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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL. .PORTLAND, -SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE , 2. i::7.
FOR TRACK MEM
Eeview of Work of the Uni-
VTereity of Oregon's Great .
University of Oregon, Eugene, June X.
The viotory ever Idaho n4 Washinf
'ton tn track, at Seattle Mar ended
-the mum for the Oregon track t
The team thla season baa been far tha
. beat in tha hletory, of tha university,
' aod area la tha history of tha north
, west Tha taam la heralded by verloue
; northwest papers aa being tha strongest
.college taam In tha United Stataa and
tha record mads conclusively.- provs
" that tha Oregon track man oould eom-
. pete and paah very eloaa any taam a
tha United States. ', .
feeoord BMaJdaa' eTtaa. '
. On Mar IT la a maat with tha Wash
' inrton State college tha Oregon team
, began Ua career of reoord breaking.' In
the meet McKinaey. tha Baker City
weight mart." eatabllabed a new-north'
west record-of lit feet I H Inches. Ha
' alee broke tha record In tha ehot put
for tha Pacific coast shoving out the
It-pound weight - feet, - 11
Inches, Moorea oatabllabad a new- reo
ord for the low hurdlea on a curved
. track of :ll t-f seconds.
Hue alao broke tha atata and north-
srest record In the hammer throw oa tha
L same day, when be pnt It out 141 feet,
4 1- laches, la the 110 daeh Kellr Ued
the world's record for curved track In
tha time of :J1
great Work at Beattle.
' At Corral Ua a week later Zaeharlaa
broke Hogs' reoord In the hammer by
a magnificent-' ceat of lit. feet.
, Itt .- Inches. Captain . Moorea at
CorvaUle alao tied tha world'a " m
ord and eatabllahad a new aorthweat
, reoord In the low , hurdlea oa curved
tracka of :2a I-a. . .' -
At the trl-state meet at Seattle Trl-
day tha track was la such condition
that .ae record breaking .runs were
aade." McKlnney tied tha collegiate
record In tha United sUates and made
a bow Paciflo eoaat record for. the ahet
by putting the lead exactly feet.
. eaobarala. then . alao threw the ham
mer for a northwest reoord of 151 feet,
Inchagi : -; : y-.v; ,"':;'
-CHEMAWA 1KDIAKS WIN
yiEST FIELD. MEET
r;'-;V.-'-.', . ' " ' ,
(tpMlai Matetea to Tbe tarn!.) 7 '
Chemawa, Or, Jane k McMlnnrllle
' oollege went down to dafeat In' a field
' meet . bald on. tha Chemawa field . thla
afternoon.- The final acoraaraa ft to tt.
' A largo crowd wttneaaed tha- eTcnta,
thla being tha Indian aohool'a flrat field
day. Thay were aa unknown quantity,
but they mada good, much to the aur-
' prlaa of. the "Vlaitora, who anticipated
an aaay victory.' v r rj ;.
"- RoMtmda Defeat yeTnonA.',:.
The Highland Roeebuda" defeated 'the
Vernon team yaaterday by the. eoore of
I to fc, The lineup: '
- Highlands Mitchel), Catcher; Brill,
pitcher; Oandy, first base; Bateman,
aeoond base; Clarke, third base; Bpady,
shortstop; Halaal. left field; Cloia. right
field; Harvey,, center field.
- Vernone Woodward, catcher; Cramp,
pitcher; Hayes, flrat base; Plnley, aec-
end base; Heath,, third base; Eaatman,
Shortstop; Miller, . left field; -. Weston,
right field; Baty, cantor field. '
! 10 rjAYQR LAN E
Eelay , Eace Eiders Present
Compliments of One Ei
' ecntiye to Another. .
oeegox crrrs HEAD
Slayor Can field Sincerely Hopea That
..: Portland Voter Win Show. Ia
' doraement by , Reelecting Mayor
Levne for Another Term. -
Thirteen snllea war sprinted tn a
. closely con tea ted relay race by repre
'. eentatlrea of the grammar schools of
i Portland yesterday In the faat Urns of
1 hour It minutes and -It seconds, a
.reduction of I minutes In tha time
made oa tha same course a rear ago.
There were It relays each one mile In
length of which the repreaentatlves of
tha Hawthorne school won IS and 'fin
ished ahead of all other competitors. .
Tha course; lay over tha county road
between Portland and Oregon City. The
. winning school becomes custodian of
tha FL Ik Ollsaa eup for one rear and
the winners of the respective relays
were each awarded a magnificent relay
pennant as a memento of individual
work performed. .
