Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 01, 1907, Page 6, Image 6

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    TtlE MORNING OREGOXIAN. THURSDAY. AUGUST 1, 1907.
BUILD THROUGH TO
ft
L
Rumor That the Pacific &
Eastern Has Selected
Its Route.
OREGON CAPITAL BEHIND
Surveyors Have Been Busy for Some
Weeks and Have Found a AA'ay
for Road to Strike Coast
Kear Crescent City.
JACKSONVILLE. Or., July 31. (Spe
cial.) Authentic Information has reached
here to the effect that the Pacific &
Eastern Railway Company, is making
preparations to build to the coast, 150
miles, to a terminus not yet selected.
The surveyors have been In the field for
two or three weeks and have found an
outlet over the Jackson Creek divide.
From what can be learned. It Is the in
tention of the company to build up Jack
son Creek to the Lower Applegate, when
a turn toward the Blue Ledge district
will be made In order to get as near as
possible to that rich mineral section.
In all probability the road will strike
the coast at a point below Crescent City.
William Donnell, trackman for the Pacific
A. Eastern, was at Jacksonville yester
day, and, with his crew of men. Is mak
ing arrangements to start the preliminary
construction work.
The line to this point from Medford
will parallel the Rogue River Valley lifie,
the management of which will then elec
trify their road. . President Barnam of
the Rogue River Valley line is now in
New York making arrangements to that
end.
Officers of the Oregon Banking & Trust
Company are behind the new project. It is
said.
ESCAPES FROM HIS GUARD
PRIVATE UNDER ARREST FOR
ROBBERY RUNS AWAY.
Placed at Work He Watches Hi
Into the Brush.
ASTORIA, Or.. July SI. (Special.)
Private Salle, of Fort Columbia, who
has been under arrest ' for several
-weeks, to await trial before a court
martial at Vancouver on an indict
ment charging him with highway rob
bery, escaped yesterday and is still at
large. Salle, who was a recruit, was
arrested with a companion for sand
bagging a man employed on the rail
way construction work and robbing
' L.I ton Vimim Via v.. II - anl a
work under a guard hauling oil from
the wharf to the oilhouse. Watching
a favorable opportunity he ran Into the
brush and escaped, and although nearly
the entire company took part in the
search, no trace of him was found. The
guard who had charge of Salle has
been placed under arrest for not shoot
ing the prisoner when he started to
run.
HORSETHIEVES ARE CAUGHT
Two Members of a Gang Lodged In
Pendleton Jail.
PENDLETON. Or., July 31. (Special.)
Roy Connell and Jim Price, two members
Df the gang of horsethleves which has
been terrorizing the southern end of the
county for several months, are now lodged
In the county Jail. The former was
picked up in this city a few days ago
by Sheriff Taylor and the latter was
brought from Baker City this morning
by that officer. The officers are also In
possession of strong evidence against
a third rustler, who has apparently made
tils temporary get-away. Two othei mem
bers of the gang are known, but so far
there Is not sufficient evidence against
them to warrant their arrest. This gang
of thieves became so bold in their oper
ations last Winter and Spring that many
of the ranchers in the Alba country be
came intimidated by them and were
afraid to make complaint to the officers.
The present arrest of Price and Con
aell Is the result of their stealing a small
band of valuable horses and driving them
jut to Union and Baker Counties to be
disposed of.
HONOR JUDGE BOISE'S MEMORY
Memoirs and Resolutions Presented
to State Circuit Court.
SALEM, Or., July 31. (Special.)
The memory of the late Judge R. P.
Boise, Jurist, legislator and statesman,
was honored yesterday when memoirs
and resolutions on his death were pre
sented to the State Circuit Court for
Marion County. Today the same tes
timonial was presented to the State
. Supreme Court, and copies were sent
to the family, of the deceased. The res
olutions were drafted by a committee
' from the Marion County Bar Associa
tion, consisting of Tllmon Ford. R. S.
' Bean, W. M. Lord. John B. Waldo, and
George H. Burnett.
