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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 20, 1905)
THE HOKNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, JULY 20, 1905.
TROOPS IN CAMP
Oregon National Guard Ar
rives and City of White
Tents. Springs Up. a
DRESS- PARADE ON FRIDAY
Saturday the MIHtla and Regular
Infantry "Will Take Part in a.
Spectacular Sham Battle
at Fair Grounds.
ORDER OF THE DAT. JULY 26."
9:30 A. M. Concert by De Caprlo's
Administration Band, Transportation
JO A. M. and hourly thereafter Free
morlnr pictures, Nebraska Pavilion,
10 A. M. Washington State Bank
ers' Association Convention. Amer
10 to 11 I. M. Concert by Fourth
United States Cavalry Band, Govern
1 r. M.Xtlpa trick's bicycle ride
down flight of stairs on Trail. (Free.)
1:30 to" 3 P. M. Concert by Sher
man Institute Band. In illasourl
1 P. M- Merchants' day exercises.
Auditorium. Administration Band.
2:30 P. M. Grand concert. Liberates
Band, bandstand. Gray Boulevard.
3 P. M. .Swimming and diving
3 P. il. to 4 P. M. Concert by
Fourth "United States Cavalry Band,
2:30 to 3:30s P. M. Organ recital by
Frederick W. Goodrich. Forestry-building.
5 P. M. Kllpatrlck8 ' automobile
dash down 140-foot Incline on Trail.
. 8 P. M. Uberatl's Band at Dental
Congress reception. American Inn.
.8 to 10 P, M. Concert by Sherman
Institute Indian Band, bandstand.
P. M. Fireworks on lake.
1 P. M. Kilpatrlck's bicycle ride
down flight of stairs on Trail. (Free.)
10 P. M. Kilpatrlck's automobile
dash down 140-foot Incline on TralL
Further Information may be ob
tained from the offlclal programme.
Fresh from a seven-day encampment
at Gearnart Park, the Oregon National
Guard arrived in Portland last night
about 6 o'clock. The Goldsmith tract,
near the Exposition grounds, has been
converted Into a city of white tents.
They will remain there during the three
days encampment at the Exposition.
There are about 800 officers and men in
the 16 battalions now in camp. The
soldiers are' in excellent trim and look
forward to the jdress parade of Friday
and the sham battle of Saturday with
much pleasure and anticipation.
Dress "Parade Priday.
Friday fernoon the dress parade
win be held on the Lewis and Clark
Boulevard, and 1400 soldiers are ex
pected to participate In It. Besides the
National Guard there will be several
companies from the Tenth United
States Infantry. The Fourth Infantry
Band, which is filling an engagement
at the Exposition, will be asked to
mass with the Administration Band In
the rendition of martial and patriotic
music. The dress parade will be almost
as important and as interesting as the
opening Jay parade.
The sham battle on Saturday after
noon is among tho most . important
events of the entire Exposition. It will
be given on the bluffs overlooking
Guild's Lake and the only place It can
be seen from advantage is from the
Exposition grounds. Nearly J 1000 will
be expended in rifle ammunition and
the cost of the firing of the cannons of
the artillery will be enormous. The
military bodies that will participate
in the sham battle are tlie Infantry,
artillery and cavalry of the Oregon Na
tional Guards and two companies from
the tenth United States Infantry. It is
planned to have the battle start
promptly at 5 o'clock Jn the afternoon
and last about an hour.
DAILY LECTURES ON ART.
Dr. Elizabeth H. Dcnia to Instruct
Visitors to Art Museum.
Visitors to the Museum of Art at the
Lewis and Clark Exposition will here
after be able to gain a better under
standing of the paintings that are hung
In the seven big galleries'. Dr. Elizabeth
H. Denla, of New York, reached the Ex
position yesterday morning for the pur
pose of giving dally lectures Jn the art
gallery on the paintings contained there
in.. She will discuss the various schools
and give no end" of valuable information
concerning the paintings, enabling vis
itors to see the pictures more intelli
gently. Dr. Denla Is peculiarly fitted for this
Important position. She is widely known
as a lecturer of ancient and modern art.
She holds a degree of Ph. Dl, from the
"University of Heidelberg and for eleven
years was professor of the history of
art at "Wellesley College. During the past
three years she has been lecturing on
art at the University of Rochester. She
has been further fitted by residence in the
various art centers abroad.