Before tha start at -Oregon City each
boy was handed a small pasteboard roll
containing a packet and message from
. Mayor Casfield of Oregon City to
Mayor Harry Lane of Portland. Tha
winner presented tha letter he bora to
Mayor Lane upon arriving first at tha
T, M. C a. building In this city..
ins mesaags from mayor to mayor
reaoa aa rouows; -
"Mayor Harry Lane, Portland, Oregon
Dear Sir Congratulations on ' the
reoord mada during your, term of of
nee in toe erron to giro Portland' a
dean, honest and bualneas-Uke admin
latratloa of city affairs. Tour effort
to Improve the , moral atanoaphere of
Portland and rid her of tha many places
of rice, a constant menses to the ris
ing generation, 'daaerve for you the
. earnest support of every parent.- Tour
, firm stand for tha protection of the
rights of tha publlo against tha greed
of corporations and others, should bring
for you the active aid of aU dtlsens
who believe ' In preserving, aa far as
possible, tha peoples .rights and se
curing to the preeent and future gen
erations aU that franchises or privil
ege given are worth. Sincerely hop
ing that and trusting that the voters
of Portland' will Indorse your -administration,
by reelecting you for another
term, X , remain, yours vsry respect
fully. ? g. Q. CAUriELD, Mayor!-'
In the near future mor4 attention la
to be glren southern states by the
American Federatloa .of Labor, which
la planning to build Bp a stronger labor
movement la that eectloa ef tb eoun-
MdVEMENT TO MAKE GRAND OLD
COLLEGE. BETTER AMD'GRANDER
(, , . ' ' ,
. 1 . . ' " '
Sit; v : ' i , '. . i '. ' V . i:.; i,. : ,. :
: . ' . t" , ' -
(serial Maaateh ta.Xbe Xoajraal) '
Albany, Or., June 1 Tha friends and
patrons - of Albany oollaga of this sity
are seaJoualy laboring to secure aa en-
downiest fund of 111,09 la Oregon.
The Presbyterian synod of Oregon has
decided to back tha Institution, and
hereafter tha strength bf ' tha church
will, be thrown in Its support The
work Is progressing satisfactorily. -
The outlined plaa Is aa follows; The
city, of .Albany and vicinity, llt.OOO;
Portland churches, lt.OOO; ' the rest of
the state; 41,000, makln tha. total de
al red. Tha synod of Orsgon baa de
cided that thla amount should be raised
before aealatance la aaked from parties
outside. . Parties in tha east have as
sured tha friends of the school that as
eoon as sufficient interest Is showa by
tha people .of Albany and the state at
large they stand ready to augment the
endowment fund thus ralaed br such
sum as will place tha .school oa a solid
financial basis.. . - , .;. , ,
Tmstees sad caaw Offlaeaa. - :
The board of trustees as elected by
tha synod of Oregon la aa follows: Rsv.
H. H. Brown of Marshfleld, Rev. Ell T.
Allan or Irrlgon, flamual X. Toung of
Albany, Bar. Edward M. Bharp of Port-
i; j. a- weatnertord -of Albany, F.
Redfleld of Albany, Bar. W. P.
White of -Albany., C. B. Box of Albany,
Bov. Edwin B. Haya of La Orande, Rev.
H. T. Baboock of Balem, Bev. George
Pratt of Glendale. C. K Brownell of
Albany, Bev. H. I Reed of Auburn,
New York. Frank J, Miller of Albany,
William FOrtmlller of Albany, A. C
Bchmlttof Albany, Rev. H. N. Mount
of Eugene, Rev. Henry Marcotta of
Portland. ; Bev. W. B. Holt of Portland,
J. Steele of Albany. Judge H. H.
Hewitt of Albany, J. C. Irvine of Al
bany, Ravi T. B. Oriswold 'of Albany,
Preaident H. M. Crooks, ox-offlolo mem-
Tha officers of tha board of truataea
are; Frank J. . Miller, president; A. C
Bohmltt, seoretsry; Cart BL Box, treas
urer; synodical committee of vlaitation,
Bev. Oeorge Gillespie Of Mill City
(chalrmaa), Bev.-1 S. Mochel of Bum
mervllle, Bev. ' J. B. Dunning; Ph. D.,
of Portland, William Clyde of Ashland.
James Crawford of Corvallla; synod
committee on colleges. Rsv. H. T. Bab
sock of Balem (chairman). Dr. H. A.
Ketehum of Baker City, Bar. B. L. Clark
ef Monument. Rev. H. H. Pratt of Port
land and T. P. Cramer of Grants Pass. ,
r"" ' fcoeel Tea Thonsaad Malsaa.
