The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, September 20, 1907, Page 3, Image 3

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'(RpseUl DUpatrt U Toe Joaniat.)
New Tork. , Sept 10 Well
street believes that a new deal
! to mark the future manage-
. e ment of, the Standard Oil eom-
pany and. that John D. Rocke-
' feller. H. II.. Roger and others
4 who have born the storms "of
4 dollars sweeping their way for
4 years are going to retire , that
4 they may have opportunity to
eaalt in and count up. The
younger element, the ' followers
In the footsteps of great wealth,
are to assume the steering of '
the Immense corporation and the,
e sons, and other heirs to 'the gold
4 of the multi-millionaires will be
named as officials.
4 John tx Rockefeller Jr.. WU-
4 Hem O." Rockefeller. Urban H.
Broughton. a son-in-law of H. H.
Rogers, and H. H. . Rogers Jr.
are among the younger men who
are looked upon by the street
as (now directing affairs.
(Continued from Page One.)
1100 slven H Wemme of the Wlllam
etta Tent & Awnlna- com Dan y." satd
Friedman. "This note was signed by
Roa-owav and myself Jointly to ail ap
pearancea, but It Is a clumsy forgery jt
my name, l -signed no noie xor or wun
-."That-m wei U ho wavse it- would
take a head bigger than any one man
has got to hold the list of what he did
tha last month before he died. His was
a Mrs. Chsdwick business, I tell you
never another like It. A man oouia sit
down and talk to you six days and six
nights about what that man done!" ex
' claimed the butcher tragically, as the
memory of his wronss overcame mm.
"He fooled the banks. He didn't stop
for anyone his father, his father-in-law,
his sisters, his brothers-in-law, hla
friends, his uncle an. ail trusiea in
him snd all have lost their money.
Where la It 7 Ach. If I only knew.
"When Phil came here aa a little boy
I knew him, and was always good to
Mm. When I learnea mat ne wan tea
to start a barber ship I helped him.
. I took a liklna- to him. He was pleas
ant and agreeable, and we all wanted to
help him everybody that talked to him
wanted to help. Ho i indorses nis noie
for $2000 at the Merchants' National
hank, and with that he boucht a one-
half Interest in the Marqyam barber
shop, wnicn ne ownea unui ne aiea. n
paid It off and seemed to appreciate It
so that whenever he wsnted more money
I gave It to him. Then he began to fly
high. He had all sorts of business in
tha barber ahon and he bought fine
clothes and bought music businesses for
hla wife they must have musio ousi-
ness and singing business.
Borrow Rom Oregon Trust.
"Now he wanted some money, so he
went to the Oregon Trust Savings
and got 11 000 from them, and hs forged
his uncle's name Mike Cuachner, who
has a big furniture store In Spokane
Falls. Also he borrowed 11600 irom
the Oregon Trust & Savings bank on
notes to which he signed his own name.
Those notes are still in the bank -there.
"Then he went over to Oregon City
and got several hundred dollars from
the Oregon City bank on his uncle's in
dorsement of a note.
"And there Is his brother-in-law, Ab
raham Ooldblatt. his oldest sister's hus
band, who has a little grocery store
at t2a First street. Only now the storo
Is closed. He went to him and said
I'm in hard luck and want a little
monev. will you Indorse my note for
1760 on one of the Portland banks 7'
And Ooldblatt who liked him, said yes.
And now Ooldblatt has nothing his
wife and three children must starve,
because his little business that he had
built must pay for that note.
"1.4 tViAr-A la hla nlhtr all
second sister, whose husband. Jacob
Gross, lives In Independence. Rogoway
writes his brother-in-law and says: "I
need a little money. I will be glad If
you will send me your check for J550
and hv next mail I will send you my
check for the same amount only my
check will be dated two weeks ahead so
that hv-and-bv you can get the
money again all right' Gross sent
ha rherk and received the other
but It Is no good for Rogoway
died In three days before his chejk
could be cashed. Uross is a poor man
he must pay If it takes every cent
he has.
Direct ox of Wew Bank.
"He was made a director of the new
German-American bank, Just started.