BANKERS STATE ASSOCIATION
Washington State Association to Be
gin Its Sessions.
The Washington State Bankers Asso
ciation wllj open Its tenth annul session
at "the American. Inn today. The session
will .continue until Saturday evening. On
Friday little business will be transacted
as that occasion Is Bankers Day and
festivities will be the order of the day.
In the evening a banquet will be given"
by. the- -Portland Clearing-House Asso
ciation and invitations have been sent to
representatives of Oregon. "Washington
and Idaho. Many Interesting papers will
be Teady during the sessions. One feature
of the business sessions will be five-minute
reports from the representatives of
various counties in which their financial
conditions will be set out. Many dele
gates to the convention were in the city
last night and more will arrive this morn
tng. Boise Denied Special Rate.
BOISE. Iak!- July J. (Special J-Tha
railways have seeUnea to make a. rate of
(W f r Sofee day at the Pejtiann B:b-m(-
tion and return, stating the regular ex
cursion rate is low enough. The Chamber
of Commerce will bold a meeting tomor
row, and will probably request the Ex
position management to drop Boise day.
President TV. T. Booth states the or
ganization in his opinion will decline to
try to get up a large excursion unless the
concession la made. He says If people
can go at any time at the same price they
should not be asked to go in a great
crowd. Moreover, the lower rate is need
ed to secure a large number of people
who feel they cannot afford to go even" at
the excursion rate.
Persons who can pay the latter rate
will go any way. and would prefer to go
at some other -time, and the excursion
would have, to be recruited quite largely
from amongthose who would not other
Fraternity Holds Convention.
The oldest High. School fraternity, the
Gamma Eta Kappa, is holding its first
biennial convention in Portland this week.
The fraternity has been in existence wince
1SS2. The local members are dei'otlng
themselves to entertaining the visitors.
Monday night a reception was given;
Tuesday night a dance at Canewah by
the girls of the Delta Iota Chi Sorority,
and yesterday the girls of the Omega Nu
Sorority gave a trip up the Columbia on
the Undine. The Northwest district con
vention will be held today and -Friday
the national convention.
Governor Sarles Departs.
Goernor E. Y. Sarles. of North Da
kota, and part' left last night for
Seattle, where they will remain only a
few hours, going to Spokane, where
they will stop over for one das-. From
Spokane the party will go direct to
North Dakota. United States Senator
P. J. McCumber, of North Dakota, wilt
remain at the Exposition for several
days, after which he will go to Eugene
to make a visit with friends.
H. J. HANDY COVERS HALF-MTLE
IN 13 MIN., 40 2-5 SEC.
Scott Leary, of Olympic Club, Is
Second andF. Galley Third
In Exposition Contest.
- Fast time was made In jthe half-mile
swimming contest on Guild's Lake
yesterday af ternqon, when H. J. Handy,
of the Central Y. M. C A. of Chicago,
made tne. distance in 13 minutes 40 2-5
seconds. This is within 30 seconds of
the record made at the Louisiana Pur
chase Exposition races in St. Louis last
There wer three contestants, II. J.
Handy, of Chicago, and F. Galley and
Scott Leary. of the San Francisco
Olympic Club. It was a few minutes
after 3 o'clock when the starter's pistol
cracked, and they Jumped from the
float for their long struggle. Handy
swam the Australian overhand stroke,
making fast time from the start, and
soon pulling to the lead. Leary add
Galley worked side by side a few feet
to the rear.
The heads and glistening arms of the
swimmers were all that could be seen
by the spectators. Like seals they cut
the water,, whicn aanced and splashed
In a thousand ripples.
Handy made the 220-yard buoy In 3
minutes 7 seconds, or 1 4-5 seconds
more than the day before. Jtere the
men turned, and Handy Increased his
lead, while Leary fell behind a few
feet- The race back to the start was
made in . record time, and the end of
the 440 showed that Handy made the
distance in 6:38, or 2 1-5 less than the
time he made the day before.
The 660 was made In 10:09, Handy
still Increasing bis lead, and Leary
stilt dropping further behind. The lat
ter made a bad turn at the last, or he
would have finished In much better
time than he did.
Then came the home stretch. Handy's
brown arms worked like pistons, and
he made faster and faster movements
each time he cut the water. He pulled
under the tape at 13:40 2-5. amid the
applause of a large crowd of spectators.
