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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGON! AX, PORTLAND, SEPTEMBER 5. 1909.
NGREASE If! PH
DENIED BY MILLS
Ultimatum From Shingle Men
Is Delivered to the
CRISIS IS DUE TONIGHT
Conarmllve Klement Advise
Against Walkout Both Sides
Will Decide Tonight pn rian
of Action for Struggle.
- ABERDEEN. Wash., Sept. 4. (Special.)
Refusing pointblank to consider the de
mand of tha shingle weavers for a 14-cent
advance per thousand on salary, a com
mitter of five mill owners, representing
thn shingle industry of the county, tonight
"met a committee representing the Grays
Harbor Shingle Weavers" Union and with
in a few momenta emphatically denoted
the stand which the owners will take In
the present controversy.
That this ultimatum, when diccusaed at
a meeting to be heid in Hoiulam by the
weavers Sunday night, will result In a
walkout of employes of shlnglemiils In
Chehalls County eeems highly- probable
tonight, although a conservative element
among- the weavers is attempting to dom
inate. While the weavers are In session at Ho.
quiam tomorrow night, the manufacturers
will gather at Elma to decide. It 1a ad
mitted, whether or not it will be advisable
either to declare at once an open-shop
policy or to close down the shinglemllls
When questioned tonight as to the
strength of reports from Portland and
other cltiea that shlnglo manufacturers
on the entire Coast are planning an open
shop policy, local owners met the query
evasively, declining to deny that the
rumor was without foundation. It Is be
lieved that by tomorrow night the crisis
Kth with employers and employes will
Manufacturers point to the 10-cent de
cline Id shingles during the past few days
as an example of the Impossibility of
ranting an Increase in wages at this
time, while the weavers declare that the
new grading law recently effective in
Washington demands so much extra time
In sorting that they barely realize enough
to pay living expenses.
CHEHALIS JAS FIREBUG
Two Attempt at Incendiarism at
Same Hour of Night.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. Sept. 4. (Special.)
What looks like a deliberate attempt at
Incendiarism occurred in Chehalls last
night, when fire was discovered In two
places at the sama time. Had one of the
fires got sufficient headway before being,
discoveitfd it is possible, that the plant
of the Chehalls Furniture & Manufactur
ing Company might have been burned.
The factory is one of Cnehalis largest In
stitutions, employing about 10 people.
About midnight fire was discovered In
The center of the lumber yard north of the
plant. The fire department was soon on
the ground, however, and the flames ex
tinguished before serious damage had"
been done. Investigation showed that
kindling with which to start the fire had
been placpd before the blaze began.
Two blocks away, toward town, an
other fire was started In an old barn, but
was discovered by a party living nearby
and the blase put out with a few pails of
APPLE SHOW PROMISED
Hood River Will Make IMsplay Lat
ter Part of October.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) At a large meeting of fruit
growers held here today a permanent
organization was formed for the pur
pose of holding an annual fruit fair
at Hood River and also to take steps
to secure the erection of a permanent
fruit faij- building. The dates set for
the fair this year are October 28. 9
It is expected that 1000 boxes of
fruit will be ofi display and that the
quality will be the finest ever shown
at Hood River.
The officers of the new organization
are: President. G. R. Castner: vlce
rresldent. R. J. Mclsuac; secretary,
C. D. Thompson; treasurer. Leslie But
ler: directors, F. W. Cutler. Miles Car
ter. John Castner. P. S. Davidson and
J. E. Hall.
962 WANT DRY DISTRICT
Clark County to Vote on Local Op
tion November 2.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Sept 4.' Spe-
claL) The question of license or no
, license will be voted upon by all the
country districts In Clark County out
: Bide of the incorporated towns on No
vember 2. a petition with 962 signa
tures bavins; been filed yesterday with
the County Auditor by Donald Mc
Master. president of the Clark CCunty
Local Option League.
The district which will vote upon the
local option question includes all Clnrk
County save Vancouver, Camas. Wash
ougal, Yacolt, La Center and Rldge
fleld. Vancouver holding a separate
election on the same question. In this
district there is but one saloon, at
SOLDIERS GUARD FRUIT
Commanding Officer of Barracks
Stations Men on River Road.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) By order of the commanding
officer of Vancouver Barracks a day
patrol has been stationed along the
river road east of Vancouver for a
number of miles.
