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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
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THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. THURSDAY EVENINO, SEPTEMBER 12, 4007.
VHOLE STATE PRAISES
Business 3Ien in AH Lines Express Appreciation of The
Journal's Special NumberReal Estate Firms Say .
-State and City Property Are Greatly Benefited. -
"The best thing of the kind .that I
have ever seen" la ' what ; Joseph : M
llfaley of theifr'M. Healey Investment
company says -of Tha Journal's spaclal
anniversary edition' which was issued
last Sunday.1 "No better advertisement
of Oregon's? matchless development and
unlimited resources could be distributed
' in the eastern states.", continued Mr.
Hualey, and I hope every Portland resi
dent who is Interested In the city's
growth will send copies of that edition
to their distant friends.-' ' .
It Is tlie live, up-to-date real estate
broker who quickly recognises a. valu
able advertising" medium. Here Is what
iv J. Luly has to say of the special edi
tion; , , -
Bast He Im Saw.
"I consider, last Sunday's edition of
The Journal. Including the special an-
. mversarjr number, to De tne Desi all
around newspaper that I ever saw. I
exprt to see valuable results come to
. l'ortjand and Oregnn Jecauaj. . of ..the
wiJo circulation tliat will be given to
tnts special edition of The Journal.
From an artistic standpoint the result
all that could be asked for."
'I am more than ftratlfied at -TheJ
Journal s success in bringing out the
anniversary number. It was a great
undertaking;, was well planned and well
carried out," said David 8. Stearns.
O. W. Taylor of Hartman & Thomp
son The Information brought together
in the special edition of The Journal la
of incalculable value. I Intend to give
' the number a wide circulation by sending-
copies Of it to my eastern friends
to ift tliem tnuior hnt- B- -im
pitxhmg in Oregon. It tells the whole
story, and tells it well.
W. B. Streeter A splendid success.
.. .ltd'-jtojw.ihataiHih'Sfrf In wf
work could be done in Portland.- It
opened by eyes as to what can be ac
complished In a newspaper way In this
Great meal Estate Advertiser, j
Numerous other expressions of ap-
Froval and commendation were received
rom members. of the real estate frater
nity, fill of which proves tnat this claas
of Portland's biiKlnesa men have the
hlsneet regard for The Journal as an
Cyrus 11. Walker of Albany, Oregon
writes: "Your superb edition of the
Mh liiNt. mnrks an epoch In advanced
j71' ttti7! tttu a iiiiuiu uiewwer upon tno
north l'a-lflc coast. I wish you contin
ued and abundant success."
R. M. Hail writes:! "Please accept
my heartiest congratulations upon your
Anniversary ' edition. It Is without
iouht the most beautiful thing of the
kind ever gotten out on the coast, and
will do wonders to let outsiders know
That Oregon really has in the way of
enterprises and what it offers In the
y of opportunities to the hoineseeker
and Investor." . - ;'
People right for It.
E. E. Wlmberly of Roseburg Is en
thusiastic in his praiae. He says:
"The magnificent Illustrated 180-page
edition of the Oregon rally Journal,
1nHUed Sunday, September 8, was re
ceived here with areafee Interest and
enthusiasm than any periodical that has I
ever reacnea this city. Only tne reg
ular number for subscribers came Sun
day evening and the great crowd that
gathered at the depot actually held up i
tne aenvery- Doys ana uougnt every
paper that enme In. leaving the news
boys with a hard-luck story to tell the
customers they would have to wait till
Monday morning for their paper on ac
count or the holdup.
When the second !
bunch of papers arrived sll the extra
copies were taken In a short time, 'and
the third batch had to be ordered to
supply the demand. Everybody wanted
three or four copies 'to send east to i
friends, .and one man bought all he
could get, and' ordered more. The
greatest paper Oregon ever lasued,' Is I
heard on every tongue. ' -
. Rwamped. PostoaTlcs. ..
' Postmaster John W. ' Mlnto said the
edition was one of the finest he bad ;
ever seen: He also stated that be' had j
beeen able to enjoy It, despite the fact I
that the postofflce was swamped with I
tna, bundles o Lha huge jne wspa per.