Galley came in In 14:33 4-5.
The St. Louis Exposition record waj
made by Emil Rausch. of Germany, on
September 7, 1S04, with the time 13:11
S-5, including seven turns. The Amerl-
EXrOSITION ATTENDANCE. 17.ZSZ.
Attendance at the Exposition .yes
terday was 17.233. Features that will
attract the crowd-today are the snim
mlng and diving contests, fireworks,
bankers' convention and music by
can bath record, with 43,.- turns, was
made by H. F, Brewer, of" Chicago, at
12:S9 1-5. The English open water rec
ord, with three turns. Is held by Rich
ard Cavill, of Australia, at 11:50 2-5
Today will witness the mile swim,
with the same entries, and diving for
distance by J. W. Blase, of Los An
geles,' Sidney Cavill, of San Francisco,
and Ernest Laldlaw. of Portland.
There will also be fancy diving by
Professor W. . L. Murray and Sidney
SINGERS ON A SPECUL TRAIN
Tacoma Saengerbund Will Be Ac
companied by Many Friends.
TACOMA, July 19. (Special.) A large
contingent of Tacomans are preparing to
leave for Portland tomorrow with the
local mucical societies which go to take
part in the German Saengerfest at the
Fair. The last gtneral rehearsal of the
local organization was held last evening
under the direction of Professor Herman
and was a decided success.
There are 42 trained voices in the Ta
coma Saengerbund. A large number of
friends of the singers were present and
all were enthusiastic over the prospects
of the .local, society's wiccess at Portland.
Owing to the large number of people
who are going to the Saengerfest from
Tacoma It was found necessary to give
this city & special train. It was orig
inally intended that the societies from
the state should meet in Tacoma and pro
ceed in a special to Portland, but accord
ing to the present arrangements the Ta
coma singers will have a train to them
selves. The special Is now being decorated
with the society colors, blue and white,
and will be ready for the trip tomorrow
The train will leave at 12:S o'clock P.
3L tomorrow and arrive in Portland at
6:30 P. M. On arriving at Portland the
singing societies will march to Turn
Halle, where an Informal reception will
be held and refreshments served.
Troop ANcrlBg the Exposition
OREGON CITY. Or., July 19. (Special.)
Troop A, Cavalry. Oregon National
Guard, on the way from Lebanon to the
Lewis and Clark Exposition, parsed
through Oregon City this afternoon.
If Safer Xs M(tec Tatta,
,B4 MH M M HUt M tM rtttMlBMO,
Xnc "WHmIsW fBStMac Sf-rvst. r iWMnt
,lMMar. Jr. wm&tm ska aktttC whni ta vesta.
lUr a. Mis, mtm via 4 eUir..v
Mi HONOR TO GOO
Handsomest County Building
STATE PRIDE COMMENDED
Ceremonies at Pavilion Marked With
Enthusiasm Large Delegation
ofCoos County People
Coos County furnished an admirable ex
ample of state pride yesterday when the
building, erected by this Southern Oregon
district, was formally dedicated. The
ceremonies were attended by hundreds of
people, among whom were many- from .Coos
qpunty who made the long trip to Port
land for the express purpose of being
present at the dedication. Although
Isolated -and Its products, for the .most
LBBk9sSsn'aH ' VBPOTlBBBBBBBBBTBTBBBBsLLri
HOME OF COOS COCNTY AT T1IK FAIIt.
part, find markets In California. Coos
Count' is loyal to Oregon. Pride In Ore
gon Is so strong that its people were not
satisfied to decorate a booth in the Agri
cultural building .as other counties of the
state have done, but erected a structure.
Coos County has the best exhibit of any
county participating in the Exposition,
either of "Washington or Oregon. The Coos
County people did not make such a won
derful exhibit solely because of the spirit
of aggressiveness and the desire to excel
all other counties; It was made partly be
cause they wanted to sec the Lewis and
Clark Exposition a- success, and knew
that In helping the Fair they were help
The proud but modest citizens from
Coos County held the exercises at 11
o'clock yesterday morning. They did not
say much about their own building; they
let the others do that. Instead, they told
of Coos County, of Its resources. Its
future, and of their pride in Oregon ana
H. G. Topping, of Bandon. presided.
President Jefferson Myers, of the Oregon
State Commission, delivered an address.
