The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, September 03, 1905, PART TWO, Page 18, Image 18

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THERE are many excellent mineral
exhibits In the Mining building: at
the Lewis and Clark Exposition. The
States of Oregon, Washington, Mon
tana and Wyoming: have done themselves
proud. Other states have equally as
creditable mineral displays Jn their own
state buildings. But of all the exhibits
Jn the Mining building, there is perhaps
none that Is attracting as much attention,
7ot only from mining men, but from Fair
visitors in gcneraT, as that o the Geiser
Hendryx Investment Company. This ex
hibit Is recognized as a feature of ths
Mining building, and is doing much to
spread Oregon's fame as a producer of
precious metals. In the little cabinet here
shown, there are ores carrying gold and
other metals to the valuo of U0O0. -Ml
of these ores came from the Eastern Ore
gon mining district, which is credited by
the "United States Geological Survey with
& production of about $100,000,000 since the
beginning of quartz operations-less than
half a century ago. Nor does this recorcf
Of production take into account the ear
lier placer period during which the pro
duction is estimated at from, $30,000,000
to $40,000,000.
Notwithstanding -the heavy1 production
the Eastern Oregon -'mineral belt is' Al
ready credited with, qiiartz mining in
this district may yet said to be in its
Infancy. Deep mining has Just begun.
Of the many operators in this district
xthat have wrested tho precious metal
irom the bowels of the earth and are
spreading the fame of this section's vast
mineral wealth, there is jnonc entitled to
more credit than the Gclscr-Hendryx In
vestment Company, which is today de
veloping more properties and impending
more money than any other half-dozen
operators put together. Mr. H. T. Hen
dryx. the president of this company, has
been Identified with the mining develop
ment of Eastern Oregon practically his
entire life, and it is largely due to his
familiarity with the ground and wide
knowledge gained of experience, that his
company has come Into possession of
some of the best properties in the dis
trict. The Gciser-Hendryx Investment Com
pany Is at present developing six proper
ties of its own and managing the devel
opment of several others. XUc.-fllrect!'
way mines, 'Subc'r Fraction, Piatt's group,
Victor mines, the Gold Pan and the Gem.
Many of the rich gold specimens shown in
the Gciscr-Hcndryx Investment Company
cabinet at the Exposition, came from
these properties.
The Midway mine, consisting of 16
claims, is located on the Mother lode vein
of the Cracker Creek district, which has
given the world the wonderful producers
known as the North Pole, Columbia, Gol
conda and E. & Ei. mines. This property
has beon opened up to a depth of 300 feet,
'showing up a body of high-grade ore that
gives promise of making the mine an
early producer. With the compressor
plant now being installed, the develop
ment work will be much more rapid.
The Taber Fraction, lying between t!(o
E. & E. and Columbia mines, with a
length of 22S feet on the Mothor lode. Is,
without doubt, one of the richest pieces
of mineral ground of Its size in the world.
With the vein 15 feet in width, tliero is
approximately 4.000,000 cubic feet of ore
within the proven ground. At a conser
vative valuation of $15 a ton, this little
piece of ground contains over $1,000,000
of milling ore.
The Piatt's group, consisting of six
claims. Is also located in the famous
Cracker Creek district, extending down
from the summit of tho divide where the .
North Pole property terminates. At 'this
property, in. which there, are two--weU-deflned
lodes from the crest down. a. ver
tical depth of over 3000 feet can be ob
tained by drifting.
Tho Victor is yet another Cracker Creek
property of the- company that gives prom
Mse of big results.- These-claims, '-'five; in
number, paralleling the E. & E. and Co
lumbia mines, show up three strong par
allel veins, which Mr. Hendryx . believes
will produce some of the- richest ore.
found' in. the camp. This property "is
equipped with a 00-horscpower gasoline
engine, a compressor plant and all other
equipments essential to rapid-development
work. .
