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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE " OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL, , PORTL AND, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE , 2,, 1607.
SElSOtJ IS OVER .
FOR TRUCK, ffil
Eeview of Work of the Uni-
realty of Oregon's Great
Team oX Athletes.
' ' (fascial UwM Tk UantuL
: University of Oregon, Eugene, Jun L
- The victory trw Idaho and Washing
'ton In track at Seattle Mar 10 ended
- the season for the Oregon track team.
The team this aeaaon has been far the
beat in the hitory, ot the university,
and even in the hiatal? of the north
; west The team la heralded by varlou
northweat papers aa being the strongest
college team in the United Btatea and
' the record made conclusively prove
: that the Oregon track men oould com-
. pete and push very cloee any team in
v the United States. .-
keoord Breaking- Begins. ''
On May XT In a meet with the Wuh
' Ington State college tba Oreton team
, began ita career of record breaking. ' In
the meet McKlnney, the Baker City
weight man." established a new north
weat record of 110 feet, H inchea. He
' aUo broke the reoord In the ahot put
for the Pacific coast, shoving out the
. 11-pound weight 41 feet, 11
Inches. Moores aatabUahed a new- rec
ord for the low hurdles on a curved
. track of :2S t-l seconda.
- Hu also broke tbe state and north
west record In the hammer throw on the
i same day, when ha pot It out 141 feet,
4 1-1 Inches. In the 130 dash Kelly tied
the world'a record for curved track in
the time of :11 1-6.
Oreat Work at Seattle.
At Corral Us a week later Zachariaa
broke Hun reoord in
a magnificent cast of 110 feet,
ltt . Inohea. Captain Moores at
Corvallls also tied ; the - world's reo
ord and established a new northwest
WEMENM0 MAKE GRAND OLDf
COLLEGE BETTER AND GRANDER
" . ; ' y , f A'y V i X- -v'-' ''
: " .' y.. .-'.::..'.'.,.......- . . :
O. i . :-v ..'." s.-v . ,.... ..-.': " , ' : : '
- - s . '-':',-
. ! t i ' ' ' "
v ' ' "V U i ' J-.
J..J -.. r- llir .... llr(1 r , . JM l Ml L LJ u
I of) the multltuda and the other waa to (The illustrations are by Robert A. Qraef.
And Their Publishers
be beautiful that is fat A . woman I A. S. Barnes 4 Co
who was plump, or buxom, , or chubby,
might be olaased aa passibly attractive.
but only the fat were Irresistible. A
woman who weighed 200 pounds was
only two thirds as beautiful as one
Price. 71 cents.
1 Albany College and Tremont Hall.
- (Special Dlapateh ts . Tbe Joaraal)
Albany, Or., June 1. The friends and
patrons of Albany college of thla city
are sealoualy laboring to secure aa en
dowment fund of $11,000 In Oregon.
The Preabyterian synod of Oregon has
decided to back the Institution, and
my or oollega wherever and whenerer
ha felt the eondluona Justified the un
dertaking. -: u
HAT , X Have Done With
v Birds." by Gene fltratton
;; .porter.'-i' . i '
Few subjeota have at
talned mora orominenoa or
beea given more consolentlous or arm
pathetlo atudy the past few years than
ornunoiogy. The aoientlfto term, how
aver, does not oome aa nearly, express
lag the real atudy aa to call it a atudy
or the birds, for It la, becoming less
solentlflo and more humanitarian all the
time, and . tba day has almost gone by
when a beautiful bird must be killed to
ba studied. If one needed proof that
the world waa growing better, kinder,
mora loving, it might be found In Mra
Stratton-Porter'a book, and la the les
son she teaches, to which almost the
ear of the world Is becoming attuned,
that Ufa la aaorad whether to bird, beast
r man. ,,,'.,-, , ..,
' Tha present book .makes Its appear
anoe at a moat ausploloua seaaon of tha
year.' when every bill and dale beglna
to ecuo with the voleesof these little
feathered friends, and alas! when schools
are oloalng and the small boy beglna o
walk abroad with his air gun and other
implements or destruction. As a ohlld
tha author had a peculiar love and ten
dernees for btrda, and early became their
rneno, learning, even la childhood, tha
greatest leason of all to the auooeasful
study of birds their hablte.aad char
acteristics, tha leason of how to win
their confidence. On thla point aha
ays: "The greatest thing possible to
do with a bird la to win Its confidence.
weighing 100.'' Those grading below 160
were verging upon the Impossible."
