The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, September 03, 1905, Page 10, Image 10

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THE SUDA OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, SEPTEMBER 1905.
WORK COMPLETED
fil EDUCATORS
Congress Listens to Address
on Colleges and the
Universities.
EDUCATION AND THE STATE
President P. I. Campbell, of the Uni
versity of Oregon, Delivers an
Interesting Talk to Teach
ers In Auditorium.
The sixth and last day of the Educa
tional Congress at the Lewis and Clark
Exposition was takon up with a discus
sion of colleges and universities and the
part they take in the progress of the
world's advancement in education. Will
lam F. Kane, president of the University
of Washington, presided "at the meeting,
""which was attended by a large and appre
ciative audience of persons Interested In
the advancement of educational institu
tions. President P. L. Campbell, of the Uni
versity of Oregon, spoke at some length
on "Education and the State," and his
remarks were listened to with a great
deal of attention. President Campbell's
remarks, in part, follow:
"There should be an election of Senators
by popular vote, the same as of Repre
sentatives. "We have the most pure democratic
government the world has ever known.
An organized Legislature, under laws like
those which obtain in this state, cannot
long withstand the popular feeling of the
people. No greater wealth Is contributed
to the state from any source than that
contributed by popular education, because
of Ita equipment of mon and women for
trained work and gpod pay.
"No larger or better investment can be
made by the state than by the cstablish-
mem of popular educational facilities.
Every dollar put into the popular schools
Is a dollar taken out of the jails and re
formatory institutions.
Advancement of Education.
"Tho advancement of education of the
popular class has marked a decrease in
the more serious crimes, while there has
been an increase in the petty offenses and
mlsdmeanors. While his would seem to
indicate that the smaller crimes are on
tho Increase, another view would mean
that the public conscience has become
more sensitive to misdemeanors, and
"where acts were once regarded as consti
tuting no offense an awakened public con
V science has constituted them as such.
1 "The development of education In the
West since the early days has resulted In
a falling off of crime. The advancement
of the board schools of England has
served to reduce, materially, the number
of arrests of youthful offenders.
"With the development of educational
facilities we will attain to a higher plane
iff civilization fully justifying the expen
diture by the state of means for the pur
pose of popular education.
"Upon tho teachers of the Nation de
volve the responsibility of developing to
its perfection the possibilities of this
higher education.
"Teachers should be pensioned In old
age, the same as those .who have served
the country In a military capacity. Why
should the defenders of the country bo
regarded as of more import to the Nation
than those who develop its resources?
"There should be free universities that
"would enable each individual to develop
to tho highest his adaptation, whatever it
may be. If tho Individual citizen Is to
become a maker of laws, his education
must continue on a high plane that he
may become a safe factor In popular gov
ernment. "The realization of the highest form of
popular government will mean the mini
mum of external restraint and the maxi
mum of individual responsibility.'
Discuss Various Topics.
Professor Samuel SIcCune Lindsay, of
the Wharton School of Finance and Com
merce, whose subject was "Education for
Efficiency and the Demands of Modern
Business," spoke on tho work of the
Wharton school In fitting men and wom-
en for commercial and financial pursuits.
President Penrose, of Whitman College.
Walla Walla, Wash., led the discussion
-on the remarks of President Campbell.
Ho was followed by William D. Wheel
wright, president of the Portland Cham
ber of Commerce, whose remarks on the
game topic took somewhat of a humorous
vein. In so far as he criticized the, action
of Charles Francis Adams who, when he
became president of the Union Pacific,
employed only Harvard students. Mr.
Wheelwright did not claim that Harvard
men were incompetent, but held that they
were not conversant with all phases of
commercial life. This topic occupied the
delegates until noon, when they ad
journed without setting a dato for the
next conference.
State Teachers' Association.
After the final session of the Educa
tional Congress yesterday at noon, a bus
iness meeting of the State Teachers' As
sociation, which had beon previously an
nounced, was called to order. In the ab
sence of executive officers, D. A. Grout
was selected as chairman. The meet
ing then proceeded to the election
of officers, which resulted as fol
lows: President, B. F. Mulkey, Ash
land; first vice-president. Miss Alphla L.
Dimmick, Portland: second vice-president,
Superintendent p.. F. Robinson, Portland;
uecretary. G. W. Jones, Salem; treasurer,
Caroline L. Barns, Portland; members of
the executive committee, Superintendent
Frank RIgler. Portland, and Superintend
ent W. W. Wiley, of Tillamook County.