The Gold Pan is located but two miles
from Sumpter, and -though not on "the
Mother Lode of the Cracker district, gives
promise of largo results also. Jt.has. been
opened to a depth-of 200 feet, ami -avoia.
of nine feet of fine .ore has been opened
up. So satisfactory . is the showing at
. this property that arrangements are-belng
vmadc for installing a milling plant so;
that the" property will soon be able-to
pay for Its own. development.
The Gem mine. Is known to all Easter
Oregon mining men. This famous prop
erty, which has already produced upwards
of 520.TO). Is located la the Sparta dis
trict, near Baker City. It is opened up
to a depth of 600 feet. It is equipped with ;
a modern 10-stamp mill., six-drill com- '
pressor, and all other conveniences for
economic mining. Qwlng to a shortage of
water at the . mill, a pipe line is being
constructed to a mountain stream a mile
and a half distant, and when this is com
pleted, great things are expected from the
Gem. From this mine have been taken
ipme of the . finest free-gold specimen.
that have come out of Eastern Oregon.
Through the conservative managements
of Its own properties, the Gelser-Hendryx
Investment Company has gained the con
fidence of mining men and mining invest
ors In all sections of ths country, so that
it is today intrusted with the development
of a number of other properties in, addi
tion to its own extensive holdings.
The officers of tho company are: H.
T. Hendryx, president; W. P. La. Roche,
vice-president; Ral0h W. Hoyt, treas-.
urcr; C. S. Richmond, secretary. Direct
ors: K. T. Hendryx. Sumpter, Or.; W. P.
La Roche, Savannah. Ga.: C. S. Rich
mond. Savannah. Ga.; W. 8. Phillips..
Brooklyn, N. Y.; N. C. Richards, Sump
ter. Or.
While the main office of tho company
during the past few years has been .lo
cated at Sumpter, tho company expects
shortly to establish its headquarters, in
this city, having leased: a large, room on
the ground floor of the new Elks' build
ing, corner of Seventh and Stark streets.
The removal of tho company's headquar
ters to this- city means much to Port
land, as It will add greatly to this -city's,
prestige as a mining center. In the hand-r.
some suite of rooms to bo maintained by
the company there will be installed the
most complete mineral exhibit ever as
sembled In tha state. The Mollis col
lection of ores, which has won medals
in every Exposition "of recent years, 'has
been purchased for a nucleus, of this ex
hibit, and to It there will be added speci
ments from every mine In Oregon. Ia
connection with its mining business the
firm will -engage- In irrigation and coloni
zation enterprises, -with experienced men.
In charge of every department. Mr. Fred
R. Mellts, formerly of this city, but for
some time a resident of Eastern Oregon,
will have charge of ne -of the depart
ments and again become a fixture .in
Portland. Mr. Mellls is, perhaps qneot.
the best-posted men In mining matters in
the state, and his residence in' this city
will be the means of disseminating much
valuable information in reference to Ore
gon's mineral wealth.
Illustrations on Page 32.
TfcM ANY a time the question has been
fI asked: "Why is It so many per-
sons seem to find more pleasure
in paintings than in sculpture?" This
question 1b founded on what seems to
be a fact at presonL It would be in
teresting to know Just what proportion
of the visitors to the Museum of Art
on the Exposition grounds have given
nz serious attention to the bronzes and
inarbles arranged down the middle of
each gallery as they have bestowed
on tho paintings hung upon the walls.
Without going Into reasons, ethical
or psychological, it may be said in
passing that the color sense is more
generally developed in some degree
than tho sense of form. It is so easy to.
let thought dwell on the familiar and
the . known. But the student mind
reaches out for ever new impressions
and -ideas. 1
Gives - Sense of Rcstfulness.
The absence of color in a piece of
sculptured work, while explaining lack
of interest in the many, gives a sense
of reBtiulness to the comparatively few
who ee beauty in .all its manifold pre
sentations of Nature and art.
Lt Us tako a walk together through
the galleries and see what we And on
the pedestals worthy of admiration.
