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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1905)
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BE fl FINE ONE
Biggest Event of the Kind Ever
Held in the West Is . r
Fifty'- Thousand Dollars in Prizes
Huns XJp' for the Successful
Contestants in the Va'ri
ous Glass Entries.
ORDER OF THE DAY. JULY 15.
9:30 A. M.-rConct by De Caprlo's
Administration' Band, Transportation
10 A. M and hourly thereafter Free
moving pictures. Nebraska Pax-lllon, Ag
10 to 11 A. M. Concert. Fourth Uni
ted States Cavalry Band, Government
1:30 to 3 P. 3d. Concert by Sherman
Institute Indian Band. California build
ing. 2 P. M. Presentation of banner of
Eureka Congregational Cadet Corps,
steps of California bulldlnr.
2:30 P. M. Baker City day cxerclfles,
Oregon building, 'White Swan Band.
2:30 P. M. Grand concert by Llbera
tl's Band, bandstand. Gray boulevard.
2:30 P. M. Concert by De Caprlo's
Administration Band, Transportation
2:30 to .3:30 P. M. Organ recital by
Ffederick TV. Goodrich. Forestry build
ing. 3 U 4 P. M. Concert by Fourth Uni
ted States Cavalry "Band. Government
S P. M. Minstrel entertainment by
Eureka Congregational Cadet Corps,
Auditorium, Sherman Institute Indian
S P., M. Grand concert by Uberatl's
Band, bandstand. Gray boulevard.
S P. M. Grand electrical illumination.
Further Information may be obtained
from official programme.
"You can say without any hesitation
that the stock show at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition will be a good one,"
is the way M. D. Wisdom, superintendent
of livestock for the Western World's Fair,
explains the situation with regard to his
department. "It will be the biggest show
ever held ln the West." Mr. Wisdorq
adds, "and will compare favorably with
the other big shows of the kind which
have been held in connection with ex
positions." The stock show dates are from Sep
tember 19 to 20. inclusive. In . the neigh
borhood of $50,000 In prize money is now
available as an incentive to stockmen
to attend the show and exhibit their
stock at- the Exposition, but this, accord
ing to Mr. Wisdom, is not responsible for
the very unusual interest which breeders
and dealers all over the United States
have taken in it. The big dealers are
going to cxhlcil at Portland because they
believe that the stock business In the Pa
cific Northwest has a great future, and
that no better opportunity than the Lewis
and Clark Exposition could be found for
introducing their breeds to the Western
marke. Several firms are' making ar
rangements to open branch houses in the
Pacific Northwest, and already one, Mc
Loughlin Brothers, of Kansas City, has
Jeddc to establish a branch in Port
land. Will Make Great Exhibit.
McLoughlin Brothers have written Mr.
Wisdom that the showing of horses which
they will make will be the finest ever
made by any firm anywhere. They have
purchased 50 head of French percherons
and coach horses from the continental
prize-winners and these are now en route.
They will be exhibited at the International
Stock Show in Chicago and the American
Royal Slock Show at Kansas City be
fore belug brought on to Portland. J.
Crouch and Sons, of Lafayette. Ind., will
entn 50 horses to compete with those' of
Galbreth Brothers, of Janesvilllc, Wis.,
have on .the way an importation of 30
head of Clydesdale and Suffolk. Punch
horses, and A. C. Ruby & Co., of Pendle
ton. Or., have imported a lot for exhibi
tion at the Fair. Luke XL Emerson, of
Bowling Green. Mo., who is the biggest
breeder of fine Jacks In the world, will
"bring 20 big jacks to Portland. Included
in this number are two which stand 1"
hands high and weigh more than a ton
Fine Cattle Coining.
W. S. Skinner, superintendent of the
National Live Stock Show In Chicago,
lf getting together a tralnload of Short
horns, Hereford, Pole Angus and Gal
loway breeds for exhibition at the Fair.
The cattle will be shown at the Minnesota.
Fair, held at Hamllne, and will stop en
route for short visits at such points as
Helena, Mont., and Spokane, Wash. The
State of Missouri has appropriated $5000
for special premiums to be awarded the
Missouri stock retaking the best showing
at the Fair, ana other Influences assure
the success of this department.
