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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
SURPRISE IS 114 STORE
; FOR THE CONTESTANTS
ext Count of Ballots May Bring About Jladlfal Changes
h'; in Order of Standing No Onp Can Foretell the
r , " Final Results.
,! Am Toe Journal aoatast approach
the last two week of 1U oouraa interest
waken afresh. Things war humming
t headquarter yeeterday. Conteatanta
gathered In (roup and discussed tho
, .mi aiiJ' iiJii.nnin; nun ii" '
i a i r,,ii
Herbert Munter of MonUTllla Needs
- More Vote to Be In the Winning
jpoaslbUltlo and probabilities of the
i final result, at last arriving at the eon
. fclualon that no one could possibly fore
t toast th winning ones.
1 ' Tha and of a contact may bring about
' ; complete change la . tha relatlv
tattandlng of contestants,
ratroua of Tho Journal wbe wtah to
Harlln Talbert of Albany Among the
High Markers. ,
pay subscription money ao that thalr
money will oount for on of tho con
testant whll at th same tlma apply-In-
for themselve would battar make
remittance at once. .
Bal8 of Twentieth Conn.
' If notified by talaphon or- poatal
card, th oonteatanta will b clad to
calL, to make collection from people
who might like to aid them. Patrona
living- at a dlatanca may remit direct to
The Journal, naming the oonteatant to
be favored with the. eonteat votea that
are measured out on the aubaorlptlonC
Tha result of the twentieth oount of
ballot la printed today.
Beaals Osrlord of the eastern Oregon.
oonteat district continue to toad tha
procession whtoh I moving In the di
rection of th scholarship and cash
awards. - "
In Multnomah county, Hilda Brant
haa moved up cloee to the Invlncjbl
leader, Alio K. Price. One new aub
ecrlber'for a year; on old subscriber
paying In advance for a year and one
old subscriber paying advance for
three months In favor of Misa Brant
would put that young lady again In
th lead. Bhe has been working very
hard to renin that coveted soattlon
of honor and advantage. -
Working Country Districts.
William Ruaaell went to Montavllla
yesterday and eecured a lot of aub-
serlbers. Other oonteatanta had kept
away from Montavllla, supposing that
Herbert Munger had canvassed that
wm I SKETCHES OF PORTLMID PASTORS
' "m" '
Blanche Belshaw, Eugene'i Pretty
Favorite In Bcholarahlp Race.
field thoroughly. But Russell found a
lot of prominent people whom Munger
had not called on.,i .-
Blanche Belshaw of Eugene la rapidly
frolng up the line and I now at No. I
n th Willamette valley dlatrict. No. t.
Winona Ogden of Foreat Orove la
very close to her and ah la making a
Lulu Smith of Clatakanl glvea prom
ise of aoon moving up among the baga
A surprise may occur la district No. t
when (he Beit score Is printed. A large
buncb of votea arrived yesterday too
late to be counted for Cecelia Weaaela
of Gardiner. The Medford and Grants
Paaa girl will have to hustle to main
tain thtr lead. ,
!txte aTambr 4.
Conteat dlatrlot No. 4 comprises all of eastern Oregon and eastern Wash
ington. Coateatanta In thla dlatrtct compete with .one another and also
'against all other contestants, ' ''
1 Beaala Oaylord, North Powder, Oregon lof.m
4 J Opal Calllaon, Olex. Oregon'...
t Adm Murray, DayvlUe; Oregon
' 4 Wattle Fen ley, Mayvllla. Oregon
Lilian Cochran, Monument, Oregon
a Curtle L. Co Aim, Waplnltla, Oregon.....
I . t . ,
. - ? ' District V amber .
v Thla contest dlatrict la mad up of Multnomah county, and Includes Portland,
Contestants in thla district compete with on another and at the aam time
' '.with all conteatants In other parts of the northwest.
.""J Alice E. Price, Lenta, Oregon .' .. ... ...
; J Hilda Brant, 711 Willamette boulevard. Portland, Oregon
. ' a William Ruaaell, Ut Pupont tret, Portland, Oregon
? . 4-r-Alta M. Wilcox, Cleona, Oregon
6 David a. Mullen. 131 Ban Rafael at rest. Portland, Oregon .....,
X 0 Mlna X Jones. Olds, Wortman 4k King, Portland. Oregon
' i Cecil Bplcer, 121 Clay street, Portland, Oregon ..J.