By his associates. Judge' Boise was
recognized as one of the state's most
honored pioneers, and a. prominent fac
tor in shaping the destiny of the com
monwealth. In 1857- he was Repre
sentative from Polk County to the Con
stitutional convention, where he took
a leading part In furnishing Oregon
with its fundamental law. The reso
lutions refer to the fact that the de
ceased for 50 continuous years offi
cially served the people of his state,
without a single tarnish on his record,
and evinced a high order of legal abil
ity and conscientious regard for hl
duty. In conclusion, the following high
tribute was paid the dead Jurist:
"He was a model Oregonlan and was
: regarded as such by his fellow-citizens.
In the course of the long career of
' Judge Boise, not the slightest doubt
Of his integrity ever arose. As an hon
est, incorruptible Judge, hl life Is one
that should challenge the admiration
and emulation of every lawyer and
good citizen. Judge Boise was one of
. the few men of whom it can be truth
fully said: 'He was Incapable of doing
a wrong act intentionally." "
PUGET SOUND FLEET BALKS
Hot Weather Too Much for Deck
hands and They Refuse to Work.
TACOMA. Wash.. July 31 (SDedaX.i-
CftSTTEil!
For the , first time In Its "history the mos
quito fleet of Puget Sound is affected by
hot weather. The heat of the last few
days Is too intense for deckhands and
many of them absolutely refuse to do any
work.
The Merchants' Transportation Com
pany is unable to keep its sailings and
other companies on the Sound are hav
ing much trouble. Vessels were tied up
on the Sound yesterday and today as the
result of the heat. Tonight there is a
delightful breeze and the thermometer
has gone down. ,
WASTEWAY TO PROTECT ROAD
O. R. & X. in Danger From Canal
on Umatilla Irrigation Project.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. July 31. Authority has been
granted to the engineer in charge of the
Umatilla irrigation project in Oregon to
construct a wasteway on the storage feed
on the canal about three-fourths of a
mile below the town of Echo. The point
at which this structure will be built con
trols the operation of the canal through
out a section about four miles long where
the canal very closely parallels the O. R.
& N. Railroad.
This section has been considered as
threatening the safety of the railroad,
owing to its close proximity. Its loca
tion on a steep slope directly above the
tracks and also to the fact that a ditch
which has not been on such substantial
lines as Government work lies immediate
ly above the projected canal through
most of . this distance. The estimated
cost of the waterway is $3750. It will be
in readiness for operation next Spring.
EXERCISES AT HI
CROSS-COUNTRY RUN OF FIVE
MILES AVON BY HAIGHT.
Thirty-five Young Women of the
School Produce the Operatta,
' "The Japanese Girl.'
CHEMAWA.- Or., July ,31. (Special.)
The commencement exercises of the Che
mawa Indian School were completed to
day. The annual cross-country run was
participated in by ten pupils. The course
was over a rough and hilly road and was
five miles long. This was run at 10 A.
M., and was won by Walter Halght
In 29 minutes and 10 seconds. San John
was second: time, 29 minutes, 33 sec
onds. Lewis Sanderson, third. Time,
30 minutes, 6 seconds. All three of the
runners were from the Lower Klamath
country, in California, and the first two
were members of the relajr, team which
won from the Portland Y. M. C. A. last
May.
This afternoon the field sports were the
entertainment given the visitors. The
work of Levi Sorter was noticable.
breaking three school records in the 50
yard, 100-yard and 220-yard dashes.
Following are the results:
50-yard dash Won by Sorter. first;
Smoker, second. Time, 5 1-5 seconds.
60-yard dash (Juniors under 10 years)
Won by Henry Darnell, first; Frank Wil
liams, second. Time, 7 seconds.
440-yard dash Won by M. Wilson, first;
H. Queahpahma, second. Time, 56 4-5
seconds.
100-yard dash Won by Sorter, first;
McCully, second. Time, 10 seconds.
100-yard dash (Juniors under 10 years)
220-yard dash Won by Sorter, first;
100-yard dash (Juniors under 10 years)
Won by Henry Dernell, first; Robert Ser
vice, second. Time, 13 seconds.