The question of securing tho National
Educational Association, which Commis
sioner Harris says is only waiting .for an
Invitation to come to Portland", was brief
ly "discussed, and left to the executi've
committee of the association to investi
gate the subject and act In accordance
with what It deems expedient.
On motion, a committee, -with D. A.
Grout as chairman, was appointed to re
vise the old constitution of the associa
tion and report an amended one to the
meoting next year, which has been called
to 'meet in Portland on a date to be fixed
by the executive commlttcee.
Resolutions of Appreciation.
Principal D. A. Grout then Introduced
the following resolution, which was unan-
lmously adopted:
"Whereaa, Superintendent L. R. Traver,
an officer of this association, has removed
from this district; and
"Whereas, He has ever been a valued
member; Bo It
"Resolved, That this association ex
presses its appreciation of his service and
regrets that his work has called him Into
another part of the state, thus causing
him to sever his connection with the edu
cational work of the western part of tho
state. Be it further
"Resolved, That the wishes of the asso
ciation go with him for his continued
success, In his new field."
Busy With Assessment,
jThe entire office force of the County
Assessor is taken up "with preparation of
the list -of taxable property of Multnomah
County and until after the week's session
of the Board of Equalization, which will
be Monday, October 2. nothing furthex "will
be done In the direction of taking the
census, everything else being dropped and
all the clerical force of the office being
worked overtime in order to meet the de
mands of the situation In connection with
the assessment.
All property this year will be assessed
at its full value, while In 1901 the levy
was made upon a 40 per, cent basis. This
will give an estimated assessed value of
5150,000,000 for all property in this city,
as against $50,000,000 last year. The Idea
of increasing the values is associated with
a lower assessment rate, which it is said
will make no material difference In the
cost to taxpayers.
FLOCKING T0H0P FIELDS
Picking Season for Oregon Begins
In Earnest This "Week.
Hoppfckinp will begin In earnest In
Oregon this week. The exodus to
Willamette .Valley fields has already
begun and the up-river boats and
trains are carrying large crowds In
tent on enjoying an outing and mak
ing good wages at the same time. The
jfOKTn pa ci nc dektaij
largest crowd of the season will loave I
Thursday rooming by a special train
for Independence. Thoy have beon en
gaged by Krebs Bros, to work la their
big yards at that place. There will b
COO pickers In the party, and it will
require IS cars to carry hem. Krebs
Bros, will give the opening "hopplck
ers ball" Saturday evening In the big
-warehouso on their ranch. The same
growers will send out a special train
of eight cars Wednesday morning, with
pickers for their yard at Brooks.
SAYS UPTON ASKED FOR FEE
Wanted One-Third of What Attor
ney Collected.
John F. Logan, speaking with refer
ence to the statoment made by Jay H.
Upton, that the latter sometimes sent
him legal cases, asserts that Upton did
send him three cases, from "which 545
fees were -collected, and Upton de
manded one-third of the money, which
was refused him. Mr. Logan says Rob
ert Galloway, now law librarian, was
formerly his partner, and was lsntrumen
tal in obtaining the position for Upton
as bailiff in the County Court After
the refusal to pay Upton a percentage
he sent all cases coming to his notice
to H. E BiddelL except several charity
cases, where the persons were in needy
circumstanoes and which were accept
ed free 'Of charge.
School for Employed Men.
The Toung Men's Christian Association
night school offers courses In bookkeeping,-
shorthand and typewriting, mathe
matics, chemistry, carpentry, electricity,
mechanical and architectural drawing,
steam engineering, mining and mineral
ogy, plumbing, penmanship, music, etc.
Fall te-m begjns September 25. Call at
Association building. Fourth and Yam
hill streets, for illustrated catalogue.
The Denver &. Itlo Grande has estab
lished through Pullman standard sleeping
car service between Portland and Denver
leaving Portland at E:15 P. M., spending
seven nours in Salt Lake City second day
and arriving In Denver afternoon of fol
lowing day. For reservations c&ll at 124
Tklrd street.
C DENTAL SCHOOL
North " Pacific Dental College
Makes Fine Progress.
SESSION OPENS OCTOBER 2
Splendid Institution Has Become the
largest and One of the Strong
est Dental Schools in
" the Entire "West.
The Xorth Pacific Dental College,
Fifteenth and Couch streets, Portland.
Is onp of the largest and best equipped
coixege-yiew of the sorni side of
NOttTlI rACTFIC DEXTAXi COLLEGE WEST YIEW IX OXE OF
Institutions of its kind In the entire
Wewt. The regular annual session wiy
begin Monday, Octobor 2, with the
largest enrollment of students In the
history of this institution.