Even today, four days since the paper
was lasued, men, women and children
come Into the postofflce carrying from
one to six copies of the huge paper to
mail to friends in other parts of the
country. ' One newsboy sold 14 copies
of the. edition in less than an hour In
front of the postofrice yesterday. "It
waa surely a great edition," said Mr.
Mlnto, "and every Portlander ought to
feel proud of it"
Nathaniel K. Clarke clerk of the
Portland hotel, said: "The annlveraary i
numoer oi i ne journal was ine nnesi
newspaper ever published. I heard that
comment front " men who live In the
east, and who ought to know a news
paper when they see one. To me the
of the city and state. The cuts and
stories were splendid."
james cole, assistant united states
attorney for the district of Oregon : I
rne anniversary eonion waa undoubt
edly the finest newspaper ever published
on the coast. . The Journal can take
pardonable pride In exploiting It as
such." , ; - v -- -- - ... ,. ;.
, Pride f the Btate.
Phil Metschan, manager of the im
perial hotel: "The Journal maintained
Its lead among northwesK newspapers
when It published the anniversary num.
per last Bwaday. It was certainly ..the
finest newspaper ever printed ln Port
land. I have' never seen it excelled and
do not believe It ever has ben on the
coast. All the features of natural and
commercial developments of Portland
and Oregon were splendidly portrayed.
The pictures of Oregon's beauty spot
were an Interesting feature."
M. C. Dickinson, manager of the Ore
gon hotel: "The Journal cannot be
complimented too highly .upon the mag
nificent edition published last Sunday.
It portrayed both city and state as they
deserve to be portrayed, and as they
never have been before. All the real
dents of the state shouldlnke pride In
knowing that such a newspaper can be
printed In Oregon." - ..
' OFFICER HERE
Portland Only Sea Tort in
. United ; States Lacking
Portland is the only seaport of any
consequence In the United states that
hag no government-quarantine "officer
stationed to look after the fumigation
oi Hmpping in - its narpor. Should an
ouiDreaa or tne bubonic plague occur In
Portland it would be necessary to send
for some quarantine officer to conduct
a government fumigation of ships In
the harbor. -- - -
"There should be some government
. Official here vested with that authority,"
wid lr. F. C. Yenney of the state board
of health this morning. "The work
done at Astoria is thorough of course
I have no fault to find with that but
in a place the sise of Portland there
snouia do someone stationed, te look
after the disinfection of ships and
Plague-infeated snots." - '
Lr. Yenney has received the report of
ni tuurn aireciea against tne spread
of the plague In Sydney, New South
. vvaiea. la teyan.y- ... hits
passed compelling all property-c
o lay concrete basements with floors
no wans at least four Inches thick
and thoroughly rut-tight. The -campaign
there has been chiefly against
" wmcn are regaraea as the most
uunKTTuus element in a plague.
"W lth Portland's , waterfront In Its
present condition - the plague onoe
aUrted here would be arm oat impossible
to eradicate," aaid Dr., Yenney. "The
mass of old and decayed docks and
wouu-pnes ariora a splendid hidini
place for -Ihe rata, while the grea
maasea of food and garbage left lytni
around everywhere keep them alive am
well-nourished." , i -
EXTEXSIOX WILL BE
BUILT TO CALDWELL
i (IpteUl Dlspatca "to Iras loerssl.)
Boise, Ida., Sept 11. The Boise
Interurban Railway company has de
cided to build a street railway line In
Caldwell and to extend Its present line
j i im uni cny io me canyon county
ifalr grounds, which are located about a
mile distant. Work on the fair ground
extension la to be commenced within a
few days and be pushed rapidly, so that
it may be ready by the time the fair
opens, the first week la October. The
people of Caldwell are rejoicing' ever
thu latest announcement by the com
pany. , v...,.;
(I'nlted Prrm tested Wire.) -
Bolne. Ida Sept. 11. Avery c. Moore,
a prominent resident of this city and
clerk of the lower house of the last leg.
iHlMture. has filed a formal protest with
the board of examlncra against allowing
i he outstanding bills of the Pinkerton
j,tf.-ni-v, amounting to fl,86s. Moore
-rp the Mils contain zoo Items listed
). "IrK-ldcnlals, securing Information,"
mi. ne of which are eieclrlo or accompe
i. 1 by receipts, ahlrh he claims are
. , nrv to constitute legal charges,
i .. t.itMrt will ttaea on the bills today.