440-yard dash (Juniors under 10 years)
Won by Frank Williams, first; John
Steel, second. Time, 1 minute, 14 3-5
seconds.
120-yard hurdles Won by William Wat
kins, first; Tom McCulley, second. Time,
17 seconds.
Mile run Won by Smoker, first; Dan,
second. Time, 5 minutes, 19 2-5 seconds.
220-yard dash Won by 'Sorter first;
Watklns, second. Time, 23 2-5 seconds.
Pole vault Won by Calvin Darnell,
first; Robert Cameron, second. Height,
9 feet, 10 inches.
Broad Jump Won by Jack Upham,
first: William Watklns, ' second. Dis
tance, 18 feet. 8 inches. .
High Jump Won by Sampson, first;
Upham, second. Height, 5 feet, Upham
handicapped three Inches.
220-yard hurdles Won by William
Watklns, first; Tom McCulley, second.
Time, 29 seconds.
Half-mile relay (Juniors under 10 years)
Won by Frank Williams, Mika Oleson,
Peter John and Robert Service. Time,
2 mlnUtes, 12 seconds.
Mile relay race W on by Excelsior So
ciety represented by M. Wilson, Amos
Smoker, Dan Nichols and Frank Dan.
Time, 4 minutes, 2 seconds.
At 8 P. M. the school battalion were
assembled on the parade ground under
the - disciplinarian, D. E. Brewer, and
headed by the school band gave a dress
parade. The battalion went through the
evolutions like veterans and showed able
training.
The school auditorium was later crowd
ed to overflowing. Many were unable to
get in the building to see the feature of
the commencement, the operetta, "The
Japanese Girl," which was given, by 35
young women of the school under the di
rection of Mrs. W. P. Campbell. The
operetta was handsomely staged and both
the singing and the acting of the young
Indian maidens came in for the highest
praise of those who were present.
The cast was as follows: O. Hanu San,
by Bessie Boles; O. Kayo San, Anita Mc
Laughlin; O. Kitu San, Louisa Murray;
Chaya, Ella Brewerr Nora Twlnn, Irene
Peone; Dora Twlnn, Violet Berner; Miss
Minerva Knowall, Bessie Chiloquin;
Mikado of Japan, Fortunato Jayme and
chorus of 35 girls.
This was the ending of one of the most
successful commencements ever held at
Chemawa. There were present members
from over a dozen classes who came
back to their Alma Mater, all giving a
good account of themselves.
ABERDEEN BOY IS DROWNED
Lad 12 Years Old Goes Swimming
Alone and Dies. x
COLVILLE. .ash., July 3lACharley
Miles, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Miles,
formerly of this place, was drowned In
the Colvllle River at Bluecreek. this
county, Friday and the remains were in
terred here yesterday. The boy, who was
a little past 12 years of age. was aban
doned by his parents a year ago, and the
Superior Court gave him over to Sheriff
Graham, who. in turn, sen,, m down to
his ranch at Bluecreek station. Yne boy
had been In the habit of going swimming
with other boys in the Colville River,
but on the fatal day he went swimming
alone against the admonitions of the
superintendent of the farm, who missed
him from the house at evening and did
not know where he had gone until the
report came that the boy had been found
drowned in the river.
Too Young to Become American.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 81. When the
steamer Curacao reached port this after
noon from Guaymas. one of her 22 first
cabin passengers was held by United
States Immigration Inspector de la Torre.
This was Seeferlna Alvarado, a Mexican
lad of 16, who was young enough Just to
come within the scope of the new Immi
gration law, which went into effect on the
first of this month. The Federal statute
forbids the landing of any foreigner under
16 years old who Is not accompanied by
hi f-thr or TTintKftT. .
STILL WANT TRAINS
Complaint for Better Service
in Southern Oregon.
WANT DAY COACH ADDED
Kick Lodged With Railroad Com
mission by Unknown Man Dray
men at Salem Also Object to
Inadequate Facilities.
SALEM. Or., July 31. (Special.) Now
that the subject of the passenger train
service, so far as No. 12, northbound, is
concerned, has haji Its hearing, and an
order is pending before the Railroad
Commission, the attention of this body Is
being called to northbound Overland No.