This splendid school Is the result of
consolidation in 1996. of the Oregon
College of Dentistry with the Tacoma
Colloge.of Dental Surgery. The con
solidation eliminated the weak quali
ties of the individual struggle made
for supremacy and the allied schools
were made strong by the energy of
ooneontrated action and by the best
talent obtainable. No school has made
greater progress and can make a bet
ter showing from the viewpoint bf truo
education, qualifying Its graduates to
become successful practitioners of den
tistry and oral surgery, who take their
place among the-successful men of the
world.
No expense has been spared In the
selection and employment of a faculty
of skilled teachers, and In the equip
ment of every department of the
school. The high standard established
by this Institution, the competency and
enviable positions occupied by its
alumni, and the superior equipment of
the school, have resulted In such
growth that more than 20.060 feet of
space Is now occupied by the labora
tories, class and lecture-rooms, crlnlc
rooms and Infirmary.
After the session of 1986-07, the pre
liminary educational requirement for
entrance, for those desiring to receive
the college degree, will be the equiva
lent of -high school graduation.
Course of Study.
The course of Instruction Is pro
gressive and covers a period of three
r four years, according to tho course
matriculated for. x The students are
graded into freshmen, junior and senior
classes. These, with but few excep
tions, have separate and distinct
courses of study.
In tho operative and prosthetic clin
ics the teaching is directed to the In
dividual pupil and adapted to his par
ticular needs. The distinctive feature
of the curriculum of this school Is Its
recognition of systematic, practical
work by every studentTas the neces
sary groundwork. Full laboratory
courses have been provided In opera
tive and prosthetic technic, chemistry.
metallurgy, histology, pathology and
bacteriology and systematic. and prac
tical instruction In the examination and
treatment of patients in the general
and special clinics of the school.
Freshman year: The freshman year
is devoted to the studs' of anatomy, his
tology and embryology, chemistry,
metallurgy, physiology, operative and
Junior year: Anatomy, physiology
chemistry, metallurgy, -prosthetic den-H
tlstry. materia medics- and therapeu
tics, bacteriology and general path
ology. Infirmary practice commences
with tho second semester.
Senior year: Ceramics, clinical oper
ative dentistry, special pathology, or
thodontia, prosthetic dentistry, princi
ples of surgery, oral surgery, anaes
thesia and physical diagnosis, ethics
and dental Jurisprudence, Infirmary
practice and laboratory requirements.
Infirmary: The clinical department
Is conducted by an able staff of experi
enced teachers, composed of Louis J.
Fltrpatrlck, J. M. Meyer. Everett M.
Hurd and Herbert C. Miller, who de
vote practically all of their time to
the school, 'and who are reinforced by
a number of skilled clinicians and
demonstrators.
Realizing that no amount of theoreti
cal training can compensate for a lack
of practical work and experience, tho
North Pacific Dental College has estab-
the main climc room.
THE CLTXIC ROOMS.
lished an infirmary, where the public
may go for service the entire year, thus
affording unsurpassed .opportunities for
practical work that can be had In no
other way. The student enters upon
this infirmary practice the beginning
of the second semester of the junior
course, and continues it through to the
end of the senior year.
It is intended that this infirmary
practice shall be as near like an actual
dental practice as It Is possible to make
it. Special effort Is made to develop
those qualities that will enable the
graduate to obtain and hold a prac
tice. In order that they may begin at
once that practice by which this abil
ity Is developed, students are urged to
bring their friends and acquaintances
to the Inllrmary as their Individual pa
tients. Such patients are always as
signed as requested, and become -the
patients of the individual student, and
collectively constitute his Individual
Infirmary practice, and In this way
practice-building Is taught.-
Thls practice, however. Is, and must
be. under the direction of the demon
strators In all of ita details, from the
primary examination upon the en
trance of the patient to the cllnlc
room. to Its completion. Of the many
patients who come to the Infirmary
without individual preference as to
operator, assignments will be made to
students who may need them, or who
may not have obtained a sufficient
number.
In this great clinic, embracing thou
sands of patients each year, students
have an opportunity to see and to
study a great variety of cases, from
the simplest deviation from the normal
to the most grave and complex condi
tions. Irregularities and deformities
of the teeth and Jaws are studied and
corrected. A careful observer Is able
to see more of practical dentistry and
more of the pathological conditions of
the teeth. Irregularities and deformi
ties, and cases for artificial replace
ment, etc.. In this clinic than he would
observe In many years of ordinary pri
vate practice.