This is duo to the fact that com
plaints have been made to the mili
tary authorities that some of the sol
diers have been In the habit of taking
fruit from the different orchards east
of the garrison along the north bank
of the Columbia-
MYSTERIOUS FIRE COSTLY
Blaze Starts Within Millinery Store
Paring Owner's Absence.
WOODBL'RN. Or.. Sept. 4. (Special.)
Woodbum's second mysterious tire within
a month cost tll.000. Losses were as fol
lows: Sterling Opera House, J3000: no Insur
ance: owned by Charles Sterling, of
Portland Hotel, owned by Mr3. J. P.
Anderson, J-tJOO; Insurance C0O; all con
tents lost. .
Miss Nelly Morrow, mllllnerv store,
stock Insured for W00: buildtns owned by
Al Maricle, whose loss is i5, Insurance
Mrs. Bradley, rooms, loss $30A
Chinese laundry and poolrenm, owned
by B. T. Randall, of Eugeno; loss 20u0:
no insurance: occupied by Chinama.1, who
lost everything, 1200, and Mr. Goodfellow.
who saved his pool tables anJ nearly all
of his other goods. He had sold out the
business yesterday to an Eastern paity,
who had made a payment.
E-, H. Bourbannals. house, occupied by
Ed Lavier. loss I1O0: Insurance $500:
Lav'.er's loss about $150.
Mrs. F. W. Ingle, house, occupied by
William Beede. loss $1500. $700 insurance,
on house and $250 on furniture; furniture
L. T. Remington, damage to house and
bicycle stock, $350; insurance $50.
J. W. Cook, damage to brick building,
2Trf. covered by insurance.
The fire started In Miss Nelly Morrow's
millinery store, the flames bursting out
with such energy that some think it is of
Incendiary origin, claiming that they saw
a light under the curtain in the earlier
part of the evening. Miss Morrow has
been absent for several days and the
HEAVY RAIN AT BEND
HAY CROP RECEIVES BENEFIT
Demand for- Product 'of Meadows
Has Sent Prices Upward and
Growers Are Rejoicing.
BKN'D. Or., Sept. 4. (Special.) Wednes
day night the Deschutes country enjoyed
the blessing of a heavy first of Septem
ber" rain, resulting in a definite prollt
of many thousands of dollars to the
ranchers. From late Wednesday after
noon, until Thursday noon the rain con
tinued, leaving a welcome wake of mud
and eagerly growing vegetation.
The wetting was of particular value to
the Bend country, where the second
crops of alfalfa and clover are Just get
ting well on toward the tmo" of cutting,
and the rain, coming as it did. will prob
ably add a third to the yield.
This natural "boost" for the produce
side of the hay market Is in every way
most opportune, for never before has the
promise of a great Winter demand ex
ceeded the present. Although this is in
a measure due to the recent rapid fill
ing up of the country, its chief cause ts
the promised drain upon the local supply
by the railroad builders.
Yesterday a report was In circulation
to the effect that representatives of Por
ter Bros, are endeavoring to purchase 700
tons of hay for Immediate use In their
camps In the vicinity of Trail Crossing.
HE 22, SHE 40; THEY ELOPE
George Everman, of Rainier. Weds
Supposed Wife of J. Hill.
RAINIER, Or.. Sept. 4. (Special.)
George Everman. 22 years old, today
eloped with and married Mrs. J. Hill, of
this city, who Is almost double his
age. Mrs. Hill. who. It appears, was
not Mrs. Hill, has been living in Rainier
for the past two or three- years as the
wife of a local man and apparently
on the best of terms with him. A few
months ago she became acquainted with
Everman who became Infatuated with
her, Everman has held a responsible
position In the employ of Fred Trow,
a local merchant. His father is In the
City Council and his family is one
of the most respected in Rainier. Mrs.
Hill Is aged 40, brunette, stout and
rather handsome. Everman Is young
appearing: for his age. very fair and
boyish looking. Mrs. Hill has a grown
daughter In the East.
COOS APPLES FOR HAWAII
Marshfield Growers Will Ship 1000
Boxes of Gravenstein.
MARSHFIELD. Or.. Sept. 4. (Special.)