Of the Shorthorn stock exhibitor, sev
eral are from the West. These include
Howell W. Peele. of Spokane, whose herd
won on the North Pacific circuit last
year. Jay Greaves of the same place, who
will show two herds: W. O. Miner, of
Heppner. Or., and Charlep "E. Ladd, of
Portland, whose herd won first prize at
the St. Louis show last year. J. H. Glide
& Son. of Sacramento, who bought the
famous Ohio herd of D. R, Hannah, will
exhibit two herds, and Rush and Pierce,
of Sulsun, CaL. have entered a herd pur
chased in the East. E. D. Mitchell, ot
Clinton. Mo., owner of the famous Tcbo
herd, with Choice Good at the head, also
has applied for stall room.
N. P. Clark, of St Cloud. Minn., will
be represented at the Exposition by a
herd qf Galloways never before exhibited
on the Coast, and A. J. Splawn. of North
Yakima, Wash., will have a fine herd ot
Some Orepon Exhibitors".
Of the owners of, dairy breeds, W.D.
Ladd. of Portland, owner or the Hazel
Fern herd, will be an Important contest
ant Mr. Ladd's Loretta D. took first
prize in the dairy class at St. Louis.
Other Oregon exhibitors of Jerseys who
are entered arc D. H. Looney. of Jeffer--son:
Harry West of Scappoosej Atkin
son Brc-SL. of Newberg. and E. C. Martin,
of Elgin. General William R. Shafter, of
San Francisco, has also entered his
Charles E. Pierce, of Stockton. Cal..
who owns by, far the finest herd of Hol
stelns In the world, will show 40 head
which, he has imported direct from Hol
land. R. M, Houghteling, k San Fran
cisco, also has entered two herds of Hol
etelns, and P. A. Frakesv of Scappoose.
is. fitting up two herds. J. L. Smith, of
the H arte wood Company. Spokane.
"Wash., will exhibit two herds front the
70 head of cattle which be imported froi
the East for show purposes. Mrs. Will
iam u. nonej-roan win exnioiL ner jvci
hln Grove herd of Ayrshlres, one of
the finest in America. Canadian stock
men have taken a lively Interest in trie
stock show of the Lewis and Clark Expo
sition, and both beef and dairy breeds
from various Canadian points will be
The American Goat Association, which
for seVeral years has held its exhibitions
in Kansas City. will hold the first goat
show ever conducted in the West, and
prospects are that it will be superior in
every way to former exhibitions at the
American Royal Show in Kansas qity.
Eastern shcepraleers are expected to en
ter fOr Drizeil- an? arra1 niYiBilnmt
Western owners already have listed their 1
Rtnrlr Amsirt. .Vim. 1 . 1. n.u - I
Sheep & Land Company, of Hay Creek.
Or.: R. A. Jackson. Dayton, Wash.; John
B. Stump, arid J. H. Hawley. Monmouth.
Or.; Richard Scott. Milwaukle. -Or.:
Charles E. Ladd. North Yamhill. Or., and
Thomas W. Brunk. of Salem. Or.
Rev. Father Sherman Will Speak.
Re Father Sherman, whose father.
General Sherman, m k fsmotis In ih.
Civil War. and who has become popu
lar as a priest and as a chaplain in the
Army service of the United States, will
preach at the Exposition auditorium
next Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock.
His sermon will be non-sectarian, and
will be more of a lecture than a ser
mon. HJs subject will be of special
Interest at this time, for it win deal
with the Lewis and Clark expedition
ana the historic and religious signifi
cance of their great jjourney across the
continent. Father Sherman will also
discuss some of the noted missionaries
who have done so much to open up this
wonderful country of the West and
make history for the world. It will
be a talk which will be Interesting and
instructive to all persons, regardless of
creed or nationality.
ELKS PUN 11 BIG BAT
INDIANS WILL FORM! FEATURE
Lodges From AH Over the Coast Will
Aid Portland Lodge in Cele
brating the Event.