. , S Oacaf Haugen, 170 Tillamook street, Portland. Oreion
John Kanno, 140 Flake "street, Portland, Oregon. .V ....,
30 Bajr IL Moore, Troutoaie, Oregon.. :.,.,...,.
a I Olivia Reeder, Bauvlea ialand, Portland, Oregon
!, It Herbert Muensar, 115 Bpencar atreet,. Montavllla Oregon ..
til J. A. Guy, 491 B. Ilth street, rortlsna Oregon
14 May Pendergrass, 111 Bavler atreet. Portland, Oregon ............
,15 Willi Btepp, 111 E. I8th street. PortUnd.' Oregon
' 14 Douglas McKay. 147 Taylor etreet. Portland, Oregon .......t..,
't!7 Raymond Howell. Holbrook, Oregon..
18 Sophie Olson. f9l Ivy street, Portland. Oregon
i II Edward McMahon, 100 1 J th street. Portland. Oregon
f 20 Cecil A. James. 140 Tin street,1 Portland. Oregon
V J.i; -" - Dlstrlot Hnmbes ,
Conteat dlatrict No. 1 comprises the Willamette valley except Multnomah
onty f which forma a dlatrict by Itself) as far south as Eugene. Conteatants
I la this district compete with one another, and at th aama ttra with all
' oonteatanta la all parts of Oregon. -l ' '
1 Alice D. Grant, Dallas, . Oregon .................
1 Earl lleckart. CorvalUa. Oregon ............
8 Harlln Talbert. Albany,' Oregon '.. ,
4 Jennie BoweraoX. R. F. D. No. a, Corvallls. Oregon
, Blanche Belahaw, Eugene, Oregon ... ......... .
8 Winona Ogden, Forest Grove, Oregon ..v.... . ...
v 7 Peter Beltloe, Cbemawa, Oregon ...
8 Glenn IV Walker, Albany, Oregon ... . .
8 Maud 1 1 ol linger. Forest Grove. 6regon
10 Lulu Smith, Clatakanl. Oregon .............
11 J. Percy Read, 808 Walnut street, Albany, Oregon .........
It Carl A. Bchraon, Oregon City, Oregon ......... ... ... ... .
11 Francla Rlverman, R. F. D. No. 1. Cornelius. Oregon .......
14 Meda Caldwell, R. F. D. No. 1, Albany, Oregon ..........
15 John E. Cooler, Cottage Grove, Oregon
; 1 Emma Mohr, HUlsboro, Oregon .1 ... ...... .....
37 Harry Chase, Eugene, Oregon ........
J 8 Earl Lee, Waterloo, Oregon .......... ...... ,
. . . .
. . . .
- Diatrloft VnntbM n.
Contest district No. 8 Includes all that part of Oregon south of Eugene and
the counties of Oregon bordering on th Pacific ocean, .Conteatants In this
district compete agalnat one another and at th cam tlrhaUgalnat contestants
In all other part of th northwet. j . 1
1 Audrey Ruaaell. Grants Paas, Oregon I .. 16.675
f Malea Coat. Medford. Oregon 18,878
8 -Cecilia Weaaela, Gardiner, Oregon .' '. . ., 17,800
FOR OLD II0ME "WEEK
..I i in
' (Jewaal BsecUt iervlw.)
Buffalo. N." T.f Aug. II. Elaborate
r7cra lions are being put up In the
i.M.mo.a Bert Ion of liuffalo la honor of
t'l l Home week, which will- twain to-
ni.irrow. Tne city has been preparing;
l,r the celebration for months pet,and
all alKns pint t an unqualified aucceaa.
lre.Jy vlaliora are arriving In the city
, from many part of th United States
eii't Canliv, - '
The k' prrram runs ss.fol
nw: humiBV, clersymen's flay, r
unl.in pf ltufalo churche wllh tnelr
f irmer fator, Monuay. ijiorn- aay,
ir,i.. un .ma of Weatera New York to
fiao. staltlo events, dedication ef
4 ' ' " '. :
Vsrdl monument by Italian societies;
Tuesday. Firemen s day, automobile pa
rade, mtu mMtlna aditreaa h Mlatln-
gulahed speakers; Wednesday, Canadian
oay, paraa Dy two regiments of Cana
dian troops, msss meeting, groteaqu
parade, canoe club racescThuraday, Mo
Klnley day, dedication of McKlniey
monument bv Governor Hutrhee and leg
islature, pararle of tTnlted States troops
from Forte' Sorter and Niagara; Friday,
i-raternal day, parade of all necletlea,
?.?rr? Pra,. field sports) ' Saturrlay.
" 0,' Prad ot school children
and German societies.
riiras' Sealeg la Ons Day hy
"tm ouaxaroi.D anrmorojr."