If you think bronze is somber and can
only, adapt Itself to dignity and mas
oullnity, ftudy the charming humor of
these tricky elephants, this perform
ing bear and tho- lucky apd the un
lucky pig. Frederick George Richard
Roth has executed his wonderful little
studies so faithfully io Nature, as to
form, action and textures that one l06es
sight of them almost in contemplation
of tho characteristics of the animals
portrayed. They tell us a story. Nos.
6S4 to 640 inclusive, are In gallery D,
while 641 "Polar Bear" and 642 "Wolf
hound" are in gallery C The contrast
between the latter two Is worthy .-of
note. Tho clumsy bulk and short,
smooth fur coat are just as faithful to
Nature as the lank hound expressing
agility and his shaggy hair, rendered
In masses, but giving the impression
of detail. We are glad to aee that Mr.
Roth's fine work won him a silver
medal at St Louis. Another masterly
portrayer of animal form .and one
whose work Instantly reminds one of
that of Barye, tho French sculptor, is
Eli Harvey, born in Ohio ln I860. This
artist's "Texas Steer" (614) and "Amer
ican Elk" (615) are full of suggestion
of spirited action and of dignity, while
the group 643 "Lioness and Cub." 644
"Lion and Skull." 645 "Rampant Ja
guar" and 646 "Roaring Lion." all ln
gallery C, are a delight in their
case of treatment and subtle grace.
At the lower end of gallery G, our fore
most native-born sculptor, Daniel Chester
French, is represented by a superb, life
like bust of Ralph WTaldo Emerson. The
look of the. seer, the firmness that never
hid his jwcctness, are all there and are
worthy of the great American the whole
world delights to recognize as one of tho
foremost philosophers of modern times.
Apropos of this subject, it was Emerson
who gave tis the ode containing- the -famous
lines "Here once- the -embattled
farmers stood. And fired the shot heard
round the world," and Daniel Chester
French, who embodied this sentiment in
his iameus statue of "The Minute Man."
wklcb sti at or ead oX oU CttUCaf
Bridge In Massachusetts, whero that shot case this digression to wave the Stars and
was fired. Strides, but "Loiur
Bust Is Classic.
In gallery F. Mr. French Is reproseatod
by a mast- exquisite . bust of Cariotta''
(613), whioh is truly classic ln grace and
finish, in dignity and in admlrabV:
breadth of treatment. Tho treatment of
the "ever-womanjy" s9 plainly portrayed
horc, forms a fine contrast to' the virile
treatment of the Emerson bast, which Is
almost "skotchy" in some parts.
In room G is the work of a somewhat
younger man. whose name is well known
in the art wqrld. Bela L. Pratt, a Con
necticut man. His three subjects are
"Youth. Morning and Reverie" (611).
Three figures from his "Fountain of
Youth" are the only marble figures In
the collection, bronze seeming to be the
favorite material for reproduction this
year. The pure lines and tender grace of
the posa are so suggestive of youth;
there Is delicacy without attenuation,
thus carrying out the thought of life
giving purity, of a fountain of crystal
water. These figures cannot fall of ad
miration if they are only seen. In gallery
G Is a very "speaking" portrait bust of
Major William H. Clark. It Is the work
of Solon H. Borglum. a Utah man, who
has a veo different subject Jn gallery B,
"Bulls Fighting." a powerful study of
intense action' In which one wonders
which -Is the stronger spine line, the con
vex one or the concave.
ln gallery E we find a broad pedestal
filled with the work of one of our -most
interesting young artists, the sculptor.
Bessie Potter -Vonnoh, whose portrait ln
gallep' C. opposite the entrance, attracts
much- attention.." One feels jure, not only
of the great talent of the husband, who
painted this likeness, but 'also that a
most Interesting personality Is represent
ed there. Mrs.. Vorinoh's favorite theme
seems to bo motherhood, which ahe de
picts in 616 a perfect natural grouping of
a graceful woman holding a babe on her
left arm. ana two little girls standing in
front of "her, her right resting on the
shoulder.-of, one. while the otiyjr little
girl leans confidingly against her skirts.
