The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 08, 1905, Page 8, Image 8

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    8
- THE SJ72TDAY OREGOAN, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 8, 1905.
RENDER TRIBUTE
TO JEFFERSON
Day Set Apart in His Honor Is
Observed by Hundreds
of Enthusiasts".
RAIN, FAILS TO MAR EVENT
Colonel James Jackson Delivers Elo
quent Oration on AVork of the
President Who Paved
Way for Exposition.
Little more than a century ago the
Iewls and Clark expedition "was organ
ized and sent out by America's greatest
expansion President. Thomas Jefferson.
Yesterday the Portland Exposition, the
latest fruit of Jefferson's foresight, paid
homage to the man who made it a possi
bility. The day was set aside exclusively
in honor of Jefferson's memory, and was
divided with no other functions or exer
cises. Five hundred people braved a veritable
torrent of rain in order to attend the
memorial exercises in the Auditorium at 3
P. M. Such heavy rain as fell during the
exercises has seldom been recorded, and
Jt Is an additional tribute to Jefferson's
name that the attendance was not light
in consequence.
The programme was brief and simple
such a programme as Jefferson would
have approved oJ! had he been present. It
consisted of band music, two addresses
and a vocal solo. The meeting was called
to order by Theodore Hardele, represent
ing President Goode, who was unavoid
ably prevented from taking part. Mr,
Hardee, in introducing Mayor Lane as
the first speaker, took occasion to eulo
gize President Jefferson, saying that it
was he who made the Lewis and Clark
Exposition a possibility.
Mayor Lane paid a brief but eloquent
tribute to the man whom he accounted
one of the biggest and the greatest that
ever lived. The Nation, he said, owes
much of its growth to Mr. Jefferson'e
genius. The man 'had an Infinite capacity
for taking pains and watching the small
est details in the administration of Na
tional affairs, and he lost no opportunity
to act In the interest of the Nation's
growth.
Colonel Jackson's Tribute.
After a vocal solo by E. S. Thomas, the
Bpeaker of the day. Colonel James Jack
son, was introduced. Colonel Jackson's
tribute to Jefferton was a warm one, and
brought out many Interesting historical
facts. He said, in part:
"With nations, as with men, there comes
a tide in their affairs which "taken at it
flood, leads on 10 fortune, to greatness
and prosperity. Fortunate is the nation
which, when this crucial moment arrives,
has a ruler with the capacity to see and
the courage to take advantage of it. Such
a man was President Thomas Jefferson.
There camd to him during his Presidency
the opportunity to double the territory of
the United States and to carry its west
ern boundary to the Pacific Ocean. He
proved equal tt the . occasion and ha
linked his name lmperlshably with the
"Great West" cf today.
The people of the "West" 1n Jefferson's
time, who occupied the country between
the Appalachians and the Mississippi, were
clamorous to have the Mississippi open
to the Gulf of Mexico, and freely an
nounced their Intention to possess its out
let at whatever cost. The inexorable loglo
of events would have given us New Or
leans In time, but perhaps at the cost or
a destructive war. Jefferson fully under
stood this trend of Western sentiment
and set himself the task of procuring the
country at the mouth of the ri'er by
peacable means, if possible. It was while
negotiating for New Orleans and its ad
jacent country that the whole of Louisi
ana, an empire of territory, was literally
thrown at his head. It would have stag
gered an ordinary man, and there were
plenty of prominent statesmen In the
East who would have declined the offer.
There was apparently no authority for Its
acquisition. Th strict construction of the
tenets of Jefferson's party was against it.
The Constitution did not authorize it. It
was plain to Jefferson that here was an
opportunity that must be seized, that a
great future for the Infant Republic was
at stake. That posterity "would never for
give him If he failed to clo'iie with Na
poleon's unexpected offer. He resrarded
the welfare of the state as superior va
party tenets or tecnmcai construction,
and so the great territory of Louisiana
was added to the domain of the Republic.
