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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1915)
THE MOttNING OREGONIAX. TUTJRSDAT. JUNE 17, 1015.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
ans!nr Editor Main 707V, A M5
City Editor Main 7u7U. A WJ
fcunday Kdltor Main 70T0. A twao
Advertlslnn Department. . Main 7070. A u5
City Circulation Main 7u7J. A BuJu
CompoBlng-room Main 700. A
Printing-room Main 70.0. A JUU.j
Superintendent Bulldlns. -Main 7U70. A bojj
HEII.IG THEATER (Broadway, at Taylor)
Charles Krohman-Klaw fc Krlinser pre
sent Elsie Fergunon in the drama, yu'"
cast." This afternoon at lila and tonlsnt
at 8:15 o'clock.
B.4KEK TIlIiATER Broadway and Blxtn.
between Morrison and Aider! Lyman tt.
Howe's spectacular movinjc picture.
Afternoon and night.
OAKS Aill'SiiMEXT PARK Cpncert band
FANTAGES (Broadway at Alder) Per
formances i:30. 7:ao and 9:30 V. M.
EMPRESS (inroad way and Yamhill) Per
formances 2:3u. 7 :&0 and P.
Motlon I'icture Theaters.
orphel'M Broadway and Stark.
NATIONAL 1'ark, west Park, near Waatt- J
PEOPLES West Park, near Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
JiEW STAR Park and Washington.
SUNSET THEATER Broadway and Wan
OKBGO.MAAS AT RESORTS."
Subscribe with the following:
agents, at your Summer resort,
to secure the most prompt deliv
ery of ' The Oresonian. City
rates. Subscriptions by mall are
payable in advance:
Bay City. Or K. I'. Marcher
Brighton. Or W. A. Rowe
Canton, W'oah .........--
Mineral Springs Hotel
Mr. N. K. Burkfcend
Ecola, Or 1- W. CVone
Gearbart, Or Mm. M. S. Elliott
Long Bench, -VVh..-J. H. Strnnhnl
Nabcotta, Wash J. H. Brown
Hewport. Or George Sylveater
Ocean Park: D. E. lleecney
OnaLikeFirk..O. I. Comitotk
Rockairar Bench Krnnlt Miller
Seaside, Or Clark Stratton
Sea view, Wb (
. Constable fc I'nlnnm
Tillamook. Or J. I ""'r
Wheeler. Or H. Cndy
GRADUATES TO HOLD HOMECOMING.
The first annual homecoming of the
Oresham High School Alumni Associa
tion will be held tomorrow night at
the Gresham schoolhouse. Elaborate
preparations have been .made for .this
event. There are nearly 100 graduates
of the Gresham high school and all
living have received invitations to at
tend lr. Karl Clanahan is president
of the association. Committees for
this function are: Reception, Kthel
Calkins Maeve Lovelace-Iller. Laura
Shipley.' Olive Merrill, Alice Roberts,
Kirk Thompson and Ralph Stanley: en
tertainment. Vyola Mathews, Marion
Kobertson Florence Fieldhouse, Gladys
Miller, Ka'therine Honey and William
Metzer; refreshments, Ethel Wilkinson,
Helen Hoss, Maude Michel, Ellen De
Haven, Harry Stanley and Frank
Rogers; decorations, Emelie Anderson,
Vvola Mathews, Eva Dodd, Floyd
Metzger, Ray Falmquist and Jackson
Central Church to Organize. The
Central Presbyterian Church, of Port-land.-composed
of the congregations of
the Third and Hawthorne Park
churches, will be constituted tonight at
a union meeting to be held in Third
Church building. East Thirteenth and
East Pine streets, by the election of
trustees and elders from the member
ship. A committee from Portland
Presbytery will attend. As a matter of
form both congregations last night held
separate meetings, which will be the
last, in these two churches and voted
formally for the merger and the
transfer of the property to the new
church. The new church will have a
membership of more than 700 by the
Blind Piano Tuner Graduated.