Tha officials ' and tha aommlttses
above are all working for tha auceesa of
tha endowment fund, and tha gensral
scope of tha list Insures publiolty for
tha school la ovary portion of tha Ore-I
gon country, in Albany the tio.oot as
signed the local church, and friends of
the sobool has practically been sub
scribed and tha Preabyteriane of the
city ataad ready to back with their
mesne anything that will result In tha
betterment of the school. -
The early history surronndlng tha
founding of tha local lnatltutlon will
bo of general lntereat to tha stata at
large. Rev.. Edward R. Geary, D. D.,
whoac aama la an honored one la the
annals of the Presbyterian church In
Oregon, cams to thla ooaat nnder two
oommlssiona, ons from tha board ef
domestic missions, to found and main
tain churches, and the other -from the
board of education, to establish aa acad
'''.'"- ' The Now Moos. ;
Note Preaident Roosevelt and
oral ether government experts are en
deavoring - to ' answsr ' the " question:
"What Is whlsksyr; -
WhiskeyT What Is whiskey t ' Oh.
Lead where the tassated corn blooms
Land where the fertile sou gives np
Ths sap of Its soul to fill the oup
Of golden glsmor, of heart's dealre.
Of dreams strung on a topaa wire
About ths necks of bottled biles
Whoss lips await tba famlahed
Of such a thirst as makea one cry
To feel again that fervent dry;
Land of ths Juice of pure delight.
Land of the swallow's heavenward
. flight. ; ';.
Land of ths oil ef happy news.
Land of the Bourbon .blossoming
Land of the Blue Grass honey dew.
Answer the question. It's op to yon,
;--'. aea-a-aaonease '
-God - bless , the - kicker. Bpeafcor
Cannon. , . '-.
Why bless ths kicker. Uncle Jeef
- Though blessings may fall thicker
On him than Vallombrosa'a leaves, .
He's still ths same old kicker. .,
American girls are keen, but erode
Mrs. Randall of London. ,
Of eoursa, they're keen, but net go kees
AS England's thrifty haste
To got them whlls they're erode enough
To suit ths titled teste,
"Nothing in this world is beyond all
doubtJudge FttsGsrald In Charge to
Tha Jury. . -.
- If this be true, O sapient judge, '
: The dictum you give out ..
,' Must in ths logic of itself ,
Be taken with sows doubt
So, if there be no doubt of doubt 1
In everything, how can. sir. .-
There be a doubt of doubt that doubt
' - Oh, say. Judge, what o the answerT
;-, - - - -x W. J. L
Boms of the British trades unions are
taking vary great lntereat tn the. higher
education of the workman. For . ths
peat three years eome 100,009 working-
men, members of the Amalgamated Bo
eiety of Engineers, have roade levies of
a penny each to help on the - work of
Buskin college at -Oxford. 'This levy
produced over- $1,100 a year, and by
mesne of It a la engineers are maintained
for a year's course of study, at ths
emy or college wherever and wliaoceor
be felt tha conditions justified the na
dertaking. " .
AaA Albany Wanted a Bohspl
Early la tha sUUea the oltlsens of
Albany were agiutlnt tha plaa of aav
Ing a oollege located among them, and
for this purpose sallsd a mass meeting
in tha Old eourthoaee. Land waa do
nated for the college by Walter and
Thomas Montelth, and a subscription of
18,009 was soon; raised to erect the
building. It waa not decided to what
church the college should belong, but at
a second mass meeting, after speeches
by Dr. Geary, Judge Powell, Dr. Tate,
Rev, W. J. Montleth and others, tt waa
d added in' favor Of the Preabyterlaa
church, and tha land, comprising seven
acres, waa deeded to tha General Asaem-
blr of the Presbyterian Church of. North
America for educational purposes. -
The first building was erected la. in e.
at a coat of 11,000. It waa a plain
frame building. I0(f feet, two stories,
surmounted with a tower. This served
Its purpose until 1 Ml, when the at
tendance became so great that the trus
tees were obliged to enlarge the build
ing at an expense of ,117,009. . ,
:.. - Opened rorty Yean Ago.
Tha college waa first opened la the
autumn ef HOT, and Rev. William J.
Montleth, a brother of the donora of tha
land, became Its first preaident Since
that time in succession the school haa
bad as preeldenta the following: Bev.
Henry Bushnell, Bev. dBdward B. Geary,
D. D., Royal K. Warren, Bev. Howard
W. Btratton, David B. toe,M. D Rav.
Elbert N. Condlt A. M.. Rev. Joseph C
Wyckeff. Bev... Earl . T. Lockhard, Rev.