Now Jeneka waa gloriously zat and
KalorA waa distressingly thin and poof
Count Sellm faced a most unfortunate
tat of affairs, for Jeneka, who had
many admirers and chances to marry,
was tha younger of the two and aocord
Ing to the laws of the country the
younger girl oould not marry; before, the
older, . Then there' were, other worries
for the poor count all on acoount of hi
slim princess, who would persist in
athletics.' eating pickles and other dia
graceful things and, worst of all,, would
The Baker" eV Taylor company,' tha
publishers of "The History of Architec
ture." by Mr. Russell Sturf la, report
that they have been obliged "to under
take a second printing of tha first vol
ume. In view of the slse, importance
and expense of this work, It Is gratify
ing to note that the publication meets
with aa Increaaed demand. The second
volume Is to appear la the late sum
mer and 1 to contain aeveral hundred
illustrations. It opena with a treatment
of tha architecture f India, China and
Japan and other oriental nations, 'and
Includes also , that Mohammedan archi
tecture which' aroaa out of the Bysan-
tine styles, and finally tha greht Oothlo
school of central and northern Europe.
aW must, wv v ,. nvua WI.,-m a kn una
not Uke her deficiency aerloualy. - Into brtBf th bou
tha situation Is Introduced a party of
Americans, and out of thla material
anyone who la at all familiar, with Mr.
Ada can readily Imagine tha farcical
tragedies and boisterous comedies he
would evolve.. .And yet it would take
a lively imagination to oome at an near
to what tbe story really la.
It la well sustained and has no thin
places, aa so often occurs In a . con
tinuous story of this kind nd It la al
together quite worth reading. Tbe book
la elaborately illustrated. ,' ; :
"Tha Whirlwind" -By Bden Phlllpott
"Tha new Adm ; Beda" is tba way re-
new hero, and the comparison is a happy ;'n renuina ;'shocker," so closely has
one.- jror, iiae t
pott'a latest creation la a sturdy son of
est and most consistent characters of
modern, fiction., t : jV,?-:;1;.,;',;
William Stearhs Davis, 'whose '"'hW
torlcal novel, "A Victor of 8alaml.!J,M
published thla week, is undoubtedly the '
leader among tha younger generation
of American authora 'in this olaaa of
fiction. Although he is still under 10,
he haa til less than six books to his,
credit. ; Mr. Davia seems to ha the
legitimate successor . of General Lew
Wallaoe and Sienkiewlcs. HU stories
ara equally remarkable for-their cor
rectness of detail and the genuine spirit
of romance that. mn thmntk thu
A Victor of Salamls" nlini with m.
unuiiun at in imiitln .cnnlMt In an.
olent. Greece, which la hot ; less vivid
ana, exciting' than the famous desorlp-
uvn ot ina onarioi ran in "Rn Hn,"
Aal thh opening ohaptera do not belle
tha book; , indeed, if the 'scene of tha
story wera modern Ameriea (netMii .t
rn""n weeoa Mr., DavU might have
laid, himself open to tha charge of writ-
George Eliot's famous b racked hla pages r with aotlon and
I Brendon. r.. PhlU- awntur, w t
tha soli, simple-minded and honest, who I
through tna Qisioyaity or his wire comes
fao to face with a great traglo prob
lem.','.- ; - '. '. ' .