0 T OWISfJ ACZES A WD PAOTI.
Josle H'irnner, Hremond, Texas,
.i. Ai-ril IS. 1 ! 0 2 : "I have used
! miow I.lnbnent In my family
, e j-enrs. 1 .mid not be without
I, mi 1 him lined If on my
.. .1 i...r wi-OMit." and h
, il ciuel her right-away.
i ioed It I.T friit bitten fet.
, ,-e. Jt Is tho beet llnl
i , . r ... - I " :.'.o, ((to and 11.00.
MUSIC IS TAUGHT
Method Found, tp Be 'Emi-
nently Satisfactory to
6 ulthe Pnpils. ..'
Among tho most attractive awards
In The Journal's educational eonteat are
the three scholarships In the Interna-'
tlonal Conservatory of Music 'with 'Pa-;
ciflo coast headcuarters at Portland.
This school teaches music by malL
C K. Rands,' the Pacific coast manager,
whose offices occupy a building at West
Park and Salmon streets. Is a skillful
organizer and executive. H hag In his
jurisdiction more . than 4.000 studenU
all successfully studying music by mall.
The instruction covers the ranze - cf
stringed and other Instruments. -
Mr. Sands declares that civilisation
has seen leas advance in the teaching of
music than In the other a-reat arts. He
writes this challenge and announcement:
mnnim w si fw ttiawm. -.
''Until -wlthln-he- last few years" tmr
teachers were teachina alona tha itmi
lines ae were followed many years ago.
Indeed so deep seated has become the
routine ror lencners. mat even, today
modern methods are used only by those
at the very top of their profession.
The - average teacher the teacher you
meet with in your everyday life, takes
her pupil over the same road that was
traveled by the crandDarenta. Thev
know of no other way. To them there
can be no advancement."
Mr.. Sands - Is the apostle rof . a new .
System. He has followers in thousands
who profess to be benefited by subscrib
ing to his conservatory. This Is the his
tory which he give or the new plan of
"A few years Ago the founder of the
systems now used by the International
Conservatory of muelo, determined in
his own mind that there was no reason
why music could not be taught by mall
as well as dn other lines of educational
endeavor. H took 17 years of hard
work, but in the end aucceas rewarded
his efforts and with Indisputable proofs
mat ne was ngnt tnat ne naa made-a
rreat discovery. caDital was Interested
and a company Incorporated the Inter
national Conservatory of .Music became
reality. t v
Teacher Are Zaoredoloaju .
"The announcement ' wa made that
music could be taught by mall. Up roae
the above referred to teaohers with, the
positive announcement that It was im
possible. Yet, the advanced musician,
tne leading teachers or our land, with
held ibeir decision they lnvestlratad
before rendering Judgment They were
wise. - .. j- . ; .
'One of i the leadlns- authorities of .
things musical came out In an article
na said no one could mastev music
without the aid of the teacher. After!
Investlaatlon he cava this naw method
his hearty indorsement, tie united with
all thorough muaiclans who have ever
investigated the International met hod a
Ana wnat does all this mean te tha
musically Inclined people of our coun
try? Until the International Conserva
tory of music waa organised and placed
before the people lta different courses;
the wealthy were the onlv ones who
could give themselves or their children
me nenents or a comDlete muslcel eiu.
estion. The great numbers living out
alde.the cities. In the email places or
in tne country were unable to aetisfv
their musical yearnings.
Oouatry Polls Were Mslplesa. '
"Ths renllv pnmivt.nt Mrh. u,rt
tn the city, the country people wertj
helpers. However, all is now changed.