Edwin J. Thompson. D. D., Rsr. Elbert
N. Condlt, A. M-, Frederick G. Toung,,
B. Bev.- Wauaca Howe Lee, Av M4
and President Harry Means Crooks,
out Aisaays sraaw za scoaorea, -The
faculty la a strong one, and the
work done is of recognised worth, Graa-
uatea of this school are admitted to tba
leading anlversltles of the east without
further examination. - Old Albany Is
among tha oldest educational .institu
tions in the aorthwsst, and haa been
a mighty factor In the educational work
of the western country, its grsduatss
are today filling places ef trust and
honor in practically all the walks of
life. Albany hopes for additional build
ings, and more flnaneea to carry out
the work of making this tha center ef
Presbyterian education In the - north
west ' ' '
Preaident Harry M. Crook a of the eel
lege has shown that ho Is ths right man
la ths right place, and is rapidly forg
ing his way to the front as aa educa
tor and a scholar. Under his manage
ment the school has made progress, snd
today la recognised as one of the most
thorough la the great and. growing
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
concent -with an established reputation for sqxiare
C 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
ness or 'Automobiles. ? . ( ' : ( ;h -;-
HAT . I
Hare Dona ' With
by Gene Btratton-
. Few subjeots have at
tained more oromlaenoe or
been given more oonaoiaatioua or sym
pathetlo atudy tha past few years than
ornitnoiogy. Ths solanuric term, now.
svsr, does not some aa nearly express
Is the real study aa to call It a study
of ths birds, for It Is . becoming lees
scientific snd mors humanitarian all the
time, and ths day has . almost gone by
whan a beautiful bird must bs killed to
studied. If ons nseded proof that
the world waa growing batter, kinder.
more loving, it might be found la Mrs.
Btratton-Porter'a .book, and In the lee
son shs teaches, to which almost the
ear of the world Is becoming attuned.
that life is snored whether In bird, beast
The present book makes Its appear-
anoe at a most auspicious saaaon of the
year, when every hill and dale begins
rto echo with the vetoes of thsse little
feathered friends, and alas! whea schools
are dosing and the a mall boy begina '0
walk- abroad with his air gun and other
tmplementa of destruction. As a ohlld
tha author had a peculiar love end ten-
deraeas for blrda, and early became their
rnano. learning, even la childhood, the
greatest lesson or all to ths suooeaaful
Study of birds their hablta . and char
acteristics, the lesson, of how to wla
their confidence. On this point abe
says: "The greatest thing possible to
do with a bird Is to win Its confidence.
In a few days' work about most nests
the bird eaa be taught so to trust me,
that - such- studies eaa be made aa are
here preeented of old and young) male
and fsmals. I am not superstitious, but
I am afraid to mistreat a bird, and luok
la with me in the Indulgence of this
fear. In all my years ef field work not
one atudy of a nest, or of any bird, has
been lost by dealing fairly with my sub-
The i author then goes on to vela to In
something over ISO pages hsr methods,
and experiences In the study of birds
and the treatment of her subjects. It Is
one of the moat Illuminating works that
has svsr been written on the subjeots, for
ths reason that throughout the author
brings hsr readers la elossr touch and
warmer sympathy with, birds than al
most ' any of her predecessors la the
field of bird study. ' It is furthermore
characterised by a sincerity and real
love of birds that la rarely evident -In
the work of scientists. Technical terms
have been discarded except where It has
oeea necessary for classlfloatloa, and
then the familiar name hag been used aa
wall. ,. . - - ... - ,)
Almost all the well known blrda are
treated, and In he most Intensely Inter
eating manner, while there are -about
109 exqulalte Ultfstratlons. II of which
are colored and full-page alao, all made
from photographs taken by the author.
wiin explanations or now toer were oco-
eured. The book Itself la a master
piece of the bookmaker's craft - It is
printed la bold, clear type- on heavy
paper of rich Ivory, tones,, and has a
pretty , and appropriate cover design.
Bobbs, Merrill A Co. Prloe 11.00. j
. i , ' - fc'; '5-, '- i
"The 811m Princaaa" By Osors-e Ada
Time, the great deatroyer, doss not
tesm to have commenced his work, aa
yet with - the inimitable humor of
Ada, If tile present story Is any indica
tion. Indeed when George Ade's slang
and original humor flrat broke upon
ma puoiio it. is a question wnstner, in
Its freshness and first flust). It had tha
genuine tun and. real wit ef the present
It Is ths- story ef the two daughters
of Count Bellm Malagaakl. .. governor
general of Morovanla Kalora and Jsne
ka by name.' In their country the au
thor say a "The generation of males
which has been extricating itself from
the shackles of orientalism has not de
voted much' worry to the condition of
women. In Morovsnla woman Is still
unllberated. Bhe does" hot dine at a
palm garden or bop Into a victoria on
Thursday afternoon to go to the meet
ing of a club organised to propagate
cults. If she met a cult face to face she
would not recognise It Woman
had two important duties assigned her.