Members of the Coos County Fruit
growers' Association met this morning to
discuss the matter of marketing apples.
It was decided to furnish 1000 boxes of
firavenstein apples to the Pacific Ha
waiian Fruit Company.
Judge John 3. Cok addressed the meet
ing and said that Coos County in a few
yeans would surpass Hood River dis
trict In fruit production.
HOQUIAM THINKS OF COOK
Grays Harbor People Swelter With
Mercury at 86.
HOQUIAM. Wash.. Sept. 4 (Special.)
Visions of Dr. Cook'a latest discovery
floated before the eyes of the sweltering
populace of Grays Harbor today, the
mercury soaring to 98 degrees, with a
light east wind.
Tonight's humidity is still oppressive,
with an occasional puff of Chinook wind,
which seems to augur well for a shower.
Fighting Merchant Acquitted.
MOSCOW, Idaho. Sept. 4. N. William
son, proprietor of the Boston Store,
who was arrested twice last week for
blockading the sidewalk and who suc
cessfully resisted arrest the third time
in a rough and tumble encounter with
Chief of police Canhara, was tried yes
terday on both charges before two sep
arate Juries and quickly discharged in
each case. The ground on which the
Juries are said to have acquitted Mr.
Williamson was that other merchants
are doing the same thing. '
Day Is Hot at Astoria.
ASTORIA. Or., Sept. 4. (Special.) To
day lacked but 1 degree of being the
hottest of the season. At 3 o'clock this
afternoon the thermometer registered 8S
degrees, and with the light east wind
blowing, the air was oppressive and dis
Ray Spaulding Dies Suddenly.
GOLDENDALE. Wash., Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) Ray Spaulding, son of Postmaster
Spaulding. died suddenly today of hemor
rhage. He was on his way to dinner
when stricken with a coughing spell, and
died while sitting by the road.
Prune-Plcklng Time Xear.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) The picking and drying of
prunes in Clark County will begin next
week, a little earlier than expected, as
the warm weather of the past few days
ripened the fruit fast. . v
Salem Is Disappointed.
8ALEM. Or., Sept. 4. (Special.) Mayor
Rodgors has received a telegram! from
President Taft's secretary that it will be
Impossible for the President's itinerary to
be so arranged as to allow the President
to stop at Salem on his Western trip.
ANGRY BLOW KILLS
Brakeman Hurled From Train
Dies Under Wheels. .
ASSAILANT DENIED RIDE
Fred George, Son of Portland Man,
Causes Death of M. W. Pullen,
and Is Held In Jail on First
Degree Murder Charge.
THE DALLES. Or., Sept. 4. (Special.)
Angered because he was refused a
ride on the cowcatcher of an engine,
Fred George hurled a rock at M. W.
Pullen, brakeman. who fell from the
running-board of his moving engine, and
was crushed to death in the Q. R. & N.
yards here at 11 o'clock last night.
George, who is now In Jail awaiting
trial on a charge of first degree mur
der, is a son of Jack George, of 761 Rod
ney avenue, Portland, one of theoldest
engineers on the road.
At the Coroner's inquest this 'morning
the Jury returned a verdict holding Fred
George responsible for Pullen's death.
William Gaj-r an eye witness, testified
that George threw a rock, which "knocked
Pullen from his engine.
The accused was arrested and ar
raigned 'xefore Justice J. A. Douthit this
afternoon on a warrant charging first de
gree murder, and remanded, to the cus
tody of the Sheriff until the date of the
preliminary hearing. Saturday. September
11. George admitted bis' guilt to Sheriff
The remains of the murdered man will
be shipped to Spokane, where he hap a
wife and 3-year-old daughter. Pulien
came here about two niontlrs ago from
Fred George, the accused men. Is 20
years old and has lived in Portland
since his babyhood. He has been em
ployed as a machinist. His ' fathei
Jack George, was on the road at the
time of Pullen's death, and when noti
fied that his son was held on a murder
charge hurried at once to The Dalles.
NEW SHIPS ARE PLANNED
Alaska Steamship Company to Build
Two and Possibly Throe. -
SEATTLE, Sept. 4. Plans for a new
passenger and freight steamship for
the Alaska Steamship Company to cost
$500,000 are being prepared by a ma
rine architect sent to this city from
the New York office or the company.