16 by Southern Oregon patrons, wno de
pend solely upon this . train for local
service. Only one formal "complaint has
been lodged in writing and this Is an
anonymous communication bearing-the
signature of "A Commercial Traveler.
This complainant represents that this
train, upon which the whole of Southern
Oregon has- to depend, has not been on
time nor within three hours of schedule
time for the past six or eight months, and
when it does show up It comes In two sec
tions, the first carrying only through
and over-crowded sleepers, while the sec
ond section, carrying day coaches, fol
lows from two to four hours later. He
suggests that the Southern Pacific be
required to carry a day coach on the
first section or. when the regular train
Is over an hour late,, to run a stub train
between Ashland and Roseburg The
Commission is not disposed to take Offi
cial cognizance of anonymous communi
cations and has been endeavoring to as
certain the author of the complaint.
As a particular Instance for complaint
the author, who writes from Grant's
Pass, cites the conditions existing on July
24. He Bays the first section arrived at
that point two hours late, carrying- only
through sleepers, .when there were 10 or
12 traveling men waiting and requesting
sleeper accommodations, but not one
could secure a berth, and there were be
tween 30 and 40 local passengers, among
them . several women and children, who
were compelled to wait for the second
ection, carrying day. coaches.
- Complaint nas been filed with the Rail
road Commission by various draying
firms against the alleged inadequate and
inconvenient freight depot and freight-
handling facilities at Salem. ' They ask
that the Southern Pacific be required to
employ more help to assist in handling
the freight and to utilize Its abandoned
warehouses for depot annexes to provide
shelter for goods.
The Southern Pacific has commodious
warehouses at this station, located close
to the freight depot. These were for
merly used for storing hops and house
hold goods but, since the Interstate Com
merce law went into effect prohibiting
railroads from conducting a warehouse
and storage business, they have been
abandoned.
HOSTESS IN HOTEL 35 YEARS
Mrs. Joseph H. Sherar, Well Known
In Eastern Oregon.
THE DALLES, Or., July 31. (Speclal.)
The funeral of Mrs. Joseph H. Sherar,
who died at her home at Sherar'B bridge
on Sunday last, took place here today
from the residence of J. E. Barnett, Rev,
Mrs. Joseph H. Sherar, Pioneer and
Well-Known Landlady of Eastern
. Oregon.
A. A. Luce, of the First Methodist Church
conducting the services. Representatives
of nearly every pioneer family in this
community were present. The pallbear-
ers were George Ruch, W. N. Wiley, J.
B. Crossen, J. E. Barnett, S. Bolton and
Grant Mays.
Jane Antoinette Herbert was a native
of Jo Daviess County, Illinois, where she
was born October 11, 1848. While yet an
infant her parents, who had emigrated
from Virginia to Illinois', once more set
out on the long Journey toward a pioneer
settlement, and crossed the plains to Ore
gon, arriving at The Dalles on Mrs.
Sherar's second birthday. After a resi
dence of six years at Eugene she came to
Wasco County with her parents, who pur
chased the land upon which the town of
Dufur now Btands, and later moved to
Fifteen Mile, where their permanent home
was made. On April 26, 1S63, she was mar
ried to Mr. Sherar at the Herbert home
stead, and after several years SDent In
the vicinity of Dufur and Tygh. they
moved, in 1871, to the Deschutes River,
where they made their home.
There they built the bridge aver the
Deschutes and established the hostelry
which has since been a milestone for
every traveler who passed over the road
to and from The Dalles to the interior of
Eastern Oregon. There for 35 years Mrs.
Sherar had presided over the famous
stopping place, adding kindness, good
cheer and charitable deeds to the never
failing hospitality extended to the travel
ing public at Sherar's bridge. No pioneer
of Eastern Oregon was more widely
known or more highly respected. Besides
her husband, Mrs. Sherar leaves an adopt
ed daughter, Mrs. C. M. Grimes, of Dell,
Malheur County, and a brother, Georga
Herbert, of Cornucopia.