Mr. Phlllpott traces hla literary de
scent from George Eliot, who first be
gan to describe the English peasant la I
JfVhl. back 1. beVmlni m Inseparable hJ "thS '?i?Zt in
i,k .k. ., th. Amtmntivm . medlata auccossor in .tha field... There Uvitahiv with hi. -v"
w " . I ... ... Iiul.v .ka MnaM M tlhlll. I.. "i. . ClT
"The Mayor' Wifa"By Anaa Kath
arine Green. Tha name of the author
WORKED TO DEATH
Rebuilding ' of Baa Prtmciaco Killa
Thomanda of Tbem.
JTha horse is having his day la San
hM BnTtmth Z7J ThSSZ: ? hSV J' C1"0" metropoll- todarii iot
SMs offlSBSSl otrV tnS i rmon.y, nutjoj
that of flhtrlook Holmes, and flht
. - M t,- ...iiiafliN MiilU ahal V1
each story she puts forth places her
higher la tha rank of tnia ciaaa oi no
tion writers. v -s .
The mayor of tha present atory has
political ambltlona, and ha also poa-
philllps Co. Price 11.50.
la a few days work about moat neat political ambltlona, and he - also poa- , " o o.atn. , - I
tha blrd.ea. ba Uught to tru ma. JT ,buUful wlfa. who U. ToS JJ&1
tha Ufa blood of 11.000 superb horses.
ffS.-r"? weekly. Deliberately
a w 1 norsea ar being worked)
hsifaaai vais rn .W wa? ' aV
the hammer by Ijj, ,n ltB
work la progressing satisfactorily.
Tba outlined plan Is aa follows t Tha
oily, of Albany and vicinity, $10,000;
tha low , hurdles on curved I Portland churches,; 110,000; ' the rcat of
tracks or :2t l-i. . , . the state; 11,000, making the total de-
At tha tii-atate maet at Seattle Frl- aired. Tha synod of Oregon haa de
day tbe track waa In "such condition elded that thia amount ahould ba raised
that .o record nreaaing 4rana ' war oerore aaaiaunce la asked from parties
made. McKlnney tied tha ' collegiate outside. . Parties in the east have aa-
record in tba United BUtea and mad eured tha friends of tha school that as
a aew Paolflo coast record for. tha ahot
by putting the lead axaotly 41 feet
Eaoharaia . then also threw the ham
mer for a northweat reoord of 1S8 feet,
I Inches. -.t ;
CHEMAWA 1NDIAKS WIN
FIEST FIELD MEET d 7u T trZ.
Z - I r'.t;... .-j-,. . H. & Brown of Marshfleld, Rev. Ell T.
soon aa sufficient latereat la shown by I
tna people or Albany and tha aUte at
large they stand ready to augment the !
enaowment fund thus raised by such
sum as will place tha school on a solid
financial .baais. .
Trnsteea and Board Offloan.
Tha board of trustees aa elected by
And Albany Wanted a SohooL
Early In the aixUe the oltlsens at
Albany .war aglutln tha plan of hav
ing a college located among them, and
for this purpoaa aallad a mass meeting
in tha old courthouse. Land waa do
nated for tha college by Walter and
Thomaa Montelth, and a subscription of
is.ooo waa aoon raised to erect the
building. It waa not decided to what
church tha college ahould belong, but at
a second maaa meeting, after speeches
by Dr. Geary, Judge Powell, Dr. Tata,
Rev. W. J. Montieth and others, it waa
decided In favor bf tha Presbyterian
church, and tha land.' comprising seven
aeres, waa deeded to tha General Assem
bly of tba Presbyterian Church of, North
America for eduoatlonal purposes.