It now became evident to Jefferson that
there was something else to be done to
round out the "Louisiana Purchase." The
Boundary along the Mississippi, which had
heretofore "barred the people's progress
to the westward, was removed, and. there
was now no obstacle to carrying our do
main to the Pacific Ocean, and so he sent
out Lewis and Clark to secure the Oregon
Country, to make' this disputed territory
ours by the world-acknowledged right of
discovery and pre-emption by planting
upon its soil tho American flag. This was
the second occasion when Jefferson's far
seeing Intellect and determined will helped
to build up the greatness of the Republic
as it is today; It was another tide in tho
affairs of the Nation taken at its flooa.
and which, if neglected, would have cost
us our frontage on the Pacific Ocean and
wrought incalculable Injury to our people.
There were many prominent Americans
who did not want our country to go be
yond the Rocky Mountains, and inveighed
against Its extension to the Pacific Tney
claimed that it was impossible for the
Government to control and regulate so
much and such far-off territory, but Jef
ferson had confidence in the ability or the
American people to govern themselves,
and would not listen to the councils or
the timid. The Western people were witn
him and gloried in his prophetic states
manship, and the result has emphatically
proved his prenclence and wisdom.
It was not permitted the "Sage of Mon
ticello" to witness the full fruition of his
tar-reachlng statesmanship. Even his In
tellect could not grasp the rapid appro
priation of the vast territory he had add
ed to the country. He thoucht It would
satisfy the land hunger of the people for
many nunoreas or years, ana saia. upon
the completion of the Louisiana Purchase
"that now there was ample territory ror
50 generations of people." Three crenert-
tlons have scarcely passed since that
statement was made, and not only the
Louisiana but the Oregon territory and
me great domain subsequently, acquired
from Mexico have been occupied and set
tled by the progressive energy of the
American neoce.
The development of this country is the
marvel of the ages, and shows what can
be accomplished by an enlightened and
sen-governing people, .Next year, this
month. It will be a century and a quar
ter since the Battle of Yorktown decided
that we were to bo a nation, and in that
short space of time, in a nation's life, we
have carried a beneficent civilization from
the shores of he Atlantic to the shores
of the Pacific, over 2000 miles of almost
unbrofken wilderness Inhabited bv sav
ages. It Is bui a little over 50 years ago
that we acquired California and started
American emigration to the Pacific Coast,
T'hichi at that time was but iiiue differ
ent from a primeval wilderness, and
where the only evidences of civilization
were a few far-separated missions. Today
the land Is thickly dotted with thriving
towns. Church spires gleam from every
village, schools are planted in every town
ship, while grat universities, richly en
dowed, offer free the cup of knowledge to
all who will quaff therefrom. When the
American came to this coast, its great
harbors Jay unruffled and silent under the
mid-day sun. and its great rivers ran
unvexed to tho sea. Today a vast com
merce by land and river and ocean xs
pouring wealth into the lap of the peo
ple and all the means are at hand by
which any one can attain to the degree of
comfort or competence lor which his fac
ulties fit him.
It Is a well-known law of physiology
that environment affects favorably or un-
ReadlBff from left to right: George D.
f : v-i . v. .Vi..at,.l nnit mental r!lZlT"-.
acteristics of a people, so that here in
tms mucn-iavorea janu, wm-ic . -w-
of landscape, and the brow is bathed witn
the balmiest of atmospheres, where "the
mountains look on Marathon and Mara-
tnon on tne sea,- mere snouia gruw
-n.ni TtHttl thn nn-
cient Greek in physical beauty and men
ial caiioer; .u uuuai juaiiv ui juu 4.. ....-
locality have witnessed the- working of
this law in the large Increase of feminine
beauty in your midst.
The development of this country, though .
great and wonderful, has just begun.
When I look back and recall what hai
taken place in my lifetime it seems like a
dream. Nay: more like a tale from the.
