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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1912)
-TTTB BrORNTXG OREGOXIAW- WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1913.
"Big Three" Flagship Carries
Record Passenger List
ROSE CITY SAILS, CROWDED
Heavy Trafic by Water Is "oted to
t Points Xorth and Sonth Steam
er Geo. TV. Elder Will Leave
With Many Travelers.
On the second anniversary of her
record-breaking voyage, which was on
her third trip to this port, and she
arrived at 12:10 o'clock, the steamer
Beaver, flasship of the "Big Three,"
was alongside Alnsworth dock at 2
o'clock yesterday afternoon with the
largest crowd of passengers she has
handled this season.
There were 325 persons to make the
trip, and when it is taken into con
sideration that but 40 of them were In
the steerage, the trend of flrst-class
travel Is Indicated, for not a berth In
the cabin was to be had when she left
the Golden Gate.
Of the travelers about 50 were headed
-r the Potlatch at Seattle, and at 3
o'clock they were en route aboard the
Shasta Limited. Not only did the
Bearer have a large list but her cargo
amounted to 2400 tons.
The run from the Golden Gate was
made on a smooth sea, and with the
usual Summer northwester prevailing
It was comfortable. The first intima
tion received of warm weather was at
Astoria yesterday, and on the trip up
the river the rising temperature was
t;lt keenly. But one fog bank was
encountered outside, and the Journey
was remarkable inasmuch as so few
passengers were seasick.
The steamer Rose City sailed at 9:20
o'clock yesterday morning with all
cabin accommodations occupied, and
there will be a greater number sailing
on the Beaver, as a scramble for berths
has followed the closing of the Elks'
convention. Many who have witnessed
the Seattle Potlatch and more who will
remain until its finale hope to get
steamer transportation from Portland.
The steamer George v. Elder, sailing
this evening, had but four berths not
spoken for at noon yesterday, and the
steamers Yosemlte and Carlos, samn
' today, have full lists, with a number
having taken steerage tickets in ordet
to make the trip. Besides the attrac-
tions in the Northwest this month
travel is heavier owing to the vacation
STEAMSHIP DEAL STILL HAXGS
Heavy Space Reservations Made on
Vessels From Puset Sound.
While Portland Is in the dlscouragin
position of having an Oriental steam
ship service assured only unm aep
tember 1. flour and wheat exporters on
Pugct Sound have contracted for space
months In advance ana it was saia
yesterday that spare for large lots
could not be contracted for in advance
f April In the north.
It appears to be well established
that negotiations on between the O.-
W. R. T. and Frank Waterhouse for
a continuation of the service are for a
direct line from Portland, out mere is
no guarantee that there is to be a di
ision of transcontinental business, so
that vessels operating here can divert
rararo to the rail lines, that being re
served for the benefit of the Pacific
Mail at San Francisco.
Regardless of the outcome of the
steamship deal exporters will not be
compelled to depend solely on the pros
pects for a line, as they are feeling
around for tramp steamers. At the
same time If no vessels are operated
from here on schedule or the service
Is unsatisfactory. It means an Increased
amount of flour sent across the Pacific
by way of Puget Sound.
LEWIS M. HEAD WINS TROPHY FOB, ADVERTISING- SUG
GESTIONS AND PROVEEBS.
M?tmmmfjmms0 yJ' f
r - , - - i i
III l W I -'"II
I J ... . ; II I - " it ,K A i
PORT BRAGG GETS INCREASE
Ship Chartered at Gain of 50 Cenls
Over Steamer Jim Butler.
Latest coastwise charters reported
from San Francisco include the en
gagement of the steamer Jim Butler for
lumber from Portland to the Golden
Gate at (4.75. while the steamer Fort
Bragg was tlxed for the same business
at 15. The Butler arrived here axon
day from the south. The steamer
Westerner was engaged at $4.7i from
Grays Harbor to San Francisco and the
steamer Coaster from Willapa Harbor
to San Francisco at So.