He only had a little stock, but two or
three weeks before the bank opened he
bought some check books and had his
name printed on mem ana no "
friends 1135 In bad checks on that bank
that wasn't. And now those people are
ashamed to show their beads In the
"His cousin. P. Rogoway, has been in
this country from Russia but one year
a green-horn but he saved his money
so that he could bring his wife and
children over. He worked very hard
niirht nnri ri.iv to have his family with
him. and though he could not save
much, not being able to read or speak
the language, he saved 1175 In all and
as fast as he saved It he put It with
Phil, the millionaire, who was the
banker for all his friends. , And now
the cousin nas no money no una mim
ing to show for his years work and the
wife and children will have to stay In
Another Borrow.
"Then he went to another Portland
bank and borrowed $2,000, giving a note
' with his father-in-law's name, the name
Of his father-m-iaw, jacoD uoiasiein, as
Indorser. And he forged that name
It was the day before he died. He got
the money easily because his father-in-law
has a little property a store and
candy shop, that he bought to settle
down with In his old age, his children
being married off.
"And then, the last thing he did be
fore he died, almost, he went to see
' the cashier of still another bank. He
told the cashier that he had a chance
to buy a fine stock of goods In Oregon
City a $10,000 stock for 30 per cent
f Its value. He talked to the cashier
and told him what a good thing It was,
and without a word the cashier gave
' him $2,500 to buy this stock of godds
"Then Phil Jumps on the car and
rides up to Oregon City, and then rides
back again. When pretty Boon the cash
ier does not hear of his money he calls
up the Oregon City bank ancr finds out
that there was no stock of goods at all.
Now the cashier could not think that
his friend Phil did any wrong, so he
telephones him and asks him how about
It? And Phil says he will fix It right
.. .
lawsri ao'on Thursday he took down a
noie to wnirn na signea ms ramera
nam for $3,100, and. which made It all
right wun tne caanier until ne round
out that Rogoway's father had not
signed it at all and that he had "Just
exchanged nai paper, ror oaa paper.
Boug-at Wife Diamonds.
"Then Phil bought his wife diamonds
beautiful diamonds which he did not
fay for. and which she still has... and
be company cannot get them back. He
bought, them In Chicago of a diamond
IIOUHS. - ,i
"He was a wonder -I cannot under
stand him. He was the friend of all
it made us an reel good to talk to him
aftd to want hint to have our money
It was .Just the same whether it was
his cousin who had come over from
Russia one year ago and who was sav
Ing nickels to bring his family over,
or Whether It was the bis rich bank
cashier who knew so much about spend
ing money, iney an wanted l'Uil to
nave meire.
The cashier named as having been
victimised by Rogoway declined to dis
cuss the matter, of the alleged forgeries
mis morning.
'"It Is entirely my own affair," said
he, "and eould be of no possible Interest
to any one else. 1 am looking after
liiOHs notes."
Reeelver Devlin of the Oregon Trust
ft Savings Co. has as exhibits of tha
friendship of former Cashier W. Cooper
jnorns -ana nogoway inree notes, two
ior 9iov eacn ana sne ror fl,uou signea
jointly wun me name ox i. m. cuach
ner, which Friedman says Is a forgery
On the two 1760 notes 1500 each has
been paid by Rogoway while on the
li.uuv note sdoui i3uo nas been paid.
Manaser H. Wemme of tha Wll
lamttte Tt-nt ft Awning company, who
nvins Jiogoway s note ror Ioo signed
apparently by Rogoway and Isuac
Friedman and which Friedman also al
leges to ft a forgery, said this morn
ing that he could not believe that Rog
oway would have done such a thing.
Wemme's Story.
'I knew him for years snd he waa one
of the most generous and open-hearted
fellows I have ever known. I would
have trusted him with anythlnr. Sev
eral times before this he has given me
notes and always nald ud. The last
one he satd that he would put Fried
man's name on as security although I
told him It wasn't necessary. Bo. I
can't se what object he had In commit
ting any forgery If there was snv.
Anyway Friedman will have to prove
that that is not his writing my attor
ney has compared the two and found
them very similar."
- Jlow. h. could Jiave . spent .tha. lls.OOS
which it ia claimed ha obtained hfnra
his death ia a mystery. He did not
drink to excess nor ramble, and did not
deal In stocks to any great extent. Yet
me appraisers or his estate say that
there is Practically nothlna to be found.
snd thst all the personal property there
Is Is the bsrber shop, which they vslus
st $2,000. Mrs. Minnie Rogoway. the
widow, has Qualified aa administratrix
of the estate and furnished $4,080 bonds.