August 16 will be Elks day at the
Exposition, and at that time ail of the
antlered herd will gather in Portland
with uniforms and bands and much
enthusiasm for one of the biggest cel
The Portland lodge is the father of
the plan. 'and has appointed a 40-hcad-ed
committee fo work out all the de
tails, to look after the ways and
means, to provide for the transporta
tion, and in fact to do all the work,
from feeding the diving elks In the
parade to being scalped by the innum
erable Indians- who will stalk through
the streets of Portland in war paint
and feather, unheedful of the crowding
Last night the committee having in
charge the celebration had a meeting,
at which letters were read from Spo
kane, Seattle and Tacoma. In each of
which it was stated that the lodges
from Washington cities would send
special trains and bands and monster
delegations equipped for the parade.
All of the Northwest lodges haVo
been appealed to. and will send dele
gations to participate in the day's
work and show.
The committee has sent letters to all
those lodges in the Northwest close to
or adjoining Indian re'servatlons ask
ing them to secure large bands of In
dians as a special feature for the pa
rade and day's entertainment From
information received. It is thought that
several hundred Indians will be in
Portland in response to the request
The parade will be under the com
mand of General Owen Summers as
grand marshal of the day, and will be
in four sections. It will be given in
the morning, and will be the longest,
most gorgeous and the most notable
parade ever marched through the
streets of the city.
In the afternoon the Elks will take
possession of the Exposition grounds,
and will see everything, from the Fire
Department to the Trail. In the even
ing the brother Elks among the con
cessionaires of the Trail will Join in a
monster clambake, at which time the
visiting and the resident Elks will for
get for a time their vegetarian in
stincts and do justice to the good
things not vegetable. The Elks of
the Pacific Coast are interested and
will make an effort to have their day
the biggest and most gorgeous day of
the whole Exposition.
Elks Coming on Special Train.
TACOMA. Wash.. July Zi. (Special.)
Members of the Tacoma antlered
herd expect to go to Portland in large
numbers Wednesday. August 16. as It
has been set aside as Elks' day at the
Lewis and Clark Exposition. The local
lodge has appointed a special commit
tee on arrangements, and a special
train of 11 coaches will be provided to
take the Elks and their families to
the Fair city.
The committee is composed of George
Williamson, Alexander Fulton, E. J.
Walsh. J. J. McMillan and I. XL Howell.
The special train will leave the North
ern Pacific depot yards at about 7
o'clock in the morning, arriving at
Portland shortlybefore noon. The Ta
coma ""boosters" band of 40 pieces, will
be taken along to lead the Tacoma del
egation in the grand parade.
Special trains will also be run from
Seattle, Bellingham and Olympia, and
join the cities east of the mountains as
well on that day.
3Irs. Spuriock Will Speak.
The members and friends of the
Womans Home Missionary Society of
the Methodist Episcopal Church have
been Invited to meet Mrs. Spuriock.
superintendent of the Mothers; Jewels
Home for Orphan Children at York.
Neb., at the residence .of Mrs. Osmon
Royal. 641 East Morrison street from
2 to 6 o'clock this afternoon. Mrs.
Spuriock, who has heen attending the
convention of Charities and Correc
tions, is a widely-known worker, and
has been for years in charge of the
large orphans home at York. Neb., and
which is one of three national orphans'
homes supported by the' Woman's
Home Missionary Society. A cordial
Invitation has been extended to all
who may desire to hear Mrs. Spuriock.
Bids for Elgin Branch.
Bids will be- opened Thursday or Friday
by Chief Engineer Boschke, offei-.e O. R.
& N., for construction of the extension of
the Elg'yi branch of the O. R. & N which
is to be completed to the mouth of the
Wallowa River this Fatt and extended to
Enterprise and Joseph during the- com-1
Ing year. General Manager O'Brien an
nounces that work will be prosecuted vig
orously In grading and completion of the
Articles or Oregon.