690 is another "Mother and . Child." the
pose of the head in this being' particularly
fine, and her 659, "A Young Mother." and
660, "A Modern Madonna," ln 'gallery A,
bearing out ail the characteristics -of long
sweeping curves (that are not lines, but
represent something, golds of a gown or
the soft, contour of a neck or arm) of
crispn ess. with softness, of textures nat
urally portrayed, "as hair, ribbons, muslin
gowns .or, silk polgnoir. The charm of
"Girl Dancing" (651) in Gallery .B, Is one
of tho daintiest figures, fun of quaint
charm, while "Girl Reading" (61S) Is a fit
companion to It. Repose, or action, both
are dealt with by a sympathetic-interpreter,
and a great thrill of satisfaction halls
the result. oubtless only a few persons
who admire the unusually attractive char
acter of these "Mother" figures realize
that the exquisitely graceful original is
"not a hundred miles from Portland all
the while." The dear little busts of
"Nanette" (617) and "Hester" (622) are so
original in stylo. we know- they must
be portraits over which their friends re
joice. 61S. "His First Journey," Is a clev
er little study of the first independent
venture of a '.chubby boy tm "all fours."
and will be appreciated by every mother
ho.sees It. 621, "A Study," completes
the group, loaned by this a'4-ractlve artist.
May one bo allowed to '.ask why our-visitors
on these -"Exposition grounds hate
to go away" from this fine ej'Iblt or na
tive talent to .order VMedlfAJons,' "in
spirations." "Purities," "Coynesses." ,and
other -virtues in - some other spotcither
Sculptor or Indians.
In quite another vein is the work of
John J. Boyle, a New Yorker (Mrs. Von
noh is "claimed In Missouri by the
brave St. Louis). Mr. 3oyIe has sent a
splendid "Indian Hunter" (S2S) and "No
komls and Hiawatha" (624), a subject we
all Mve since Longfellow sang of them.
Character portrayal is strong here. Then
Mr. Boyle has In C. "Stone Age in North
Amorlca" (64J). typified by a woman of
the savage tribe of redtmen, carrying a
panpoosc on one arm, holding a stone ax
ln the other hand, while-a slain woma'n
lies at her feet. This is realism and sym
bolism well blended, and a most, forceful
technique brought Into the rendering of.
Aitha. Vaughn Hyatt is another lover, of
animals and has made a 'close study , of J
some iavonie3 or "ino zoo. Her "Tread
ing at tho Pickets" (62S) represents tw
elephants tugging at .their- chains, the
wrath of one causing-him to throw -hi
trunk over the back of the : other and'
protest In a vigorous manner. - The other.
subject by this artist. "Peanuts" (KS).
snows us . three -elephants-thaUare evi
dently enjoying- the attentions of the
small boys and girls who feed .the "pea
nuts." In great delight at the curious
manipulations, of the animals trunks.
One Is calmly swallowing his morsel, one
Is reaching for his. whHe the third Is Just
preparing his curled proboscis-for. a sweet
portion. The loose hide on these figures,
the clumsy strength and the peculiar mo
tions, so "familiar to us all, arc. finelr
rendered. f
In much contrast to these subjects 'are
the "Parnassus" of Mr, -Boyle UO)). Th
serpentine rppe of laurel leaves spring
ing from beneath the feet and colling
around the left arm of toe figure of a
magnificent yjuth; well typlfing deep
thought. Johannes Gclert Is the clever
sculptor of."Evoe Bacchus,"- a wild
dancing Bacchante with Inverted wine
cup and- wand -tipped with a bunch of
grapes. Great spirit and breadth are
here shown In the handling. Coming
far down in point of time there is the
wild dash of the cowboy,-whose .spirits
effervesce on the plains to some pur
pose. - Solon H. Borglum (the Utah
sculptor) does this kind of subject
great justice in "Bucking Broncho"
(654) and "Taming Wild Horse" (656)
while his "Buffalo" (655) Is superb.
The brawn and action of "Caestus"
(65fi) by :CharIes H. Nelhaus 'and--R.
Tatt -' Mclvonzle's . classic. " "Sprln'ter".