He will be engaged in the preparation
of the plans and specifications for an
other month. Probably some time this
Fall the contract for the vessel's con
struction will be awarded.
This will be the first of two or pos
sibly three new vessels for the Alaska
Steamship Company to be constructed
within the next few years. They will
replace the Saratoga, the Ohio and the
The boat now being designed will
be of steel and modern throughout.
She will be about 650 feet long and
will have a speed of at least 16 knots.
She will have accommodations for
about 240 cabin and 400 steerage pas
sengers. Arrived German steamer Assiran,
from Hamburg. Sailed Steamer Col.
E. L. Drake, for San Francisco;
steamer Cottage City, for Skagaway.
The British steamship Belle of Scot-,
land passed Cape Flattery today bound
for Bremerton after taking 73 days
for the run from Newport News. The
British steamship Oswestry, which will
load In Tacoma for Grace & Co., for
the West Coast, passed Tatoosh from
a nitrate port by way of San Pedro.
TROLLEY LINE PROJECTED
Ridgefield Sees Vision of Railroad
From Eastern Clark.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) An electric line from Turn Turn
Mountain, northeast of Yacolt, run
ning in a southwesterly direction for a
distance of between . 85 and 50 miles
through a fertile territory to a termi
nus at RIdgefield, or possibly a mile
and'a half beyond RIdgefield, on the
banks of the Columbia River, is the
latest railway project in Clark County.
The line as projected will run
through Chelatchie Prairie. -Amboy,
along Fargher Lake and Cedar Creek,
through View and La Center and the
territory between the latter place and
RIdgefield. The route is the only nat
ural ono by which to convey to market
the large quantities of timber in the
region surrounding Turn Turn Moun
tain, and the territory betwean there
and RIdgefield is a rich agricultural
The power used will he electricity
and the men who are handling the rail
way deal, it is said, alreaOy have se
cured three water power sites near
Turn Turn Mountain and rights of way
at strategic points.
With a view to discussing the propo
sition, a meeting of the members of
the Commercial Club, of RIdgefield, has
been called for next Monday night. The
men who are planning the new electric
line will outline their plans.-
GRADING WORK IS HURRIED
More Scrapers and Dumpcars TJn
loaded at Chehalls.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) More carloads; of dumpcars,
scrapers and other equipment for rail
road construction work, consigned to
Winston Bros. & McDougall, arrived
yesterday. A total of 70 carloads of
equipment will about cover the con
signments. Many carloads have been
unloaded already and the Chehalls rail
road yards present a busy scene.
Grading has already begun and ls
being pushed rapidly north of this city
along the main line, where the com
pany has bought its right of way. The
contractors have fitted up convenient
quarters In the Leonard warehouse,
where the stores are kept and the
business offices are now maintained.
Oldest County, Writer's Theme.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) "The oldest county on the Pacific
Coast," meaning Clark County, la the
title of an article that appeared In the
September number of the Progress Maga
zine, published In Chicago. The article Is
from the pen of J. M. Reeves, publicity
manager of the Commercial Club. It ls
profusely illustrated with half-tone cuts
of fruit orchards, dairy herds, logging
scenes and views of Vancouver's main
streets and the mountain peaks in the dis
tance. The descriptive matter treats of
Clark County under the heads of cli
mate, soli, products,, location, transporta-
SAVINGS & TRUST
Paid Capital S.150,000.
J. Frank Watson. President.
R. L. Durham. Vice-President.
W H. Fear, (secretary.
8. C. Catching. Asst. Secretary.
O. W. T. MueUlmupt, Cashier.
E. M. Hidden, A sot. Cashier.
ieo. N. Davis. Trust Officer.
Stanley Baker, Realty Mgr.
When in its new
quarters at Siyth
. streets,- this Com
pany will offer un
for the prompt and
effective service to
tlie public .in Com
Trust Business in
its many forms, and
in the care and dis
position of proper
ties of individuals
and estates. Each
department will be
separate and dis
tinct from all others
and in charge of a
tion facilities and business, agricultural
and industrial opportunities.
CAMPAIGN WAXES WARM
Boise Fears Country Districts Will
Vote Ada County Dry.