Special articles detailing the history of
the Portland Commercial Club ind
growth of the Oregon Development
League will be features of a forthcoming
special edition of the Des Moines (Iowa)
Capital. The edition Is to be issued under
the auspices of and tbe proceeds go to
the Des Moines Commerdal Club. The
Oregon on-pnlsatloas are considered
models of their kind amoag like laKUu
ttoas e the cowttrr
THE EAST: "GREAT HEAVENS! IF THIS KEEPS UP
-r I IfifC .."'V
W LEWIS b UKV"ijSSm.
PASSES TIEN UP
One Hundred anfl Fifty Lately
WERE USED WRONGFULLY
Secret Service Men on the Lookout
for Those Using Frcc Admis
sions Who Are Not Enti
tled to Them.
One hundred and fifty passes to the 1
Lewis and Clark Exposition have been
taken up and canceled during the j
report made public by the admissions ;
j r "" twill be given at the Exposition audl-
daj. These passes were held b per- . torum thta CVcuIng at S o'clock, when
sons who were not n"tlcd them. A tne Congregational Cadet Corps, of
majority of them were held by Individ- Eureka cj, n, Rlve one of the pon
uals who had formerly been employed u,ar conccrls for wnlcn tncse yons.
about the Exposition grounds. It Is tcrs have becoxne famous during their
believed that a number of heso se- ,on march from EureJai to Porlianu.
cured emp oyment Just long enough to TM evening's concert Is one of the
secure their passes and then resigned. ,reo cvcntJJ farnisheo by the Exposj.
The charge has also been set out, but i tIon and many doar mInslreI pcr.
nw. J.et verln?d' lnat fveral petty ; formance is probably less meritorious
exhibitors and concessionaires have ; than the cadets concert at the Expo
made a practice of Representing friends fiIUon thla eVen!ng.
or relatives as legitimate employes of
their places, and thus securing passes j
for them. In one or two instances. It ,
Is stated, money considerations have '
been received by this class of people, i
Secret Service men are now looking
for irregularities, and all suspects who ;
are reported immediately suffer an In- '
vestigation of their passes, with the j
result that many are being taken up.
Chief of Admissions Davison also keeps
In the closest touch with his records, !
and thus is able to eliminate the
passes of a large number who have 1
ceased' to be entitled to them. One or
two have- lost their passes by lending '
"Pass abuses have broken out at
even exposition I have attended, and
I have been attached to six." said Ad
missions Chief Davison yesterday. "
"The efforts we are using to remedy J
this evil, however, are meeting with '
the fullest success, and it will not be ,
a great while until only those will use '
passes who are entitled to thetn. Dur- i
ing the past few days the number of
irregularities discovered have been
fewer and fewer, until at present I
believe there are few, if any. who hold .
passes wrongfully." j
While not officially announced, it is J
known that the number of trip passes
now- being issued is growing fewer
dally, and that the percentage of paid
admissions Is consequently greater.
Exposition officials declare that the
paid admissions are heavy, and that
the financial success of the Exposition
is no longer a question of serious con
cern. FATHER SHER.ALAX AT THE FAIR
Son or Great General Is a Jesnlt
Priest In Catholic Church.
SEATJTLE. Wash.. July 21. (Special.)
The Rev. Father Thomas Ewing Sher
man Is here on the way to Portland,
where hs speaks, on Catholic day. next
Sunday. He is going to the Exposition
at the invitation of Archbish6n Chrixt!
and Secretary Elliott, of the committee j
on congresses. Catholic day was fixed j
to sui- the convenience of Father Sher- 1
Father Sherman Is a son of General W.
T. Sherman, of Civil War fame; a grand
son of Thomas Ewing. Senator from
Ohio and, mwaber of two Cabinets, and
a nephew of the Senator and states man.
John -Sherman. When a boy he came to
the Coast with his father when the Gen
eral, then a Lieutenant, was stationed'
At present Father Sfcen&n is egagd
hi clMiosary work of a similar character
to that hm by the Favltet tethers. K
Is a Jesuit priest and Is delivering ser
mons to non-Catholics. In this work he
has been engaged for a year, though he
has spent several years In preparing pub
lications to be ujsed in connectidn with
his missionary work.
