Mr!
Crichton. Soon afterward Captain U.
B. Scott, who had been engaged in
manufacturing axes at Ironton, Ohio,
and had been an Intimate friend of the
Seeleys. came to Oregon, and became
associated with the Seeleys and Crich
ton in the steamboat business. In
building and operating the steamers
Ohio, Fleetwood, Telephone, Flyer and
other famous craft, these men made
much transportation history in the Pa
Boudinot Seeley came to Oregon in
1893 to visit his children and look over
the investments made in this new
country. He was accompanied by his
wife and Intended to stay a month, but
they decided to make it their home
here. They celebrated their golden
wedding at Flavel, Or., in 1898 with
all of their , six children present. Mrs.
Seeley died In 1904. and since that time
Mr. Seeley had made his home with
his daughter. Mrs. Anna Bernard.
The. surviving children are Mrs. A. H.
Tuttle, wife of Professor Tuttle, of the
University of Virginia; L B. Seeley and
Mrs. Anna Bernard, of this city; Url
Seeley. of Seattle; E. A. Seeley, of the
City of Mexico, and Orville W. Seeley,
of Austinberg. O. Ever since his ar
rival in Oregon Mr. Seeley has taken
an active interest in the development
of the country. The funeral will be
held at the Crematorium at 3 o'clock to
day. YOUTH RUN DOWN BY 'BUS
Little Hugo Eckstrorn" Victim of
In attempting ' to dodge between the
endless procession of trucks, wagons,
automobiles and vehicles of various
kinds at the corner of Glisan and Sixth
streets' early Saturday night, Hugo, the
6-year-old son of Martin Eckstrom. 329
Glisan street, was run over by a 'bus
and received injuries about the hips
and thighs that will keep him In bed
for several weeks.
The boy, with his brother, Leonard
Eckstrom, and Martin and Grace Jenke
started to cross from the west to the
east side of Sixth street. He got In
he way of a vehicle bound for the sta
tion and, according to Mrs. Lilian
Schmokel, 125 Sixth street, and other
eye-witnesses, In trying to avoid it
stepped directly In front of a big con
veyance, ine wneeis 01 the wagon
passed directly over his hips. He was
carried to his home.
Those who witnessed the accident de
clare that the driver was not traveling
at an excessive rate of speed.
WHERE T0 DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland restaurant. Fine private apart
ments for ladies. 305 Wash., near 6th L
A delightful confection, Imported by
us from Europe. Loriot aids digestion,
purifies the breath and delights the
sr Flftli sad Morrison Streets.
JL. X. MILLS.
X- tAMCEL ......General Muikw
CLARENCE S. SAMUEL. Asst. Mar.
GLASS (Eb PRUDHOMME CO.
Printers, Bookbinders, Stationers
65-67 Seventh Street
taste. Five cents in orisrinal packages.
Sold by druggists, confectioners and
tobacconists. Sig. Sichel & Co.. 92
Third, and branches at Third and
Washington and Wells-Fargo Bldg.
HATCHET STUNS CHINESE
Mystery of Assault on Llnnton Gar
dener fs Unsolved.
A Chinese gardener has lain uncon
scious at St. Vincent's Hospital since
last Friday, his head battered by the
blade of a hatchet, and little is known
of the manner in which he received
his injuries. He was brought into the
city from Linnton. accompanied by a
"cousin." who could iell little of the
case. The sufferer bears several severe
wounds on his bead and the end of
,S Vnt or town people
. can hsvs their piste
iahed ia one dax
' ? S if necess&rr.
We will g-ivayoa gooi
22k told or porcelain
crown lot $3.50
Molar Crowns 5.CG
Gold Filling 1.00
Enamel Fillings 100
Cilver Filling .50
Inlay Filling 2.50
Sood Rubber nM
Boat Red! Rub
ia. w..ttut, fainzBiianMuun " frialo
n run muuma m Mmm Palnles Extr'tlon .50
WORK GUARANTEES FOR IS YEARS
sinless xtrsction Free when plateeor bridge work?
ordered. Consultation Free. Ton cannot set bettev
painless work done anywhere. All work fully inan
smteed. Modern el ectrio equipment. Best method.