The schooner A. F. Coats was taken
for lumber from Eureka to Hllo at
ST. 50 and the H. D. Bendlxsen from
Puget Sound to the Hawaiian Islands
at S7.50. The schooner Polaris was
engaged at private terms for lumber
from British Columbia to Sydney and
the British tramp Lodaner on time.
charter, five months, delivery In Japan
and re-dellvery in Australia, at five
shillings. Davles & Fehon being the
ORTERIC REACHES SEATTLE
Liner Brings Heavy Consignment of
Gunnies and Hemp.
Welcome Information was received
from Seattle yesterday by grain ex
porters In the arrival of the British
steamer Orteric. of the Waterhouse
line, which reported there after a di
rect run from the Orient, as in her
cargo are approximately 5000 bales
of gunnies for one firm here and for
11 points there are 20,040 bales of
hemp, the gunnies being trom riong
iconr and the hemp from Manila.
The gunnies being required for the
approaching harvest, most of them will
be discharged at Seattle and routed to
the grain belts by rail. It has not been
decided what portion or the consign
ments will remain on the ship until
she reaches Portland. There Is a full
outward cargo awaiting the Orteric
but as she draws 27 feet of water
loaded it will depend on the condition
of the river whether she will have
capacity burden. In the event she la
fully loaded here she will sail direct
for the Far East, otherwise she Is to
return to Puget Sound to finish.
EV OFFICE FOR "BIG THREE"
Harriuian Line Takes Space Vacated
by North Pacific Fleet.
It has been predicted by habitues of
railroad row. wherein the steamship
agencies likewise hold forth, that the
building of the Multnomah Hotel and
the establishment therein of the office
of the Canadian Pacific meant a gen
eral movement of transportation lines
northward on Third or Sixth street,
but the San Francisco A Portland
Steamship Company has made another
move without changing its location
more than about 100 feet, a lease
having been executed for the premises
at 131 Third street.
The office was formerly occupied by
I.. SAMUEL CUP, PRIZE OF IXSER
Lewis 1L Head was awarded the Samuel trophy for the highest score
for the season at the meeting of the Inner Circle of the Portland Ad
Club Monday night.
Competition for the prize was keen and D. MosesBohn, E. O. Carswell
and D. A. Dlnsmoor scored close upon the winner of the prize.
The cup was offered by L. Samuel, the oldest ad writer In the club.
The basis of the award was the scores made by the members at the
bi-weekly meetings of the Inner Circle, held for the purpose of scien
tific study and discussion of advertising methods and devices.
Bach member, at roll call, was required to of?.'er some new advertis
ing suggestion or proverb and the peraon whose offering for the eve
ning was adjudged best was criven one point. The highest total at the
end of the four months determined the winner.
The Inner Circle adjourned Its meetings Monday night until Sep
the North Pacific Steamship Company,
which shifted to the Falling building
in the same block. The San Francisco
& Portland is at present at 142 Tlird
and secured more space there recently
through ".he move of the Canadian Pa
cific, but the fact others have obtained
long lease on the quarter block
makes It necessary for them to open
rlved at noon yesterday from Bandon
and other Oregon ports. She brought
a few passengers, but will get away at
7 o'clock this evening with a larger
list and full cargo.
Bringing cargo that originated on the
Atlantic side and which was handled
by the California & Atlantic Steamship
Company, the steamer Pleiades, op
new offices. It is expected that the ' erated for the trip by the Dodge Steam
line will open the
At daylight this morning the French
ship La Perouse Is to be started down
stream, bound for Rainier to load
Captain George Conway, superintend
ent of the O.-W. R. & N., water lines
left yesterday with his family for New
ton s, on Long Beach, to pass a xew
One windjammer looked for soon is
the schooner M. Turner, which is under
charter to the Pacific Export Lumber
Company and sailed from Santa Rosalia
Captain John Bulger, supervising in
FTEAMEB INTELLIGENCE. ,
Dae to Arrive),
Name. Ron Date.
Goo. W. Elder. .San Diego. ...In port
Aavil .Bandon In port
Beaver Pan Pedro. ... In port
Breakwater. .. .Coos Bay .July 17
Isthmian Sallna Cruz. ..July 19
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook. . . .July 21
Roanoke JSan Diego. .. . July 21
Bear San Pedro. .. .July 21
Alliance Eureka July 22
Rose City. ... .San Pedro. ...July 26-
Nevadan allna Crus. . -July 30
LyiM Sallna Crus... Aug. 18
Nebraskan Sallna Crus. . .Aug. 21
Name. for Date.
