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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
$HE STJJJTJAX OREGOXIAN, POUTIiAiNB, SEPTEMBER 24, 1905.
HUB IS SOLI
Marshal Disposes of McLean's
WILL NOT ARREST M'LEAN
were much pleased with their reception
and " entertainment .here, promised be-
rore going; away to use all possioio ci
fort to secure an appropriation to com
plete the unflnlBhed part of the-Jotty.
Storms of the past two JN inters -nave
c-rAAtlv nnmarreil the false work Of the
Jetty anJ It Is very orient that the Jetty
he finished or the ocean will impnir a
good deal of the permanent Improve
ment so far carried on at the xnoutSa
of the iharbor.
COL JUD8M DIES
Passes Away at St. Vincent's
Premier of British Columbia Re
fuses to Do So, Stating He
Hud . iXo Authority
VICTORIA. B. C SepU 23. The seal
ing schoonor Acopulco, formerly the
Carmenclta. was sold todny by the
Marshal of the Admiralty Court to sat
iny the claims of her crew. She was
purchased by P- P. Brown, of this cits.
fr J1000. the amount claimed by the
crew. The Carmenclta is the schooner
which was Ottod out by Captain' Wood
side. H. J. Woods, R. J. Tyson and R
Desmldt. who are under indictment at
Swa Francisco for violating the sealing
taws in sending her on a sealing cxpe
HUn. The arrost of Captain Mc
Lean, her maBter, now here, was sought
by the Department of Justice at Wash
ington, through the British Columbia
government, but Its officials declined to
art, the Premier stating that he had
no authority to do so. u the schooner
was sold through the court. The mis
dcods of hor previous owners will not
be chargeable against the vessel. She
I at presont without registry, but the
circumstance of the ,sale will allow a
rosrlrtry being given here. It was
pUUed that her purchaser bought the
vossel on behalf of her previous own
ers, but he denies it.
FIXiES PROTEST AT ASTORIA
Ccptaln Pcmbcrthy, of the Steamer
Imaum, Blames American Consul.
ASTORIA, Sept. 23. (Special.) Captain
Pomborthy, of the British steamship
Imaum. Med a protest in the Custom
house today against the flne of $500) Im
peded en his veel for failure to bring a
consular bill of health when arriving
from the Orient a few days ago. The
protect says the Amerjcan Consul at Na
gasaki le to blame for the dereliction
and asks that tbo fine be remitted. The
document is in the form of an affidavit
and reads as follows: "I. S. C. Pember
thy. master of the Imaum of Liverpool,
dclarc that the Imaum was at Shanghai
prior to the lith of August; that I re
cHved a sable from the owners Instruct
ing me to proceed to Kulchlnotju. Japan,
for bunker coals and then io await or
ders. I !eft Shanghai some days after
and arrived at Kutchinotsu arid thore
received orders to proceed to Portland,,
Or. I have always had strict' orders to
attend t bills of health when proceed
ing to a United States port.' I found that
thore was no United States Consular offi
cer at Kutchinotsu. The bay at that
port being cxposid, I did not dare leave
ray vceeei to proceed to Nagasaki. I
therefore ont to the United States Con
sul at Nagasaki for a bill of health, which
wh paid for. I did my best to conform
to the United States laws, detaining my
rteamcr 12 hours for the bill of health.
I had no intention to break any law of
the United States nor to treat them In
contempt, nor was it by any carelessness
on my part that the bill of health was
not up to the requirements of the honor
able collector of customs at Astoria, but
?alely owing to the action of the United
States Consular ofilcor, certifying to a
Japanese bill of health instead of sending
a United States bill of health, as re
quested. I thoreforc renpectfully protest
as to the fine of $3030 being levied by the
collector of customs against the Imaum!
and her owners and most respectfully
petition that the fine be remitted." The
protest will be forwarded to the depart
ment in Washington.
Rushing Work on Xcw Bock. ' r
The O. R. & N. Company has three
plledrlvers and a large crew , of -men
at work rebuilding Us dock recently
destroyed by fire. Until this -. dock 'Is
completed, there will be a 'shortage
of dockage for the Oriental steamers.
The dooks are now crowded with
freight and wheat, which Is just begin
ning to arrive.
Exploring the Vppcr Clearwater.