A practice of two years in such a
clinic, will do mora to fit a student for
the practice of dentistry than many
years of ordinary office observation.
The school has 156 graduates -and
last year had an attendance- of 140 stu
dents, which was the largest of any
dental school in the entire West
GRAND JURY ACTS
Returns Two More Indictments
for Land Frauds.
SILETZ DISTRICT CASES
Herman K. Finch and Bert Blauvelt
Are Added to the Idst of Of
fenders Whom the Govern- .
ment Will Prosecute.
On the last day.of grace before the
statute of limitations would have barred
proceedings tho Federal grand" Jury yes
terday afternoon brought In two In
dictments, both for violations of law In
the SHetx district. One of the indict
ments was against Wlllard N. Jones,
Thaddeus S. Potter, Ira Wade, John Doe
and Richard Roe. and was the reitera
tion of the offense under which the same
men were once arraigned before the Fed
eral court. The second document ac
cuses Herman K. Finch. Thaddeus Pot
ter. Bert Blauvelt, John Doe and Richard -Roe
'with having conspired to illegally
pecure land In the Sllctr reserve. This
brings two new dames. Finch and Blau
velt, Into tho land fraud cases.
What Indictment Alleges.
The indictment against Jones, Potter
and his associates alleges that on Sep
tember 3. 1S02, the men entered Into a
conspiracy to defraud the government by
planning to Illegally secure the claims
filed upon by Daniel Clark. George F.
Merrill. Granville C. Lawrence, Louis
Paquet, James Landfalr, Addison Long
enecker. Henry M. RIggs and William T.
Everson. It Is alleged that at the time
of filing, these claimants knew that they
were not Wgally entitled to the land and
that they were filing in order to secure
the claims for speculation.
It Is also alleged that in furtherance
of the conspiracy Mr. Jones on May 5,
1SC4. procured a letter to be sent to Sec
retary Hitchcock by Senator Fulton, In
which the Senator Indorsed Jones as a
well-known and honorable man, and urged
that the claims held by Jones and under
suspension be given the attention of the
department at an early date.
A letter Is also Introduced In the in
dictment written to Senator Fulton by
Mr. Jones In which the writer sets out
his Intentions at length and denies hav
ing entered Into any ngreement with any
clalmant contrary to law.
Takes Place of Old Charge.
The Indictment returned yesterday cov
ers the same offonse under which the de
fendants were Indicted by the first Fed
eral grand-Jury, but which was dismissed
upon the motion of the District Attorney,
owing to a defect In its wonstructlon. The
specific allegation Is that Jones and his
associates planned to secure a number
6r old soldiers to take claims under the
homestead law; that Jones was to fur
nish the money and" see that some of the
work was done. In turn for which ho was
to receive a virtual option upon the
property, the claimants' binding them
selves to sell to him.
The second Indictment was one against
Finch and his alleged co-conspirators,
who are accused of Illegally securing
land. September 3. 1902, Is also the date
of the alleged conspiracy set out In this
indictment. The specific offense alleged
is that of conspiracy, and it Is contended
that Finch made perjured statement? In
his final proof and in his entry and that
his testimony given at the examination
was false. Potter and Blauvelt were
subscribing witnesses at the time Finch
went before the land office to file and
to prove up.
Alleged False Oaths.
Potter also filed on a claim near the
first ono montloncd and In this case Finch
and Blauvelt were sarved as" witnesses in
the filing and final proof. It Is alleged
that the men swore falsely when they
stated In their final proofs they had lived
upon the lands according to the require
ments of the law.
It was late yesterday afternoon when
the Indictments were returned, the jury
continuing in session for a couple of
hours after having been convened at 2
o clock. After the return from the court
room, the Jury adjourned until Tuesday
morning, when It will again assemble for
duty.
It Is the present Intention to allow the
land frauds to rest for a time while Dep
uty District Attorney W. W. Banks pre
sents an accumulation of cases before
the investigating body. Therefore close
to a dozen violations of the' Federal law
that have been called to the attention
of the Deputy Attorney, all of which will
be given to the notice of the Jury.
The commencement of the third trial
In the Williamson case will put a tem
porary stop upon Mr. Henev in his land
fraud investigations with the Jury, and It
is probable that a temporary adjourn
ment will be taken after Mr. Banks has
finished his work, until such time as It
will be possible for Mr. Heney once more
to take up the task cut out for him
to do. .