Father ''Sherman attributes to the life
and workof Pop Leo a remarkable
change in the public attitude toward the
Catholic Church which has been worked
within the past 23 years. Now, he says,
he is well and favorably received", while
Intolerance was shown years ago.
Railway Commissioners Coming.
OLYMPIA, Wash July 24. (Spe
cial,) The Itinerary of the special
train carying the National Association
of Railway Commissioners was re
ceived today by the Railroad Commis
sion. The tram will leave Deadwood.
the convention citv. Au trust 13. reach
j Spokane August 21. where the day will
be spent, leaving in the evening for
Seattle on the Great Northern. The
forenoon of August 22 will be spent In
Seattle, and the afternoon and evening
The train will leave August 23 for
Portland, arriving that day, and will
remain there three days.
Cadets' Minstrel Programme.
peop:e have an opportunity. oPhearlng
SEATTLE GIRL MEETS CUPID
AT THE FAIR.
MIm W. Oma XcUoh.
At the Let Is sod Claric ExzoIUon
the Waffcl&stoa bulldlnc hi become.
kaow"n a Use "Houe of Hatches."
Not of the pbcs?hor9crat Mad. but a
mllUrlr and lortnc'r .dubbed by an, ths
"CtuMd Brand." ,
Some few days o two prominent
yoonK people of Tacctaa. who are con
nected with that cUr" exhibit at tfco
Fair. Invmed in this popular braad,
aad now Seattle .follows suit. Xus W.
Oma. .XeUon. an acconpUfbed youzr
artist and newspaper woman, of that
rlty. and Warren 71. Stewart, of Cin
cinnati, who haa chance of an ' Indian
carlo exhibit In the WaalBCton bulld
lnc. on Satnrday afternoon Vuk took
pasraxe to Vanconrer. Wah.and were
rsade one by a PreffcrterUa mlnteter of
Their xnaniaxe carae- as a carprbe to
their families and friend. As wsaal,
parental fondreneMhan been foegfct.
and 1 coeMently expect fcr the ar
coaple. Mr. and 3Cr. Stewai will
cpesd their honej at the Sxaett-..
tie and -ffl later take a extended
tow thrown the Sewth.
i;LL BE DEPOPULATED!"-
FOR WEEK ST FI
Southern California Sends Del
egations. EIGHT COUNTIES UNITE
I Sun Diego, Los Angeles, Riverside,
j Orange. San Bernardino, Santa
I Barbara, Ventura and San
Louis Obispo Here.
California cities are having an inning
at the' Lewis and Clark Exposition this
i week. One hunJred and fifteen . repre
sentatives of Southern California
: towns. cltie3 and settlements reacned
the city yesterday afternoon and will
I be on hand all week to participate in
Informal festivities that are to take
; place at Intervals. Saturday all Cali-
fornians 'will Join In a demonstration
( and a ser programme will be arranged.
Eight counties and a large number of
cities and settlements are represented
In the advance delegation, whlcn was
. organized by the Los Angeles Chamber
I of Commerce. The biggest delegation
, comes from San Diego County. The
! others represented are Orange, River
j side. San Bernardino, Los Angeles.
Santa Barbara. Ventura and San Luis
- Obispo, all Southern California coun-
I The party came in special cars and
1 got in six hours late, having been dc
J layed that long by a freight wreck at
J Ashland. They were met at the depot
by Commissioner Frank Wiggins, who
escorted them to the Exposition and
j assisted tnem in securing desirable
I quarters. Headquarters were estab
lished In the California building. It
"was intended to hold brief exercises
' 'during the afternoon, but the members
of the party were tired after their long
journey and had much to do getting lo
cated and taking a first view of the
Each day this week the number of
j Cailfornians will be supplemented by
l small delegations and private parties
until by Saturday several hundred will
115 uii uouu, uuwiutii& lu uuvices re
ceived at tb California building.
Saturday all will join together In
making .1 demonstration. It had been
planned by the Exposition for daily
j programmes, but the California Com
' aiissioncra decided that the one day
! of festivities would be preferable.
j Representatives of Ventura County
j bring with them, 2000 bags of sugar and
: 2030 bags ot beans, which will be dls-
tributcd among the Exposition crowds
: on Saturday. Ventura County produces
i about "5 per cent of the country's beans
and wishes to demonstrate that its
people "raise beans to give away."