That you are living In the rural dis
tricts oe-tw some smsll-town
son why you should not become tnat as
cnpsble a musician as those living in
Neither Is It neeeftanr for vnu to
spend hundreds of dollars to rain this
education so long denied, for at but a
mull fraction, of the former oot. the
Int- rnntliinel Conservatory of music.
l y Its twentieth Century method, brlnvs
your home a modern conservatory.
,0 matter where you live, a long as
: - CLOTHING
Hew -..'-IT all . MmisMng
That WiirSatisfy. the Most fastidious
" up-to-date ; r , ( s .
" For the man.' who has-a high. regard forthe
very newest ideas ' . " , ,
is par ; excellence ,of all ready-to-wear
garments for men -
Stiff bosoms, cuffs separate
or attached Manhattan,
CluctVStar and Wilson
$1.50 to $3.00
New styles in Shanes and
colors 4-in-hands, English squares, strings, bows
, - 50c to, $3.00
HOSE. r- :
Lxtra quality, fancy Cassimeres 75c .
.Large assortment fancy Cotton and Lislcs 25c to $1 t
Is Our. Standard Leader
It's the leading high-grade h'at
. in the world
Suits $20 to $40
" ;-:.,-.. .!H. .',":'sJJ:'r'"':-"".:
O'rcoats $20 to $50
f . i . t
$8 and $10
The Gentility Shop
311 Uorrlson. .Opposite Postofflce
Every style and color correct for this
" ' season's weararid we guar- 1
- antee everyone
Only a Few Days More of
Welch's - Gen uine
-And your boy needs a new suit for
school. ' You can save a couple of
dollars on it by buying it at Welch's
$5.00 Suits ,$3.65
$4.00 Suits $2.95
$3.50 Suits. $2.45
Those Famous Jiu Jitsu
Waterproof Suits $3.65
Men's $25.00 Suits
Men's $20.00 Suits
Men's $15.00 Suits $9.75
Men's $10.00 Suits $7.45
Men's $7.50 Suits $4.95
If Not RighTTWelch"Makes it Right
yoo are within 'reach of the t'Ulted
Htate malls, you ran have advantages
equal to those 11 vine In the ctty." -
' Tne Journal made a careful lnrstl
Riitinn of the InK'rnatlonal coimorvntnry
and purrhssod thr"e srhnlarnhlim which
are to he alven to any tlir contestants
hlah t-nouah In votes to be eu-
O. V. Allen Has Failed.
.'. (Hpwtsl DIptcB to m. Jiium.l.)
'noise. Idaho. Bept.')2. Word has Just
Ueon received hore to the effect thafO.
Vi AH'n, a member of the firm of Allen
ft WrlKht of this 'city, who has beon
rimilii'-lins a furniture store on his own
account at Gold field, Nevada, had failed.
the assignment being for. $125,000. The
failure come as a treat surprise to
people here, as Mr. 'Allen waa thought
to be financially solid and conceded to
be a good business man.
Moorish - and Turkish denims tn
Brauer's band-painted china, aleuger's.
The time N has passed for
argument as to the abso
lute and natural fitness of
As the. greatest resort of
: thePacific-Coast: 1
; The testimonials from men of un
questioned integrity published in last
Sunday's Journal preclude argument.
' " We then offered $l,000.0(y for proof
i , that any of our published statements
regarding BAY OCEAN PARK were
not correct. .Nobody has come for that
$1,000.00! , - ' . - -
- The question is: Will you wait until
BAYOCEAN PARK is the most popu
lar resort on the Pacific Coast crowd-
. ; ed witH visitorsjevery summer before
you buy. property there ?
', i ' !." . " .. i ( '- : --. . . .-
'- ' ' -1 " ''-.
Or will you join with us in explore
.ing it NOW ahd like us make a good
profit from your investment when it is
a complete, and perfected resort?"
; Think it over and come arrd see us.:
POTTER - C0APIBJ REAOT
Sole Owner - i- -
402 Couch BIdg 109 Fourth
... PORTLAND, OREGON V
416 R A. Long Bldg. , 801 Monadnock Bldg.