Arabian Nights; the magic wand of the
Genii of the Lamp was scarcely more pat
ent for wonderful accomplishment than
has been the genius and energy of the
American people. Of this you have a
conspicuous example In the creation of
this wonderful Exposition. I believe that
50 years from today people will look back
upon a progress quite as marvelous as
that seen br us in the last half-century,
any they wlll. no doubt, be still lauding
the wise prescience and far-seeing states
manshlp of Thomas Jefferson.
APPEALS ARE STILIi FEW.
Only Thirty-Five Thus Far From
Group Juror's Awards.
Annoalc from thp rlecl&lOnS Of the KTOUP
jurors at the Exposition numbered 25 last
evening. The work of the group jurors is
now nearly done, and the full results of
the competitions will snortiy oe Known.
The relative showings made by various
exhibitors cannot bp told at this time In
an accurate manner.
"To say that Oregon leads or that any
exhibit leads at this time is impossible,"
cnM TCvhlMt Director Dosch yesterday.
"The group jurors by their returns change
the situation every moment. io one can
form any idea as to what states and coun
ting ttm riin thp lareest number of
awards. Although I have charge of the
work of sending out notices ana am in
constant touch with thejgroup jurors. I
cannot .foretell the . final standing of state,
county and individual exhibitors. The re
suits should be known,' though, before the
end of this coming week."
. The superior Jury, which will consider
all appeals, held Its first session yester
day for the purpose of effecting an organ
ization. The members of the jury are:
George' H. Williams, chairman; Theodore
B. Wilcox, vice-chairman; Sylvester Far
rell, secretary: President Goode and Ex
hibits Dire.ctor Dosch, cx-officlo members.
Two Hundred Knlgh.ts Comlnc
About 200 delegates are expected to
attend the annual convention of the
Oreeron Grand Lodge. Knights of Py
thias, to be held in this city Tuesday
and Wednesday of this week. The ses
sions will be in the hall in the Mar
quam building.
Reports from the different lodges
will be received the first day and the
Grand Lodge rank will be conferred
upon about 25 past chancellors. A
celebration of the Knights of Khoras
san will occur in the evening. Officers
will be elected and Installed Wednes
day, and in the evening teams from
Salem, Astoria. Forest Grove, Pendle
ton and Cottage Grove will compete for
the Jaeger trophy
Tacoma Sends Praise.
A resolution of praise has been ex
tended the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion management by the Tacoma Cham
ber of Commerce and Board of Trade.
A copy of the resolutions was received
yesterday morning by President Goode.
It lauds the president and his assist
ants for their successful conduct of tho
Exposition and contains high praise for
the good which tho Exposition has ac
complished for the Pacific Northwest.
GARNET JEWELRY.
Among1 the exhibits that are a cen
ter of attraction In the Foreign build
ing to those who understand and ap
preciate beautiful Jewelry is the fine
display of Bohemian garnet Jewelry of
Stelner & Kolllner, in the Austrian
section. No such a magnificent assort
ment of garnet jewelry hajt ever be
fore been shown on the Pacific Coast
FIR3T-rKIZE WHITE PLYMOUTH ROCK PULLET. SEARS POULTRY FARM,
TACOMA, WASH.
JUDGES OF POULTRY SHOW, LEWIS AND CLARK EXPOSITION.
II olden, President of American Fonllry Show;
'
LEAGUE PLAN FAILS
Pacific Coast Poultry Associations-
Decline to Unite.
NEAR-BY CITIES MAY DO SO
Portland, Seattle and Tacoma Union
Discussed Awards Made for
Fine Fowls Xow on
Exhibition.
An effort made yesterday at the Lewis
and Clark poultry exhibition to organize
a Pacific Coast League of Poultry Fan
ciers failed completely of realization. For
a year or more members of the poultry
associations of the Coast have been plan
ning a league which would unite them for
mutual benefits. It was urged that the
associations would have more power and
more harmony when acting under one
central organization. The Exposition
poultry show was looked upon as the time
for action. Here would be fanciers from
all points of the Coast, and a better op
portunity for the organization of a league
could hardly be wished for.