LEWISTOK. Idaho, Sept. 23. (Spe
cial.) Cantaln S. V. Wlnslow, of the
Government dredge Wallowa, today
loaded small boats preparatory, to
leaving Monday with Mr! Schubert,-of
Portland, of the Government Engineer
Service, for Kamiah. on the, Ujiper
'Clearwater River. This trip Is being
made to explore the Clearwater between
Kamiah and this point, with a-TJew of
determining the feasibility Of' barge
navigation, nnd If the report of tne en
flAlliWAY INDUSTRIAL MAN
'HajMBccn AVIth the Oregon Railway
.A'avlgatlon Company ln-Rc-V
sponsible Position for the
ii Past Eight Ycarsr
Colonel R. C Judson. Industrial agent of
the -Oregon Railroad & Navigation' Com
pany, died at St. Vincent's Hospital yes
terday at 12:20 P. M.. after an illness of
two weeks duration, originating in a se
vere cold that developed bronchial trouble.
THE LATE COLONEL R. C. JTDSON.
OCEANO IS AGAIN AFLOAT
Pulled orf After Some Water Ballast
Was Pumped Into Barge.
ASTORIA. Or.. Sept. 23. (Special.)
The British steamship Oceano, which
has been hung up on the sandspit at
Cliff Point since Thursday morning.
was hauled oft at 7:40 this evening
and is now at anchor in deep water.
THirlng the day about 300 tons of her
water ballast was pumped into a barge,
making 7M tons that were taken from
"ner tanks amidships. Shortly before
hign tide this evening the tug Astoria
from Gray's Harbor and the bar tug
Tatoosh placod hawsers on board the
steamship and after about an hour's
pull naulod hor stern-first Into the
There is no apparent Indication that
the Oeeano is injured, but she has a
heavy list to starboard, as the greater
portion of the ballast was pumped from
th port tanks. The steamship will be
tak-n to the quurantine station tomor
row morning as the fumigation of her
has been in progress during the past
three days, it will probably be com
pleted tomorrow night. If so, she will
be takon outside on Monday morning
to discharge the "balance of her in
fectod ballast, and will be released from
The accident will thus not result in
any extra delay to the vessel.
STEAMERS COLLIDE IN FOG
Telephone Bncks Into the Sarah
TeBtorday morning at 8:30 the
steamer, Telephone backed into the
Sarah Blxon. striking her on the star
board side, tearing away a part of her
guard and stairway. The Telephone
was uninjured, and proceeded on her
way up the Columbia.
It happened Just off Oak street. The
Sarah Dixon had loft her dock and had
Just whlstlod for the bridge, when her
captain noticed the Telephone backing
up from her dock atv Oak street. It
was too late, however, to avert the
collision. The fc was quite dense at
the time, and sured the view of
The damages o the Dixon will not
amount to SI 00. and the owners came
to a friendly agreement at once.
TELEGRAPH GOES AGROUND
Strikes Spit at Moutli of Willamette
In a Fog.
While attempting to run around the
Government dredge in a fog at the mouth
of the Willamette River yesterday morn.
Ing, the steamer Telegraph ran hard
aground. She Tomalned there for an
hour, when the Bailey Gatrert came
along and pulled her off the bar.
The fog was very thick and the dredge
was directly in the channel and there was
hardly depth of water for her tD get
around. lor she draws over seven feet.
while most of the other river steamers
draw from two to five feet.
Jetty In Need of Repair.
HOQUIAM. Waah Sept 23. (Spe
dai.) Senators Ankeny and Piles, wfib
gineers proves satisfactory It will be
the means of permitting traffic T5y
stream, of logs, lumber and other prod
ucts direct to Riparla. whore connec
tions can be made with the Independ
ent boat service to Celllo.
Mr. Winslow takes a crew of men
with him on this trip, which will con
sume two weeks time.
Unable to Land at Quccnstown.
QUEENSTOWN. Sept, 23. The Cu-
nard Line steamer Etrurla. from Now
York. September 16. arrived ofr this
port today but proceeded, being unable
to land her mails or passengers, owing
to the severity of the woathor.
Carries 900,000 Feet of Lumber.
ARTORIA. Or.. Sunt. 23. (SneciaD The
manifest of the schooner Marconi was filed
In tlje Custom-house today. The vossel
carries a cargo of 900.WX) feet of lumber
loaded at Knappton for San Francisco.
The steamer Eureka left down last
night with wheat for San Francisco.
