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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, .PORTLAND, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGU3T 1, . 1CC7.
Xew Fresident of Oregon
Agricultural College on
Journal's Enterprise. ..
ACTIVE roller of :
)flna J odp Continue to Put la Fall
Time at Store and Still Manage
in Maia Splendid Showing la
W. T. Kerr, tha new president of the
Oregon Agricultural college, pralsea
Tha Journal Educational contest aa a
newspaper and - educational enterprise.
Ho commend The Jonrnal'a offer
to the young people of Oregon., ,
. "Anything," states President Kerr,
"that pertains to education and the
betterment of tne ' youth of our land
should be supported."
President Kerr recently took bis seat
aa president of tha Oregon Agricultural
college, fte Is Interested in the several
m.iMiuti who are working for the
rash nurses 'In order to attend the Ore-.
gon Agricultural college. He said that
a school will be honored to receive
young persons wha prove their enter
prise and ambition .by working hard In
Ing with his regular, vacation. Ho i
the Portland champion of Wattle Fen
lev. now removed to eastern Orainn
Alta M. Wilco of Cleone, opened the
week witn a remaTsaoia gain In votaa.
Hldia Brant never leie go" utile
she finds the person cannot, read and
men sne says, v aii, iaae The Jou
nal and have somebody reed It for von
Bhe has had several offers of position
uy men wiio utoi cmovuntri.
winona uguon is cllmbln. ,m i,
core wuaer to m Diace or hnnnr
aiartea in a coramunltv wham k. . . .
little known and every vote she gets she
walks snd talks for.
Patrons of The Journal will favor
nu vnuuurage contestants by sendln
suoscnpiions to the office In thei
ii every nay a blank
01 suDscrioers who are willln
iai- monms or more ao as to
sew. K as vuinrniam.
uavia Mullen, is keeping tip a good
ace and has his eyes fixed on position
Alice ti. frire nr rni Am .k
garnering or subscriptions very Inter
"una WOm Khl th nka will ....
muim IV Wriie a DOOM or pjlrk. A ...
ugucs aui interviews when she gets
throush -but not until h ... ,
aunoiarsnip in voice culture.
uienn Jfi. Walker makes good In every
count of ballots- Roma Vl.
Alice D. O rant reports on her bust
ness with the accuracy of a trained
Dookceeper or traveling auditor. She
reports any and evorv irraautaritv
about suharHntlnna "rmMi" .nyi "I
And the number of new subscriptions
iv iinuH, puaKiea me proresoionai ne
paper solicitors who have canvassed
. Contestants should not forget to send
10 tne contest editor oiinninra from
thelr local papers when they ere no
ticed. The editors of the local papers
will be glad to help the boys and girls
with menUons If they are reoueaterf to
Maud Holllnger of Forest Grove. Is
proving to be all that was predicted
ror ner ae a resourceful ana enternria.
ing contestant. , . . v
Lilian A. 'Cochran of Monuments has
not exhausted the resources of her
neia as sne adds to ner score in everv
count of ballots. ' .
Adam C. Murray of PayvUle makes a
Lilian A. Cochran, Eastern Oregon
contestant whorls making good In
The Journal educational: contest.
advance for the means to take a course
"Such students usually do ths best
and eventually reach the highest places
in life," declares President Kerr. -Here
Toe Katie. -.
Better late than never," la the policy
sdopted by Oscnr Haugen of 470 Tilla
mook street, Portland. Although the
contest has now been running for sev
eral weeks this does not discourage
Oscar, for when he learned what an ex
cellent chance to earn an education was
offered by The Journal he was quick
to place his name in the roll of con
testants. Oscar Is IT yenrs old and baa "lust
completed two year's work in ths Latin
course of the West Portland High
school. He Is said to be a good student
snd is much liked by bis teachers and
He is ambitions and Is studying hard
in order to fit himself to become s
newspaper illustrator. He is fond of
drawing and has. acquired skill in
sketching In the art rooms of the High
school. He Is competing for the schol
arship in tha International Correspon
dence School; of Bcranton, Pennsylvania.