Delegates were accordingly named b
the various Coast associations, and a
meeting was held yesterday afternoon Irt
FIKST PRIZE WINNER "WHITE CRESTED BLACK rOLlSH. ROSEMAWR
POULTRY YARDS, OREGON CITY.
the headquarters office at the poultry
grounds on the Government Peninsula, A
set of rules or by-laws for the league had
been thoughtfully drawn up, most of the
drafting being done by members of the
Tacoma association. Twenty or more
delegates were on hand yesterday when
these were brought out for inspection.
Charles G. Hind, W. W. Srowtsfv E. J. Lxdd,
1L IX. Collier. Tbea WlUUaxm.
They gave the proposed league full con
trol over the associations entered in mem
bership. The league was to be very much
of a kennel or baseball league.
Discussion of the subject developed the
fact that the time is not ripe for such an
organization among poultry fanciers of
the Coast. The . delegates seemed very
shy of tho proposition, evidently regard
ing it as too binding. Accordingly they
agreed to disagree, and the Pacific Coast
League of Poultry Fanciers passed into
the realm of dreams. "
Northwest Cities 3ay Form League
It is believed, however, that the Port
land, Seattle and Tacoma associations will
organize a- league, and a meeting for this
purpose Is to be held at an early date.
The delegates at yesterday's meeting
were: F. J. Miller and J. M. Porter, rep
resenting the Corvallls Poultry Associa
tion; C D. Mlnton and E. H. Bauer. State
Poultry Association: A. G. Hinds, Ala
meda Association; W. M. Humphries and
S. M. Butler. Southern California Poul
try Breeders' Association; Charles Mc
Allister and George LIndcr. Jr., Seattle
Association; H. H. Collier and H. A. Durr.
Tacoma Association; E. D. Black and H.
L. Martin, Everett Association; D. P. Ault,
Ellensburg Association, and, Thomas Wil
kinson, Vancouver (B. C) Association.
The poultry judges practically completed
their work yesterday, very few awards re
maining to be made on Monday. The
prize list indicates that Oregon fanciers
made a strong showing In tho number of
awards captured. The attendance yester
day, despite the rain, was large, about
3000 people visiting the exhibition during
the day. The complete list of awards as
made yesterday follows:
Yesterday's Awards.
White Orpingtons Wlnsrnere- Poultry Farm.
BeAtUe. first cockerel, first and second pullet;
George Mellar. Willow?, Cal., third and fourth
sullet.
Silver Gray Dorkings All awards to A. W.
Newby. Amity, Or.
Anconaa 1. L. VlcrrcV, Albany, second
cockerel, first and second pullet; rtosemawr
Poultry y&rds, first cockerel; first ben. first
ten.
Englleh Red Caps All awards to Rosemawr
Poultry Yards. Oregon City.
Blue Andalcslass Fllberta Poultry Yards,
first and Aecond ben. first and second pullet,
first pen; Sirs. A. E. Stanford, fourth cock-
PIRST-PRIZE BUFF ORPINGTON,
Tbeo. IIew; Elmer Dlxos, Superintendent
erel, .sixth pullet: B. S. La Masters. Camp
bcllsbunr. Ky.. mth hen; T. M. Svlnth, Ta
coma, first cock, first, second and third cock
erel, third, fourth and fifth pullet, third and
fourth hen. second pen.
SInxl Comb Brown Leghorns F. A. John
md, Tacoma. mcond cock, third ben, second
cockerel, second pen; A. II. Moll, Everett,
fourth cockerel; W. II. Arps. Santa. Cruz. Cal..
fifth, tdxth and seventh pullet; J. M. Garrt.
First-Prix "While Plymouth Bock
Cock, A. Hartley. Fern Hill, Wash.
son, Forwt Grove, sixth cockerel, third pen;
Miller Bros.. Fernhlll, Wash., first cock, first.
hlrd and seventh cockerel, first, third and
foctth pullet, first and second hen. first pen;
Mies I. McCracken, Ogden, Utah, fifth cock
erel, second pallet.