Geo. W. Elder. .San Diego. . . . July 17
Anvil. Bandon. ..... July 17
Harvard S. F. to L. A.. July IT
YOKsmlto San Pedro... July IS
Carlos San Frandscojuly 18
Breakwater. ...Coos Bay. ...July 10
Tale S. F. to U A.. July 19
Beaver San Pedro. ... July 21
Sue H. Elmonr. Tillamook.. ..July 23
Isthmian. ..... Sallna Crus. .July 23
Roanoko San Diego. . ..July 24
Alliance. .. ...Eureka July 24
Bear San Pedro. ...July 23
Ross City San Pedro. . ..July 31
Nevadan .Sallna Crus. . Aug.
Lyra Sallna Crus. . .Aug. 17
spector of steam vessels with head
quarters at San Francisco, arrived oa
the steamer Beaver yesterday end con
tinued to Seattle
To have repairs made to her port
yllnder the steamer Weown, of the
Hosford fleet, was held in port yes
terday. In about two months it is
expected to install new cylinders.
Bound for Coos Bay with supplies the
lighthouse tender Manzanita Is to sail
from the Columbia this morning. In
spector Back, of the 17th light-
ouse district, passed yesterday on the
Upper Columbia, Inspecting navigation
Captain L. P. Hosford and his son.
L. O. Hosford, accompanied by mem
bers of the family, departed yesterday
on the steamer Bailey Gataert with
the intention of making -an auto trip
from The Dalles through Eastern and
Central Oregon, going as far south ss
W. A. Mahoney, Astoria agent of the
Port of Portland, has been temporarily
transferred to Portland to act as sec
ond In command to "Captain" Harry
Campion, superintendent of pilotage
and towage, as William Eshenbaugh,
hlef clerk and assistant superintend
ent. Is frolicking at Ocean Park.
Carrying 700 tons of wheat and 410.-
000 feet of lumber the steamer Carlos
cleared yesterday for San Francisco
and will sail today. The steamer Geo.
W. Elder eleared for San Diego and
other California harbors, being due to
sail this evening, and the gasoline
schooner Patsy cleared for Bandon
and will call at other harbors on the
Slightly behind schedule because of
aving been detained by for off Flor
ence, the gasoline schooner Anvil ar-
ship Company, arrived last evening
from San Francisco and berthed at the
Harvester dock, north of Martin's. She
has aboard 1400 tons of water pipe-that
Is consigned to the City . of Portland
300 tons of steel and a like amount
of general cargo.
. Movements of Vessels. .
PORTLAND, July 18. Arrived Steamer
Beaver, from San Pedro and San Francis
co; steamer Johan Ponlsen, from San
Francisco; gasoline schooner AJivi, . from
Bandon and way porta; steamer Pleiades,
from San Francisco. Sailed Steamer Rom
City, " for San Francisco and San . Pedro;
steamer Sue U. Elmore, for Tillamook
steamer wlllapa, for San Francisco.
Astoria. July 10. Arrived at 4:30 and left
up at 6:50 A. M. Steamer Beaver from San
Pedro and San Francisco. Arrived at 8 and
left uo at 7:30 A. M. Steamer Johan Poul-
sen. from San Francisco. Sailed at 10 A.
M. Gasoline schooner Wilhelmlna, for Ta
qulna. Arrived at 4 P. M. and left uP
steamer p elades. from san Francisco. Ar
rived down at 4 and sailed at 6:30 P. M.
Steamer Rose City, for San Francisco and
San Pedro. Sailed at :30 last night
Steamer J. A. cnanslor. ror fortlana.
San Francisco. July 11. Arrived at 8 A.
M. Steamer Melville Dollar, from Portland.
A rHvprt fit 11 A. M Steamer - Asuncion.
from Portland. Sailed at 11 A. M. Steamer
Nehalem. for Portland.
Coos Bay. July Hi. Arrived Steamer Al
liance, from Portland.