I'riigglats refund money If JK. POR
TK ANTiatPXlO lLtALlNOI OU
iiaV XfttJ. - .
Fads and Fashions.
Bv Floreno Fairbanks.
-EW TORK.lA II '!
Il styles are now Being snown in
I . materials, ufU " and- hats.. It
XI reported that small hats will
be worn for a-wMl and that
many will be mad orTln qualities of
doth, whtah, Is quiltsd before being
draped on th hat If this be true. It
Is quit rldnt that braids will have
a part to play In millinery.
' Th autumn materials offer such
pretty noveltlea In checks, plaids,
stripes and mixed goods. The plaid
will be saaa mostly In th separate
skirts, as designers find It difficult'
to produce goodj lines' In a eoat mad
of that materiaV Th chevron stripe
In th monotone or mixed colors, and
th medium stripe (a two-ton affect,
will b ehown for th new suiting.
Scotch cheviots and broadcloth will be
considered for th more elaborate
suits, and for th oostum, oTt satin,
flnlahed alike and pliable velvet will
b much In demand.
Prettier than ever are th designs
In colored handkerchiefs, that are con
tinually being shown. A favorite on
Is pal lavender crossed off with hair
lines of deep, blue-purple. A plain
whit handkerchief ha a border ot blue
check and Is particularly dainty look
ing. Ths color of the r strip must
matoh er harmonise with th gown,
and th pal tan can b found barred
off with every obtainable color, so that
thla problem Is not a difficult on.
Veil are shown In all kind of va
rieties. ' Th chiffon vail atlll holds
Its purposs for automoblllng and
traveling, being tied over th hat and
fastened eecurely at the nap of th
neck. The net veil Invariably has an
Inch or two of fluted border of ohlffon
a wed all around it, or a plain band
of velvet ribbon may be ehoeen In the
place of th fluted - border. Black
point d'esprit makes an elaborate lace
veil with a delicate border of black lace.
Thl veil 1 cut to fit th hat, curved
In th upper part and wider In the back
than in front. It fold prettily about
the face,1 and Juat touch th ahoulders
all - th way around. -
' Fashionable women who have th pot
dog eraae have gone a step farther In
their devotion to the animals. Th
dog that accompanies my lady muit
be chosen to match her gown, with ref
erence to color and entertainment. A
woman In mourning ahould carry a
Pomeranian, or King Charles spanleL
To go with a light afternoon frock, a
whit poodle or light tan Torkahlr
terrier la quit corrects The homely
brlndl bull terrier Is th only choice
for th ethletlo glrL and th Irish aet
ter for th aportswoman. With a
walking dreaa, th greyhound ahould be
the choice and with the cheviot tailor
made, the French bulldog I th thing.
Worsted suitings come to the front
for the early fall models. The short
skirted walking eulla are plaited and
trimmed with .bands of self-trlmmlng.
In coats, th tendency I toward the
80-Inch coat, mad semi-loos or three
quarter fltWng. Velvet collar and
cuffs are shown on some and others
are flntahad with, the aam material as
Jewelry mad from eoral I at pres
ent In great demand. Th blush pink
ha taken th lead of th red, while
white I uaed only In mourning. Such
nandsom festoon necklaces are shown
In all coral or combined with pearls
and other Jewels. Coral cameos mad
In scarf pins, bracelets, brooches anj
earrings ar all favored staples. They
are not only carved in clasalo head,
but In mlnlatur buata. skulls and vafl
ous animal and bird heads.
It Is a llUle difficult to tell whether
bralda will continue to be uaed through
the winter month as but few model
have been received from Parle. Nearly
all tha modela in long separata coats
shown on this side of th wstsr, are
elaborately braided' with soutache and
other braids of silk embroidery. The
soutache braid la th most favored for
It can be etltched on so closely aa to
look as though It la a part of th mate
rial. - t
For some time combe and hair orna
ment have been given much attention
by th Jewelers. Bo many of ths combs
have jeweled backs while . soma have
solid gold trimmings. Ths dainty de.
eigne In brilliants ar perhapa aa at-,
tractive aa lany. Back comb ar atlll
r rowing larger. Massivs ones ar made
n exact Imitation of those worn by
our great-grandmorhera. The pear
gray comba that weae flrat brought out
a few yeare ago and received with little
favor are in great demand at the pres
ent time. They are made plain and
mounted and ar worn to match th
Th oetrlch plum, which, thl sum
mer, haa been th favorite' trimming
aald from flowere, will be uaed to a
great extent on all fall hat. It will
be taken from th aummer hat and put
on- th next one. poaalbly dyed another
color. . A heavy, beautiful feather
ahow off to the beat advantage, when
It sweeps across the crown from right
to left, and hangs gracefully over the
left esr. Particularly handsome ar
tha whit on with ehaded tlpa of shell
pink or pale lemon, or those of a dark
color growing lighter at th nd.