Young Haugen Is making a determined
effort to attala bis ambition. While
out of school be works in a ssw mill
'near his home. Now that be hss added
to his other efforts, the taking of sub
scriptions he puts in long hours. He
is si worx at tne mm oy seven In the
morning and does not quit-until the
o'clock whistle blows. Then he hurries
home to. eat and he is off again until
eight and nine o'clock at night. Oscar
believes -thst "where there's 'a WI1L
there's a way." He has the will and ha
report or 11 new subscriptions, to start
I them are for
off this week.
the dally for
HOT WAVE AND THEN
, ALMOST A. CYCLONE
Albany Is Treated to 'Extreme
Both Quality and Quantity of
(Special Dispatch to The . Jearssl.)
Albany. Or, Aug. 1. Albany and Linn
county sweltered In tha hottest day of
tha year Tuesday. In some places ths
thermometer registered lot in tha shade.
and the nrceta was as hot as a desert
In the evening relief cams In tha shape
of the moat severe dust storm In the
history of the county. - The heavens
were filled with the driving debris, and
the velocity of. the, wind was terrlflo.
It came as near being a cyclone aa any
thing the valley ever experienced.
READABLE BOOKLET ' v
ISSUED BY LEAGUE
Tha .Tillamook. Development -1 league
has . Issued an attractive and -readable
booklet that la being aent into eastern
tatea to Dring settlers, to Oregon. The
pages are devoted to description and
pictures of the resources of Tillamook
county, features - of - which are its
cheese, timber, cranberries, agriculture
monair. waierpowere. luraDering indus
tries, and climate. The booklet was
printed by the Inland Printer com
pany of Spokane.
Prorations Being Made to
Hold Tests for State
FOUR DAYS NEEDED
TO COMPLETE TESTS
Marty, Portland People Find It
Hard to Qct
Dates Set Are August 14, 13, 10 and
17 Questions Prepared by the
State. Will B Uniform Every
where. '-"..',.'. ",'
County 'and stats teachers' examine
tlons wUl.be held in Oregon August
It, IS, 1C and 17 and preparations are
now being made by County (School 8u
perintendent Robinson and tha county
examining board to conduct them In
Multnomah county. Three of the four
daya will be devoted to tests for pri
mary, tnira. second ana iirst graae
county certificates. The state examina
tions will be for ststs certificates and
diplomas and will last one day longer.
Questions for ths examinations have
been prepared by tha state board and
will be uniform throughout the differ
ent counties where examinations win ne
held, scores of Inquiries bave been re
ceived at the county, superintendent's
office as to tha dates for the exaratna-
lnns snd It Is believed thst there will
be several hundred applicants for certificates.'
Mate diplomas entitle a teacher to
teach for five years in any county of
the stats and are much sought sfter by
teschera A first grade county cer
tificate gives Its holder the right to
tesch for three years without examina
tions, a second grade two years, a third
grade one year and a primary grade
Accordlne to ths new state school
law which went into effect May it of
this year no person csn hold over one
second or one third grade certificate
from . one county. Heretofore thev
could hold aa many aa they desired In
as many counties. This enactment was
Drought about in an errort to raise the
standard of teaching. Formerly a
teacher who failed In an examination
for a second grade -certificate In ono
county could croes Into the next and
take another examination In order that
he or she might not be deprived from
tencning auogemer. j
Under the ..new law a teacher who
holds a third grade certificate tone year
is required to pass an examination tor
Hard to sleep at night
With that awful bane. Itching Files,
With Irritating Ecsema, J
With any itchiness of tha skin. .
Poan's Olntmsnt relieves and euraa
Here's Portland testimony to prove It
Jacob Heasong, farmer, living at the
- corner of East Ewentr-elghtb street and
Keelly avenue, Portland. Or, aaya: "In
recommending Doan'a Ointment to thoaa
who suffer from hemorrhoids I can only
repeat tha statement J made some three
yeara ago. I had suffered from this
trouble for some ' yeara and In hot
weather It waa a- great worry to ma I
could not sleep at night Othsr prepa
rations having given ma little or no re
lief I finely began ualng Doan'a Oint
ment and it required only a few appli
cations to .bring aoothlng - and healing
relief. The facts above stated are aa I
told thera just after my first trial of
the remedy. . ' I think Just as much of
tha prsparatlon today.", . ..' ,
a second grade certificate the following
rear and falling of this she is compelled
o cease teaching until, shs ia able to
pass the second grade! examination.