Sallna Cruz. July 12. Arrived Steamer
Lyra, from Portland.
Seattle, July 16 Arrived at 10:30 A. M.
British steamer Orteric, .from Hongkong.
tan Francisco. July in. Amven steam
ers Watson, Maverick, from Seattle; Olson
$ Mahony. from Everett; -Melville Dollar,
from Columbia River; Asuncion, from As
toria: Shna-Yak. from Port Gamble. Sailed
8teamers Solvelg. for Nanaimo: Nehalem,
for Astoria; Umatilla, for Victoria.
Columbia River Bar Report. '
Condition at the mouth of the river at 8
P. M., smooth; wind northwest, ' IS miles;
Tides at Astoria Wednesday- ''
2:23 A. M 9.1 feet':14 A- M.. .1.1 feet
8:37 P. M 3-4 feet:n p. M.....2.3 feet
KILLING PROBED BY JURY
Slaying of Charles Celestino by
Susie Owens Investigated, .
The grand Jury yesterday morning
took up consideration of the charge
against Susie A. Owens, formerly Mrs.
Susie A. Snyder, who last week shot and
fatally injured Charles Celestino. an
Italian who, she declares, wrecked her
life with her former husband and then
scoffed when she Insisted that he keep
his promise by marrying her. Celestino
died at St. Vincent's Hospital late Mon
City Detectives Hlllyer and Howell
and Pedro Celestino. father of the dead
man, was among the witnesses who en
tered the grand Jury room. The detec
tives are exhibiting a diary which they
found among the effects of the woman.
The entries commence July 1 and end
July 11, the day before the shooting oc
Miss Owens had written In this book
of her great love for Celestino and
of the desperation which his desertion
of her was causing. She wrote that she
knew something was going to happen.
The entries indicate great mental
stress, speak of the pulling- of a gun
on her by Celestino and of her fear that
he would eventually kill her. She also
expressed the fear that her sanity was
HOW D0Y0U DO?
Every -room 4n the Annex, Uth and
Washington streets, is a model of
cleanliness. One will scarcely believe
the low rates. Now is the time. ,
WOMAf. KILLS SELF
AND SON; MAfJ LIVES
In Jealous Rage, Mrs. Nettie
Walsh Fires Shots, but
DOMESTIC TROUBLE CAUSE
After Telephoning Police That She
and Spouse Would Have Private
Settlement, Woman . Uses
Gun With Fatal Effect.
After carrying a loaded revolver in
her stocking for two weeks with mur
derous Intent, and being once searched
and once disarmed by officers, Mrs.
Nettie Walsh fired two shots at her
husband, Robert H. Walsh, then wound
ed her son 4 years old, pursued the
fleeing child to another room and killed
him with a second shot, which set his
clothing a-ftre, and finally fired two
shots into her own head and fell dead
beside her slaughtered babe.
The tragedy occurred yesterday
morning about 10 o'clock at the family
home, 484 East Stark street.
Killing Is Planned.
That the woman carefully considered
her action in advance is shown by-
telephone message she sent an hour
before the crime. She had placed In
the hands of an officer a warrant for
the arrest of her husband on a statu
tory charge, and at midnight Monday
she arranged with him to serve it yes
terday morning. At 9 o clock yesterday
morning she telephoned. Instructing
him to defer the arrest.
"We are going to have a private set
tlement right now," she said.
Within an hour the terrible tragedy
Walsh was in the kitchen ironing a
collar, preparatory to setting out with
his. wife and the child. Vincent, by au
tomobile to Seattle, to attend the Pot
latch. Mrs. Walsh called him from the
bedroom. He went to her and was
confronted by a large revolver. Warned
by a similar experience a week ago,
Walsh sprang upon her and the weap
on was discharged once as he grasped
"Here Is where we finish It!" she
Police Are Notified.
Then she broke away and Walsh ran
to the bathroom, pursued by a second
Shot, which went wide. He leaped
through a window, tearing a way
through the wire screen and ran out
on the street. He telephoned to the
Police Station. While doing so. he
heard additional shots In the house.