It Is said that what Ufa Inauranra null.
cles Rogoway had are being held by one
of the banks ss collateral for his debt
to that fnatltiiHnn Hhrtiit. A
v v h v. w... ..av.ull vuv u& L 1 1 0
appraisers saia mat tne policies had
been allowed to laose aeveral vn am
snd that the bank was withholding other
m.ui iuei iruni inem to apply on Its
cmirn. i ne sppraiaers are Hyman
Goldstein. Alex Ooldnteln and .Tnhn
liuoen, me two ooldstelns being rela
uvea ui uie wiuow.
I). SOUS Cohen attnrnav tnr u
Rogoway. said that no claims had been
filed against the estate vet and that at
months remained before It could be set
tled up. He professed to be completely
a""ui ui bujt x&iHinea notes.
The barber waa a man of anma atv
compllshments and figured quite promi
nently locally as a playwright He
wrote "The Day of Atonement," a He
brew play, which was put on at the
Marquam wun considerable suncaas
Another dramatic venture presented at
the Belasco theatre, now the Helilg, was
not so successful, however, and It was
said that he lost considerable money
Cold Bay, Alaska, Residents
Have 011 Soaked Fuel
in Ground.
(Fsdfle Coast Prase Leases Wire.)
Seattle, Sept. 30. The coal man and
the wood rain likewise the gas man
and the man who operates the turn-lt-on
system of heating from a central
power plant, are not wanted In the
region about Cold bay, Alaska. They
are welcome, of course, for the Alss
kans are hospitable folk, tut they
would find business dull.
Cold bay It really Isn't so very cold
Is situated on the south slds of the
beak of land that stretches westward
and dwindles Into Islands. There have
been extensive discoveries of petroleum
In the region between Cold bay and
the bay which Is on the opposite side
of the beak Bristol bay. And the pe
troleum has to do with this tale.
In several places It has been found,
the brown slimy stuff, which Is known
commercially as petroleum, oosed out
of the ground and flowed down the
watercourses Into the valleys. The
valleys about Cold bay are Doggy at
the bottom, and there are consider
able deposits of peat
The petroleum In flowlna down the
hillside, evaporated to a considerable
extent, so that, lnstesd of sinking
through into the ground, it merely soaks
the peat with the oil. The petrolsum-
eai can i oe oeai as a fuel. All you
ave to do Is to cut out a chunk
with a spade and carry It home, whan
It burns vigorously and long. It doesn't
need a particular stove to be burned
In, and It doesn't need a meter. And
mere is twenty for all who llva ahnut
coia Day. At the Alaska-Yukon-Pa
ciric exposition, which is to be held
In Seattle in 10, there will be an in
teresting exhibit of the petroleum-peat
of Cold bay. The exposition will
specialise in Alaskan diapity
(Continued from Page One.)
A Nw Problem For Women.
Electric Lighting Niagara.
From the New- York World.
Niagara Falls Illuminated at nUht by
dazzling searohllghts Is destined to be
come one of the world's wonders. The
30 days' experiment started last Wed
nesday night leaped at once Into such
pronounced favor that the twin cities
of Niagara Falls will undoubtedly make
the feature permanent.
At the close of tha radiant nlrht lliu
mlnatlon Mayor IJouglas declared that
all hla doubts hsd flown. Rather than
taklhg anything from the grandeur- of
the tumbling waters, the penetcatlng
shifting rays of light thrown by the
luiuiciiBo ciccinc aearcnngni had given
the Falls a new glory.
Every one Of the 10.000 or mora inw.
tators who stood upon the banks of the
i-. umara or upon me Dridge running
from the Canadian to tha imriran .,.
agreed with the mayor.
It has cost $100,000 to build the
power houses and Install the apparatus
with which Niagara la lighted. The
twin cities of Niagara made up a fund
' ta.vuu io pay me cost or the experi
ment for the 80 days. If It Is decided
to continue the Innovation all these
cities will have to pay out Is $3 000 a
year. That will keep the falls illumin
ated for one hour every night of the
The plan of the Massachusetts people
Involves the throwing of strong rays of
light upon the falling waters across the
Niagara river. . The dynamos which
generate this light derive their power
from the river Itself at a point Juat be
low the falls. In this way the massive
cataract is virtually made to generate
the very light with which It is so pic
turesquely Illuminated. The light are
arranged In three batteries, known as
tn!.0orF9' the Spillway and the Park.