Successful In - passing ' a -second grade
test shs is then required to take the
first grade examination. Teachers
holding first grade certificates must
make standings of first grade class con
tinually or else forfeit their school
work. v v
It was stated' from tha county achool
superintendents . office thla morning
that the Multnomah county examina
tions would be held In the Ladd school
building.- The question! will be banded
the candidates at o'clock In the morn
ing and the work will continue until
they hsve finished the subjects. Four
subjects will be given daily.
Scotch and English woolen' Hoi
brook and Leveen, Couch bldg.. Fourth
and Washington streeta -
For sale byalldealera Price 10 centa
Foater-MUburn Co., Buffalo, Naw York,
sole agenta for the United B tatea
Remember tha nama-
take. ao other. .
JUDGE NELSON DIES AT
OLD NEW YORK HOME
Second Chief Justice ' of Oregon
Territory, Where, He Lived
. -' ;: . for .Two Years.'
Judge . Thomaa Nelson, tha aeoond
chief Justice of Oregon territory, died at
his birthplace. PeekakllU New York,
July II. " He waa bora January 23,
181, and waa tha third aoa of William
Nelson, a representative In congress and
a lawyer by profession. Ho graduated
at tha age of 17 from Williams col
lege. He finally adopted law as a pro-
ion, arter attending a - course or
Ulcal lectures and taking an extenalva
trip through Europe.
Ha advanced in' the nractlce of the
law and became attorney and counselor
of the supreme court or ma united
Btatea. At the time of his appointment
as chief Justice of Oregon he was prac
ticing law witn nis ratner in westcnes
ter county. New York. He arrived in
Oregon during the laet of April. 18S1,
and filled the vacancy left by tha ree-
lunation of chief Justice W. P. Bryant
Judge Nelson held the chief Justiceship
for over two yeara, when he resigned
and returned to his horns in New York.
EX-PBEMTEK JIARTIN y
. MAY BE A CANDIDATE
(Special Dispatch to The Josreal.)
Vaneouver. B. C- Aug. 1 Joseph
Martin, ex-premlerof British Columbia,
will probably enter tha field at the by
election in opposition to Hon. W. J.
Bowser, who has been appointed attor
ney-general of tha province.
ance wui provide me way Dy
him advance subscriptions to Tne Jour-
nal In sufficient numbers
tnrnugn the contest.
This contestant is the oldest-of four
cniioren. his - ratner. I.. 8. Haugen.
te a plasterer. He has many Trlends
wno win sin tne lad in bis con teat work.
uacar states that he expects to do
moot of his canvaaalng in Irvlngton and
Hoi laday additions. These sections of
roruana sre enterprising and public,
spirited and will take pride tn aiding this
I.. w; iu realise nia am
, ., atsaaapto of Zndastry, ' '
- Mlna A. Jonea of Olrta.-Wortmaa A
xving. wmunnm to put In mil time at
the atore and also t gather - enough
votes st odd times to keep up a credit-
' nowmj in ;ine Journal contest.
Her pluck ehould put to shame the
young; luiea - wno alga-snd - ssyr "! "I
would Ilka to earn one of The Journal's
cmnariinips. mil i wont, you know, and
really I haven't time," The old adage
is a true one, "Those who do most csa
Miss Jones la Indorsed by J. Edison
Edwards, who withdraws from the eon
test. Young Edwards msde a good start
In the contest The votes which he re
, celved on account of subscriptions al-
7 mroro in o i na journal cannot
be turned over to Miss Jonea , Tha let-
, ravora Wna Joaea. '
"Boa 47, Mllwaukle. July II. lio7.