MORE WORK FOR COMMISSION
Portland Man Wants Estacada Serv
ice Looked Into.
SALEM. Or.. July 31. (Special.) J. H.
Harris, of the Clarke-Woodward Drug
Company, of Portland, . has written the
Railroad Commission complaining of the
lO-cent carfare charaed between Portland
!
p. . , .., .,v "
Y I
i V - - -!
I? s -x. . v? -S i
: I
' i
i . '
and ' Luther. Kendall and Watson, as
compared -to the 5-cent fare charged
upon the O. W. P.. line between Portland
and Fremont, Gray's Crossing and Lents.
He. complains also that passengers on
the Dstacada- line 7 o'clock train into
Portland pay a lo-cent fare from Gil
berts, with no transfer into Portland al
lowed, though trom this train, if- taken
over the regular Estacada route. Instead
of switching at Lents Junction, the fare
is only 10 cents with transfer privileges
into Portland.- The extra 5-cent charge,
he says, is for a distance not exceeding
one-half mile between 'Lents and Lents
Junction.
The service, he complains, is very . ir
regular, especially the morning and even
ing service, .which is very annoying to
working people.
SOLVES THE LABOR PROBLEM
Combined Harvester Does the Work
of Many Men.
GARFIELD. Wash.. July 31. (Special.)
The farmers and their men and, teams
are putting in full time in the Harvest
fields. The weather continues delightful
for harvest work. Many fields of wheat
will mako 50 to 60 bushels an acre, and
the quality Is of the very best. Edward
Freels. a big rancher west of -Garfield,
has just purchased a combined har
vester and will begin operations with It
some time next month.
This is the first combined harvester that
has so far been purchased in this part
of the Palouse country, the work hereto
fore having been done with binders and
threshing machines. The new machine
will require four men and twenty norses
to run it. One man handles the horses,
the lines being on the leaders only. The
second man feeds-the bundles of wheat
to the machine. The third man sews up
the sacks when filled with- wheat and
throws them out. while the fourth man
keeps all the bolts and screws tight and
sees that the machine is at all times
ready for business.
The Palouse farmers expect a big crop
of wheat this year. It is now estimated
by good Judges that the Washington
wheat crop. will be 40.000,000 bushels this
season.
ACTIVITY ON NEW RAILROAD
Grading to Begin and Rails t)rdered
for Corvallis and Alsea.
CORVALLIS. Or.. July 31. (Special.)
Grading on the Corvallis & Alsea River
Railroad Is to begin next Monday at Cor
vallis, and it is stated that there wHl be
work for all the men and teams that may
apply. A dosen cars of steel rails have
already arrived, and several cars are ar
riving daily. The statement is heard that
15 miles of rails are en route and due
here as fast as the West Side can trans
port them. The line follows closely the
right of way of the Southern Pacific- to a
distance of five or six miles southward
from Corvallis, and then diverges slightly
westward in the direction of Bellefoun
taln. It is to cross Marys River at' Cor
vallis Immediately south of the Southern
Pacific station. W. E. Allen, of Philo
math, has been awarded a big contract
for furnishing piling.
Slade to Go to Tasmania.
ABERDEEN, Wash., July 31. (Special.)
The schooner R. C. Slade, on the Ma
rine Railway for overhauling, has been
chartered for a lumber cargo to Tasmania.
The Slade has Just returned from Hawaii.
The schooner Watson A. West, owned by
the same company, will go on the Marine
Railway when the Slade is off and has
been chartered for Australia.
Concern Over Sunday Closing.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. July 31. (Special.)
There Is much concern here over the
order to enforce the Sunday law the com
ing week. It-is said that a jury cannot be
secured to convict a violator on account
Get vour five
gether, then
the grocer s
the ginger snap
that has broken
all records.
KfATIONAL BISCUIT COMPAKT
EjUII"W'"V'yT''yf..l'tKg?;'.1.
r.