Oar Public School.
Whether cooking shall be added to th
High achool course or noU-whether w
ehall Include a kindergarten class In or
der to pave th way for eur flrat grade,
whether w give larger place te muslo
and smaller to mathematics, as soma
people seem to think would b advis
able, or whether w do all or none of
these, there Is on Important tfolnt upon
which all Intelligent . and progressive
educators and oltliena bugbt to be
agreed, and that la the teaching of th
eaaence of religion In our public schools.
We bar bean afraid of this queetlon
In America, and w have dodged It in
Portland, Where a teacher has been
strong enough or wily enough to suc
ceed In stealthily Inatllllng some mod
icum of religious thought Into her coura
of study, ah hag aot been Interfered
with,, but h ha had to do it at her
own risk. The school board and th su-
Serlntendenta have not agreed upon any
eflntte system of moral or ethical In
struction. Tet we ar all pretty wall
agreed upon one point, and that Is that
the aim of all education Is character
No amount of purely scholastic erudl-
WHT fUV ABJD WOUT
when youf child hasa aevere cold. Tou
need not fear pneumonia or other pul
monary dUeasea. Keep aupplled with
Ballard's Horabound Syrup v poaltlve
cur for cold, coughs, whooping cough
and bronchitis Mra. Hall of Sioux
Kali a, S. D., writ: "I have uaed your
wonderful Ballard Horehound Syrup
dn my children for five yeare. Its re
aulta have been wonderful. Sold by all
Rev, B. Nelson Allen is paster of th
Hawthorn' Park Presbytsrtaa church,
oorner of Twelfth and East Taylor
atresia. . He 1 a native of the etnt of
Indiana, but spent the early year of
hi Uf near Kansas City, Missouri
la 1487 he entered Osark oolleg.
Greenfield, Missouri, in preparation for
the legal profeaalon. In a great revival
meeting In which many of th tudnta
united with the church, he waa con
verted and soon after began prepara
tion for th mlntetry.
In 1401 he waa graduated from Mis
souri Valley collage, Marshall, Mleaourt,
with th degree of Baohelor of Arte. In
1804 ha received th degree of Bach,
lor of Divinity from Cumberland unlver
alty, Lebanon, Tenneaaea. The following
year he puraued poet graduate atudlea
in Union Theological seminary and in
th TJnlvaralty of th City of New
York, receiving from th latter th de
gree of Maater of Arta.
He wa then called to th First Cum
berland Presbyterian church, Kanaa
City, Mlaaourl, and continued a pastor
for sight years. In May, 1487, h waa mar-
riea 10 aaias savrtis ursviey, rouowing
which they made a three months' tour
in Eurooe. In March. 1808. ha received
a call to the First Cumberland Pres
byterian church of thla city. Th
church 1 now known aa th Hawthorn
Park Freebyterlan, th nam having
been changed because of th union of
the two denominations.
Under hi ministry tb church bag
grown rapidly, both In numbera and
fn financial atrength. Tha membexahlp
ha paaaed the 400 mark. The Sab
bath achool 1 on of the beat organ
ised schools In he city, with nearly 800
in regular attendance.
Rev. Mr. Alien is chairman of th
Her. E. Kelson Allen.
headquarters committee of the Oregon
Anti-Saloon league and takes an active
part In all matters pertaining to civlo
tlon. no skill In the classics, no scien
tific oultur nor 11 of theee combined
is going to be sufficient to make com
plete men and women if with all this
culture the vital prlnolple of education,
the forming ot character, la Ignored.
Without alablllty of character th great
est brilliancy of mind becomes a dan
ger: Indeed, the danger Is directly pro
portionate to the brilliancy. Such men
as Napoleon, Talleyrand, Voltaire and
Burr ar examples of this fact.
It Is tru that th ultimate and of
sclenUflo research la tha dlacovery of
truth Iaot, antlr. truth, and that thla
ha ltllrnoral value; It I tru that th
am thing I to an extent true with
the exjret ecleneee, aa mathematlca; but
it I alao tru that . such abstractions
haveJbut little weight with th chlldiah
mlnjZ Tha child' teachings muat II
along ' ths obvious, simple, concrete
thing of existence. The scientist may
be abaorbed In the exact difference in
two genera of lnaecta; In .a fin seal for
ultimate truth, but to th child h I a
Impl old man foolishly chaalng but
terflies, T " .