He was eloquent. In thanking the people
of Coos Bay for their representation at
the Exposition. "You have the most won
derful county In the state." said President
Myers. "You are a big people; your In
terests are big. Your little county, miles
from any railroad, has done more at this
Exposition than any state east of the
Rocky Mountains. This beautiful build
ing should be maintained forever."
Colonel Henry E. Dosch. director of ex
hibits for the Exposition, welcomed the
visitors on behalf of President Goodc and
the corporation. After complimenting the
people of Coos County upon their splendid
exhibit, the speaker elicited considerable
amusement by stating that 20 years ago
he was a citizen of Coos County, and that
while there he caught the Coos Cdunty
fever, and had had it ever since.
A. J. Sherwood, of Coquille City, re
sponded to the addresses of welcome. He
expressed the hlsh opinion Coos County
citizens bad of the Importance of the Ex
position. He said that Coos County had
taken advantage of the opportunity to
advertise its resources.
Robert Burns, member of the House of
Representatives in the Oregon Legisla
ture, also delivered an address. He is
from Coquille County and praised the
people of Coos County for their enter
prise and liberality In erecting the build
ing. He said they wcro pulling together
and in time would accomplish wonderful
"Coos County greatest resource," said
Dr. J. T. Marshfleld. who concluded .the
ceremonies, "is her harbor. She needs a
railroad to connect with the outside
world. She has the greatest amount of
natural resources of any county In the
state. That her citizens are enterprising
is shown by this building, in connection
with which I would especially mention In
terms of praise Mayor L. J. Simpson, of
Marshfleld. Coos Bay Is a modern Venice,
with ICQ gasoline launches to take the
place of gondolas. It has 11 sawmills, two
woolen mills, one match factory, two
foundries, an excelsior factory. 12
creameries, a cbndensary. six shipyards,
six launch factories, a sash and door fac
tory, several shingle mills and lota of good
and beautiful women."
Miss Bernlce Flemmlng. of Holland,
rendered a selection on the piano that
was excellent. A piano solo by Miss
Eula Howard and a violin solo by Miss N.
Barker were also good. Music was fur
nished by the Administration Band. An
orchestra played at the Coos County
building all afternoon.
California Cadets at Oregon City.
OREGON CITY. Or., July IS. Special.)
Travel-stained but by no means fatigued
after SS days' tramping across the states
of California and Oregon, the Eureka.
CaL. cadets arrived' In Oregon City this
morning on the way to the Lewis and
Clark Exposition, where they will be en
camped for some time before starting for
their borne on the return trip. The cadets
are In charge of Rev. Mr. Clark, pastor
of the Congregational Church at Eureka,
and they are a husky lot of fellows rang
ing from 11 to 24 years of age.
Tonight an interesting entertainment
was given at the First Congregational
Church by the cadets, who will continue
their march to Portland tomorrow. The
California Invaders were welcomed to Ore
gon City by the Boys' Brigade, of this
city. under the command of Captain
James P. Shaw.
Safe to Be Cracked Friday.
A large safe, of the latest and ssoet
modern, design, will be scientifically
cracked at the American Inn Friday af
ternoon for tne entertainment of the
members of the Washington' Bankers
Aseecfatlem, who are In as mien at" the
Xxpeettiaa, and Ui Oregon bankers
who have gather in Portland to or-
ganlze a similar association. The visit
ors to the Exposition will be allowed
to witness this "Unique sight. It will
take place between 2 and 3 o'clock in
the afternoon. The safe will be se
curely locked and then opened by ex
perts from the East.
Completes Bohemia Ore Exhibit.
F. J. Hard, of Cottage Grove, one of the
principal mining operators In the Bo
hemia district, yesterday added the fin
ishing . touches to the Bohemia, mining
exhibit by installing a case of ores from
the Vesuvius. Riverside and Oregon-Colorado
mines. These ores attracted con
siderable attention, as they compare fa
vorably with the exhibits, from any of
the other states. Mr. Hard returned to
the Bohemia camp last night.
Gorcrnor Pardee Leaves.
Governor Pardee, of California, accom
panied by his family, left yesterday for
the Siskiyou mountains, where he will
rendezvous for several weeks. He will
return to the Exposition in time for the
opening of the Irrigation Congress, of
which he is the presiding officer.-
Executive Commissioners Organize.