Tha first building waa erected in lit s.
at a coat of fl.000. It waa a plain
frame building. 00x1 f feet, two stories,
surmounted with a tower. Thla served
its purpose until lit!, when the at
tendance beoama so great that the true-
that such studies can ba made aa ara I leader of society and a moat brilliant
here nrasantad ot nM ltiA nnrv, nu I aocessorv to an ambltloua man. A
and female. I am not annararirtnua knt I chan re. however., comes over tha spirit
I am afraid to mistreat a bird, and lock I of her dreams, from which nothing
la with ma in the indulgence of this I seemed to be able to arouse her; life
fear. In all my years of field work not I lost .lta Interest, and her world seemed
something over 150 pagea her
and experiences in tha atudy
and tha treatment of heraublecta.
one of tha moat Illuminating works that
haa aver been written on the subjects, for
tha reason that, throughout, tha author
bring her readera in cloaar touch and
warmer sympathy with, bird than al
rating with 0. A. Danalger. "ThelterUl ara inh. i. v. iw?C-T
h' ofpmlum. for
Blaree, na aa old manuscript belonging I time saved. Th ... ....
---- - " ...v-w.... ji,niiun uj an vma nla noraaa ta
llr?nJiZ0k2 JZFSlV? 2lt " ''' watt from Mar
Sn'a. hour of
atudy of a nest, or of any bird, ha I changed without any viamie caus. :c;z :z IT Jlir r'u ma to a dead hor '
loat by dealing fairly with my un- husband decides, something must ba """" "' ..-r." a ,B harness-worked to death.
V , ona to rallav. the .wife, who seems W --"- w-. - n. vans . carry off the oarcaeaee
lauthor.tben goM on : to r-lat in t distress, and M " ' E"; ZZZ :."!,".In" ",.,VB which, carry
...i. i certain niana to oisoovsr vn un i - -:v' '"1" Ji " l'r'""" s
of b..l her worry; and here the author bring. r! V nM
t t la I to Tlar her keenest ana ongnesioe-'; """'Z, a" "Z.Tr nw norses
businea it Is to
to replace those
teotlve faoultlea, and in unwinding the "T.L"".' V, "7 Z Snt ,B tn tW r trowing
. -w. .. nnaartha fens in ciroung Diros away from - the I more and mora n.-r...,. m.. -.,,..
pV- and .11 tha -ahlvery" thing. okbVath.r a hL a' how" th . JfnM Jw Pt of their .u
that contribute to thrllle Of fear ami broken father at her feet, and how the plus, and now tha ranges of Montana
moaF imy of h ; processor s iT th expectation and delightful surprise It " iu .a w SL ,? "rth,r tward are bo-
fiaU of bird aindsTrLirmS: I not overwrought with ..nsaUonaUam WJto l, ttoUntn called upon to yield hoe. and mora
characterised bv a lnaarlt and rJ or nhalthy excitement, but la anappy -J-;- "r.Tr- ? "TJ: ' "
hav been dlscardad axc.pt wh.r It ha. It Is .tha kln of l11'1." U th. bo'y wly: losing hi? v?h Zlo mrkT "l.??!" h"
L and tampung.wie ru.r ---- nlnh . t. '.fcn.ara, "rr,T
bean necessary for classification, and I tempting
mxi . u. vuv nw-, - - - . "vuv,, )ral ant Bobba. I WD,on rises to ruu , acanowieagment,
tees were obliged to enlarge the build-J then the familiar name hag been need aa pasa to no iTIa then -penanoe, than .jealousy,' then
Ing at an expense of ,117,000. . .. , 1.41. ' -i Merrill eV Co. Price ll.oo. tragedy and deathit I a very delicate
(special tHapatch la Tbe JoeraaL)
. Chemawa, Orv June 1. McMinnvllla
college went down to defeat in' a field
meet . held on. tba Chemawa field , this
afternoon. - The final score was 71 to 60.
A large crowd witnessed the events,
this being th Indian school's first field
day. They wera an unknown Quantity,
but they made good, much to tbe sur
prise of. tha "visitor, who anticipated
aa easy victory. , ' r
Rosebud Defeat Vernon.,
The Highland Roaebuda defeated the
Vernon team yesterday by tha score of
l-to 1. . Th. lineup:. -.;.!..