The first, which nnnalil. n
80-Inch and ten 18-lnch projectors Is
placed along the road to the Ontario
power house, the larger machines
flanked right and left by five 18-lnch
lights. This battery operates in the
fUi eo,viiu illuminates me lower por
lon or the falls. The Spillway battery
consists of four 30-inch projectors, high
"" nuurm oi me untario Spill,
way house, and with l th nr.r..-
Uon of the falls, the rising mists and
the broken waters above the falls are
swept. The third battery, the Park is
near by the Inclined rallwnv . nn h.
wuittumn siae, ana consists of eight 18
iiivu yiujaciura, wnicn piay on the
American laus sna the rapids above.
The estimated canaoltr nf ih. ninnK
machines Is 60,000, 000-candle power and
of the 18-lncb, 16,000,000. 'uwer na
Altogether a volume nf tin nnn nnn
candle power of light is thrown upon
th. foil. Ttia.. A t . . . "
... u.o. xuun mo bv BBurcaugncs. in
front of each Drolectdr la miunu .
uuiur aciuuuaior a large circular frame
containing- several gelatine sheets of
vuiioua uues. j. ms irame is revolved
bf f.,rew tne, arc- uye,nff the great beams
or ngnt wun Diue, green, scarlet, violet
or any other color as It is desired When
all the arcs are concentrated Into one
Immense beam of white light the Illu
mination may be seen more than 160
miles away.
The electric -panorama bea-lna h
night with a mellow light thrown upon
the American falls. Then the full bat
tery Is turned on and the falls on both
sides are lighted up with a white hHi.
After this scene red. green and blue
tints are trained upon Doth falls. It Is
a magic effect.- The red light, caught
by the churning, hissing water beneath
the falls, makes It seem as though the
river must be a torrent of blood. In
turn the falls take on the hues of the
rainbow and the rapids are changed to
dark green.
importance or tb project referred to
in your Daner. not onlv to tha tat t
uregon, out to We states of Washington
and Idaho as well, snd I beg to assure
yuu mat u win give me very great
pleasure to do everything I can to have
ms canai completed at as early a date
as possible. B. H. PILES."
Senator Keytar Interested.
Wallace, Ida.. Sept. 16. '1 am In
thorough sympathy with and have been
doing and shall continue to do every
thing In my power to improve the open
ing of the Columbia river from Lewis
ton to the sea for effective navigation.
I would like to have the lower Columbia
uwu- in mina me necessity of a
mors liberal division of the appropria
tion on behalf of the upper river. While
I stand ready to advance every Interest
of the lower river country, I am espe
cially Interested in hsvlng continuous
and sufficient navigable water from
Lewlston to ths ocean.
"In your letter you place your ad
vocacy entirely upon the advantage to
the people of the "Oregon country "
Please bear In mind that the people of
the "Idaho country" are also Interested
in this question.
rw. B. HETBURN."
Senator Ankeny Will Aid.
Walla Walla. Wash., Sept. 16. I be-
iipvo me coiumuia should be mades
iuiu uio mourn to tne urlllHli
line or at least 'as far as Kettle falls,
and toward this end shall lend my besi
efforts. LEVI ANKENY."
Kr. Bills Commends hots.
Portland. Or., 8ept. 17. "I heartily
agree with you In ths plan to put the
improvements of the Columbia under
contract, and will do all that I posalfiTy
can to have the work put under contin
uing contracts.
"I am glad to note the position yo
have taken In regard to this matter, aft?.
hope that the press of Oregon will be
a unit on that subject. It will ) .
great help to the delegation In securing
uiv urcueu IBglBiat ion.
"W. R. ELLIS, M. C."
Kr. Xawley'a Indorsement.
In the looklnfff lass a woman often
wrinkle, hollow circles under tha eyes,
'crow's feet all because she did not turn
to the right remedy when worn down
with those troubles which are distinctly
feminine. Backache, lassitude, nervous
ness snd the pains and drains or woman
hood bring such untold suffering that the
face la sure to show It. c
Every woman, young or old, It well pro
tected from the blues, nervousness, back
ache, and the many symptoms of disease
o prevalent among oar women If they
will conscientiously take Doctor Pierre's
Favorite Prescription, a safe and sure
remedy for the Ills of womanhood., be
tanse It eon tains not particle of s4e
hol, digitalis or any deleterious drags.