Pioneer Day at Utah Building.
Pioneer day was observed at the
Utah building yesterday. July 24 Is.
one of the year's biggest occasions In
Utah, as it was upon that date. 58
years ago. that Brlgham Young led the
first expedition of Mormoas into toe
Salt Lffcke Valley and established a set
tlement. There were ho exercises at
the Utah building, but a delightful
musical programme was given b the
Sherman Institute Indian, Band and
punch was served to all visitors who
cared to partake.
Vocal Solo at Band Concert.
An Interesting feature to be added
to LI be rail's band prsgranme this
evening will be the sepr-Xae sole by
Mrs. Ida Kannusa. of Los Aagele, CaL.
Mrs. Han nun will slag as & eotapll
aeat to the Exposition, in com pi i ace
with the tipfwii wisnef muny .of.
her California. ifriad. She will sfc-ar
PiCyerher"s CAYmUna." mat th alssc
ot im nrsc part, m xTewratrs pro-.
puuH this ev.Mlac. . ,
Society Events Tor Which the
State Hostesses Make
LUNCHEONS AND DINNERS
Two Events Planned at The Califor
nia Building This Week for
the Guests From the
The Department of Admissions re
ports yesterday's attendance at the Ex
position as 1TJ82.
There are not many events definitely
planned for this week at the various
state buildings at the Exposition, but
it Is probable that several pleasant af
fairs will take place. The hostesses
are unanimous in one thing, and that is
that "things come up so suddenly."
These 'Impromptu receptions, lunches
and dinners, however, are said to be
more thoroughly enjoyable as a rule
than the more formal functions. Cali
fornia has two receptions planned for
her many Southern visitors, both to
be entirely informal, and "Washington
will do sometihng in the same line,
while Oregon Is always busy.
This afternoon at the Oregon build
ing. Baker City, will hold sway, and
her fair 'daughters will receive all vis
itors from Baker County and any oiher
guests who may wish to pay their re
spects. An attractive programme will
be given. Including a poem written
for the occasion by Miss Helen Stack,
principal of the Baker City High
School, and an address by Mrs. Louis
Levlnger. a member of the Alpha Lit
erary Club of that city. Miss Fowler
and Charles J. Murphy will sing, and
the White Swan Band will furnish stir
ring music. Mrs. Jefferson Myers, who
has made a tine reputation for herself
and for the state a as a hostess, assisted
the Baker City ' ladies materially in
their plans, as she does all county
hostesses. She always sees thatbeaufl
ful floral decorations are in place aryi
that each newcomer is treated Just as
generously as the preceding one. The
Oregon building Is so inviting in ap
pearance and arrangement that it is
not surprising that it fs always full
of guests. People go there to rest, to
meet friends and to see the State Com
missioners. They are always cordially
received, and the hospitality of the big
colonial .building extended to them.
Many Southern Visitors.
The Southern Cailfornians are com
ing to the Exposition In droves this
week, and in consequence Mrs. Wig
gins and Mrs. Filcher will have their
hands full receiving friends and "dis
pensing the hospitality of the state
building. Yesterday San Diego, Santa
Ana and Orange had their day; today
Riverside. San Bernardino. Redlands
and Colton take possession; tomorrow
Pasadena. Santa Monica, Whittler and
Redondo; Thursday, Pomona, Monro
via, Azusa and Duarte will be repre
sented, and on Saturday Santa Barbara,
San Luis Obispo. Ventura and Paso
Robles wilt come. Two informal re
ceptions have been arranged, one for
this afternoon and the other for Sat
urday. On other days the hostesses
and commissioners wllWie at the build
ing to welcome all comers, but there
will be no prearranged function.
Klickitat County was to have had
charge of the Washington building
this week, but the ladies from that
county did not materialize, so Mrs.
Thornton, who was last week's hostess,
will remain so that the building will
not be left entirely to the men folks.