. Highlands Mitchell, catcher; Brill,
pitcher; Gandy, . first base; Bateman,
econd base; Clarke, third baae; Spady,
shortstop; Uelnal, left field; Clot, right
field; Harvey,-aenter field.
Vernons Woodward, oatcher: Crump.
pitcher; Hayee, first baae; Plnley, sec
ond baae; Heath,, third baae; Eastman,
bortstop; Miller, , left field; . Weston,
right field; Baty, entr field. -'
AUen or Irrlgon, Samuel E. Toung of
Albany, Rev. Edward M. Sharp of Port
land; J. K.-Weatherford -of Albany. F.
M. Redfleld of Albany, Rev. W. P.
White of Albany., C. E. Sox of Albany.
Rev. Edwin B. Haya of La Grande, Rev.
H. T. Baboock of Salem, Rev. George
T. Pratt of Glendale, C. E. Brownell of
Albany, ' Rev. H. I Reed of Auburn,
New York, Frank J. Miller of Albany,
William Fortmiller of Albany, A. C,
Schmitt-of Albany, Rev. . H. N. Mount
of Eugene, Rev. Henry Marcotte of
Portland. Rev. W. 8. Holt of Portland,
S. Tf. Steele of Albany, Judge IL H.
Hewitt of Albany, J. C. Irvine of Al
bany, RVi T. B. Ortswold 'M Albany,
President H. M. Crooks, ex-offltsio mem
ber -,,'r- '"
The officer of th board of trustees
are: Frank J. Miller, president; A. C.
Sohmltt, secretary; Carl E. Sox, treas
urer; synod leal committee of visitation.
Rev. Georga Gillespie Of Mill City
(chairman). Rev. X S. Mochel of Sum-
mervllle. Rev. ' J. S. Dunning, Ph. D.,
of Portland, WUllam Clyde of Ashland.
James Crawford of Corvallla; synod
committee on colleges. Rev. H. T. Bab-
cock of Salem (chairman). Dr. H. A.
Ketchum of Baker City, Rev. S. L. Clark
f Monument, Rev. H. H. Pratt of Port
land and T. P. Cramer of Grant Pass,
ljooal Tan Thonaand Xalmd.
Tha officials ' and tha oommlttees
above ara all working for tha succsas of
tha endowment fund, and tha general
acopo of tha list Insures publicity for
the school In every portion bf th Ore
gon country. In Albany tha 110,000 as
signed th local church, and frlenda of
tbe school haa practically been sub
scribed and tha Presbyterians of tha
city stand ready to back with their
means anything that will result In the
betterment of the school.
The early history surrounding the
founding of the local Institution will
be of general Interest to th state at
large. Rev. Edward R. Geary. D. D.,
whoae nam la an honored one In th
annals of the Presbyterian church In
Oregon, cam to thla coast under two
commissions, one from tha board of
JIayor Caufield Sincerely Hopes That I domestic missions, to found and main-1
uun cnurcues, ua tuo uuier.- ai vui ,mv
Opened Torty Tears Age.
Th college waa first opened' in tha
autumn of 1167, and Rev. William J.
Montieth, a brother of the donor of th
land, became it first president Sine
that time in succession th school haa j trom photograph taken by tha author,
Almost all tha wall known birda are I . f -. .... m..vT. I and beautiful atorr. worthy In avarv
treated, and in tha moat intensely inter- B rmt. Tha book de- wm' of th noble English form Mr.
..ting manner, while there ara about Cn a ad Blerce haa glvan it Neal PuWl.hing
." 15. ,,."TnT,. amount, of company. -nc m.
pj sy QQlJfUtfA WAaT Mwtv
th manner In which the author took his
100 exquisite UlffstraUona. 11 of whloh
are colored and full-page else, all made
iresn consignment. looks ilk a bull
2y,n WaU "treet Ther are 7,000
?? " t10" ln th 0,t . t these
14,000 .horses are lnsuffleiant n th.
wsa, ana it I .believed that 1.000 more
team will be added to th force before
TO WOK LAIIE
f mmmmmm . .... ' ',
Eelay Eace Eiders Present
. Compliments of One Ex-
. ecutive to Another.
had as preeldenta tha following: Rev.