Weak women are made strong and sick
women are made well bj this splendid
prescription which was used by Doctor
Pierce in his large private practice In the
ipeoialty of women's diseases. Every
woman troubled In this way should
write him about her case, care of In
valids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buf
falo. N. Y.
Many times women call on their family
physicians, suffering as they Imagine, one
from dyspepsia, another from hoart dis
ease, another from liver or kidney dis
ease, another from nervous exhaustion or
' wostf sttooi another wMh pain here sB)d
there, and In this way they til present
alike to themselves and their easy-going
and Indifferent, or over-busy doctor.separ
ate and distinct diseases, for which he
summing them to be such, prescribes hli and potions. In reality the? are only
ivrnpioms caused by some womb disease.
The physician Ignorant of the en use of
suffering, encourages this practice until
large bills are made. The suffering pa
tient gets not better, but probably worse,
by reason of the delay, wrong treatment
and consequent complications. A proper
medicine like Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription, directed to the cause, would have
entirely removed the disease, thereby dis
pelling all those distressing symptoms,
and Instituting comfort Instead of pro
longed misery. It has been well said that
"a disease known is half cured." In
rases almost Innumerable, after all other
medicines had failed to help and doctors
bad said there was no cure possible, the
use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
supplemented, when necessary, by the
medical advice and counsel of Dr. Pierre,
has resulted In a perfect and permanent
To refute the many false and malicious
attacks, bogus formulae and other un
truthful statements puDimnea concern
ing Dr. Pierce's Family Medicines, the
Doctor has decided to publish all the In-
fredlenU entering Inm them and pines
he same on the wrapper Inclosing each
bottle. The exact working formula for
making these medicines cost Dr. Pierce
and his collaborating Chemists and Phar
macists man? rears of study and experi
ments, but as perfected they produce
almost perfect pharmaceutical com
nonnds. embodying all the active, medi
cinal principles residing In the ingredi
ents employed, and preserving them per
fectly for any length of time and In any
climate without the use of a drop ef
These are the Original Little
Liver Pills, first out ud oyer
Va, je years sjro, by old Dr. R V
Plarca. They've been muck
lasltatad hut never eeswlad. flmallaeU esal
est to take snd best. They're tiny, sus tr
coated, antl-blllous granules, a compound of
refined and eutitentroted vegetsble extracts.
Without disturbance or trouble, constipa
tion. Indigeatlon. bilious attacks, tick snd
bilious heidarhns, and all derangementa o
the liver, atomsch, and bowels sre prevented,
relieved, and oured. PermaiMnth oured, too
By their mild sad natural actio, these llttl
Pellets gently lead the system into as:
win asstn. ' TliMr tnflnanra
Brooklyn Church Members
Ask That Portland Peo
ple Release Pastor.
Members of ths Society of the First
Congregational Church of Portland are
In a position where they do not knowJ
whether they have a pastor or not. Dr.
Luther R. Dyott, of Brooklyn, New
York, who was called to the pastorate
of the Portland church and who accepted
the call, has been so urgently requested
to remain with his Brooklyn parish that
It is possible he may not come.
Yesterday the officers of the Port
land church received a telegram from
Dr. Dyott's congregation asking the
Portland church if they would release
Dr. Dyott from his acceptance of their
call. President H. W. Coe telegraphed
back that he thought the best way out
of the difficulty was for Dr. Dyott'a
congregation to come out to Portland
with their beloved pastor. No answer
has yet been received to this telegram
l Deueve mat many people or tn
Brooklyn cntirch will follow Dr. Dyot
to Portland," said Dr. Coe this morn
ing. "as we have received several com
municatlons from among hlt members
asking us about conditions here,
"Matters iiave gone too far," said Dr
Coe. "for the church here to change It
plans. Unless we hear differently from
him very soon, we shall expect Dr. Dy
ott In Portland within two weeks' time.
At last night's meeting It was discussed
and the sentiment or tne cnurcn is ue
0. It. & N. REACHES
Northern Pacific No. 1, due at
7 o'clock, arrived at 10:30.
Southern Paclflo No. II, due at
7:15, arrived In two sections st
1:26 and 1:40.
O. R. A N. No. t. due at 1
o'clock, an-lved on time for the
first time in a week.
O. R. A N. No. 6, due at :4B,
was msrked up at noon as due
at 110.
Astoria A Columbia No. 11,
due at 12:16, arrived on time.
In keeping with Its record for
the past year, the overland O.