The plain and simple truths which
appeal to the child as to ths sdult mind
srs thoe which may b broadly stated
as these: ' The fatherhood of Ood, th
brotherhood of man, th trna right
oaa of th universe: and to thl w may
aubeorib Jew and Gentile, Cathollo and
Protectant It would seem a platform
broad enough for all who ar Worth
considering as patron of our public
We ar undertaking n these United
States a stupendous problem In the edu
cation of the thouaands of immigrants
who are dally -landed on our ahoree,
whoa children we are aaslmllstlng Into
our system through th medium of the
public schools. With thsse we are
building a democratic nation, which Is
to-advance and to lead the world's ad
vene along th same lines of brother
hood and moral uprightness, To doa
certainly requires the moot eameat walk
along the Unas which mean charaotfcr
building. v. r
Our native land Is consecrated to n
In th blood of it heroes, in th lives of
it statesmen and Its uprlsht clttxena,
but without the light of religloua truth
our beet efforts to guide thla "and suc
ceeding generations along the path of
progress ia going to be a vastly dif
ficult problem. -
we are a ennsuan nation, inn mm
such w mean to exist Let us not
then, be ashamed to stand toy our prin
ciples in the matter of ths education of
our youth. Seotalanlsm we would not
teach, but It Is quite certain that we
dare not teach atheism and a refuaal
to Inculcate any religious thought or
an attempt to dodge the question by
permitting each teacher merely to in
culcate auch truths aa aha may, clan
destinely, la. It seems to me, danger
oua and unbecoming a Chriatlan nation.
Anarchy, rebellion and sthelsm are
not formidable foes at present but why
extend to them the flag of truce and
weakly tolerate thoe utterly subversive
and vicious tenets T
We shall not And our taak any too
eaay if wa stand squarely by our prin
ciples snd giv our children and those
who come to u from other lands the
best that I to be had.
We cannot give them th best that Is
to be had If w re unfaithful to our
highet thought and Indifferent to the
deepest neea or in maiviauai enua ana
to accomplish our alma, the eternal
truths of Ood are vitally neceaeary.
Tha fatherhood of God. the brother
hood of. man. and th Vtarnal rightneae
GETS CHARITY MONEY
---' vv,.' -m:-.
t.-.r.'..:;-.,:.. ' . .
Mra. Lena Head . Boodley, the
beautiful daughter of th eccentric
Mrs. Betsy Head of Isllp, Long Is-'
land, who has compromised her suit
for $853,000 against her mother's
estate. In consideration of f 150,000,
which was to go to New York charity
under th wtlL Mrs. Head disin
herited her - daughter because she
eloped with and married Frederick
W. Boodley, formerly a gardener.
of the nntvsrs. Thes w ought to
teach in th public schools.
. n .-;
6andwich for the Picnic. '
Trim' crusts from site of bread,
toast to a dalioat golden brown and
till with a leaf of lettuc or sprig of
celery, a spoonful of ,egg boiled half an
hour and chopped, and a spoonful of
your favorite aalad draaslng.
Another: Prepar toaat a before. Hi
with a leaf, a thin layer of cold baked
beans, a alio of tomato or cucumber,
and shake of celery salt
it it tt, '.-
Tongue Mouse. Chop fin two cup
ful of cold boiled tongue. Reject any
portion that seem tough. Season It
with a little French mustard and pap
rika. Mix with a grill of liquid asplo
Jelly and turn Into buttered mold and
Iilac on th lo several hours bafor it
a to be uaed. ...
Veal Ragout Cut two pound of lean
raw veal Into small cubes, roll them in
flour, then brown on all aides In buttsr.