Bed Comb Brown Leghorns A. A. Bothwell.
Spokane, second cock, oecond hen, second pul
FIRST PRIZE WINNERS, PIGEONS. BLUE
PAIR.
let, first pen: Fred Alger. "Waukau. wis.,
first cock, first hen. first cockeret. first pul
let. Single Comb Buff Leghorns Robert .Couts.
Moscow. Idaho, third hen. fourth, fifth, sixth
and seventh pullet; Ltndgren St Sons, Xlnzs
burr. Cal., first pen, third and fifth cock,
first and Aecond hen. first, second and fourth
WILLIAM BLACKHURST. OWNER.
BssssssssssssssssKr J&JIbsssssssssssV
or Lewis aad Clark Poultry Show;
cockerel: second and third pullet; F. A. John
son. Tacoma, fourth cock, sixth ben. flftk
md sixth cockerel, first pullet, second pen;
EV1 Schoel. Albany, third oockerei. fourth bea;
r. T. Miller & Son. Corvallls, first and sec
nnd cockerel: C.L. Phillips, The Dalles, fifth
and seventh hen.
Single Comb tttlte Leghorns Robert
Gouts? third cockerel, recond, fourth and fifth
pullet: F. A. Johnson, second cock, second
and fifth hen; Ed Schoel. Albany, sixth ben;
M. J. Hewitt. Ogden. third pen; B. M. Calkins,
Lents, seventh cockeret; Meadow Brook Farm.
Hood River, first ben,, first, fifth and sixth
cockerel, third and seventh pullet; Miller Bros..
Tacoma. first cock, second and .fourth cock
erel, first and sixth pullet., third and fourth
hen. flrot anil second pen.
S. black Mlnorcas E. F. Peterson, Port
land, flrat cock, third and fifth hen; F. Fen
wlck. Portland, second hen. second and third
pullet: J. I. Hosklns. Newbcrg, Or., third
cock, first hen, first pen; Fred A. Johnso.
Tacoma. second cook, first pullet, second pen.
S. C white Mlnorcas Wlnsrnere Poultry
Yards. Seattle, second and firth hen; Adam
Schaencr. Chester, Waah.. first cock, first
cockerel, fourth pultet; . V. Aujt. Ellens
berg. Wash., second cock, first and third hen.
first pullet.
S. S. Hamburgs Charles Hamer. Mllwaukle.
Or., second hen; Rosemawr Poultry Yards,
first cock, first hen, flrat cockerel, first pul
let. White, goklen spangled, silver penciled,
black and golden penciled Hamburg All
awards to Rosemawr Poultry Yards, Oregon
City.
Buff Cochin bantams Fred A. Johnson, fifth
ck. -seventh hen. fifth pullet; A. H. Miller.
Portland, sixth cock, sixth hen; F. H.
Schmalts. Portland, third and fourth cock,
third, fourth and fifth hen. third and fourth
cockerel, third, fourth, stxth and seventh pul
let; W. P. Snook. Portland, first and second
cock, first and second hen. -first and second
cockerel, first and second pullet, first pen.
"White Cochin bantams All awards to Ed
Schoel. Albany.
Golden Seabrlght bantams Fred A. Johnson,
second cock, second hen. second cockerel, sec
ond pullet; Inlta Dixon. Oregon City, first
; cock, first hen. first pullet, first cockerel.
BELL AND LIVERFOOL, J It-, $230
White Embden and Toulouse geese All
awards to Ed Schoel. Albany.
Pekln ducks Mrs. W. B. Chandler. Tacoma,
second youns drake, second old drake, second
old duck: X. G. Costa. Concord." Cal., first
old drake, first old duck, first young duck,
first ypunr drake,.
Buff Orpington ducks All to M. E. Plaw,
Fruitvale, CaL
Indian runner ducks All to M. B. Plaw,
Fruitvale, Cal.