Henry Bushnell, Rev. Edward R. Geary,
V. D.. Royal K. Warren, Rev. Howard
W. Stratton, David B. Rice, M. D., Rev,
Elbert N. Condlt, A. M., Rev. Joseph C
Wyckoff, Re v.. Earl T. Lockhard, Rev.
Edwin J. Thompson. D. D., Rev. Elbert
N. Condlt, A. M., Frederick G. Toung,
A. B. Rev.-Wallace Howe Lee, A. M.,
and President Harry Means Crooks,
Ola Albany's Mam X Honored.
Th faculty la a strong on, and th
work don 1 of roogniad worth. Grad
uates of thla aohool ara admitted to tbe
leading nnlveraltle of the east without
further examination. Old Albany I
among th oldest eduoatlonal institu
tions ln tha northweat and haa been
a mighty factor in tha educational work
of th western country. It graduates
ara today filling place of trust and
honor In practically all th walk of
life. Albany hope for additional build
ings, and more finances to carry out
tha work of making this th center of
Preabyterian education in th northwest
President Harry M. Crooks of th col
lege ha shown that he 1 th right man
ln tha right place, and 1 rapidly forg
ing his way to tha front as an educa
tor and a scholar. Under hi manage
ment th school has made progress, and
today la recognised a one of the moat
thorough in the great and growing
with explanation of how they were pro
cured. Th book Itself 1 master
piece of tbe bookmaker's craft
printed in bold, clear type on heavy
paper of rich Ivory, tones, and haa a
pretty and appropriate cover design.
Bobbs, Merrill & Co, -Price f 1.00.
"Th Slim Prin'ceaa" By Oeora Ada.
Time, tha great destroyer, doe not
flrVte riKr" Win tW Beaaty Contest,
knowledge, that w born In Brbok : . By Horn. Seymour Miter.
It Is I .ijt thatntVta eleanliSesa I Garden," which th 8cr!bhrs will pub- 1 ! ""? ' th. farm today.
... I aLiBium vt J. . I ii. t. f- T... - i. . u.. .. Tw. a I aaeuora a aona an none It
and insists on a ai- l"rf.M"" Sh sent h.r Bh.nH
t aava- T belOnSOd TO Ual I "fc"vr v uuwui "U ! UWDUQ
next to Igodllnesa
It U a lov storr 'Ibid -w" . ZlZSlJS
urdar Utlu- With the.- strict view th. .id or th girl and placed baau eta.tf " JZm
It cfaaiilness Mr. Looml. relates his airaJnrt a most amusing bactground I wilon ahvtiis n nun,.
?5. 1, inaniish bathtub. Hf In a UtU German town. Th same Ma.0' ' ? saaaUaj
tawuuwi n. - ' l -l i . . . . - i oam kicks ina scales. ona.rnrt
as "a ehauow pan 1 6ri mfuramv u inuniui, ap- nllM,i . v.
er and quit roind Pll W. of "Ellsabrth" and "The Ax B"g" "j" SfJ!?,
d what It waa. and Princes Prlcllla's Fortnight" fill this hortyv- r-r :
whloh he ' describe
three feet In diameter
Br( oeau-oyer, ooea not ln ,hape. I wondered what It waa, and rnnc-s x-nscuia awnignr- rm tnis
-w " ' w vumureuvw U WOr. H ,i tl tn tha AnnnlualOn It Dill uvim mill m HUB 111 uiaHOiniH m.. . . .'.'