(664) -and . "The Athletc"f (665) :are
notable. figures. f .'
Favorite Vlth' Figure Lovers.
Caror Brooks MaeKell's little-u hpy;
Giotto malting hts first, childish at
tempts to express the. greatiart lnhm
wnisn later anion inneo nis- countrymen
arid- is- prized today -as a - dedrpieceof
.work; The' little fcllo-jv .has left his"
flbcTCs and herds -arid with a "piece : of
slate .traces oo'aflal stone the' thougnts
th'atcrdwd for expression; 662 VtGlotto
,Giova,n"eT should pe' a favorite " all
-figure lovers. .
Augustus . Lukeman gives", sl ; grand'
'flgure""of "Doda the Genoese" in .66",
gallery. B. The proud bearing,; the.
lofty -intellect, are masterly in por
trayal, while the accessories - aro
equally good In their special way.
The charming- "Cupid's Sun- -Dial"
1 66b) well placed outside the museum,
and the veoxk . of .Thqraas Shields
Clarke, might be passed unnoticed were
not. attention called to it and a charm-
lag-- bit .of figure work- would be lost.
Lastly, one speaks -with pleasure of
symbolism of this Is appa,The.-wInd Uhc-fluisltc.'. fantastic.- otfginitl. . evf a
"Pegasus ' Is In .magnificent acaph.-.sug-.! DOJR"y nsure worx xltb. rm croons
. dm,.. - iuao4eu la. uuicago WDDWti uas: ein-
fnrtr. ! bodied " In articles of utility isuch .as
I'ficruilt) uisii. vnac ui liuity -11 inm, iur-
.standr- tctlera,' cafeteria, saraoyar . and'
tobacco set. " Tnese must-oe rscen ana
gasting upward flight, while th,c fjrureoff
Victory, a woman ln olaaslc form and
garb, is holding aloft a torchJn her jiBt
hand and a victor's' wreath.' of laurel -In
her lofL Here are the triple. enitilem of '
ward, while again
loadoth . us on.
the "eveffwomanlr
Excellent Bas-Rellef.
encouragement, strong ambition an.dro-i'studied-'to?be.: app'rcclate'd, " for" they are
jgem'sof 'benruty and- utility -of which
.trV.wniiH Hif' t'n liav mt'ch Vu imar.
fdrhMK. 'To her aid she -brings raer
maids. ' dolphins,' .lions, jlelades and
axi 'rennea df a
To those who enlov-rarrmltnrA ln-vc. 4jwlncre.l creatures.
relief the -lovely work of 'Herbert- Aotfms j?Aabefur' fancy' and mol'ded'to a capti
In the . entrance (647) will appeal - vcrrvvatin'g sense .o 'the- quaint and fitting.
scuipturesy whose, modest ''hue .does not
clamor:, so", loudly for" recognition as.
strorigly. A more graclousoxamole . qf
tnis style or wont -could not be chosen.
Abow thla hangs Herman A: MacXcU'a"
splondid mezzo-relievo of' "The "Young
Warrior." very-spirited and -dominatinr.
In the entrance are the two very Impor
tant symbolic groups by Charles Grafly,
a Philadelphia!!. Mr. Adams Is a nativo
or Vermont, and Mr. MacNeil a Massa
chusetts man. No. 651. "Frpm Generation
to Generation." shows Mr. Grafly's pow
er ln, depicting the contrasts, bf youth
and age In two male figures, showing him
to be a master anatomist and & man of
deop feeling, for Nature's significance, ln
which assertion 652. "Tho "Symbol of
Life," bcars uB out. The strong male fig
ure" goes forth to till. the s$ll. bearing a.
scythe; bis strong but supple- female com
panion stops forth In, unison. 'brarJdgT'a
-jglowlng- canvases. s . '
. Xorvcgl8n-DanIsIi Conference.
Three. sesslpns of .the Norwegian-Danish
Sr. EL- conference.; will be: hefdiodayat
Thirteenth and "-Davis streets.' Blshbp H.