W'iuBriiti!iu!'i;uiiiH;iji;;'iuJa BSVm
jS
W w
1 .fed
ifjT?- SUITS
' TIBIAL $40
Trousers
It's not easy to
find lightweight
attire that is both
comfortable and
stylish
But in Columbia tailoring
both of these essentials are de
cisively emphasized. There's an .
air of refinement, of character,
about the garments made "Co
lumbia way' that appeals to all
men of taste and good judgment
in the matter of dress. For a
short time longer, we'll include
an extra pair of "trousers free
with every suit at $22.50 or,
more. Why not take advantage
of this special concession at
pnce and get acquainted with
the' best tailoring In Portland?
Grant Fhegley, Manager.
Elks Bldg., Seventh and Stark
of the feeling against the law among the
business men. But the conviction of a
lawbreaker at Moclips by a Hoquiam
Jury may be a notice In advance that
intended violators take warning.
STANDING WHEAT DESTROYED
Lightning Strikes in Umatilla
County, Causing Damage.
PENDLETON, Or.. July 31. (Special.)
Fire started by lightning destroyed 380
acres of standing wheat about 10 miles
east of this city about 7 o'clock this even
ing. The grain was the property of John
and Harley Rothrock, was worth 3SO0O or
$9000, with $5310 of. Insurance. This is the
first grain fire of the season. The elec
tric storm which visited Umatilla County
this evening was particularly severe in
that vicinity though very little rain fell.
"senses" to
all aboard for
for
c
1 AZtii
Blacksmiths
fi Ti( others whose work
dlLU. requires great
physical strength and en
durance need tissue build
ing foods. Among these
there is none so good or so
sustaining as
drHrioaa
Ghirardelli's
Cocoa
On tbe lapel of the coats of practically every streetcar man in the
?ity has caused more talk than any recent treak in the advertising
ine. It is advertisine the bie event that will be held at The Oaks
August 8 by the employes of the
Company.
The carmen, in conjunction with Manager Ireeman, of the parK,
have made elaborate preparations for the event. During the after
noon there will be the great baby show, in which most all the babies
in Portland and vicinity will take part. There will also be a number
of swimming matches and other sporting events.
In the evening a big cakewalk
the Tiroe-ramme. On the stage, m
be a series of wrestling matches,
events of real interest and merit.
The leadmsr business firms in
to aid the carmen in making the affair a success. The list, as com
piled up to thrs time, is as follows : -
. AFTERNOON PROGRAMME
BABY SHOW FROM liOO TO 8iOO P. M.
lPrettiest baby girl under 18 months High chair, donated by Jennings &
Sons.
2 Prettiest baby boy under 18 momns uaoy-jumper, aonaiea Dy mil
'MM'Lprettlest baby nnaer jg months, district" north of Holladay . avenue
Child's rocker, donated by H. C. Schroeder - r .
4 prettiest Daoy unaer 10 monui, xxv.a., ..u .
fS-abi south of Hawthorne avenue-Child's
tUWunUm.. West Side, north of Washington.treet
W?Pr35St& SW-ih of Washington street-
fsrtureaUyy-u'nfsnaer two years-Grt. donated b,
Edwards Company. . , . . ' ' -
nTTnotrace. M-yard dash,, between
Oadsby& Sons . . ,
10 Fat mens race, y
"'SFIftv-yardfsh between Inspectors: J. O. Mann, Piedmont division; C. F.
Doty.eKde dlvisioni ? G. W. Bucholtz. East Ankeny divasion-Bo, of cigars,
donated by M. A. Ounst & Co. . FIeWs superintendent of transportation
O WPdlvtsion C-Vdyco?.r? supeHntfndent of transportation Portland Rail
wadivislonPair of pe'r.donWd by Knight Shoe Company.
.r31SPQC RUrdaCtVeaVu'raerr- F & Sykes. general maVer ofght and power de
ager; S. Q.Ra. treasurer, r. . oj . o Mahosraivv stand, donated by
partment; C. J. rranaira, B """'- - -
B 'aWcTe race between Western Union and Postal Telegraph messengers
FlrstHe?Lap andbl7ycl" pants, donated by Lion Clothing Company ; second
prixe, jair of slippers, donated by Reeves & Co. , , .