Cover with boiling water, let simmer
two hours, add half a can of tomatoes,
season with salt cayenne and paprika,
let simmer until very tender. ' then add
on quart of hot boiled macaroni. Turn
Into a vegetable diah and aprlnkl with
three tablespoons Of grated -parmesan
SEATTLE LAS PLANS
FOR 1909 CONVENTION
Asks Oregon Delegation to
- Vote for Irrigation Meet
'I in Sound City,-, -
4jattl wants th National Irrigation
congress of 1808 held In th sound
city at tb tim of th Alaska-Tukon-Paclfto
exposition and haa asked Ore
gon delegate to aid her in securing th
meeting of th irrlgatlonlst two year
Governor Chamberlain and other Ore
gon delegates have been aaked to vot
for Seattle "When they attend the con
vention at Sacramento next week and
will probably do so. Seattleltes have
been working quietly to secure the 1808
congress and so far have made a good
showing, aaemhers from ths Washing
ton city have expressed themselves ss
confident that th big vnt will be
made on of th features of th big ex
position. BOARD EXONERATES
No Blame - Attached to Of
ficer TOo Accidentally
Killed W. SteYens. -
Patrolman' Griff Robert was com
pletely exonerated yesterday from all
blame In th killing of William Btevens
on th east side several ' weeks ago, th
executive board accepting th polio
committee' report and closing ths in
Gust Huber, who was recommsnded
for dismissal by Superintendent Ales
Donaldson of the strest cleaning depart
ment was yesterdsy removed from th
municipal payroll after a complete in
vestigation. Insubordination and gar
rulity during working hours war th
grounaa ior in aismisiRi.
Chairman Greene of th nolle com
mittee aubmltted the new manual of
the department to the board and It waa
accepted. An appropriation ot fl8( waa
mad to cover coat of printing and bind
ing 180 coplea in leather for the mem
bera of the department and 880 coplea
In cloth for civil service spplloants for
Chief Campbell of ths fir department
reported to the board that an inspection
of fire escape was being mad through,
out the city to aee if any electrlo wire
cam In contact with them.
PHONE LINES AND
TRAILS TO BE BUILT
(gaeetal Dlapatefe te Tbe JearaaLI
Eugene, Or., Aug. 81. 8. C. Bartrum.
supervlaor of forest reaervea, with
headquarters at Roaeburg, haa bean in
Eugene for the past two or three day
looking after the beginning of extenalv
Improvement to be made at onoe In th
Cascade reserve. Including the construc
tion of many miles of telephone line
snd trails and houses for th ran (era,
A crew will atart from thes city on Sep.
tember t) to begin work on a telephone
line from Lowell, 80 miles east of Eu
gene, on th military wagon road and
th preaent terminus of th Paclflo
oompany a line extending In that direc
tion to connect with the Deschutes com
pany's line at Ode 11, over the summit of
the Cascades and 130 miles from lxwell.
?'hls will glv direct communication
rom Eugene to Prtnevllle, Shanlko and
other eastern Oregon towna. Miv-fiar-trum
any there will . be another Una
constructed from Ragl Point Jackson
county, to Crater lake, a dlatanca of TO
mllea. This will be built In connection
with a line projected by th Crater Lake
The building of a good trail from Mc
Kensle bridge. In eastern Lane county,
through the reserve to the California
line has commenced. A crew will b
stsrtM at McKensle bridge 'Monday. '
Twelve or 16 houaea of good dlmen
alone and eoltd construction will be built
In th reserve for the rangers, and at
each there will be a tract fenced from
to to 80 acres, fos pasture for th rang
ra horses. ,
Free Scholarships for Boys -and Girls in
. . BBSs . . . SB
Leading educational Institutions.
Sums of Cash Also to Be Distributed Among Indr
1 and Meritorious Students Who Participate in
The Journal Educational Contest.
STUDENT t What are you going t do during vaoatlonT Hav vou decided what
school or oolleg yon will atund nt year If not, bow would a scholarship
I. on of th following cllot .obool. suit jrouT
mm Military Aoademy for boys. Fort-1 scholarship In the sams to th value !
International Conservatory of XCn-1-,
O. B. Sands, manager, xolfle eoaa 'di
vision, poxtlaad, Oregon. Three achol
arahlpa; -he winners to have their
choice of any of the flv different
couraea taught bv this conservatory;
namely, piano, organ, violin, mandolin
and r . itar; scholarships- Include aheet
music, all trv.cnons and the etrlnged
Instrument If atringed ' inatrument
oouraes are selected.
Oregon Expert College, Portland. Ore
gon. O e scholasrblp la telegraphy and
typewriting, value 878. Another schol
srshlp in telegraphy, typewriting and
station a"'-"ce worl:. value 8100.
Portland Boslaee College, Portland.
Oregon, A. P. Arsr itrorg. . prlaolyaL
Four scholsrahipa, aa follows: One tor
18 months In combined cours. value
81001 one for 8 months la. combined
course, value 888; one for 8 flvfhs in
oomblned course, valve 870: onS 8
months in shorthand or business coaXi
value ISA. ew
atos City SnaUe Collage, Portfand, V
wwjw. ero aKjnuiarenipa. one com
bined eourae for on eohool year, value
880; one mon'.i' eo'tre In shorthand
or bookkeeping, 860.