TOTTER" KEPT OX.
ropular Seaside Steamer Will Make Her Last
Trip. September 16.
TVlA T T TVtttav ?!! Via Van In r--,.l ,
between Portland and North Beach, stop
ping &t .-vaiunu. ua iuiiows;
From Portland September 5. 9 A. M.
P. M.: September 12. 7 A. M-t September
From Ilwaco September 3, 1135 P. M
A. M.; September 10 8 P. M.: September
September it. 4 P. M.
Particulars and O. R. & N. Summer
book by asking at Third and Washington
CABLEGRAM
Sydney, Dec. 23. ,
Greenhood.
Sam Fran.
Incerebas.
Po&opsldes.
Diabetes. 1
Podoloplde.
Bright. -Beajamlx.
f 1 '
TRANSLATION,
Benjamin Bros, sra manufacturers agents In
6 jr drier. Australia. Greenhood Is II.-O. Green?
hood, the exporter bf 320 Sanaoma St.. San
Francisco.
Coacernlnc the report that cures for BrlxRt'a
TJUeae and Dlabete have been discovered In
Eon Francisco, Benjamin Bros, wrote Green-'
hood to send a small order, and It It really
did the businera they would send an impor
tant order. The trial lot was sent.
The above cable Ir the replji It did the
business . Ther couldn't wait for a letter,
but cabled. Translated It calls Xor the Im
mediate shipment of nearly $400 worth of
Fulton's Compounds for Bright' Disease and
DlAbete. The whole world la waking tip to
the wonder of thed!OTery. You don't have
to cable GO00 miles. It's right at your doons.
Send for literature.
Wcodard. Clarke & .Co., Areats, Portland.
When to atwpect Brlghfa Bleease weakness
or loe or weight: puffy ankles, bands or eye
fids; d roper; Kidney troubla after the third
month: trine may show sediment: falling
vlaloa; drowsiness; osa or Kara at. thr-i.
I ANNOUNCEMENT
m
3 m
Autumn
Fabrics
For Gentlemen's
Garments to
Order Invite
Your Inspection
All the latest designs
and colorings known
to the weaver's art
in fine foreign and
domestic woolens for
Fall 'and Winter
Fashionable
Fabrics Pleasingly
Tailored at
Moderate Prices
NICOLUS made-to-order garments .are jusdy cel
ebrated the world over for their fashionable
design and excellent fit and finish. All the best
dressed men wear Nicoll's made-to-order garments.
Satisfaction guaranteed In all cases.
Garments to order In a day. If required.
Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits a, specialty.
,108 THIRD STREET
The Singer Sewing Machine Company
..Extends to you a cordial invitation to
visit its Pavilion
IN THE MANUFACTURES BUILDING
at the
Lewis and Clark Exposition
PORTLAND. OREGON
Tkk PaviEon will contain machines for every stitching process used
in the family and in manufactures, some of which muit be of interest
to you. Many of these machines will be running and all will be
capable of operation
Samples of their work will be given to those intereiledf ,
also
Free Souvenir Views of
Pacific Coast Scenery
There are Five Sets, each comprising Ten Views
IN AN ENVELOPE READY, FOR MAILING
Entrance No. 1622 First Street
Our spacious and handsome new offices -will occupy the entire sec
ond floor, -which we have leased for a term o years. We were com
pelled to move from our old stand, owing to lack of office room and a
lorgc Increase in our business.
Tl'eBderfal aad MnrVelons Cures -without the aid of the knife wltk
rt the ue of polsoxs or druxs.
OUR REMEDIES are harmless, composed of choice Oriental roots,
herbs, buds, barks and vegetables, especially prepared and Imported di
rect by us from China. We have on file at our offlcea hundreds of tes
timonials from well-known people, residents of our city and state, that
our remedies have cured to stay cured.
WHY DO YOU SUFFER
WHEN YOU CAN 3E CURED? '
Call and consult the well-known Dr. C Geo Wo. He will be honest
With you. CONSXO.TATION FREE.
Patient out of the city write for blanks, book and circular. Inclose 4
cen stamp. Address s.
The C. Gee Wo Chinese Medicine Company
a4 FIRST STREET, PORTLAND, OREGON.
PI tii mention this paper.-
C. GEE WO
THE GREAT CHINESE DOCTOR
Formerly located at' 333 Alder Street, Coraer Third,
for the past five years
HAS MOVD
To the large brick building at aontfaeaitt comet at
First and Morrison streets.
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