Yesterday's award list wrongly -accredited
three first awards on parjrjdge wy
andottcs to H- Stelnmesch, of. St. Louis,
whereas these went to Fred A. Johnson,
of Tacoma. .... .
GROWS MORE POPULAR
The Society of Japanese Art Admir
ers Increasing.
Mrs. Frbhman, the well-known curio
collector. ' has been appointed special
agent for the Society of Japanese Art
Admirers. She . has . headauartera in
parlor "'C" at Hotel Portland. This ap
pointment was found 'necessary to ac-
commodate the hundreds who are anxious
to join tne society, wnicn nas cnarge or
the Japanese exhibits tt the Exposition
Hundreds of dollars, worth of these beau
tiful, costly and exquisite exhibits aro to
be given' away for advertising purposes,
and fortunate. Indeed, will be the re
cipients" of these rdyal favors.
It Is now certain that the exhibits
shown in the Oriental Building will not
be rcshlpped to Japan. They will re
main to beautify American homes and
make ornate American- women.
If you wish to Join the society apply to
Mrs. Frohman, at-ther Portland Hotel;
to the secretary at the Oriental Build
ing; to G. Gurnaya &. -Co., 51 North
Fourth street, or S. Ban. 34 North Sev
enth street. Get a costly souvenir free.
Mllwaukle Country Club.
Eastern and Seattle races. Take Sell
wood and Oregon City cars, First and
Alder.
Murine Eye Reaeedy Cures Eyes: Makes Weak
Er Strong. Sootsu Eye Fala; Doesa't Smart.
MUSIC DAY
MUSICALES
Eilers Piano House Contri
butes Liberally to the Day's
Entertainment Badges for
All.
Monday will be red-letter day In the an
nals of the musical Northwest. Musi
clans from all over the country are taklnjc
frreat Interest In the Music day at the
Fair, and are doing all within their power
to contribute to tne success of the day.
Many from out of town have slsnlfled
their Intention of coming to Portland for
that day. and Indications are that there
will be an Immense attendance.
Music will be the dominating feature of
the entire day all over the Fair grounds.
Visitors will And It a difficult matter to
get away from music, and good music,
too, while the two special programmes
for the afternoon and evening at the
Auditorium will bring out a great array
of Portland's musical talent. The Eilers
Piano House have consented to give
eleven of their muslcales at the state
buildings, and will cover practically the
entire day. Especially tine musicians have
been engaged for each One.
Following are programmes of the most
Important events:
In the California Bulldlnp. 10:30 A. M.
"Violin solo
(a) Evening Star Song (arr. by Rum
mer) Wagner
(b) Intermezzo Maacagnl
Mr. S. J. Story, accompanied by Pianola.
Piano
Hungarian Rhapsodie, No. 2 Liszt
Tenor solo
la) Love's Sorrow Shelly
Ibr Etarnamcnte Mascheronl
Mr. J. W. Belcher, accompanied by the
Pianola. Violin obligate
Mr. L. P. Bruce at the Pianola.
"Weber Pianola Pianos used, supplied by
Eilers Piano House.
In the Massachusetts Building, 10:30 A. M.
Violin solo .
(a) Berceuse from Jocelyn Godard
(b) Goodnight, Sweet Dreams. ..BlschofC
Mrs. A. L. Sutton, accompanied by the
Pianola.
Soprano solo
la) FUleh Flllah Vanderstuckcn
(b) The Sweetest Flower. Vanderstuckcn
Miss Beatrice Maltman. accompanied by
the Pianola.
Piano solo
(a) Simple Aveu Thome
(b) Norwegian Dance Grieg
Miss Berenice Fleming Holland.
Chlckerlng Pianos used, supplied by
Eilers Piano House.
Special attention Is called to the very
first Chlckerlng ever made, displayed In
left wing of Massachusetts building. It
wus completed In 1S23. long before the day
of the railroad or the telegraph. - and is
still In condition to be played upon. The
Chlckerlng piano to be used Jn tomorrow s
concert la" one of the famous Chlckerlng
Quarter Grands, the latest Chlckerlng
achievement.