CALDWELL, Idaho! Sept. 4. (Special.)
With the surrounding region dry, Boise
is making the fight of its life to remain
wet. The electric lines between Boise
and Caldwell and Boise and Nampa are
being accused of being behind a move
ment to keep Boise wet. It Is estimated
that it is worth $25,000 a year for each
of these little roads if Ada County Is
permitted to retain her saloons. There
is to be no compromise, . and to offset
this the local option people are bombard
ing every fort with their heaviest gun3.
Some arrests have been made among
the club fraternity of the region, some
cases made to stick and some lost out.
The dry counties will soon organize a
stringent law enforcement league to em
brace every precinct. This league will
wage the fight against any effort to carry
out the threat that is being freely made
by the whisky element, that It will sell
liquor in the dry counties Just the same.
The league Ls Just as determined that no
such thing will be done.
The real battle will be fought when the
dry advocates get to the point of in
augurating a "lid-on" boycott against the
city, of Boice in the event that city votes
TEMPLETON BOY WEDS
Marries Daughter of Prominent Ore
gon Pioneer Family.
ALBANY, Or., Sept. 4. (Special.) A
union of two of the oldest and most prom
inent pioneer families of Linn County will
result from the issuance of a marriage
license here today to I. L. Templeton, of
Halsey. and Ava C. Glass, of Brownsville.
The marriage will occur at Brownsville
Mr. Templeton ls a son. of W. A. Tem
pleton, one of the most prominent pio
neers of the southern part of the county
and a former member of the State Legis
lature, and is t,he youngest son of. the
family, which furnished so many famous
football players for the University of Ore
gon. Miss Glass ls a daughter of John H.
Glass, who has been one of the leading
men In the development of Brownsville
and vicinity and who. with his father,
founded the town of Crawfordsville, Linn
FATE FOLLOWS THIS AUTO
Machine Which Killed Man Burned
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Sept. 4.
(Special.) Sliding Into deep furrows un
der the straw of a newly improved road,
the automobile belonging to John Baxter,
which last Tuesday night ran down and
killed Delos Coffin, caught fire from the
exhaust pipes and burned to the frame.
Baxter was not driving since the fatal
accident, not having recovered his com
posure sufficiently. He had pressing busi
ness at his ranch at Eureka Flat, and
thus had to hire a driver. " Two others
besides the chauffeur were with him.
He Pays $5 for Unauthorized Fire.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) For burning his slashings without
first having secured permission from
Fire Warden Reld, of this city, D. D.
Reynolds, of RIdgefield, was fined $3 and
costs' In the Justice Court. It is said
that the fire set by Reynolds burned hav
belonging to W. W. McBrlde, of Rldge
fleld, to the value of $100 or more. Mc
Bride stated he. would sue to recover
damages. Reynolds will appeal his case.
Rural Carriers Named.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Sept. 4. Harry A. .Tenley was
today appointed rural carrier, and James
R. Marple, substitute, for route No. 1 at
A KIH5I ENTERPRISE.
Twin Fall , Oakley Project 38,000
Idaho's Choicest Acres.
On Monday, September 20, at 10
o'clock A. M.. at Milner. Idaho, a rrv
j.aet drawing under the supervision of
me estate iana noara or Idaho, will
take place. '
Prices per acre, the flower of all
Idaho, including water rights. $65.60;
$3.25 in cash per acre at time of filing;
balance in 11 annual payments, 6 per
cent interest; no interest charged until
water is ready for delivery, which will
be April 1, 1911.
Milner and Oakley will be the trad
ing points for this great tract, and will
soon be linked together by a railroad
now completed from Gooding via Wen
dell to Jerome and under construction
from Jerome to Milnej.
The enterprise is being financed by
J. S. and W. S. Kuhn, who. during a
long business career have made good
in every instance. The management
will, be the same as the Twin Falls
North Side. Twin Falls Salmon River,
the Idaho Southern Railroad and all
the power development of Lincoln and
Twin Falls Counties. Write for book
let. Address Twin Falls Oakley Land
&. Water Company, Milner, Idaho,
rHEN you take
you will be
character,' made as the exclusive custom tailor makes his produc
tions, but of course priced much lower than he can price his clothes.