After a course of 18 months in the
School for the Adult Blind, which is a
part of the city school system, being
under the direction of Superintendent
Cleveland of the School of Trades.
Fred Ia. Miller. 1662 Vlllard avenue,
telephone Woodlawn 1160. has been
awarded a diploma and ' is the first
graduate of the piano tuning depart
ment. His grade was 98 per cent and
J. F. Myers, his instructor, has given
him a strong recommendation. Mr.
Miller will go to Clackamas today,
where he has been engaged to tune ten
Boys' Camp Being Phepaked. C. A.
Holmstedt and Ed Bummert left yes
terday for the Spirit Lake Summer
camp of the boys of the Young Men's
Christian Association to have the
grounds and new log cabin in condi
tion for the youngsters when they ar
rive. The first party of 30 boys will
leave June 2H. and will arrive in camp
about three days later. A tempting
feast will be steaming when the lads
arrive." The cabin, recently completed.
Is on the south shore of the lake at
the foot of Mount St. Helens.
Diplomas Held for Tuition Fees.
Five seniors of the Portland high
schools who are non-reslBent pupils in
the schools will have their diplomas
held up unless their fees are paid be
fore commencement. Two of the stu
dents are at Lincoln High School and
three at Washington. Ten days is
given in which the non-resident pupils
may pay up their fees after notifica
tion, and after that time has expired
the board may suspend them from
further attendance at the school.
Peter Reinholdt's Funeral Is Todat.
Funeral services of Pter Reinholdt.
who died Tuesday, will be held today
from his late residence, 1499 Division
street, at 2 o'clock, and the Interment
will be made in the Mount Scott Ceme
tery. Mr. Reinholdt was 53 years of
age He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Susie Reinholdt, and was father of
Lloyd. Viola and Esther Reinholdt. and
a brother of Rasmus Reinholdt and
Mrs. Carrie Larson.
C. X. Wonacott to Lecture in Fair
view. C. X. Wonacott. of the Portland
Y. M. C. A., will leliver his illustrated
lecture on the Passion Play as rendered
at Oberammergau. Germany, tomorrow
night in Smith Memorial Church of
Fairview. It will be under the auspices
of the Sunday school. Mr. Wonacott
aw the play in 1910, and by means of
stereopticon views, made and hand
colored by peasants, he will explain the
Memorial to Rev. T. J. Anthony
Planned. Memorial Services in
memory of Rev. T. J. Anthony, who
died recently, will be held in the Mel
rose Methodist Church next Sunday at
11 A. M. Rev. Mr. Anthony had been
pastor of this church, and died at . the
i-"t. Vincent's Hospital, the funeral
having been held in Dunning's chapel.
4 14 h.ast Altler street. Rev. T. B. Ford,
of Oregon City, officiated.
Thrke Receive Diplomas. Mary
Deavor. Bessie Kneiriem and Myra
itoss received diplomas of graduation
from the eighth grade of the Columbia
Heights School Friday last. A pro
gramme was rendered. About 100
friends in the neighborhood attended.
Miss Grace Ferguson is the teacher in
Badgers to Meet. The Wisconsin
Society will hold Us monthly meeting
at the Library Hall. Thursday evening,
where Mrs. Ella Hoberg Tripp will give
a musical programme by the Harmony
Choral Club consisting of 100 people.
Retail store location for rent.
Reasonable rate. Heart of the business
district. S 890, Oregonian. Adv.
Couch Graduates Meet Todat. J
About 400 former pupils of Couch
school, many of them now well along
in life and many of them who havej
sons and daughters now in the school,
will hold a reunion at the old build
ing this afternoon, to give it an in
formal farewell before the school is
moved to the line new building. The
reception will be from 2 to 4. Mrs.
Jennie Burnham, Mrs. Emily Daniels
and Hopkin Jenkins will be the com
mittee in charge of the reunion. No
formal programme will be held, but It
is expected that every old graduate
who is in the city will visit the old
school some time during the after
noon. There are about 1100 old gradu
ates in all, about half of whom are
residents of Portland.