F...McDowell will preach this mornlng'&t
-31 o'clock, and. J." J. Peterson will speak
at 3, o clock. -.The e-tening sermon will
be delivered by N. L. Hanse. of Butte.
Mont.' .
Yesterday's 'jnceUngs were ' taken up
.V.l. Vi -i .1 nanr' llV-.. A
typifies the' frultfulness
me rewara oi nonesi 1011. iiany. thoughts 1 ,7. vi.. ' '
m Tcrf I- W,t L'uL 7' establishing a; permanent colony prDanea
fully studies these ana's!
Look at the wild aban.don of-'Evoe
Bacchus" (6o3). Could Were be -great
imKrw;!SE i ?rid 6L??n! "vih ithVNbrth
j -r west, ioe ouues or mis committee are
ndorf- nr.-F-;.1 Py .to? investigate condltfonj, 'and' no
further steps wjll ba taken this year.
er contrast or mentality than thlskfiK-J'JJr -
v-r"" r:. on siB.
X" ASf- i " r. . ctrII,BB,.-f-t ber 7. 8. . anaV47. "the Rotk island
To the dignified class belirtigs XrA"n,;Afftm&F
"In Much v-Rallwsrv will 11 rmind-trin n
(657) In -galltry B. This; j, a Eastern, point at greatly reduced rates.
rr."Z.,Jr".,Z'it'r -".yr"-"tc ret. -WrnUiJ mWiV vtS tmm z ils most able attendants. - ThereH the Walter Reed Optical Concession Company, came entirely without aollciUUoa.
iUuttM adtoaLsr UtttatoOtaCX ZsJLsW iMa & -UPJWSsS!3 tR.chHe-Umonki.tthatlcarry wlfhtirfth tMiUtcWnt pofrlfe "
at, 10 A. M.. September 8 and closing
Sunday evening..
Many Questions of Interest to Chris
tians "Will Be Discussed at
Conference. . "
Lights Go OUt; Cars Tied Tip.
- Street-car traffic .in all parts of the city,
with 'the exception of the Fifth and Jeffer-son-jsireet
Une,;was stopped laat night, be
tween S and 9 o'clock, electric lights went
out suddenly, and, business houses, depend
ent on the electric company for light were
In 'darkness. The cause of suspension of
traffic and failure of lights was. the burn
ing qut of the switchboards in the offices
of the electric, company, at the end of
Twenty-first street. The transformers are
.supposed Jo. have caught fire from steam
pipes connecting the plant with Oregon
City. .
On Third street cars were lined up from
Burnslde-' street to Morrison street; on
: Washington and Morrison streets, the
cars were at a -standstill, and hundreds of
pe'Qple'iwere compelled to. walk to their
Of especial Interest to all Bible stu
dents, irrespective, of their church af,
fl'iIat!ons, the ;fliBlo Stud'ehta'
jCanyentlon, which . will , open, inathjee:
days' session- -next . Friday morning-.'
September S, at. ttie Wobtfrh.en'a, Ha!li;- (.home's' The downtown portion of the city.
East .Slxih .and East - Alder, .streets.-
Quite a number of the delegates . are
already in- the , cty," . ahd x by Fjl'day
Lmornlng j-'several .hundred should' (bo-
present, representing- nearly . 1 ever.y-
sectlon of the'.IUnlted. States andiCan.-
aoa.. .Sev,eral' prominent- lecturers w'IU
be present and "will ' speak during . Its
sessions. . ,i .