With a complete list of passongora
and a full cargo, the steamer Columbia
left down at S last evening for San
The steamer Alliance arrived In
early yesterday torenoon from Coos Bay.
Yaquina Bay and Coqullle River. She
brought many passengers and a good
Loaded with 2200 tons of cargo and
205 passengers, the steamer Roanoke
left down last night, bound for San
Pedro, stopping at Eureka and San
Francisco on the way.
The British bark Vanduara was
chartered -yesterday to load wheat for
Europe. She has a net tonnage of
3916 tons. This vessel was one of the
first to carry wheat to Europe.
. Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Or.. Sept. 23. Crfnditten of the
bar at 5 P. M.. moderate; wind. noutheast;
weather, cloudy. Sailed aj. 7s45 A. M. Steam
er Czarina, for San Francisco. Sailed at 8
A. 11. Schooner Marconi, for San Francisco.
Arrived at 11 A. M. and left up at 8 P.'-M.
Steamer Redondo, from San Francisco. Arrived
at 7:30 and left up at 8 Steamer Afcunclon.
Arrived at 2 P. M. Steamer Elmore, from
Tillamook. Arrived down at 7:30 Dauntless
and Monterey. Arrived at 4 P. M. Tug Aa
torla. San Pedro. Sept 22. Sailed Barkentlne
Katie FHcklnger. for Portland.
San Fr&nclsco, Sept. 22. Sailed Barkentlne
Chehalls. for Portland. Sailed at 8 P. M.
Steamer Grace Dollar, for Portland. Sailed
Sept. 23 Ship La Pet-oare, for Sharpness;
echooner Bella, for Sluslaw River; schooner
Sophia Chrlstensen, for Gray's Harbor; achan
er -Carrier Dove, for Pugct Sound: barken.
tine Wreitler. for Gray' Harbor; schooner
Nottingham, for Puget Sound. Arrived Steam
er Shasta, from BellinRhamteamer Umatil
la, from Puget Sound; steamer Umatilla. 5S
hours from Victoria. Cleared Steamer City
of Peking. Robeinson. for An con; chooner
Helene. Larson, for Honolulu; steamer Hawaii
an. Delano, for New Tork; French bar Tou
raine. Lebeau. for Portland; ateamer St. Paul,
Randall, for Aitoria.
Hundreds of Suits Being Sold.
The Brownsville Woolen Mill Store's an
nouncement that they would sell at spe
clal prices their high-grade men's suits
has come at the right time, aa many
people from out of town are now purchas
lng their Winter outfits and a saving of
from J6 to fio on a suit Is not to be over
looked. This store manufactures the re
liable Oregon clothing and has the repu
tation of selling only the best guaranteed
men's and boys' wear. One pleasing
feature about this store Is their salesmen,
who take an interest In helping a cus
tomer select what will be the most be
coming to him and giving a good fitting
All visitors to the exposition are in
vited to make the Brownsville Woolen
Mill Store on Third and Stark streets.
headquarters while here. Haveyour mall
sent care of this store and it will not bo
K5ler Wilhelm 'II Thcelvca trpm 600 to, 700
letters and nppeale dally.
leading to congestion of the lungs and a
paralytic stroke at 1 o'clock yesterday
morning, from which he did not again
Colonel Judson was one of the most pop
ular railroad officials In the Northwest,
and probably known personally to more
peope along the line of the O. R. & N
than any other person who has ever been
connected with the company In any ca
pacity. He was a practical man In ev
en-thing relating to agriculture, horticul
ture. livestock and progressive methods
of farming, and his influence for eight
years past has been instrumental in rais
ing the standard of farm and orchard
products, and directly through his efforts
the introduction of blooded strains of cat
tle was accomplished throughout territory
tributary to the lines of the- system.
Suggests Dry Land Alfalfa.
He was the first to suggest the idea of
crowing dry-land alfalfa on the highlands
of eastern Oregon, with the result that
it is now an important forage crop of
that region. In the office of the general
freight department of the companies with
which he was so long associated is an
unusual collection of grains, grasses and
legumes from throughout the world that
testify to the thoroughness of his labors
In bringing from every corner of the earth
seed gram for trial in OregoaWashlng
ton and Idaho. Through this work the
presont productive varieties of grain
grown in the Inland Emplrq of tho Pacific
Northwest States were distributed among
Dentil Causes Deep Regret.