Executive commissioners from many
different states completed the organi
zation of-the Executive Commissioners
Association at the New York building
For several weeks the commissioners
have been meeting In various buildings,
with n view to permanent organization
at 3ome later date. Yesterday a consti
tution was adopted, and the association
Is now operating similarly to that In St
Louis last Summer. J. A. Filchcr. of
California, na been elected president.
Wilson H. Falrbank. of Massachusetts,
vice-president, and William C Buskett,
of Montana, treasurer.
Commissioner Richardson Leaves, j
CommlssIoner-ln-Chlef B. Richardson
and "Mr?. Richardson left for their home j
in Cheyenne. Wyo.. on Monday evening.
and r-lll not return until the latter part
of August. Rev. Dr. Dunsmore. super
intendent of Wyoming exhibits, re
mains In charge, and is the official rep
resentative of the Wyoming commis
sioners in tieir absence.
Concentrator to Run Friday.
Tli Inlflnl n n f fffiA pnniinntrafnp nf
the Utah building will not be made I
until Friday. It wa3 to have taken place '
yesterday afternoon. Hundreds of Invl- j
tatlons have been issued and a large
gathering Is expected at the Utah build- ,
ing when the concentrator begins
MIDWINTER HUH IS NEXT
CALIFORNIA WILL REPEAT ITS
Prominent Men of San Francisco
Arc Here Soliciting Exhibits
Exploitation of the California Midwin
ter Exposition to be held In January at
San Francisco was started yesterday
when Rudolph Taussig and J. M. Cura
mlng. president and secretary of the
Mechanics "Institute, of San Francisco,
opened headquarters In the California,
building. Their mission Is to Interest all
Exposition people and especially foreign
and state exhibitors.
The Exposition will not be of the same
magnitude as the Portland Exposition
but will be on a large scale. It is the
intention of -Mr. Taussig to gain the co
operation of Northwet states. The Cali
fornia Exposition will take the place of
the .usual Mechanic Institute Fair held
AMERICANS IN AUSTRIA CON
American residents at Pragnt, Aus
tria, sent congratulations to the Lewis
and Clark Exposition in a postcard
recelred yesterday by President Goods
from Flora. 1. Collette, formerly of
Oregon. The news of the successful
opening of the Exposition had Jost
reached them when the card waa
mailed. It. Is as follows:
The American residents cf Prague,
representing a dozen states, con
gratulate you and the Exposition man
agement on the succesa of the great
Fair, and particularly the auspicious
and successful opening, details of
which ar Just to band via The Ore
go&Iaa. As the days succeed each
other may the Interest Increase and
grow. FLORA L. COLLETTE.
every year. Portland will be used as the
seat of operations In securing exhibits
and amusement features. Occurring so
shortly after the close of the Lewis and
Clark Exposition Ihe promoters should
experience little difficulty in Interesting,
the best exhibitors.
It was learned yesterday that the man
agement of the new exposition enterprise
baj been tendered to Comralsslonec
Fllcher, who ba? performed meritorious
service as Lewis and dark Commissioner
from California. Mr. Fllcher has not yet
accepted the proffer, however.
Mr. Taussig, who Is directing the ex
ploitation, work at this time. Is one of
San Francwco s prossinent men and is
feeing urged to strip for the mayoral! ty
race. The position appears to boUL no
aHsretaents for him. kowever. aa4 he
has stated fee -will -do his feast to , keea
et of trouble, which M the term whereby
ne sestgMtM names. .
Free . nwTtng Heare exMsUlssg. X.
ferufcs, Pasc, Agrtewttxral .passes.
11 jj jj
BOVE ALL creations . in the work of Indian tribes
are the designs, weaves and colorings in rugs exe
cuted by the famous Navajo Indians. Their artistic
and crafty work stands in a class peculiar to itself. Our
stock is the most complete apd well-selected assortment
ever brought to the Northwest and were personally pur
chased from the Indians and traders by a member of our
firm. The many sizes comprising this assortment make
them most suitable for sofa-pillow covers, couch covers,
floor rugs and lounging rugs. Sizes range from twenty
four inches square to five by eight feet
MOKI MARRIAGE BASKETS, PRICE ....... '25a
MINIATURE NAVAJO LOOMS, PRICE . . . . $.1.25
SMALL NAVAJO RUGS, PRICES . . . $1.75 to $2.50
LARGE NAVAJO RUGS, PRICES $5 to $35
PITTING SOUVENIRS OF
NQH0M15H HAS DAY
"The County That Counts" Is
Slogan at the Fair.