Capital Business College, galsm, Ore
gon, On achGlarahtp,. good for 18
months' .tuition In either department,
value 8100. . .
Oreroa Cosjervato rr of Knsio, Port
land, Oregon. Course In piano with in
struction under I H. Hurlburt-Ed-wards,
includln- us of muslo. value
w - m ,
Two scholarships; on choiarsnip
wifh board, room, tuition. nyy
other ltema. amounting to '8VJ"9jllI
aoholarahlp aa a eeparet prise or tui
tion, value 1110. - -MX.
Mary InstlTav, rt00I?:
rom. On cholarahip in academio de
partment. Including leeaona on any In
atrument; alo board, room. to. Valu
tut. . .
V8T8. Bales. Sail, day and boarding
school for girls ana" young UdUs. oft
Und. Oregon, '. wo oholarhlps. Includ
ing noon meal- .
Whitman College, WalU WaJla, Wash.
Scholarship .In th Conservatory , pf
Music, valu 81U.
WlUamtt XTslverslty Stelam, Oregon
Two acholarahlpa Ono in either college
or preparatory department value 860;
th other in tn muara.
valu f 100.
arahlp In illaer academic pr coueg of
partment valu 888 to 880.
Portland Academy, portlaad. .Oregon.
Day acholarahlp in either colleg or
academio department, good for -k en
year, valu 8180. ,
. Mrs. Walt Beed. Portland. Oregon.
Teacher of voice and singing. Lessons
to the vslu of 1100. V '
MtcMlaavllle . College, MoMlaavla,
Oregon. Two scholarships. Ons in
either academio or collage department,
valu f 60: on In th department of
muslo, value 880. 'J "
Paolfl TJniveraltT, Poreet Orove, Ore
ns. "Two scholarship. One day sornl
srshlp In the academe or college, valu
860. On sonolarahlp .or a girl with ii
months' Instruction la mUBlo: board,
room. etc.. in Herrlck Hall, 8160.
paolflo Oolleg, Bwbr. Oregon. On
Bcholarahlp In elthor eslleg or acad :y
department for one school year, 0.
ia. Mas Myer, S49 Alder street, port
laad, Oregon. One scholarehip good for
78 hours' instruction la drawing, oil r
water color 'elntlng or teateJL
Bolme' Bnslaess College, PMtaaad,
Oregon, Fo r acnoiarshlpa; on com
bined Bcholarahlp one year, valu 100;
on aoadmio or civil servlc Boholar
ship, ons year, 8100: choto f either
commercial or shorthand acholarahlpa,
six month. 80; night coura. any de
partment one ear, 86.
Beaak-Walkr Bnalnes Oolleg.
Portland, Oregon. Four scholsrahipa
for 18 months' combined course, valu
8108: on Bcholarahlp for months' com
bined eourae, value $88; on aoholar
ahlp for 8 -months' course, value 870;
one Bcholarahlp for 8 months, either
shorthand or business course, value) 100.
Baker City Business College, Baker
City, Oregon- Scholarship good for one
rear In ahorthand. commercial, Eng
lah. clvertlalng and penmanshlD
course, valu 1vti.
International Ooi r aoada SJenool
of Seven ton, p portlaad agency S14
McKay BldT, X Y. Beed, manager. Two
soholarshlrs; cnelte of $100 tuition In
any ot th numerous er helpful
Bourses except language eourae or
course In locomotive running; another
Bngan Basinss College, Zngea Ore-
gos.. um scnoisranrp in commoroiai or
atenograpnio eourae. vbIlb 8100.
Western Academy of Muelo. Blooo
tion and Prnmatio Art. W. M. Basmna,
prlnolpal, Portlaad, Oregon. On achol
arahlp in cholca of vocal, piano, violin,
mandolin, elocution, oratory and dram
atic art, value 8100. -
Xolm-Ilandr Vrlvat School, port
laad, Oregon. On scholarship good ior
on year special university prepara
tion, one year's normal cours, or 4r -.
tical knglish cours for on and on
half year, valued at $160. .v
Oreroa tiv College, Comxaon wealth
building, Portland, Oregon, Scholar-
ship In th first two year of th eoufae, .
OUlespie ncnooi oz mxpreanon.
land, Oregon. Private and claas lnatrno
tion to the value of $116.
Albany College. Albany, Oregon. , Tul
tlon for one achool year In either aoa
demlo or collese department
Pendleton Bueiaess College, Pendleton,
Oregon. Value of scholarship $100.