Devoted to his family, enthusiastic and
persevering in his official labors, no friend
more true to those who enjoyed the privi
lege of Intimate acquaintance ever lived.
and every associate of the system offices
in the Worcester "building " mourns his
passing with the members of his house
hold. At the Imperial Hotel, where ho
had long made his home, news of his
death caused deep sorrow. The nag fly
Ing over the caravansary was placed at
halfmast, and will so remain until after
Colonel Judson served through tho Civil
War In a Wisconsin reghnent, engaging
in rauroau worx some years later, ana
while connected with the Sault Ste. Marie
Railroad became associated with A. L.
Mohler. afterward president of the O. R.
&. N., at whose request ho came to Port'
land eight years ago. Colonel Judson was
a sufferer from asthma, but in the ell
mate of Oregon was practically relieved
Two weeks ago he returned from a trip
over the lines with a severe cold, and
bronchitis developed. Little attention was
paid to the illness, which he considered
slight, and when taken to -SL Vincent's
Hospital six days ago he did not regard
his illness as serious.
Stroke of Paralysis Follows.
At 1 o'clock yesterday morning a change
for the worse was observed by the at
tendants at the hospital, and the stroke
of paralysis ensued. Colonel William
Crooks, managing director of the HarrI
man lines, and a warm personal friend
was notified, and Mrs. Judson was sum
moned to the bedside, remaining until the
end came. Frank W. Judson. a son of the
deceased, who resides at Omaha, was no
tlflcd of his father's serious condition
early yesterday morning, and started for
Portland Immediately. Another son re
sides in Minnesota, and a brother lives at
the family home at Farmington. Minn.
near St. Paul, where the Interment will
take place. Arrangements for the funeral
will await- the arrival of the son now en
route, and who will arrive Tuesday morn
TUXEDO SALOON OPENS
Proprietor Sells Liquor, Though He
Has No License.
Last night the Tuxedo saloon at 2S5
Aldervstreet. was open, although the
new proprietor had no license to con
duct business. It was not his fault, how
ever, that he did not get the necessary
permit to dispense liquid refreshments
over the same bar that had lately re
verberaied with the midnight orgies of
the satellites of McGlinn &. Johnson, as
every effort was made to secure the
consent of the license authorities to the
reopening of the pjacc.
. . Early yesterday morning Mark
Eclipse Steel Range
- 1 1
MIt like a Locomotive in Its. Perfection. .
Tins is a -hole Steel Kange, having a' body, znade- of.
(1) Outer -wall is built of heavy cold-rolled steel.
(2) liddleL wall a thick sheet of abestos.
(3) Inner wall is made of sheet -seel; and the three
are doselytand-riveted-irnpossible o warp.
K has the thermometer in the ov'qn door to indicate
temperature of oven. x
It is fitted with the ratchet for raising the plate over
the firebox for broiling.
IC Steel Range
I vJ ' : for Only : i
$1.00 a Week
We Are "Not Afraid to Advertise Onr Prices.
y AVe defy any dealer to meet the Eclipse Kange in price
or baking qualities. It is a positive fact that you get a far
better range in the Eclipse for $35 than you get elsewhere
for $45. "We' do not deal in buncombe.
"Warranted by the makers for 15 YEARS. Signed and
sealed bond good as gold given to every purchaser.
An Expert Engineer's Opinion
"I have now been with Gevurtz & Sons a
little over two years," remarked our range
man, an expert constructing engineer, Mr.
Chas. A. Anderson, yesterday, "and in that
time I have sent out Fifteen Carloads of
Eclipse Ranges; and do you know, it is a
positive truth tha in those sales of some
1300 or 1400 ranges, we have not received
one single complaint. "We have not been
asked to take back one solitar- range. That'
is a wonderful record when you know tho
troubles other range dealers are having on
""What do you consider the chief point of
superiority in the Eclipse, Mr. Anderson?"
"If I am limited to the one .chief point in
whicji the Eclipse excels all others, I would
say in its heaMng or baking qualities and
that covers the whole, does it not! You buy
a range to bake, and as a baker the Eclipse
has no superior."
"But WHY does it do better worlthan
these other ranges on the market?"
""Why, man, it's in the firebox and heat
ing chambers surrounding the oven. And
that is the sole secret of range construction.
It?s the interior of a range that counts it's
not the outside. V
"These Eclipse people have discovered
the proper balance to be observed between
the lire chamber and the heating ehambers
in range building. For, you. know, the square
of the oven heating sunace must conform in
proper ratio to the square of the firebox
capacity, in all kindsiof heating apparatus.