The frightened child had run into
a front bedroom and apparently there
the mother ftred at him and wounded
him, the bullet making a hole in the
bed. Leaving a trail of blood the
child either ran or was carried to an
other bedroom, where a second shot
Then, from the indications of the
ejected cartridges, Mrs. Walsh reloaded
the revolver and fired two shots Into
herself, dropping by the side of the boy.
Detective Tlchner and Patrolmen
Sberrlll and Cason reached the house
a few minutes after the shooting. The
smell of smoke met them as they en
tered the house. They found that it
came from the boy's clothing, -which
had been ignited by the powder. His
flesh was scorched along one shoulder.
The mother lay on the floor beside her
son. alive but unconscious. She was
sent to St. Vincent's Hospital. An
opened razor was found on the bed, as
if laid out for use instead of the re
Walsh had remained In the vicinity
and, entered after the officers. He was
terribly overcome in finding that the
child had fallen a victim. He attri
buted the whole trouble to the fact
that he and his wife had quarreled over
some little depredation of the boy.
complained of by the neighbors.
Trouble between the husband and
wife has been going on for several
months, and first came to the notice
of the authorities a week ago when
Mrs. Walsh swore to a complaint
against her husband, charging Mm
with improper conduct with a young
woman employed in a taxlcab office.
Walsh formerly was a taxlcab driver.
At that time Mrs. Walsh appealed to
Chief Slover. who, having been warned
that she was carrying a revolver,
caused her to be searched, but the
weapon, hidden in her stocking, was
overlooked. A promise was exacted
from her that she would commit no
violence and the pledge was given with
apparent willingness. A few days later
Mrs. Walsh, with a private detective,
traced her husband and the woman to
a cabin near Oak Grove, arid there drew
her revolver, but It was wrenched
away from her. (
Spouse Alleged Uafatthfnl.
The wotSan's grievance, in addition
to alleged Infidelity, was that her hus
band squandered her competence and
was brutal to her. The day following
the Oak Grove Incident, she said, he
took her In an automobile to the banks
of the Willamette, and later told her
that he had contemplated driving the
car over the high. cliff.
I told him that wouldn t be right.
she said, "because the boy wasn't
along. If he had been with us I would
have made no objection.
Present at the house Just after the
killing was Mrs. J. R. Christensen, of
Willamette Station, in whose care the
boy Vincent had been for a long time.
She said Bhe was drawn to the house
by a premonition that the child was
not well. She arrived a few minutes
after he died.
Woman Buys Weapon.
The weapon with which Mrs. Walsh
did the killing was one which she
bought for her husband not long ago.
It was supplied with a belt and scab
bard when purchased, and cost S50.
Recently Walsh pawned It for $5 and
she, finding the pawn-ticket, reclaimed
the weapon Monday, apparently with
Intent to replace the one of which she
was deprived by the officers at Oak
Mrs. Walsh was about 40 years old
and had been a married woman for
20 years. Her maiden name was Net
tie Hill, and her first marriage was to
man named Davis. Her marriage to
Walsh took place three years ago at
St. Catherine's, Canada.
The facts In the case have been laid
before Chief Slover, with a view to
having the outstanding complaint
pressed against Walsh and the woman
who consorted with him. While the
law provides that only the injured
party can begin proceedings in such
cases, she not only Is not required to
appear as a witness, but Is expressly
barred from doing so. It is asserted
that evidence can be produced to war
rant an action against Walsh.-
Every woman's heart responds to
the charm and sweetness of a baby's
voice, because nature intended her for
motherhood. But even the loving
nature of a mother shrinks from the
ordeal of suffering and danger. Wom
en who use Mother's Friend are saved
much discomfort and their systems
are in a healthy condition to meet the
time with the least possible danger.
Mother's Friend is recommended only
for the relief and comfort of expect
ant mothers, and its many years of
success, and the thousands of endorse
ments received from women who
have used it are a guarantee of the
benefit to be derived from its use.
Mothers Friend allays nausea, pre
vents caking or Aja
Se si lllotlieris
contributes - to llt A
strong, healthy ' w
motherhood. Mother's Friend Is sold
at drug stores. Write for our free
book for expectant mothers.
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, Gs.
SCHOOLS AND CO!