Marlon Ward' Parahaxu. dramefci
reader, teach of elooutloa. oratory aag
Aramatl art. Portlaad, Oregon. I Bchol
arahlp good for leevrme to value of $100.
Columbia TJnlversity, Portland, a
scholarship providing for tuition and
dinners on school dsys during the
achool year, commencing in September.
Paolfl TTaivarsltv, Conservatory of
Muslo, Porest Orov. Ore gov Frank
Thorns Chapman, director. Tm achol
arahlpa. ons valued at 860, on valued at
1101. It. In either vocal or Instrumental
CASH AWARDS SUPPLLMtNT SCHOLARIHIPS ,
Cash, with first ehole of scholarship.. . .
Cash, with third choic of sobolarshlp , 100
Cash, with fourth cholo ef acholarshlp. 80
Cash, with fifth cholo of scholarehip ....... .......'.... , 80
Tha above sums In cash -will b Teld eontaatanta at th and of th,oon-
test In th order of their atandlng aa to vote. Cash commissions ar
tllowed on new Bubscrlbers, in addition to th cash awards hare noted, so
hat th oonteatant gt pay for bla work very day ot th oonteat
T. Cash.wltn aeventn cholo or acnoiarsnip. ......... ..,--..
8. Ca4h. with eighth enoic er schoisrsnip
t, cash, with mntn enoio i aonoiarsnip........
Thg Following Loading Grocers Sell .
Golden Grain Granules
H The 100 Per Cent PURE Cereal Health Coffee
In Roseburffa Or., a Bright City- .v
TAL.KIIMQ ABOUT IT
3. T. BARKER tk CO.
PARKS A iOHNSON
MRS. A. C. KIDD a SON
R. A. HUNSAKER .
H. MARKS CO, ,
: In Eueent, Or.
Th Ziargnst City U Sontharn Oregon r&ctorles, Ktat TTalverslty.
B. A. ALLEN SON rpvitn JOHNSON
C. B. DAN IKI, . .
HAMILTON AND VAN ORCE-
J. A. BCHERZTNGER
W. H. PEMFBTER
VT. A. BELL
W, H. GREEN.
H. B. DAVIDSON
3. W. WHITE
E. Tt. MATLOCK
J. F. STERNER
tar srrBXjrorxsieV, om.
C H. PICKETT
PAUL BETTELHKIM CO.
DD A OLSON
; xtt imAm, on,
; WILSON MERCANTILB CO.
x maxx, OS,
MERLIN MERCANTILB CO.
sTAmm,Tstrmo. n. ,
J. T. BENNETT CO.
. H. CANTER SON .
MAY SENDERS .
JUaTOTIOlT CTTT, OB.
MILLIORN BROS. , ,. .'
, JACKSON Jk CO.-
3. T. WHITING '
A. J. KAISER -
' DT.T.AS, On.
W. R. HOWE
M. V. KOONTZ
MoCULLY BRO& ' A BTURTB-
VANT ' '
- AXBAaTY. OB.
W. T. WORLEY
MES8NER. CONKEY t
F. 8. WILSON
. i MOxTMOUTK, OB.
LINDSAY A CO.
T. A. RIOQ8 ,
MILLER. .ALCORN A CO.
fUL CAT I. OB,
WALTER L. TOOZB
BIAOX BOOK, OB.
WALTER L. TOOZB
WBI.U8 P. Oh OB.
J. A. CARTER'
SMEEDB HOTEL. EUGENE. OR., 18 O. It -IURRISBURO
COMMERCIAL HOTEL, HARRISBURO, OR., ALSO
eon v xua S8
Golden G rain Granules
v . SOCIETY'S CREED
(Special DtapetaV te Tbe . Joeraal. )
Tacoma. Wash., Aug. 81 A nsw re
ligious sect, known aa the "Universal
Soul oclety has begun n series of
meeting hr with Rev. Harry J. Moor
a It leader. Rev. Moor say that
every soul la In a stag of development
and It I th ' object of th society to
saalat in this development until upon
the soul entering the portals of eternity
st death it would find Itself .In an ad
vanced atags of growth. The creed of
the eoclety aa aet forth by Rev. Mr.
Moor I as follows:
"To assist thos In need; to pit those
It is a good country to
live-in: such coffee rficonc
can tret: Do you eet it?
Year grocer reran Vest seaey II yes lest
like tcailliag'a nU -
a j fj
who aV' In misfortune; to enlighten
thos who ar In darkness; to sympa
thize with thnea who ar bereaved; to
visit thoe who are alck; to reclaim
those who are errlns; to make thoiiahta
and life admirable la th sight of one