Cancer Talks to Be Given. Dr. Ed
ward Reynolds, vice-president of the
American Society for the Control of
Cancer; Curtis E. Lakewood, secretary,
and Fredrick L. Hoffmann, of Newark,
N. J., a prominent statistician on the
subject, will give a public address to
night at 8 o'clock at the Library Hall
on the subject of the control and pre
vention of cancer. The meeting will,
be under the auspices of the city and
county medical associations. The an
nouncement of the meeting came
through the Chamber of Commerce. The
speakers declare that cancer can be
controlled as yellow fever has been
controlled in the South, and are con
ducting a campaign of education
throughout the country.
Realty Men Go to Convention.
Bound for the eighth annual conven
tion of -the National Association of Real
Estate Exchanges, which opens at Los
Angeles next Monday, J. D. Lee and
Dean Vincent left yesterday for' the
South, and F. E. Taylor and Paul A.
Cowgill, president and secretary, re
spectively, -of the Portland Realty
Board and the official delegates of the
Portland organization, will leave today.
Mr. Vincent is an avowed candidate for
the presidency of the National Associa
tion and is understood to have an ex
cellent chance of election. He has
served two ears as president of the
Portland Board and as an officer of the
Attornzts Engage in Fight. After
an argument over a lawsuit in which
they had been engaged on opposite
tides, W. W. Banks and W. D. Free
man came to blows in front of the
elevator on . the third floor of the
Courthouse yesterday. Mr. Banks
struck Mr. Freeman on the forehead,
knocking him against the stairway, ac
cording to witnesses. Gus C. Yunge-
berg, an ex-Deputy Sheriff, interfered
before any further damage was done.
Both the combatants are attorneys.
They had just left Circuit Judge Davis'
court, where they had been trying a
Union Pacific Officials to Visit.
B. L. Winchell. of Chicago, traffic
director of the Union Pacific system.
and Gerrit Fort, passenger traffic
manager of the same system, will ar
rive in Portland on their office cars
on Saturday morning. They will remain
here for a few days to confer with
officials of the O.-W. R. & N. Co., which
is a part of the Union Pacific system.
Mrs. Winchell is accompanying her
husband and they will proceed from
Portland to the Fair at San Fran
New York Educator to Speak. Dr.
Lee Frankel, of New York, a prominent
educator and social worker, will be in
Portland today and will give an ad
dress at Temple Beth Israel tonight at
8 o'clock on "A Social Problem." Dr.
Frankel has been prominent in many
of the leading social workers organiza
tions of the East and is nationally
famous. His address tonight will be
open to the general public and a large
attendance is hoped for.
Dr. Bullitt Talks Today. "Are We
prepared to defend the Stars and
Stripes?" is the question which Dr.
James B. Bullitt, field secretary of the
Navy League of the United States, will
answer in his talk today on "Peace
and Armaments" before the Progressive
Business Men's Club at the Multnomah
Hotel. Mme. Fay M. Huntington and
Miss Mabel Orton will render vocal
selections. George Rossman will act as
chairman of the day.
Masons to Elect. The Oregon
grand lodge Ancient Free and Ac
cepted Masons began its session at the
Masonic Temple yesterday. About 350
delegates were present and in the num
ber were 28 past grand matsers. W.
C. Bristol gave the principal address
and the afternoon was devoted io re
ports of the various officers. Election
of officers will be held this afternoon
at the close of the business session.
Discharged Employe Attacks.
Discharged by M. Sharff, dealer in
sewing machines. George Rose entered
the store at 349 Morrison street yes
terday morning and knocked Sharff
down. The latter rose and struck Rose
on the jaw, and the fight lasted until
Motorcycle Patrolmen Bales and
Coulter reached the shop. Sharff signed
a complaint charging Rose with as
sault and battery.
Depexdent Children to Be Guests.