Mrs. Thornton gave several charming
affairs last week, but-as her stay ot
this week was unexpected, she has not
arranged anything. All Visitors at the
Washington building will be warmly
welcomed by her. however, and it is
barely possible that something may be
arranged for the week-end.
Idaho and Utah Receptions.
Over in the Idaho building. Mrs.
Adelia Scott Is maintaining an enviable
reputation as an official hostess. Her
assistants this week, are the same as
last. Miss Cox and Miss Mobley. of
Boise; Mrs. Noon, of Couer d'AIene
City, and Mrs. Llndenfelter. of Lewis-
ton. They are always Joyful and good
natured at the Idaho headquarters.
and many charming affairs ate given
there. There Is talk of repeating the
dance which proved such a happy af
fair last Monday night Governor
Gooding Is expected soon, and his ar
rival will mean something in the social
line. Commissioner McBride Is away
Just at present, but as soon as he re
turns social activities will ba resumed.
Utah ga-e her opening reception last
Friday, and another reception last
night, both of which were unusually
pleasant affairs and well attended. Just
at present there are no definite plans
for further festivities, but there is sure
to be something given before the end
of the week. Illinois and Colorado are
not entertaining, and the Massachu
setts headquarters are quiet -at pres
ent. Mid-day luncheons are now a feature
at the Missouri building, and Mrs. Mc
Jhnsem has become very popular in
her capacity as hostess. These lunch
eons are given to. Missouriahs of note
who chance to be visiting the Fair, and
are always entirely Informal. Commis
sioner and Mrs. Garver are expected to
return this week.
Flano Recital Today at Auditorium.
Another piano recital will be given
at the Exposition auditorium tomor
row evening at a o ciock. by Miss Eula
Howard, a pupil of Hugo Mansfeldt.
Miss Howard Is an accomplished musi
cian, and has .won laurels in public
concert and private parlor. Her tech
nical achievements arouse enthusiasm
and her rare and beautiful individual
ity lends an indescribable piquancy to
her rendition of certainfeompositions.
North Dakota Party Here.
A bevy of comely girls arrived from
North Dakota yesterday, having been
seat to Portland to see the Exposition,
as the guests of. their hosae paper, the
uraad alls. tvealng press. They are
all or the sunny side of 20. Their
names are; Daphne Bosard, Frances
Sullivan, Florence Hutsiaplller and
Glna "Kaasa. The fair North Dakotans
are at 'the American las. and contem
plate spending several days here visit
lag the Exposition,
Fireworks at "lght.
Far -next 1 Wednesday 2jmL Saturday
Rights, the atosi attractive sad? artistic
nworki are lMtog prepared by an
akMM ia ta work, wuttr tH irc-
tta ac w. . WlDM. JutpoMtlon via
Highest gde pianos in specially
selected case designs. The Chieker
ing, "Weber, Kimball, Steck, Hazelton,
Lester, Hobart Cable, Crown Or
chestral, Story & Clark, Haddorft and
Also the Metrostyle . Pianola,
Pianola-Piano and Orcheatrelles.
Music upon request. Visitors
Eilers Piano House
. Corner Park (Eighth) St
- Large stores also San Francisco,
Stockton and Oakland, CaL; Spokane
and Seattle, "Wash.; Boise and Lewis
itors who linger on the grounds as
late as 9 o'clock will witness a daz
zling display of modern fireworks.
Wednesday night there will be an air
ship of Are floating through' the air
from the Trail 'to the Government
building. Another special attraction
for this night will be a yacht race In
which two yachts of- Are will skim
across the water from the center ot
Guild's Lake to the Trail. There will
also be a brilliant spectacle on the
lake; consisting ot water- fireworks,
with fireballs of many colors skim
ming along the surface. Rockets,
bombs and other fireworks ot the
usual kinds will be added to these
special pieces, so that visitors will be
well entertained with the grandest of
spectacular sights ever seen in the
The fireworks furnish one of the
Exposition's free shows, and as they
will hereafter be set oft from a raft
midway between the Government
building and Lakeview Terrace, the
crowds can see the lurid illuminations
in all their gorgeous splendor.