"We urge you to come and see this Clothing. We want you to note the
splendid workmanship, note that the fabrics are identical with those used by
the most exclusive tailors note the exclusive styles, the fit and the general
style tone, we claim them to be
THE CLIMAX OF STYLE
STORE CLOSED TOMORROW LABOR DAY
Buff um & Pendleton
311 Morrison Street, Opposite Postoffice
SHINN STILL BALKS
RAISES IjEGAIj OBJECTION TO
Insists He Is Federal Employe and
Thnt State Board Can't Re
MOSCOW, Idaho, Sept. 4. (Special.) '
On the surface everything is peaceful
at the University of Idaho, following the
storm which resulted in the summary
dismissal of two members of the faculty,
but Professor Shinn insists he was in
the employ of the. Federal Government
and therefore can't be dismissed by
President Lewis, of the State Bo'ard.
It ls recalled that during the session of
the regents last Spring following the
commencement. Professors Shinn and
Hysiop, with others of the agricultural
staff, were called one at a time and put
on the carpet relative to their attitude in
behalf of Director French, who had
been asked to hand in his resignation
previous to that time.
While it was then agreed by the re
gents not to make public what took
place in these interviews, summary ac
tion by the regents was averted by the
pleadings of President James A. Mac-
How I Stained
My Hair Brown
Society Woman Wants to Tell Read
ers HoW She Stained Her Faded
Hair Without Using Hair Dye.
' "I think the readers of your paper ought
to set the benefit of my experience," said
a well-known society woman in an inter
view. "It Is in regard to staining hair. I
am now going on to forty years of age and
some months ago my hair was nearly all
gray, faded and falling out, and I used to
bleach my hair besides. I tried various
hair-dyes but I found, us nearly every other
woman has found, that by using these dyes
you can't conceal the fact that you have
dyed your hair. And besides, my hair began
to fall out worse than before because of the
poisons in the hair-dyes. And then I had
to use the dye almost every week or ten
days so as to turn the color of the hair near
Finally I decided to try walnut-tint
halr-staln. Well, you see what a beautiful
rich brown my hair has now, and you'd
never think I stained my hair at all. It has
grown out remarkably fluffy since I have
used it. I apply It with a comb in a
few minutes only once a month. It stains
nothing but the hair, never harms it in the
least, and makes it grow out luxuriantly.
It stains the hair evenly rrom tip to root,
so that experts cannot tell that you have
stained your hair.
"Mrs. Potter's Walnut-Tint Hair Stain Is
what I used. She is the only one who man
ufactures It, If you want to try it first you
write her for a sample package of her
Walnut-Tint Hair Stain, and inclose 25
cents in stamps or coin to help pay postage
and .packing, and you will get it by return
mail In plain sealed wrapper." Address Mrs.
Potter's Hygienic Supply Co.. 641 Groton
building, Cincinnati. Ohio. She will also
send you free her very Interesting book on
Mrs. potter's Walnut-Tint Hair Stain has
the advantage over hair dyes of containing
no copper, sulphur, lead or other poisons
which cause hair-falling, and has no oil. no
sediment and no grease. It is for gray,
faded or bleached hair. Any shade can be
obtained from a beautiful rich brown to al
most black. It does not, rub off on the
clothing. One bottle should ordinarily last
It ls sold at drug stores generally at one
dollar a package. Send for the 25-cent trial
Mrs. Potter's Walnut-Tint Hair Stain Is
recommended and for sale In Portland by
Woodward Clark Drug Co., wholesalers and
retailers: Evssell's Pharmacy, 239 Morrison
street; s. J. Skldmor 4s Co., 151 Third
flenjamin Clothes x
the trouble to examine our,
convinced that it is Clothing
Lean, who requested that "the young
professors he given another opportunity
to conform to the required discipline."
The two men have refused to do this
fo the satisfaction of the regents, who.
It ls said, without holding a meeting for
this purpose, havo all committed them
selves in writing to President Lewis, fa
voring the removal of Professors Shinn
APPLE PACKERS IN UNION
Hood River Experts Organize and
Adopt Price Scale.
HOOD RIVER, Or.", Sept. 4. 'Special.)