A recreation programme for depen
dent children and wards of the Juvenile
Court is being arranged for the Sum
mer months by Judge Cleeton. The first
thing on the programme will be a
matinee at the Lyric Theater this after
noon. Fifty youngsters of all ages will
be the guests of the Lyric manage
Engineers to Hold Last Mektino.
The last regular meeting of the Ore
gon Society of Engineers for the Sum
mer will be held in room B, Central
LiBrary, tonight at 8 o'clock. Clyde
B. Aitchison. of the State Railroad
Commission, will speak on the work of
the Commission. The Society of Engi
neers will resume its regular meetings
Speeding Complaint Filed. C. C.
Overmire. president of the Portland
Automobile Club, who is a special
Deputy Sheriff, filed a complaint yes
terday agairst "John Doe" Arata. one
of the firm of Arata Bros., for speed
ing. The offender, Mr. Overmire de
clared, passed him at the rate of 45
miles an hour on Sandy boulevard.
J5000 Awarded for Injuries. A
Jury in Circuit Judge Kavanaugh's
court yesterday awarded Frank Stenger
85000 damages against the Doernbecher
Manufacturing Company. Stenger al
leged that a load of lumber which ho
was handling, was improperly fastened
and fell on him. inflicting permanent
injuries. He sued for 815.000.
Daniel A. West Weds. Daniel A.
West, grocery salesman for Wadhams
& Kerr Bros., who boards at 857 East
Eighth street North, stole away to
Los Angeles two months ago and mar
ried Miss Ethel H. Wilson, of that city
there yesterday. He and his bride are
expected to return to Portland Satur
day and will make their home here.
Massachusetts Club to Meet. The
Massachusetts Society will hold its
regular meeting tonight in room A of
the Central Library at 8 o'clock.
Owners away during Summer. Want
someone in house to look after plants
and shrubbery. House finely furnished.
Big house, big yard, plenty of flowers.
Rent Vt of what it should be if we get
the tight people. July 5 to October I.
AP 884. Oregonian. Adv.
Wife Hammered and Child of
5 May Die.
RAZOR IS USED ON HIMSELF
Attack Thought to Have Been Made
In Temporary Fit or Insanity
After Quarrels "With Spouse,
Who Is Blamed in Note.
Charles L. Durboraw. aged 37,
struck his wife with a hammer, prob
ably fatally injured his 5-year-old
daughter and slashed his own throat
with a razor af his home at 6923 Fifty
ninth avenue Southeast, shortly after
6 o'clock yesterday morning. He is be
lieved to have made the attack during
a temporary fit of insanity.
The girl will recover, doctors stated
last night, and the wife Is thought to
be out of danger. The condition of
Durboraw, however, is serious.
"This is all Anna's fault- The proof
will be brought out. If I was not right
I certainly would not have the strength
left to make this dying statement. This
is strength left me by God." wrote
Durboraw on a blood-stained pad of
paper in the presence of neighbors who
rushed into the house and found him
lying on the bed in a pool of blood, af
ter his wife had run screaming from
Quarrels Occur Frequently.
According to neighbors and to Mrs.
Virginia Durboraw, of 397 Morris
street, mother of the man, marital dif
ferences had brought matters between
Mr. and Mrs. Duroboraw to a climax,
there being frequent quarrels of late,
in which the mother- of the husband
had often essayed the role of peace
maker. The son Tuesday night besought his
mother to go to his house and help
straighten up the latest differences,
which he declared were driving him
crazy. She had been unable to re
spond to the appeal because of the
death of a brother at McMinnville.
Durboraw's wife and 5-year-old
daughter, Ruth, were in bed at the
time of the assault. In a crib near
her father's bed slept 3-year-old Vir
ginia Durboraw. Ethel, aged 1 year,
was staying that night with a neigh
bor. Blame Is Plnced on Wife.