BIG CROWD AT EXERCISES
Loaded With Badges, Twelve Thou
sand Loyal Visitors Sound
Praises ot 'Their County
at the Exposition,
The County that Counts," or Snoho
mish County, was very much in evidence
at the Exposition yesterday. There were
fully 1200 people from Snohomish County
on the grounds and they did their ut
most In Impressing upon the other vis
itors to the Exposition that theirs was
the "only" county In the state of -"Washington.
They took as their slogan. "The
County that Counts." and "Watch, Ta
coma Grow," took a back seat for the
Snohomish County sent one jof the larg
est excursions of the Exposition, the spe
cial train arriving in Portland Tuesday
The visitors came prepared to give
Coos County, of Oregon, a hard tussle
for the honors of the day. They were
loaded with badges and ribbons of all
descriptions which were distributed by
the hundreds. A great deal of advertis
ing matter, relative to the resources and
prospects of Snohomish County, was also
distributed among the visitors at the Ex
position. The exercises of the day were held in
the Washington building at 2 o'clock In
the afternoon. The speeches were de
livered In the gallery of the building.
James E. Gowen. who has charge ot the
Snohomish County booth In the Wash
ington building, presided- Colosel Henry
E. Oosch delivered the address of wel
come on the behalf of the Exposition. The
response for Ssobomisk Ceunty was made
by Dr. J. F. XanalBg, af the Everetf
Chamber of Comsserce. He ssJd Is part:
"The state of Washtegtoa is et all
alike: parts ot .It are better thaa ether
parts. Western WasMiigtSH is s&ere xe
sourceful a4 better tha the East era
part of the state. The gea of 'Westers
WasM>ssL kr Snohomish Cemty. There
is the favsrsd land, a Paradise la the
rsoofe. There is no other strt of tha
earth's sdrfeee Ifics It. The Marestap'
preaes are the eovaUes fersateg .the
serthera asd sovtheni heuMaiMAStcagit
and King Counties. Ovr sastenr sswn
ary is the Cascade HKHssisiiis. 'which,
wfth tlMirhes.vtty ttsaser J.arhWs a
stove, their see eaxyeM aa twtM
jwrass. thsir sovmx. struma
AND WEAVES OF
water forming numerous cascades, their
snow-capped peaks, form a landscape of
beauty and grandeur beyond me to de
scribe. "Our western brfundary takes 50 miles
of the choicest section of Puget Sound,
a most remarkable and beautiful arm
of the ocean. The branches and channels
of our Snohomish and Stillaquamlsh riv
ers are navigable for 150 miles, giving
our coast a navigable coast line of -200
miles. Take a look at the Pacific side
of the map of the world, remembering
that this Is not only the side of the
greatest population, but the commercial
side of the future. Note the geographical
position of Snohomish County, that it is
the very center, the vantage point be
tween the millions of our own country
and the hundreds ot millions of Asia."
The music "for the exercises was fur
nished by the Administration Band. One
of the pleasing features of tho enter
tainment was a vocal solo by Mrs. Jennie
Houghton Edmunds, of Snohomish County.
Mrs. Edmunds is a singer ot wonderful
talent and her voice shows both refine
ment and culture. She is known as one
of the best singers in the state of Wash
ington. Colonel E. C. Ferguson, an old
pioneer of Snohomish County and a mem
ber of the first territorial legislature ot
Washington, Intended to have partici
pated in the exercises, but being an el
derly man bis friends advised him not
to speak because of the heat. Mayor
Lane Intended to deliver an address of
welcome for the city of Portland, but
was unavoidably detained and could not
Following the exercises, a reception was
held In the gallery of the Washington
building. Refreshments were served to
nearly 1000 visitors, the gallery being
packed with people, all afternoon. Mrs.
"W. M. Thornton, of Everett, hostess at
the Washington building for this week,
presided over the reception.