It is a scientific fact, reedgnized by all build
ers of locomotives, engines, furnaces, etc.
"Then the draft plan must be taken intp
shines. The weak point in many ranges is
the draft, but the. Eclipse has a perfect sys
temin fact, it is the most simple range
-made, and any woman can learn to operate it
after a few minutes' trial.
"If a range does nptbake well it can be
put down generally to the fault of the firebox
or draft construction ; though it is a fact, too,
that in some ranges the material used in the
oven construction is too thick too heavy to
allow of reasonably quick heating.
"Yes, I have handled many ranges in my
life, but I take off my hat to the Eclipse.
They will last ajifetime."
If you have read the foregoing opinion ex
pressed by Mr. Anderson, a machine shop ex
pert, you will understand why we chose to
handle the Eclipse Range in preference to all
others. In our business career we have had
the choice of many ranges, but preferred the
Eclipse because just as thousands -of our
customers can testify it fills the bill to perfection.
It's All in That
Read what some of your neighbors think of
the Eclipse, after using the range for one to
four years. We have received hundreds of like
testimonials and shall quote them from .time to
Don't Use Half the W.
Messrs. I. Gcvurts & Sons.
Gentlemen: I herewith inclose $3 to finish my
monthly payments on the Eclipse Steel Range I
purchased of you. This is my final payment ac
cording to my contract. I take this occasion to
thank you for the liberal terms under which I
was able to purchase this most excellent range
for it has more than fulfilled all you claimed
for it. it Is the best investment we ever made.
Why, do you know, that within 20 minutes after
my son builds the fire for me of mornings, I
can take hot, delicious biscuits out of the oven,
thoroughly well cooked t6 a beautiful brown.
That's the sort of baker my Eclipse Is. Then,
when I bake loaf bread, I don't have to keep
watch of the loaves don't have to keep turn
ing the pan end about for the oven heats even
dt all parts. I tell my neighbors that it Is all
In the oven arrangement and the perfect draft
plan. Why. the dampers are so well arranged
(that's another thing I like about the Eclipse)
the dampers are so nicely adjusted that I don't
bum more than half as much wood as I used
to when I had a range In Spokane. The
Eclipse range as a baker beats any range I
ever used. v Respectfully,
MRS. AXiEX McCLOUD,
137S Knowles Ave.
Biscuits in Seven Minutes.
Gentlemen: You ask If I can recommend the
Eclipse Steel Range I bougnt of you three years
ago. Well, I think more of that range than I
do of my piano, for It lessens my kitchen work
so. I do not have to stow and fret over the
baking. The range works so perfectly that all
that worry is taken off my mind. Of a morn
ing, by the time I get the dough mixed, the
oven Is hot enough to bake, and In seven min
utes I can take out some of the finest biscuits
you ever saw. Can any of your range custom
ers beat that for time? And it Is all done with
a handful of wood. The Eclipse does not chew
up wood ilke most ranges I have seen. I think
It is on account of the perfect damper and oven
construction. I have not spent a cent on re
pairs and mj- range is as perfect today as when
I got it. Respectfully.
MRS. IDA DONALD.
1679 Willamette Boulevard.
The following customers have recently sent
like testimonials. There are thousands more in
Josephine A. Hoben. 36S Larrabee St., Portland.
Zara Neville. 349 Ross St., Portland.
Mrs. M. M. West. Westport.
Llllie Taylor. 371 E. 7th St. Portland.
Mrs. M. Cole. 371 E. 7th St., Portland.
Mrs. V. Degerstedt, 809 Borthwick St. Portland.
Mrs. Wm. Wheatley, 373 Michigan Av Portland.
Mrs. S. H. "Stoddard. 426 E. Market, Portland
Mrs. M. Burlingame. Woodlawn.
Mrs. N. Besarllar, 386 10th St.. Portland.
Mrs. F. J. McMonles, S26 E. Washington St,
Mrs. C. E. Royer. St. Johns.
Mr. Murray. 66 E. 19th St, Portland.
Mrs. A. H. Gattes. Portland.
Mrs. J. W. Clarke. 824 E. 8th St Portland.
Mrs. W. J. HIckey, Portland.
Mrs. R. I. McCuskey. 633 E. 14th St. Portland.
Mrs. J. Clary, 16 Grand ave., Portland.