In the Washington Building. 11:30 A. M.
Violin solo Cavatlna Bohm
Mrs. A. L. Sutton, accompanied by the
Pianola.
Soprano solo
(a) The Rosary NeIn
(b) The Dawn Guy d'Hardelot
Miss Beatrice Maltman. accompanied by
the Pianola.
Piano solo The Last Hdpe.-.Gottschalk
Miss Berenice Fleming Holland.
Violin" solo Mazur Mylnarskl
Mrs. A. L. Sutton, accompanied by tho
Pianola.
Chlckerlng Pianos used, supplied by
Eilers Piano House.
In the Oregon Building, 3 P. M.
Violin solo
(a) La Serenade Arr. by Herman
(b) Cancllena Bohm
Mr. John Ward Alden. accompanied by
the Pianola.
Soprano solo
fa) I'm Yours, Sweetheart, Forever..
Wright
(b) Because I Love You. Dear..Hawley
MJss Elizabeth De Lacey, accompanied
by the Pianola.
Plana solo La Gondola Bendel
Miss Berenice Fleming Holland.
Chlckerlng Pianos used, supplied by
Ellens Piano House.
In tho Maine Building, 3:45 P. M.
Tenor solo
(a) O Loving Heart. Trust On
Gottschalk
(b) The Tube Rose Mueller
Mr. R. J. T. White, accompanied by the
Pianola.
Piano solo
(a) Valse Arabesque Theodore Lack
(b) From Flowor to Flower Kullak
Miss Berenice Fleming Holland.
Tenor solo
(a) Answer Robyn
(b) Bid Me to Live Hatton
Mr. R. J. T. "White, accompanied by tho
Pianola.
Weber Pianola Pianos used, supplied by
Eilers Piano House.
In the Idaho Building, 5 P. M.
Violin solor
fa) Folles d'Esnattne Corelll
(b) Gavotte (from Mlgnon) Thomas
John Ward Alden. accompanied by the
Pianola.
Vocal solo
(a) Violets Wright
(b) Three Green Bonnets.Guy d'Hardelot
Miss Myrtle Park, accompanied by the
Pianola.
Piano solo The Dying Poet...Gottschalk
Miss Berenice Fleming Holland.
The piano used In this building Is tho
fine famous Schumann, supplied by Eilers
Piano House.
Description Is given on page IS of this
paper of the beautiful and unique badges
which the Eilers Piano House will give
away tomorrow. They are extremely
handsome and appropriate, music being
typified by a harp, which supports a
striking miniature of the great musician
and composer. Wagner. The design Is
done In a most artistic manner, and Is
mounted on rich white satin ribbon.
GOXOIIIUIOEA, GLEET, SYPHILIS
HYDROCELE, VARICOCELE, LOSS OF
MANHOOD, RHEUMATISM, ECZEMA
ASTHMA and SKIN DISEASES. VV
want every man afflicted with tha
above diseases to honestly investigate
our special system of treatment. We in
vite In particular all who have treated
elsewhere without success, all whoa
cast3 have been abandoned by family
physicians and so-called "SPECIAL
ISTS," all whose troubles have been ag
gravated and made worse by tho uso
of BELTS, FREE SAMPLES, TRIAL
TREATMENTS and so called SPECIF
ICS. "We will explain to you why such
treatment has failed to euro you. and
will demonstrate to your entiro satis
faction that wa can cure you safely,
quickly and permanently. Our counsel
will cost nothing, and we will do by you
83 we would wish you to do by us It
our cases were reversed. Write for our
home treatment if you cannot calL
THEDR. LIcBIG STAFF
Established 1876.
Rooms S and 7 Winchester Home. 3d and
Boraaide Streets. Portland. Or.
FINE BOHEMIAN
GARNET JEWELRY
Austrian Section
Foreign Building, Exposition
STEIN ER & KOLLINER
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satire Body Ornaments aad Dress, Ancient Flint
Af i05 Skidd- Antique Silver aad
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