FREE LUNCHES MAY GO
MAGCIRE HAS DRASTIC SALOON
Chairs. Benches and Tables Also to
Be Barred Under New Measure.
Initiative Right Possible.
No more free lunches In saloons, not
more than one door to each, and this
one leading directly to the street, are
provisions of a drastic saloon ordi
nance now being drawn for Councilman
Maguire. He will present it to the
liquor license committee at its next
Mr. Maguire has expressed a deter
mination to make every effort to have
this ordinance passed. If the liquor
license committee fails to report it
favorably to the Council, or it the
Council falls to pass it, he will issue
an initiative petition, and present the
ordinance to the voters.
The proposed ordinance prohibits Is
suing a saloon license if a Councilman
Is interested in the building In which
it Is to be located, prohibits issuing
more than one license to one person,
or to representatives of breweries, tt
prohibits selling or transferring 11
censes. No license must be granted if
the building is owned or controlled by
brewer or wholesale liquor dealer.
No brewer or wholesale liquor dealer
may go on ' a saloon-keeper's bond.
and violation of the ordinance automat
ically forfeits the license.
Should the new ordinance pass the
price of licenses will remain $800, as
now. Within the last year licenses
are said to have sold as high as $3200.
AH chairs, benches and tables in
saloons must be removed under the
new ordinance. Cafes selling liquor
may still operate, however.
W. M'MURBAY GOES HOME
Railroad Official Will Visit Parents
After an absence of SO years, Wll
llam McMurray, general passenger
agent of the O.-W. R. & N. la return
ing to- his native home In Ireland, to
visit his parents, each of whom h
passed 85 years of age. He is accom
panied by Mrs. McMurray and their
little daughter. They expect to be
gone from Portland about two months.
Mr. McMurray returned to Portland
last week, after an absence of nearly a
month, during which time he attended
the meeting of passenger reprosenta-
ties of all the Harrlman lines in New
York. He was here for the Elks' con
ention and no sooner had he concluded
his work in that connection than he
started for New York, where he will
leave late this week for Queenstown-
Hls father and mother live in County
Down, on the same farm where the
Portland man spent his boyhood days.
FRANK T. COLLIER WEDS
Miss Slay Con 11 n Bride of Deputy
Deputy District Attorney Frank T.
Collie" and Miss May Conlin were mar
ried yesterday at St Rose Church,
Fifty-aijcth street and Sandy road, by
Father Conaty. Mr. and Mrs. Collier
left in the afternoon for Seattle, on
their wedding trip.
In the bridal party were Deputy Dis
trict Attorney Frank Hennessy, Mrs,
Hennessy and Mrs. Lewis A, Jacobson
Mr. Collier met Miss Conlin while a
student $t Notre Dame Uniersity, Indiana,
(25 Miles South of San Fraiclsco)
Announces that W. T. Reld. kie Hes.d
Master, and Gilbert N. Brhk. th
Assistant Head Master, will bl at the
Portland Hotel on Wdnesdai after
noon and Thursday of this week, July
1? and 18, to meet parents wo are
looking for a IhorouRhly flrst-clalw
school la the West to which t send
This school Is fully accredited t th
best universities and technical scftnois
of the country. It Is tryins, and we
bedieve, successfully trying:, to do for
the moral, the Intellectual and h
physical welfare of its boys what
thoughtful parents most wish to have
Only those applicants will be ad-
ce-pted who are. able to present satla-
laciorv creaepuais as to character.
(Established as Gonzasta College, 1887)
CONDUCTED AS A BOARDING
AND DAY SCHOOL
By the Jesuit Fathers
FOR BOYS AND YOUNG MEN
uiuuiavo .lie luuun nij; uv-jxii inn ui.i ..
1st The Preparatory or Grammar'
2d The Academic or High School.
3d The College of Arts and Soi
ences. 4th The Law School. j
6th The Commercial Department.
French, German, Music, Physical
Culture and Athletics.
Fall season opens Spptember 4th.
Law School, October 1st.
ri , . 4. !. '
niaiui:uo Bcub ilea uu ui'yuca
tion. For further information, ad
dress The President.
Corner of Monteomerv and Thirteenth.