R. Sl N. train from the east ar
rived In Portland about Ave
hours late If the operating de
partment of the company wished
to grant Portland business men a
good mall service with the east.
It could place a local mail train
from Green River, Wyoming,
to Pocatello, Jdaho, which would
make up the 12 hours lost In bad
connections In Wyoming.
Salem. Or., Sept, 17. "I heartily in- cidedly In favor of retaining Dr. Dyott,
dorse the position The Journal has for whora we httve been preparing sc
taaen ana will assist In Its accomplish- t"
main. vy. . ilA W I . M. "."
Kr. Humphrey Pleased,
Seattle,' Wash.. Sent. 16. "I daalr tn
state, without any reservation what
ever, that I am most heartily in favor
oi me improvement at celllo, and I am
(Continued from PageOne.)
He secured i
sued ou
Those valuing; their timepiece as a priceless possession will do
well to have it repaired by our experts, when required. ,
' Corner Third and Washington - Sts.
nfacturjng Jewelera--Oprician.Diamond Importers.
not only in favor of this Improvement wltnln tne clty- I'mlts- He J
and nf mwnin. nn th. an.i.- ... . nontnnnement of the oase and
hla rlrVVrnT ""'"J": a writ of habeas corpus August 21
I am also In favor of opening up the ft?aln8t Chief of Police Grltsmacher for
Columbia river from Kettle V,f, To W Jf"7 '"Li, " "-i,,
ine aea. as long as 1 am In comrrasa I . . .' .12
Intend to work for this result nntli ii Cleinnd . neara tne arguments. in i
is accomplished. ruling tne court neia Zimmerman ana uo
W. E. HUMPHREY. M. C." -Fariy this week Zimmerman appeared
m. vuwa vuuiMiiim j before judge i.ameron in tne municipal
North Yakima, Wash., Sept 11 court and acknowledged his guilt but
Knowing- the situation aa I dn i foi claimed the court could do nothing with
confident that the next river and harbor him pending his appeal before the su-
blll will provide for the completion of preme court i on the writ of habeas
the Celllo canal. The last bill provided corpus. Judge Cameron took the matter
for a continuing contract aggregating under advisement and will announce his
over 2600.000. and thara will nn inh? docialnn soon. In the meantime the city
be expended upon this work over $1,000,- officials will proceed against Zlmmer-
vvu udivi c inn u ia ariULlier river anU I ttw l imu iiu . v ... . v l . . 0
harbor bill. Thin exnnnriitnr in m nnon this course because of supreme
...j . . . . . . 1 : I i v. i . i. . . ,. .
juagmeni, insures tne completion or this court aecisions wmi u wmc io mn cicv-v
great work, no matter who may be on that such appeals did not stay proceed-
tne committee. The appropriation will mgs in cases similar o Limrasrmwi a,
come almost as a matter of course, but Has Been Long- Fight.
w" . ' KOOU- mlron lrlena" on lM Zimmerman's case presents a long
vvimiiimv. . . . on tna.o fir
Titt wra.7on,p?ldfedthfeorrlb'vranbaoe ' S ch -the Ute mayoralty asVrant
onriaTlon aufflent according fEl used every method possible to secure
IVLJLi he privilege of slaughtering In the city
estimate of the engineer, to prepare a
fnam ana operate ana maintain It Tor
wo years. Under these circumstances
I have felt that my retiring from the
committee wouia not in any way retard
this work. Whether or not we will
have a river and iiarbor bill this com
ing session, I cannot say, but If you can
do anything to further the sentiment In
limits. He even refortcd while a mem
ber of the city cuuncll to having an
ordinance nassed granting; douis 6im
merman the privilege of slaughtering
within the cltv limits. Later tne coun
cil repealed this ordinance and Zim
merman took It to the supreme court
claiming the council had no right to re-
eai tne measure. me supremo coun
It will promote the early completion of J, L,nf 11 ' unc-tltSMoal ""5
this work, which is of vast Importance th ,rdl"an hmC
to Eastern Washington and Oregon ? ffriSleral years ago a com-
Attendance at British Museum.
pany operated the plant which later
passed into the Paciflo States Packing
comnanv. In 1905 an ordinance was
n i. - t m-n naaaed hv tne council inrwiiicii a nurr
Tha RHtiah for ion? was Inserted, stating that the Pacific
shows a further decline in the number 8tte" .'n gr,nr?A ahanor and
of visits to- the museum for the year know.n " ".Th- nrtvl!ei or nil
1906. The total number was 601,960, a woul1 g,ruft"'f? 1 g f kUl
falling off of nearly 122.000 from he Ing within the city "mitii.