yet with- the Inimitable, humor of mr room n ita way to the ana quiet humor. The various eccentric "
Aoe, ir xaa preaeni story la any lndlca-1 rtuffl -d waa probably th dlh on cnaraoter drawn with rrat skill and l,oBd T thai ttHm tiZuZZT
J.nJl!!? rb" !r which thty bwugM in the roast in th. sympathetically keen nnderstandlng. tha PpiS"
tha ntihna i . V..V, " Z "m or Henry m w J'"".' kiJtT."3r.S' "WMi"! c! -Xnd aakea! An 1
tha public it ta a question whether, in
it freahn and first flusli, it had th
genuine fun and real wit of th present
It is the story of the two daughter
of Count Sellm Malagaakl, governor
general of Morovenla Kalora and Jene
ka by nam. In their oountry th au
thor saya: "Th generation of male
which ha been extricating Itself from
the shackles of orientalism has not de
voted much' worry to tha condition of
women. In Morovenla woman is still
unllberated. Sh does hot din at a
palm garden , or hop into a victoria on
Thursday afternoon to go to th meet
ing of a club organised to propagate
cults. If h met a cult fao to face sh
would not recognise it Woman
had two important dutie assigned her.
On was to hide herself from the gas
James I of sacred memory." He was
undeceived, however, when th EnglUh
maid appeared to prepar. hla "barth,'
and then hi aescription oi now no
dived Into his inch of "barth," cavorted,
shook himself free from sll the water
ha had used up, and dived again, and
finally dried himself on a washcloth, is
all told ln Mr. Loomis' inexpressibly hu
morous style, and whloh Invariably
clothes a truth.
The stories were all originally writ
ten for the New York Bun in 1900, dur-
lns the author's visit to England. They
are all humorous and entertaining, but
ar spiced with aa under layer of truth
that sometimes amounts to satire.
Ther is, however, a genial spirit per
vading them that makea them very at
tractive, and tha fun in. them is of a
quaint sort which makes them readaLle. i
herself, the highly ntertlnlng prob
lem or tna utu town, ana tn progress
of th lov atory make a charming book
or a very rare and nnusual quality.
Another newspaper woman ha joined
the tank of successful authors Hatti
Horner Louthen, whose "This Waa-a
Man" haa Just been published by the
C. M. Clark Publishing company of Bos-
Th winner on th sneak. Sh' shy.
An' says: "Now, quit that fussin'."
Hurrah! Hurrah Vedora'S mot 'a.
-Her plctur rAt In nrintin.'
They've put her In straight a a dot-
Bur they-v eut Wit her ouintla.
Hurrah! Hurrah! Medora' in
My, don't sh look a winner!
ton. It I a really great tory and th Theyv out away her doubl chin,
author ha given to Uteratur th moat
powerful study of heredity and environ
ment aver written. With a master
stroke she describe th triumsh of I
character over circumstance. The scenes
of th book are laid ln Colorado and
the plot 1 original ln vry detail The I
title, which la from a familiar Shakes
pearian Quotation, well describes the
hero, Paul Menendes, on of the strong-1
As sur a I'm a sinner!
Ther 1 th tidy on th stool ,
Sh won ain't It a corker 1
It must hav coat ten cent. Th. fool
Who .ant it's a New Yorker. '
But, whoop! Sh won In th. contest I
It cost her dollars seven
To enter. Say, she is tha best
Of milkers numb'rtn 'leven.
OEEGON CITTTS HEAD
Portland Voters Win Show. In
dorsement by Reelecting Mayor
Lane for Another Term. -
board of education, to establish an acad-
Thirteen miles were sprinted in a
closely contested relay race by repre
'. sentativee of the grammar schools of
: Portland yesterday ln th fast tlm of
; 1 hour 19 minute and 29 second, a
. reduction of 1 minutes ln the time
: made on the same course a year ago.
There were 11 relays each one mil ln
length of which the representatives of
the Hawthorne school won 11 and .fin
ished ahead of all other competitors.
Tha course: lay over tha county road
between Portland and Oregon City. The
. winning school become custodian of
th R. Ii. Gllsan cup for on year and
were each awarded a magnificent relay, the U o' PPT news.
The New Muse.