According to an investigation by
City Detectives' Goltz and Abbott yes
terday morning Durboraw woke short
ly after 6 o'clock, went into the kitchen
and kindled a fire. Apparently brood
ing over his quarrel of the day before,
it is said, he took a carpenter's ham
mer and went back to the bedroom. He
then slapped his wife and flung the
hammer at her. She sprang lo her
feet and, eluding him, ran from the
house, screaming. Durobraw then di
rected his attentions to the 5-year-old
girl and the cruel blows of the ham
mer fractured the skull of the Young
The crazed man went into another
room, drew his razor and, standing be
fore a mirror, brought the edge across
his throat. He stumbled back to the
bedroom and threw himself on his
back across the body of the child.
Neighbors, after caring for the In
jured woman, found Durboraw, still
conscious. He motioned them to bring
him a pad of paper, on which he wrote
Durboraw and the girl were rushed
to the Good Samaritan Hospital and
Mrs. Durboraw was taken there later.
FESTIVAL REPORT ASKED
COSIMITTEK NAMED TO SUGGEST
in MAS I'OIl 191 EVENTS.
Silver Lake School Burns.
KELSO. Wash., June 16.(Speclal.)
The big five-room schoolhouse at Silver
Lake in this county was destroyed by
fire, started from a lot of brush that
had been burned to protect the school
house during the hot Summer months.
The fire was . discovered late in the
afternoon and all efforts to save the
building were unavailing. Of the tine
equipment of the schoolhouse the piano
was the only article saved. The build
ing, which was comoleted about five
years ago. was vained with all equip
ment at 812,000, with insurance of but
Civic Bureau to Learn of Yrtr'i Show
and Hear Proposals for Next
One Portland Thanked.
F. W. Hild, John F. Carroll and H.
L Corbett, all prominent on the board
of Governors 'of the Rose Festival Just
held, have been appointed on a special
committee to report to the Festival de
partment of the Civic Bureau of the
Chamber of Commerce and offer recom
mendations as to the methods of con
ducting the Rose Festival in 1916.
This committee will go over the work
of the past year carefully and prepare
in a few weeks a complete report to
be turned over to the Chamber of Com
merce, under the Civic Bureau of which
the Festival will be handled in future.
The board of governors of the Festi
val meeting yesterday adopted the fol
lowing resolutions thanking the people
oi Portland lor their co-operation in
Whereas. Tho citizens and guests of the
Clty'tf Portland are declaring that the 1015
How Festival was a . tremendous success;
Whereas, This success was made possible
only by the personal labor of thousands of
willing workers of our community; there
fore be it
Resolved, That we hereby express our
grateful appreciation of the work done by
every Individual, both singly and collect
ively, who helped us to make the 1915 Rose
Festival so prand and festive an occasion.
HOMES FOR BOYS ARE FEW
Juvenile Court Finds Oirls Much
v More in Demand.
"We-can get rid of big boys and we
can get rid of little boys, but we have
a hard time finding home for medium
sized boys," "said Mrs. Margaret
Thoroman. head of the home-finding
department of the Juvenile Court yes-terdayv-
"We have three of these to place
right now. Fine, healthy, intelligent
youngsters . they are, -too. One is 5
years old, one is. 6 and the other is 8.
If anybody wants to adopt any of
these boys, they should call me up or
write to me.
"Girls of all ages go like hot cakes.
The demand always exceeds the sup
ply. Today, though, we have one
apple-cheeked little girl who wants a
home. She i3 ll years old."
GARBAGE PLANJ0 COME UP
Mr. Daly Will Present Measure
When Mr. Baker Takes Seat.
Not until Commissioner-elect Baker
takes office, July 1, will the question
of a municipal garbage collection sys
tem and a new incinerator for Port
landsbe considered. This was the an
nouncement yesterday of Commis
sioner Daly. I
Although the voters at the recent
city election rejected a plan to estab
lish a municipal garbage collection
system, there is available at present
authorized bond issues of $76,000 for
the establishment of a garbage col
lection system and $200,000 for the
erection of an incinerator. The gar
bage system as provided in the meas
ure is to operate on a fee basis.