BAKER Gin AND COUNTY
3IUMCIPALITY AND STATE STJB
DIVISION AT FAIR.
Special Arrives With Citizens to Par
ticipate in the Ceremonies
This is Baker County and Baker City
day at the Exposition. At 9;15 o'clock
yesterday morning there arrived at the
Union Depot on special train 250 of the
more prominent citizens of that city
anl county wh,o will take part in
the Baker county ceremonies at the
Exposition today. They wore blue and
gold badges, bearing the words:
"Raker County Wheat and Gold
Wealth Untold." and they let everyone
know that Baker county was on the
With the excursionists was the Baker
City White Swan Band of 48 pieces,
headed by Leader L. E. Frletag. The
special was met at the station by a
representative of the Exposition and
by a large number of Baker county
people who had come prior to' the
arrival of the special train. After
leaving the cars the excursionists
formed in line and marched up Sixth
street to the Imperial Hotel. At the
head of the procession was a carriage
containing Mies Louise Geiser, the
hostess, Mrs. E. Geiser, "her mother,
anu Mrs. Arthur Harris. Company A.
Oregon National Guard, in charge of
Lieutenant Haines, formed an escort.
After the hotel was reached the vis
itors scattered about the city to see
The excursion was conducted under,
the auspices of the Citizens' League of
Baker City. Mayor C. A, Johns, of
Baker City, is a member of the party
and will respond to the address of wel
come to be delivered during ,the exer
The ceremonies will be held thi3
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the Oregon
building. The White Swan Band will
furnish the music for the occasion.
Jefferson Myers will welcome the vis
itors on behalf of the State Commis
sion, and Director of Exhibits Henry E.
Doach will speak on behalf of the Ex
position corporation, to which ad-,
dresses Mayor Johns will make re
sponse. Miss Helen Stack, principal of
the Baker City High School, will recita
an original poem. There will be a vo
cal solo by Charles E Murphy, and
Lewis Levinger will deliver an address.
Rev. J. R. N. Bell will also speak. Im
mediately following the ceremonies a
reception will be held in the Oregon
budding, at which Baker county
maidens will aid the hostess and souva-1
nlrs will be distributed to guests.
Free moving picture exhibitions. Ne
braska Pavilion. Agricultural Palace.
Marin ET BemwSy cures eyes: mstcw weak
tyta trcnr- Soothes ey pain: doesa't wnars
He Knew What Food Alone Would Do
"Three years ago my brother was sud
denly attacked with an acute stomach
trouble that ultimately reduced him to a
mere skeleton He consulted three phy
sicians ind two specialist?, butthey gavo
him absolutely no relief.
"Eating ordinary food, even the small
est quantity, meant for him terrible pain
which kept up until he had vomited al- -,
most all of the food up again.
"He tried so many prepared foods, but
not one Of them seemed to help: he said,
they even aggravated his trouble, and
when a friend urged him to try Grape
Nuts he bluntly refused. This friend
being persistent,, went out and bought,a
package of Grape-Nuts prepared jl small
amount of It and actually urged him un
til ha ate It with some cream. The re
sults were pleasant; for the first time In a
long, Iogtime he had found food that
would stay on his stomach.
"Not only that, but the Grape-Nuts
rapidly brought hkn back to health. Ho
lived on Grape-Nuts- and cream the fol
lowing, week ad nothiag else, and, tha
effects' were magical and the following
three moaths ha ate almost nothing else,,
taking; absolutely no medicine, and in that
short time not only was his .health en
tirely regalned.but his weight also, and
today be is stra&g aad. in perfect health
once" more." Name .given by Postum- Co.,
Battle Creek. Mich.
When trouble comes from Improper
food no medfebte can cure until that tar
proper food aad its effects have been cor
rected by a chage of diet to the propar
food.- Grape-Nuts, heias- absehiteiy the.
xaesc noarfefelitg aad the meet, digestible
food In the worW. work wonders hi such
ttMe as a tea days trials proves.
"There's a reason.' .
St the Httte ofcTfc Jteotf, to Watt-