Note President Roosevelt and
eral other government expert ara en
deavoring to - answer the question
"What ia whiskey r.'
Whiskey T What la whiskey f Oh.
Land where th tasseled eorn bloom
Land where th fertile soli give ap
Th sap of Its soul to fill th oup
Of golden glamor, of heart' desire.
Of dream strung on a topas wire
About the neck of bottled bliss
Whose Up await the famished
Of such a thirst as makea on cry
To feel again that fervent dry;
Land of th Juice of pure delight.
Land of th swallow's heavenward
.pennant as a memento of Individual
. work performed.
Befor th start at Oregon City aach
boy was handed a small pasteboard roll
containing a packet and message from
i Mayor Caufield of Oregon " City to
Mayor Harry Lane of Portland. Tha
winner presented the letter he bore to
Mayor Lane upon arriving first at the
T, M. C. A. building ln this city.
The message from mayor to mayor
reaaa aa ronows
"Mayor Harry Lane. Portland, Oregon
Dear Sir Congratulations on th
record njad during your term of or
rice in me eiiori io give Portland a
clean, ; honest and buslnese-llk admin
lstration of city affairs. Toar effort
. to improve the moral atmosphere of
fortiana ana na her or the many places
or. nee, a constant menace to the ria
Ing generation, deserve for you the
. earnest support of every parent lour
i firm stand for th protection of the
right or tn punito agalnat tha rread
of corporation and others, should bring
; ior you uw kut aia or nu citizens
who believ In preserving, as far as
possible, th people' .right and se
curing to the present and future gen
erations all that franchises or privil
ege given are worth. Sincerely hop
ing that and, trusting that the voters
of Portland' will indorse your adminis
tration, by reelecting you for another
term, , I , remain, your very respeot
ully, fc i ' E- G. CAUFIELD, Mayor."
v In the near future mora attention la
to be given . southern states by th
: American FederaUoa , of Labor, which
la planning to build up a stronger labor
movement In that section of th coun-
$rr ?T' i W'V'ft 'K:'.i . I.-,.--. ! '
Land of the Bourbon blossoming boos,
Land of the Blue Grass honey daw.
Answer th question. It's up to yon.
God bless th kicker. Speaker
Why bless th kicker. Unfile Joe?
Though blessing may fall thicker
On him than Vallombroaa'a leavee, ,
He' still the same old kicker.
American girls ar keen, but crude.
Mr. Randall of Jbondon.
Of course, they're keen, but not so keen
AS England' thrifty haste
To get them while they're crude enough
To suit the titled taste.
Nothing ln ' thl world la beyond all
doubt Judge FitsGerald ' In oharg to
Tha jury. - - .
If this be true, O aapient Judg.
Th dictum you give out ,
Must in the logic of Itself '
Be taken with some doubt
So, if there be no doubt of doubt
In everything, how can. sir.
Ther be a doubt of doubt that doubt
Oh, say, Juage, what th answer:
, . .. , W. J. L. -
Some of the British trades unions ar
taking very great Interest in th higher
education of the workman.' For; th
paat three year om 100,000 working
men, member of. tbe Amalgamated So
ciety of Engineer, have mad levies of
penny each to help on the- work of
Ruskln. colleg -at "Oxford. ' This lvy
produced over -11,800 a year, and by
means of it six engineers ar maintained
for a year coura f study, at the
colleg. . .,-..'. ,. - ,;. .,..
Vehicles of Quality
Are those vehicles that are made of the best materials, designed by men
who are experts in their respective lines. Such men and such vehicles are
And they are sold in Portland by an old-established
concern - with an established reputation for square
dealing on the one-price basis, and that price the right
price, .We guarantee dollar for. dollar in value for
every dollar spent with us, whether for, Vehicles, Har.
a- ' '
"- i " - an - .j
ness or Automobiles.
-Just what' youmust have
- if .you would have the . ; f
children, the : wife :
; and yourself enjoy comfort
during the summer yi:J
months. " ' ' ; r r