Contest Manager, The Oregon Journal:.
wian vo wunaraw rrom your contest
. 1 ha no time to devote to getting
nn'1 t.tn5r' w".,.win blinr oomeone
work 5 harder' ncou"
i a . - at una?. VI Jf OrX
n.btu?!JvJhlnk deserve, one
. KDIBON EDWARDS.
art. soon -a laaorsememt,
,-BV;v.r,Sncl,i Burgette Short, former
ly of the Taylor etraet churehhas wi-lN
ten a letter regarding the candidal
fior-hle Olson, a follows natUc of
''Ths Oregon Journal: 1 am
to know that Ml.. Bph,. 01am, fi1
petlng for-one of The Journal nrlseeZT
insirumeniai music In every wav aha
I. worthy , to receive the sutmort
thnae desiring to help the deserving i
delight In her commendable sm hit Inn
snd share with her the deslrs that ens
msy splendidly succeed. Fsithfullv
TBANCIH BUBOETTH SHORT "
. BsJJot Box Votes.
Halhert ft. Haw ken, Lebanon Don't
le dtecnurared because you find the
firculatl'm of The Journal "so big" In
"Mir jocBMiy. ii is mat way every
. .m in OK'goil and so far aa that la
.in t nr all contestants have about
I". e.n rnntimons to meet. -Votes"
Kil l ' t i-olnis" are synnnomous
i.mn l. i jus starting out all right
K. It p
i.i. fi. riverman of Cornelius, renl
)r en f h...,n- utiBrrlptlons for
l,er t.ii' i ' i Is livermsn.
; . i i t la t- . 'J't oUt sraCbar.
Welch's Genuine Removal Sale Says:
i i. run ii w nun k.1 ii i n
mm Jusi Vs race
, , . aa. . i ,
Note the follbwing-priccs--thcn
come in tomorrow and pick out
the one you like :
MEN'S $20.00 OUTING SUITS,
SALE PRICE. ..........
MEN'S $18.00 OUTING SUITS,
- - SALE PRICE.
MEN'S $16.50 OUTING SUITS, - v- e O C
SALE PRICE; , . . .,,3)Ow0
MEN'S $15.00. OUTING SUITS, CA
SALE PRICE.... ..... . . ;V, . . V. ...Jp -OU
MEN'S $12.50 10UTING SUITS, (JZ Q
SALE PRICE,.; . . , . ...vnrn.. . .DUaWO
MEN'S $10.00 OUTING SUITS, C C AA
SALE PRICE, . . . , . . . . .. ... . . . . JpO.UU
MEN'S $7.50 OUTING SUITS, tl
SALE PRICEH . ..). . . . . . . . . ... .3lO. 0
THE J. B. STETSON $4.00 HATS, O P
SALE PRICE. . . . . ... . . ..... . . . .$.Od
THE LEE $3.00 HATS, A
SALE PRICE. : . ..J)4.4u
THE SPHINX $2.50 HATS, CI AC
; - SALE PRICE ....... . . . . ... .J) 1 .y O
-If Not Right WelcM
I I I I el I ,11 1 x
i - I ii i
y"1TI a, Tl : O
$40 Suits . $28.00
$35 Suits . $24.50
$30 Suits. $21. 00
$25 Suits : $17.50
$2(( Suits, $14.00 w
$18 $uits. $12.60
20 off on blues and blacks
311 Morrison Street
Opposite Postof fice
!eaii-IUD j3 Mta
This heading means muchl " Former.prices are not considered in this cleanup,
The quotations of prices below will "surprise you, and there are hundreds of
other items in the store which "'.Will astonish you when you call tomorrow. , v
Lsdies9 Wear Going (or Nothing
39a for all broken lines of $1.00 and $1.50 Shirt
Waists, in white India linon, dark chambrays
or dark figured sateen ........,.........Sa
49 for any thingr in $1.73 to $2.00 Waists, drtt-
TSehtakes any $2.50 to $5.00 India linon or all-
. over embroidery Waiv in the store ......
fl.45 fof a white, all silk, lace, trimmed Shirt
Waist.Jn white only,. f l
T5f takes any White Parasol in the store, values
up to $4.50. .