Wise Bental Co
fin-iNo Btnunra incorporateo
HrnD Wash. 6ts. PORTLAND, OREfJOftl
frios Houaa: a. U. to . M. unrtara- to.
OF AA.L. KINDS
P. W. BALTES
F R I IK" T I N" G-
Main 165,' A 1165 First and Oak
CCHWAB PRINTING CO
MS0LICITS YOU PATRONAGE
2 -3-"74 STARK. STREET
SCHOOLS AXD COLLLEf.EH.
HISTORY, LANGUAGE AND LIT
ERATURE. Historyt American, English. Euro
pean and Ancient one year each.
French and Germans A. course of three
years in each.
EnKltHh Literature and. Compositions
Greek and Latin s Full college pre
All Instructors college men and women.
Send for catalogue.
THE ALLEN PREPARATORY SCHOOL
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
Prepares students for all Eaatern and
Western Colleges and Technical Schools.
This school Is characterized by the sim
plicity of the school life and the thor
oughness of the work done.
Fall term opens September 12.
TITE ALLEN" PREPARATORY SCHOOL
&S5 East Salmon Street, Portland, Or.
Does the Work.
A Sure 'lire for
Direction, on Box.
Rrlce 25 Onta.
At All Drnsra-tsts or Rv Mail. AiMfw TW rk
I O. Fletcher. Alisky Bid-., fort land. Or.
' - J
Railway Exchange Building
Chamber of Commerce
We have booked many orders for complete equipments of
Desks, Chairs, Office Tables
Y. (m, E. FILING CABINETS
To go in above buildings. Some of these equipments are in
the finest of Honduras Mahogany, others in beautiful selected
Indiana White Oak, all harmonizing and making right-up-to-the-minute
homes for business men. These outfits are set
aside until buildings are ready. We have an immense stock
now, all lines complete, and we have arranged for many cars
to arrive in the next 60 days, but to insure delivery of just what
you want when you want it, look over the line now and make
your selections. If you have old desks, chairs and general
office equipments we will take them off your hands with a gener
ous allowance as part payment on new outfits. There is no
reason for you moving old and out-of-date office furniture into
these splendid buildings. EVERY THINGF0R THE OFFICE
One block North of
one finger is clipped off. It is supposed
that when he was attacked he covered
his head with his hands aid that the
sharp edge of the hatchet took off the
The "cousin' said that the victim
lived in one cabin and took his meals
at another. He was on his way from
one to the other after dark Thursdajf
night when the assault was made.
Northern Pacific Railway
July 26, 27 and 29. t
July 24 to 30. f
A solid, week of military, drills, maneuvers, contests and
unusual military feats.
In the Immense Open-Air Stadium Capacity 30,000.
Northern Pacific passenger trains leave Portland: f
6:45 A.M. 3:30 P.M. (
10:10 A.M. 12:15 A.M. Z
Tickets and all information at
City Ticket Office, 255 Morrison Street.
Main 244 Telephones A 1244.
A. D. Charlton, Asst. Gen.
LETTERS OF CREDIT
issued by this bank offer a safe and convenient method
of carrying funds for a trip anywhere in this country
or abroad. They are, in themselves, a letter of intro
duction to any banker and give the bearer standing
and credit when among strangers.
WUL'M. w sa"si
Fine Arts and
lam Mia bsh
S2L. J.G. MACK. S GO. .5
New Imperial and Oregon Hotels
St. Louis Shoe Shipmeni
Number Pairs Made in Shoe Faetortc
The shoe shipments from St. X-011
for the week ending1 July 8-th we
19,730 cases, and the number of pal
made in the factories was S44.515. K
ported by the ihoe and Leather wazet
FOR THE ROUND TRIP
Pass. Agent, Portland, Or. f'-
a.i;i ii Wftmm-.