Pastor .CrT. Russell,- president- of . the
Watch Tower; Bible and - Tract .1 Soci
ety, of AUegbeny, Pa., but more'Vlde",
ly known! as' the, author of "Millenlal-
Dawn" series, and whose writing
have now reached the enormous clrc,u-
latlon. of over 3,000,000, will be pres
ent and deliver several of the : princl-'
pal discourses. Mr. Russell is ono of;
the foremost authorities on eschat'pr-
ogy, and will deliver two .public lec-.
tures. At the convention hall Sunday
morning. September iO. at 10;20, Kri'
will, sneak . on. the Spiritual Lessons
UFTQm'-thje Lewis and Clark Fair.' -All
who aro una.qie to narmonuc .mopprn.
advancement :in 'science, machinery,
.and gqvlefnment over the" CenVuifJet.
past.- with the Blhllcal deciaratloh'that
.man's primitive condition v?as "orteof interested in-'hear-
ing Mr; -RushoH's analysis . ofi-ftHls. question. .r . '
Sanda-y-afternoon rat 3 o'clock Prs-
tQr R'ussoll will. de,lfyer.ihli famous rc-
ture on,"o-tjeii -ana-JjacK.- ivojtwvre
There 'and Why? Hone for the-'Rc-
.turp qf-Many.". The Plrst MejthQdlst
.Church, Thirjl-and- Taylor strectsv-has
been secured for this occas.fop' .C.tT.'
Smith ("B.-ArD')..the associate -editor
of -.the ,Atlapta Cpnstltutf?!!, said.jei--'"
toriauy-: rrnere .'is nothing Jn .? te
Bible that ho denies or doubts, but'
there are many texts upon which:-he
throws a flood of light that dispels,
many dark and gloomy forebodings,
x Hill e is iiiuui; a. xniuuy iu , iuuiiu
that has not lost some loved one who
died outside tho church, the
plan of salvation, andlf Oalvlnism be
true; outside all. hope and inside eter
nal torment and despair. We -smother
our feelings and turn .away from.'.thjs
horrible picture. We dare not denyNthe
faith of our fathers, and yet can It be
possible" that the g'ood.'mother aridyher
.wandering child, are -forever ' .-sep-aratedr"
Both these lectures ''wll' be .
ehtlzejy.. free . to the public, all' provis
ion havjng- been made by'the.c'onven-"
tfon. Sunday nljrht Mr. Russell Me'avesk
fp'C Seattle and Everett, returning: I?ast
from tHere via Los Angeles and ;Te'xas.
Maqy question or especial .-Interest
where thousands of pebple were on the
streots, were much darker than usual. The
overhead lights' strung along the streets
were out. and little light came from the
shop windows. The Exposition grounds
wero Jn darkness for 30 minutes.
Lights were turned on and traffic was
resumed after an hour's delay while the
transformers were being replaced at-the
power-house. '
File Incorporation Papers.
The Charles F. Beek Company filed Tan
attachment suit In the State Circuit
Court yesterday against Robert and. L1I
lle Loller to recover 5360 on a note ex
ecuted April -5, 1S06.
Incorporation articles of tho Oregon
Manufacturing Company were filed-' in the
County Clerk's office yesterday by W.
H. Moore, H. A. Moore and R. J. Ginn,
capital stock I3C00. The objects ' an
nounced are to manufacture and. sell-
I patent sacker. patent rights, etc
- m - r mi
"The jvriter bf this testimonial, ex-Gqvernor William C. Oates", of Alabama cam
'tqlPorfiah'd to have'hls eyea fitted by Prof. LIpner, who is. ono of tha able staff of
the 'Walter Reed Optical Concession Company, operating at the Lewis and Clark
to Christian people will-be .taken upi -Exnoiltlrtn.. -ProfBRsnr tinner's associates. - like himself, are eve snec!ilis of
and. discussed dUTlng. tHe .sessiSns "of r aivimwWo-i, Vill ond established rpnutation- Their wort- at tha Fafr has" won
this convention, - and . lit is hoped vt&Lt -
nlr interested In' the 'defence' -gf-Vtti:
to take advantage of this opportunity
to hear trji-i doctrine discussed by some
z. - Vj. v-.'r'.-
Their work at the Fair 'has woa
I'fJpr. 'them. the conrtdenpe of all Fair visitors. Both lri- the' matter; of testing 'and
.fittmyth'e.-eyesftfiey have-no -superiors, while the lenses they use are the -best V
known to the op'tJbaV science. . .. . ' '.-'-
The testTmonfai of-ex-Governor Oates, ol Alabama,. like many others recelvediby