25 for I 50c or 75c Dimity Kimono; at least 50
styles and colors to choose from. . ;
S1.05 for choice of any white linen or lawn
Shirtwaist Suit in the atore, values up to $5.00.
S 2.95 : for Ladies' $7.50 to $10.00. Long Coats,
sizes from 34 to 44v ... ,
994 for Ladies'-all wool Overskirt,-ift blue or
black, all nicely trimmed
25a) for Ladies $1.50 black Sateen Skirts, every
one of them made, with 42-inch flounce. "
T5 for $15 and $1.50 Wrapper, m dark color,
every one of them made of heavy Dutch blue
- calico.' w . :',
5a g pair for Children s;20c fast black Cotton
Stockings, any size. .
8 pair for Ladies' 25c and 50c fast black all
lace of Iisltttriped Hose. .' - '
25e) for Children's white embroidery or Silk
Hats, worth from $1.50 t $3.00.
1B for Ladies'. 50c lisle thread 2-button Gloves,
' black or white. .. , .' '
14 for Ladies', 10c white hemstitched Handker
chiefs. - , " -.'.-... 'm r..:- v
1,HH yards of the very best Feather Bone; ask
the clerk for It; we are giving it away.
14 for Ladies' 25c Lace Collars, in cream or ecru.
Broken Lots of Furnishings
. CCING AT TOUR OWN PRICE
25a for Men's 50c Working Shirts, in black or
blue, any size. ,
85 for Men's 75c fancy Dress Shirtsrin dozens
ot good Uncy andaupie colors
194 for Men'a 50c and 75c blue Swiss or French
balbriggan Underwear, odd siaes only. ,
94 for 25c Wool Socks, in blue, gray r black.
Ba) for Men's and Boys' 25c Stispenders, hun
dreds of dozens.
104 for Boys' 25c Waista, in dark colors. '
50a) for Men's and Youths' $1.00 to $1.50 Straw
HatS.' . "
Be) for 10c Canvas ' Gloves, any size.
Be) for Men's good Linen Collars, dozens
styles, all aizes.
.104 for Men's 50c all
hundreds of colors. '
89) for Men's $1.00
all wool Sweaters, some
" Men's Qothlng
3.00 for Men's $10.00 Outing Suits, only a few
left. ' i ' " - -
TBa) for Men's $5.00 Linen Suits, also a" few
Flannel Suits, in small sizes.
f 1.95 for Men's and youths' Heavy Suits, every
one all worl, but small sizes. -4.95,
for Glen's and Youths' $7.50 to $10.00
Suits, in dark gray worsteds, medium sizes.
BBa) for Boys' black Serge Suits, worth $2.50.
994 for Boys heavy Melton or Worsted Suits,
worth from $2.50 to $3.50, all sizes. "-
Be) for Boys' 25c Knee Pants, any size. -SBa)
for Men's 75c Bib Overalls.
BBa) for 140 pairs of Ladiea' White Canvas Ox-
forda. $1.50 and $2.00 kind, all in good shape.
Shoes for Everyone
TB for Ladies' and Misses1 vfci hand-sewed Ox
fords, $1.85 to $25 values, all aizes.
98a) for Ladies' $2.00 vici kid Shoesyfcroken
T'for Misses' fine hand-turned Oxfords, worth
$2.00. - - '
80a) for Misses' White Canvas Oxfords, tha
$1.50 kind. .
,984 for Boys' Calf Shoes, sizes 2 to 5&
TBa) for Boys' $1.50 Shoes, good, heavy stock,
sizes 8 to 2 v-" i
f 1.89 for MenV $25 full stock Work Shoes,
three styles. ,
fl.69 for-Men's $2.75 vicl Dress Shoes, very
' dressy, -fl.95
ior Men's $3.50 vicl Dress Shoes, soma
hand snd others mschlne sewed.
4C3 Pairs of Ilea's Shoes
Cii Sizes, 1 : , .
ltlal - i ' a v