Four Great Feature Plays
A Wonderfully Charming 2-Act Com
edy Drama of Eighteenth Century
England, Starring Florence La Badie
Billie West, Frank Bennett and Mildred
Marsh in This Absorbing 2-Act Drama
of Domestic Life
A Thrilling Drama of Unusual Plot, in
Two Acts, Featuring Miriam Cooper,
William Hinckley and Jack Dillon
"The Home-Breaking Hound"
Washington at Broadway
OLD FRIENDS ASSIST
"Donald, Rodney and Tommy'
Give $10 to Charities Fund.
IDENTITY NEVER REVEALED
Others Also, Vli6 Contribute Regu
larly, Xot Known to Officials.
Subscriptions Reach $1400
to Help Combat Distress.
COXTIlIBtlTIOXS TO THE MA1N-
TISNANCE KUM) OI- THE
Previously reported $1,313.06
"Donald, '.Tommy and
Brown Company ..... 25.00
Portland Laundry Com
Martin Works Coffee
H. H. Holland 5.00
Mrs. Mary G. Clark 5.00
D. T. Kerr 3.00
Mrs. W. F. Honey, of
Mrs. W.-A. Markell 3.00
Mrs. Mary L. Church . . 5.00
Ii. W. Currey .50
L. B. Menefee 25.00
Donations should be sent to
V. R. Manning-, at 411 Commer
cial block,: or to R. S. Howard,
treasurer of the Associated
Charities, at Ladd & Tllton Bank.
"Donald Rodney and Tommy" do
nated $10 to the maintenance fund of
the Associated Charities yesterday, and,
although the Charities has no clew as
to who they may be, its workers were
warm In their expression of thanks to
the three unknown donors.
Ever since the Christmas campaign
of 1012, these three have been liberal
supporters of the Charities' work. In
the Christmas campaigns and the Fresh
Air movements, the season has never
gone by without a donation of from $10
to $15 being received from them.
They are three of the largest donors
to the work of the Charities, who have
been supporting it for several years
and whose identity Is wholly unknown
to the workers in the organization.
The total fund has now reached
$1400 and before the end of the week
Secretary Manning says he hopes to
see it reach the $1500 mark.
Whether the $5000 necessary to keep
the work going throughout the Sum
mer will be raised or not is still un
certain, as the subscriptions have not
been coming in as liberally in the past
few days as they did earlier in the
campaign. Next week it is hoped, how
ever, that the donations will show a
greater improvement and that by the
end of the month at least half of the
required amount will have been sub
The line of applicants for aid at the
Charities each day does not diminish.
Here are some of the typical cases that
were handled yesterday:
1. Woman with two cjiildren; ex
pects another child soon; deserted by
her husband, who went away some
time ago to look for work and she has
not heard of him since; food and cloth
ing needed badly.
2. Woman just returned from the
hospital after confinement; husband
sick and out of work; family in need
of food and may lose home If rent
money cannot be raised.
3. Man with wife and four children
out of work ; has been a farmer and is
not accustomed to life in the city;
anxious to procure work on a farm,
where he can keep his family with him;
is experienced man of good habits and
excellent reference; in great need of
4. Man, wife and three children; man
out of work all Winter; attempted sui
cide in fit of despondency over his in
ability to find means to support fam
ily; wife sick and family in great
5. Man. wife and four children; man
out of work; family found to be with
out food or fuel; clothing needed: rent
due: condition serious.
A FTER Vni AF2F
' " Jhanded A
JwSX' ,T KEEPS 6H
AT" VOU !
A .bad bargain in clothes not
only keeps making faces at you,
but frightens away the folks
who would like to be friendly
toward you. v
You can improve your appear
ance at the cost of little money
if you will visit our clothes shop
. We're handling a line of snap
py suits that will put you in
right with the folks that are
worth while. Special this week
$13, $16 and $19
Phegley & Cavender
Cor. Fourth and Alder Sts.