Office hours 9 A. M. to H M. Fits boys
and girls for collegre. Graduates enter
on examination Harvard, Princeton,
Yale, Bryn Mawr, Massachusetts Insti-
i m to vi x v v. i j uuiu J t vii i.ri initaiD mu-
herst. Cornell, Smith, Vassar, Wellesiey.
Goucher, Reed and other colleges ana
universities of the Pacific Coast,
Well-eauiPDed laboratories in Chera.
Istry and Physics. Field practice tn
surveying:. Departments In charge of
college men and women. Classical,
Scientific. Modern Language and Com
mercial Courses. Gymnasium under
skilled director. Track and tleld athlet
ics. The school Includes a thorough'
Primary and Grammar School. Easy of;
access from all parts of the city. Cata
log ue onappIicatloiL
Home mud Dir School for Girl. Accredited to co i. fat
But and Wett. Grammar and Primary Department!.
Fonr new bvlldliif Extentlve e round. Oat-of-door
mtdr redrattoni, physical trainlnf, ileepfpf porch.
Domestic acience. FslJ term opens September 2. Illustrated"
book of iPformarif.n. PHnrir.il. MARY I. I.OCKFY. A. B
Portland, Oreon S
JL T?MMnr: and Dht School for Olrla nndfr XiZ
r ear of Bitrof St. John Baptlitt Episcopal M
Colleclate, Academic and Elementary
Depta. M uate, Art, Elocution. Gymnaalum,
Bident pnpila moat bo ore-r 14 roars of atto and
woll reoom mended. Th number is limited to
fifty. Application ahoold be made early.) Address
Th Siitor Supjrior,Offict 18, St,HelnsHiH,PorlUni,Or.
For Cirls. Conducted br the SISTERS OF THE HOLV
NAMES OF JESUS AND MARY. JcvUmifnA
CtlUti Cturtu. Music, Art. Elocution and Commer
cial Depts. KtHJut nd Dmj Satdtntt. Refined Moral and
Intellectual Trai Mini;. Write forAnaoancemcnt. Address
MISTER SUPERIOR. r. Mmr?', Jrodny, ftrtlmnd
Ever Work Your
The greatest fortunes are dug out of a man's keen, healthy brain.
Many money-makers keep their brains strong and healthy by feeding on
This ready-cooked food is made of wheat and barley, baked 12 to 16 hours, and is partially
digested so that it can be easily assimilated by the weakest stomach.
It contains all the food elements of these field grains, including the Phosphate of Potash
which Nature places in them for rebuilding brain and nerves.
The tool that makes money is the brain.
Weak, dull tools don't do good work.
Have a care for your own money-maker
"There's a Reason" for Grape-Nuts
Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
An accredited high school. Grtminii
grades. Cavalry. Mounted Artillery. Twenty
third year opens August 14. Arthur Crosby,
D. D.. San Rarfel, CaL
Hill Military Academy
Send for Illustrated Catalog
Mercersbursj Acalemy One of the foremos'
preparatory acboolB In America, deveiopini
In boys those qualities that make men ot
character and action. Prepare for all col
leges, technical schools and business. Sen
for catalogue. TVm. Mann Irvine LL. D.
Headmaster, Mercersburg, Pa,
MISS MARKER'S SCHOOL
Palo Alio, Cifcl.
Home and day tchool for girls. Accredited
out-of-door life. 11th year begins August
20th. 1912. Catalogue on application.
MA-NZAVTTA HALL. Palo Alto, California.
Makes a specialty of preparing boys and
younp men for the universities and techni
cal schools. Twentieth Tear opens Aug. 27,
1012. For catalogue and specific Informa
tion afMr! W. A- Fhedd, Headmflster.
Csl quick! J b onacooa hf
M ...V .WA.
Porely vegetable M ,, ,
Hei- Jft H PILLS.
teas, end beligestaoa. Titer do then duty.
Small POL Snail Dos. 'Small Prtae.
Genuine mnaixu Signature t
PIS- S a-.S 3i a;
New Rich mond Hotel
Fourth Ato. and Main St.
All outside rooms.
Rate! $1 per day with hath, $L50
J. 8. McTERNAN. KiaK