The apple-packers of Hood River today
organized a union for the purpose of
Now In Its NEW HOME
Yrrr ii ir iniiiinmiw A
New Chicago Musical College Building
246-7-8-9 Michigan Boulevard, Chicago
NOTE Applications for the 50 free and 150 partial Scholarships will be received until Sept lit.
(1) ILLUSTRATED CATALOG MAILED FREE
A select home school for the training of
manly bovs instruction thorough and per
sonal. Athletics encouraged, open-air drills.
A healthy country school life, modern build
ings, pure water, wholesome food. Prepares
for colleges and business life. Special col
lege preparatory courses and instruction in
languages. Fall-term begins Sept. ie.t 1909.
Located on Lake Steilacoom, eight miles
south of Tacoma.
For full Information address
D. S. PDLFORD, Principal
Sooth Tacoma. Wash.
239 to 253
The Leading School of Music and Dramatic Art. Seentr
eminent insuuetorf. Unfurpaited cootie of ftudr. Tea
cher's Traininf Department. Public School Music. Elocu
tion, Physical Culture. Modem Languages.
School of Acting-Hart Conway, Director.
ManyFnt Advantagts. 30 free Scholarships Awarded
to Talented Pupils of Limited Means. 24tk Season Be
tint Tkursdaj, Sept. 9. Calalor Free on Application.
JOHN J, HATTSTAEPT, PteiideM.
of the most dependable
guaranteeing a standard pack and formu
lating a wage scale. The officers are:
Charles Stranahan, president: M. Isen
berg. vice-president; J. V. Hoover, sec
retary, and J. H. Lewis, treasurer.
The scale of wages adopted provides
for packing apples by the box, and will
be 5 cents for four-tier apples, 8 cents
for 444-tier. and 7 cents for ISSs aJirl
smaller. The organization etarts off with
a membership of 40.
Oregon Creamery Removal.
Best quality milk, butter, cream,
cheese, etc., at Oregon Creamery Co., 130
Second street. New anl larger facilities
for conducting business In most approved
"Imperials" on their way. "Imperials
direct from the Ka.it.
Facing the Lake Front Park
The finest buildlne of Its kind In the world. Valua
tion tLOCCOOOAO. Housing the largest of ail institu
tions of Musical Learning.
Containing ZIEGFELD HALL
An Ideal Auditorium offering nnenrpamed fRcilltlea
for rehearsals and public Brrjannce of etudenU In
Concert. Opera and the Drama. Available lor a num
ber of first-class bookings.
BOARD OF MTTSICAI, DIRECTORS
Dr. F. Zlegield Dr. Louis Falk Hans von Schiller
Alexander Sebald Herman Devries Anton Foerster
Felix Bonmtkl Maurice Devries Mrs. 0. L. Fox
School of All Branches of School of
ACTISQ pnBjft Ifl EXPRESSION
ACQUISITIONS TO THE FACULTY
ANTON FOF.RSTEB The Eminent Pianist and Instruc
tor of Berlin.
ALEXANDER 8EBAID-Famous Hungarian Violinist.
MAfRICK DEVRIES The Renowned Vonal Instructor.
Formerly Leading Bsritone. Paris Grand Opera and
Metropolitan Opera Co. of New York.
F. ZIEGFELD, Pres.
44th Season Begins Sept. 13
NORTH PACIFIC COLLEGE
DENTISTRY and PHARMACY
Unsurpassed In equipment and advantages.
Ths regular session begins October 4th.
For Illustrated catalog of either school
DR. HERBERT C. MILLER,
Corner Fifteenth ar.d Couch Street.
ALBERT T. BALDWIN'S
SPECIAL PIAXOFORTB COrHSE
Beginnlnur Oct. 1. Reptstratlon from
11-12 o'clock daily after Sept. :o. Pros
pectus upon anpllcatlon after Sept. 15
at studio. 412 Stearns bldg.
A HOME SCHOOL
on riifc'elbotuut between
1 Seattle and Tacoma
"COLL-EGE LowerSchool. Academic,
AHDACAUtJlI Every Advantage for
Boy a, YoungMon mndToung Woman
Spring WaW, Steam Hat, l(v-tric Lights
iLLLITAKY TKAIXING SS DISCIPL&Sli
Write for 32.paee illustrated catalog
W. O. PARRES, Frel1rat
BCBTON. VASHOSf Island, VAUTMiTOJi