number in 1905. Nor has the decline . w as aec.are ac' "l au-'n
been confined to weekday visits as it r"Lln5nEy inn the writ of habaa
was in the previous year. The 67,738 ,n P88" nTm-rman fniwTw
visits on Sunday were fewer by 4 ,369 forP"f 8"edJluLbi -m IT7imi"
than those of 1966. We must go back to ln& his "JS,urht- -ttt, ohTa? f
th. vr I9nn with lta fiS9 249 vlait.. h. man was remanded to the city chief of
fnra' flndln a total to eomnara with police. Judge t.leiand field that i m
At the sanTe time It I. sn indication the ordinance passed April 7. 1904.
s 4 a mtaaAxr snvt-urth nf Inta! Ilerttnt Intne. I -
est in the collections that, while the pmrPAW 4ff!TTSESITS
numbers of visits decrease, the sale D tUJllAil 1 HO
guide books generally tends to Increase.
merman was legally held for violating
To Clean Window Shades.
Prom Country Life In America.
Wa have all heard the story of the
woman wno torn tne new maid to wash
(Pacific Coat Press Leased Wlrs.)
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 20. Charles
L. Beagle, manager for the Michigan
i).. munin. h ia.. Carriage Company, waa arrested last
and came lnt the kitchen lust In time nl" ?n a ch.arj?e i, JFIVS,JStVL
to discover tlie newest window shades Beagle Is. accused of haying appropriated
melting In the boiler. But we do not so.uuu oi m - u".
all know that when shades are merely
Neckwear Special
1 t ;
Regular $1.00 values Pure all silk Baratheas,
made up in folded squares, all
shades, in a new handsome stripe pattern
Cluett Shirts
Soft and Stiff Shirts in new effects for fall, $1.50
Full assortment of the G. & M. Silk Lisle Under-.
wear in good winter wefghts all the new color '
combinations per garment, $2.50 and $3.00.
Mustang Liniment
Oeesqalokly to the
very ear ef the
disease and steps
the moat dsep-sst,
sxoruelatlng pains
almost Instantly.
Mustang Liniment
Oures every ailment
of Man ar Beast
that a good, honest
Liniment can cure.
Nona batter,
Mono ao good.
A Boarding and Day
Bcnooi ror xoung Men and
Preparation for col
leges, U. 8. Military and
Naval Academies. Ac
credited to Stanford,
Berkeley, Cornell, Am
hernt and all State Uni
versities and Agricultural
Colleges. Manuel train
ing. Business course.
The principal has had ii
years' experience in Port
land. Comfortable quar
I ters. Best environmenta
Make reservations now.
For Illustrated catalog
snd other literature ad
dress J. W. HILL, M.D..
Principal and Proprietor. 1
j link
we M Lado Pre
Thco. B Wilcox V. P.
Ms dSK rrT rr rt rrm rr
Low Non-Participating Rates High Cash Values
Apply to JXB8B . BKAXP, Manag-er of Ag-ents, 814 X. tun bar Bxeaaaf Mldf.
In session every night. Tuition 6 months, $25.00; 12 months, $40.00,
Each teacher a specialist; all branches taught. "
A Perfumed Luxury for the Bath.
Softens Hard Water. Better
than Perfume. 25 baths,
25 cants
3-1 aa-
Best Toilet powder. AntuepHcaTy
pure. . Relieves sunburn and
chafing. Best for
baby. -T25i
Pity to waste good coffee
dust soiled the surface can be fresh
ened by the application of hot corn
meal. The shade should first be spread
out flat on a large table and the meal
rubbed in with a Circular motion of the
calm. Then If rubbed rently with a
soft, dry cloth the meal and the dust it U.r rrnr mnr rr ura at
has absorbed will be removed without POOr COOK, Or Waste
leaving: ny trace or eitner. , 1 w . r
d truuu k.uurv u y uuui v.ur
wiiiiam J. oryan win speaa ai ui r t
unveiling of the Bennett statue at New tee ii
Haven, Connecticut, on uctooer so.
tour Tinder the ausnloes of the New Tour grocer returns your money if you
Tork Progressiva Democratlq league. . don't Ilka BohlUing s Best; we pay him.
Sold on Easy Payments