SWIMMING CONTESTS. '
15 Free for all ladles, I DO yards Order for dress hat. donated by Wonder
"H-FrMKboy.. IS to 18 years of age, 300 yards-Gold-f lllcd watcn and
chain, donated by Beck As bon.
evening"
lTug of war between East and West Side carmen pox of cigars, donated
bY aFoIl cnVeVt' " trophv, engraved, donated by A, & C. Feldenheimer.
!ZwresUi"g contest! catch-ai-catcn-can, best two out of three Engraved
trophy donated by Butterfield Bros. ' f ' '
4 Exhibition drill. Uniform Rank W. O. W. p4 team of Pacific Coast;
Uniform Rank Knights of Maccabeea Trophies, donated by Heitkemper and
Lcul. Ollbride. SPECIAI COMIC RAfB. ,
5 Between Dan Mc Allen aniKDi. Devcny, BO-yard dash Box pf cigars,
donated by Hart Cigar Company. -
Comic race between B..I. Daaertt. advertising; manager, and W. P. Keady,
land agent. 50 yards. . . . ,
7 Footrace between four eldest platform men present. 50-yard dash Eignt
pounds coffee, donated by Wadhams & Kerr Bros. . , ,
8 Comic race between CapvKtu &Uham and T. W. Sullivan, chief engineer
light and power department v.. v. ,
9 Fifty-yard dash, free for all young ladles present on grounds Order for
pair of shoes, donated by Staiger Shoe Company. .
CAKE WALK, ' FREE FOR ALL.
jo For Juveniles under 15 years Girl, bracelet, donated by Charles
Leonhardt: boy. silver cup, donf.ted by. Friedlander. .,..,,,,
For adults Lady, gold-headed silk umbrella, donated by McAUen &
McDonnell: gentleman, gold-headed cane, donated by L. Henrlchsen.
12 High-wire exhibition by Professor Penners, Parisian importation.
BOXING CONTESTS.
13 will be one of the most interesting features of the day's sport! These
contests will be participated in by and between the best amateur talent in the
Pacific Northwest. The trophies for which they will compete are superior in
quality to any ever offered for exhibitions of this kind.
It Is the earnest request of the carmen in general to the public to secure
their tickets before 12 o'clock midnight, August' 7. Tickets can be procured
of any carman for 10 cents, which entitles admission to Oaks Grounds and all
of above events.
No fee will be charged for entries to any of above events.
Two loving cups, donated by Staples the Jeweler, and Fred D, . Flora,! the
Jeweler. .
Burns
Evenly
2MiW KRpn elR ea ji
ISiSaii
The Oregonlan, 1 Year $9.00
A Good Talking Machine, value . . . 25.00
Six Standard Records, valne . . . . 3.60
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A LITTLE
EACH
WEEK
PAYS
TEE COST
By aufeaorlblnc to The Oregonlan for one year you can obtain- a
regular 135 hlgh-grada Talking Machine, six records of your selection
Included, or choloe of a tlo Violin and complete outfit all for $26.65.
Amount saved to subscriber is $11.95. This Is tbe best combination,
offer, and the most popular ever made to Western newspaper readers.
Open only t thoxo subscribing for The Oregonlan. The conditions and
terms are very liberal.
Delivery is promptly mide upon payment of $1.85 for the machine
and 75 cent, for a month's subscription. Thereafter 60 oents a week on
the machine and 7K cenf. month lor th. newspaper until the contract
baa been complt.d. Send la your order at once. Call, phone or wrlta.
EILERS PIANO HOUSE
US Watrufeuzi
Oofor Park.
Portland Railway, Light & Power
will be a prominent teature on
plain view of everyone, there will
boxing and fencing bouts, and other
Portland have contributed trophies
.. . . ...... m.
wives of members-Roeker donated by
Ko-varrt dash J'arschaum pipe, do-'
programme
TOTAL WORTH, $37.60
FOR ONLY
$25.65
SPECIAL TO "
OREGONIAN
SUBSCRIBERS
THE OREGONIAN
Boom 200, Oretronias Buildta
(Pbona Maim 7079.)