CHAIRS TO RECANE.
School for the Adult Blind.
11th and Davis.
For particulars call J. F. Meyers,
Phone Main 548.
A Quiet Place for Quiet People.
blast Morrlaoo St. Kptr Grand Ave.
75c, 1 Per Day; Willi Bath, 1.2r.
That First $1000
was the foundation of each of
America s great fortunes.
"JThe way to get it is to save and
deposit in our SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.
Liberal Rate of Interest Paid on Savings by
The United States National Bank
Third and Oak Sts. Portland, Oregon
; Capital and Surplus, $2,000,000.00
Take a $15
to the country
Fits in Your Grip
I This $15 model is a genuine Victrola only smaller
than the wonderful original it will fit in a suitcase or
grip no cumbersome horn
to bother with. Just the
thing to take to the Sum
mer camp or country cot
tage. You'll dance just as
much in the country as you
did in the city. This little
Victrola .will always be
ready will never get tired
will play in the best
And besides, the Victrola is the greatest Summer
time entertainer you and your visitors can listen to
bands, great singers, popular songs and comedians. It
will fill in, offering a world of entertainment during
otherwise dull moments.
The $15 Victrola
Victrolas $15 to $250 Easy Terms
pay & Go.
STE1XWAY, WEBER AND OTHER PIANOS. PIANOLA PIANOS.
VICTHOLAS AND ALL THE RECORDS.
Sixth and Morrison, Portland, Or.
With your Van j
Dyck Cigar the
dinner ends still
Havana all Havana Spanish made
Two for a quarter and up
M. A. Gunst & Co., Inc., Distributors
' iiIiim jj rZ Mwcaffnii i tuKmta
Si'I f IV o.v
Round-Trip Summer Ex
cursion Fares, via
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY
SALE DAILY TO SEPTEMBER :tOtii,
HETUUX I.I 11 IT OCT. 31st.
Chicago S 72. 50 St Louis.
New York 110.70
Philadelphia... HO. TO
St. Paul, Slinneapolis,
Kansas City, Winnipeg, St. Joe.
Reduced Kateit to Many Other Point. Stopovrm
Allowed Uoingaal Returning. UkuuI Oiveriee Koutea,
TItV THIS OKIMXTAL UMITKU.
Seventy-Two Hwn to Chicago. Fast Train, Su
perior Service. Through Standard and Tourist
Sleepers to Chicago-
Milwaukee. . . .
St. John, N. B. .
Halifax, N. S. . .
C. P. & T. A.,
inC, on g kT'cTH'J M
Plan to Vixlt Glacier National Park Thin Summer, Only 24 Honrs I'ror
Portland. Call or Write for Kree Illustrated Booklets.
SAN VRANt'LSCO, GEARY AT TAYLOR
10 minutes to Exposition without trans
fer. .Built of concrete and Hteel. Private
bath to every room. First-class in every
detail. Rates from $- up. H. W. WILLS,
.Maunder. (Member of Official Imposi
tion Hotel liiireuvu.)
-AccreuiteU io iu.icges. Oroimar and Primary
grades. Fourteenth year. Catalogue upon ap
plication. Address Mim Harker. Falo Alto, CaL
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGilS.
Mount Tamalpais Military Academy
I The most thoroughly organized and com
pletely equipped military school west of the
Rocky Mountains Cavalry. Infantry. Mouni-
ed Artillery Sixtcn miles north of Kan
1 Kranci&co. U. S. Army officer detailed by
War Department; accredited by the univer
sity. Stanford and other colleges. Twenty
sixth year beplns Aueust IMth. ti33. Address
KKV. ARTHUR CKOSIiY. A.M.. I. 1.
AoTeditfd to t;ollirt a .a;-t Htvl West. CJrajnmHr n.iid
frunary ietartmnts. Scud for illusLratotl catalouu
iTincipul: Harr I. Ixx-kev, A. B.
PALO ALTO. CALlf