Mrs. J. B. Smith. Montavilla.
Mrs. D. P. Clark. 35 E. 27th St, Portland.
Mrs. T. E. Dowilng, 324 Mill St, Portland.
Mrs. TV. H. Robertson, 579 Union ave.. Portland.
Mrs. H. R. Klik. 562 Qulmby St. Portland.
Mrs John Coleman, 305 Front St. Portland.
Mrs. J. S. Noland. 430 E. Davis St. Portland.
Mrs. Hartle. 540 DeLay St, Portland.
Mrs. E. L. Deyoe, 591 Albina Ave., Portland.
Mrs. A. L. Papple. 408 Everett St, Portland.
And 600 others.
Get the "Prize Eclipse" Heater.
A first-class Alr-Tight Heater. Heavy steel body,
casUron bottom, top and main front Cast inside sec
tional linings 12 inches high, encircling entire inside
of body, protecting steel rom fire. Swing smoke
.guard. Nickeled swing top and foot rails. Nickeled
name plate. Lever turn keys, spring slide knob, large
fire door opening. The best Alr-Tlght
Heater on the market
No. Ml. These dining tables We of solid
oak, wax finish, hand-polished, quarter sawed
and perfectly matched in the graining; legs
are 5 inches in diameter, beautifully turned
and fluted. They prove a splendid adorn
ment to any dining-room. To those who ad
mire these 5-leg tables, here Is a special bar
gain that will interest, for we OH
have cut the regular price from ji All
$25 for a 6-foot table to t"
A dollar dowa, a dollar weekly.
I. Gevurtz: & Sons
"GEVURTZ SELLS IT FOR LESS"
173-175 First -Street - 219-227 Yamhill Street
Echlussel, a local real estate agent
busied himself In hunting up as many
members of the liquor license committee
of the City Council as he could find, and
secured their verbal permission to
tart the highballs rolling. He saw
Chairman Gray and Councllmen
Vaughn and Masters, of the liquor li
cense committee, and they are alleged
to have given a sort of negative con
sent to commence operations, although
Gray and Vaughn both deny any au
thority to oijen was vested In this
agreement until the committee could
come together at a speciafmeeting to
morrow, when It will vbably act fav
orably upon the application.
E. N. Batt recently from San Fran
cisco, is the name of the new owner of
the place, and last night he stated that
it was his Intention to conduct it prop
erly In future despite its unsavory rep
utation. 7one of the liquor license com
mittee feels disposed to oppose the lo
cation of the saloon, their chief con
cern in the premises relating to Its
manner of conduct; so if the new pro
prietor behaves himself, it Is not
thought he will experience any trouble,
even though he may be temporarily
violating the law by running without
Before the Goin&arelTennala Pouat at
tains much popularity outside of Hunts. It
will have to arrange for a new nam.
$1.50 Sunburst Pleated Under-
skirts at 75c while they last
, This is the greatest value ever offered in
' this city. This garment has never been off
ered at so low a figure Store openat8 A.M.
See the skirts on display today In our windows On sale
Monday at 75c while they last.
The J. M. Aeheson Co.
FIFTH AND ALDER STREETS - f
Was Arrested on
October 2, 1871
e For having too many wives. We can never have too many ladies at
So we have set aside Monday, October the 2d, as the
Grand Gala Ladies' Day and Night
When every lady of Portland and vicinity will "be admitted free of
any admission charge to the grounds. We heg to notify all the ladies
a, fortnight in advance so that they will not make any engagement for
that day. The management promises to make this another memorable
day in the history othe present splendid season at "The Oaks.".
Watch thk paper for the "surprise ' programme. In the meantime
we extend a cordial invitation to yon, your family, yonr friends and
all tha gtrangers to cose and enjoy the Giant Whirl, the Ferris Wheel,
th Kerry-Ge-Round, the Miniature Bailway. the Chutes, the Laugh
isc Gallery, the Mase, the Bumps, the Gaiety Theater, the Japanese
Te Garden, tfea Dancing Pavilion and the many other features.
An elalwrate menu today at "The Oaks Tavern.-" Popular
pricesSeer on draught 5 cents. Admission to the grounds 10 cents,
chBdrm 5 cents. Take the O. W. P. & Ry. Co.'s cars from First and
Alder Streets 5 cents. Children free every Saturday and" Sunday.
"The Oaks" open daily from 9 A. M. to 12 P. M.