Many of the Snohomish County visitors,
who came to Portland on the excursion,
will remain at the Exposition for several
days. The special train was abandoned
at Portland as the visitors would, set no
definite date as to when they intended
to return home. W. M. Thornton, secre
tary ot the Everett Chamber of Commerce,
is largely responsible for the large dele
gation from Snohomish County. For
weeks he has been personally at work
Snohomish County sprang something
new at the Exposition last night in
giving an entertainment in the Audito
rium, an exceptionally interesting pro
graisme being rendered by local talent
from Everett. While the Auditorium'
was not crowded it was comfortably
flllel. and those who deserted the Trail
for an amateur entertainment were not
disappointed. Twelve young ladles took
part In the programme.
Miss Lita Barnettr-a. graduate of the
Emersen. College of Oratory of Bos
ton, delivered several readings. Mies
Berne tt Is possessed of considerable
talent. She has a strong, clear voice
und her enunciation is exeelleat. She
was loudly applauded. Mrs. Jennie
HeughtOR Edssunee sang two- vocal
selos hut the aaplanee was So hearty
as4 continued that sne was obliged, to
render encores. Miss Florence -Chase,
harpist,, nwbse a decided, Iwnresslsn.
upon the andleaee through her pieying
;aa she was sJm eMigfrd t. ghrs en
'cereev ' ,
The iefttur of the sntertainsnent was-
a series of poses by seven pretty glrlsr
from the Sarah Thornton School, ot Ex-
pression and Physical Culture at Ever
ett. The girls were attired In tho long,
wavy Grecian costumes. They pre
sented very beautiful pictures in. the
different poses. The nine muses were,
depicted. Among the many poses wasja
picture of Sacajawea. -
EUREKA CADETS ARRIVE TODA
Boys Will Finish Their 510-3UI(
Walk This Afternoon.
Several hundred of the citizens oC
Eureka, Cai.. are in town to receive thgi
cadets' who will finish their SlO-mlle tramp
to the Exposition today. N. H. Pine, presi
dent of the Eureka Foundry, who has a,
son among the cadets, .says that the
whole town of Eureka has beenfcglving
entertainment for a year to raise funds
with which to send the boys on thelc
journey- Tho. candidates for positions In
the ranks of this small batalllon were)
more than double the number taken--an
rhosen on account of superior moral ,quall-
flcatlons. The boys range in age from 10
to 20 years.
Rev. Franklin. Baker who has tried, to;
keep the boys of Eureka, from wi!dnes3
by providing them with agreeable enter-st
talnment, is with the cadets. They wilf
arrive in town this afternoon.
Clackamas Exhibit Xs Improved;
OREGON" CITY. Or., July 19.-(SReclaLl'
By means- of the additional $1880 that
has .been made available for the" 'purp?ia
by the Clackamas County Court and "tha
energetic work of County Judge RyaYjf
and other- members of the committee
charge, the exhibit from this county" at
the Lewis and Clark Exposition Is" daily?
assuming a more creditable state.
At a. meeting of the executive commit-'
tee here yesterday, a new design tor tb-"
exhibit, the suggestion of Judge Ryan,"
was-adopted. It will consist-.of an ar
tistic arrangement of the grains; grasses;
and fruits of this section, surrounded by"
an elaborate electrical display. When
completed, the substituted design wllLaf-.'
ford Clackamas County a 'most, favoraWe
comparison with: the other t competing,
Ragtime Concert at ExposItioH.
The people of Portland "will have air
opportunity of hearing some great ragimV
music at the Exposition next Monday 'if-,
ternoon and. evening by the way Cvk ..
rlety. Liberal's band has arrange; tbV6
play a programme of choice ra?tia3 wssto
on that occasion. The catch v TastiaW
are appreciated by the masses' "-sightseers
at-all times, and when-plsyea ' fey -such
a band as TJberall's afeewid prove ;
rare treat. '7 "!?"
- " ,
Salmon. Parsued'by Sea Wolves. r
yiCTORIA, B: C, July 19--A oWmc
from Cairo ana h. says an inunense.MB tl
salmoa is entering the Straits ef ;Jua-
Fuca, pursued by a, large aueiber ' at .
whales, sharks, dolphins a,nd Mack 8k;
I"0TIAD TO KAWAH.
The Oceanic 3. g. .Co. aJid' the-PaeMn
Mail SB. Co. announce special: eacetmfem'
rates, for Heaoiuin via San-yraneee"S-
etaMtue Iva dav knr
Tinea drives, excursions round JOm InHtad
t 3S4 WilMfiirlfU. . n "W -
er MS ITarMBttea ft j HDwsou,