Ons waa to hide herself from the grass
of 'the multitude and the other was to
be beautiful that is fat A woman
who wak plump, or buxom, or chubby,
might be claaeed ss paaalbly attractive.
but only ths fat wars lrrealetlble. A
womsa who weighed 100 pouaV" was
only two thirds as beautiful aa one
weighing 109 Thoss grading below lit
I were verging upon the irapoaejble."
now rfoaesa was gionuuajy ia-t mi
Kalorfc was distressingly thin and poor
Count Bellm faced a most unfortunate
stata of affairs, for'Jeneka, who had
many admirers and chanoea to marry,
was tha younger or the two ana accord
ing to the laws of the country ths
younger girl oould not marry; before, the
older. - Then there - were other worries
for ths poor count all on account of his
slim princess, who would persist la
athletlce, eating pfcklea and other dis
graceful things snd, worst of all. would
not take her deficiency seriously. - Into
the situation le Introduced a party it
Americans, and out of thla material
anyone who la at all familiar, with Mr.
Ada eaa readily Imagine the farcical
tragedies end - boisterous comedies he
would evolve. . And ret It -would take
a lively imagination to coma at ait near
to what the story really is.
It la well sustained and has no thin
places, aa so often occurs In a, con
tinuous story ef this kind and It Is al
together quite worth reading. The book
la elaborately Illustrated. ,
The Mayor's Wife" By Anna Kath
arine Green. The name cf the author
of. thla book, la becoming as inseparable
with the thought of the detective as
that ef Sherlock Holmes, snd she haa
earned her reputation quite as right
fully aa cenaa Doyle ever aid nis. ana
each story she puts forth places her
higher la the rank of this class of fic
tion writers. v -
Ths mayor of the present story
political ambitions, and ha - also pos
es a very beautiful wiie, wne is. ins
leader of society and a most brilliant
aaeaaaorr to an ambitious man. A
change, however,, comes over the spirit
ef hsr dreams, from which nothing
seemed to be 'able to arouss her; life
loet .lta lntereat and her world seemed
changed without any visible causa. The
huahand decides sometning musi oe
dons to relieve the .wife, who seems In
great . distress, and hs seU tn motion
certain plans- to disoovsr ths csuse ef
her worry; sad here the author brings
to play her keeoeet end brlgh teat de
tective faculties, and In unwinding the
mvaterv of the mayor" a wife unearths
a ghost- Story," niaaen wmmmuTwm,j ..
nausMe end all ina anivr j - vum.
that contribute to thrills of fear an
.nwnteilm and dellarhtrul surprises. "
la not overwrought with sensationallam
or unhealthy ex alternant, but la snappy
with Incidents and one is never auowea
tn wean or Urea for a moment.
It la the kind of a book that la always
temp ting, the reader to look at the laat
page to see how tt tume out Bobbs,
kUrrlll Co. Price ll.lt,
A Bath in an English Tub- By
Charles. Batteli Loomls. The book.ae
rtves Its title from ths first story and
-.ii-k,iiv humorous aooouat-ot
lirZ'j!,Zh:S anTam Jiirlsln" -ohmidt ana r. Anstm-
knowledges that hs was born In Brook
Jyn. and says: 1 belonged to that
etratum of aoolety that puta cleanliaess
next to aiodliness and Insists on a Sat
urday bath." With these- strict views
of cleanllneaa -Mr. Loomis relates nis
encounter with the- Kngitsn oainmo.
which he describes as "a ahallow pan
three feet In diameter and quite round
la shape. I wondered what It was. and
rtnejiv eAma to tha conclusion It bad
been left in my room on Its way to the
attic end - was prooaoiy ine wan on
which they brought In ths roast In ths
time of Henry VIII or his granaratner,
Jamas I of sacred memory." He was
undeceived, however, when the English
maid appeared to prepare, his "berth,"
and then his description of how he
dived Into his inch cf "berth," cavorted,
shook hlmsslf free from sll ths water
he had used up, and dived again, and
finally dried hlmaelf on a washcloth. Is
ail told la Mr. Loomis Inexpressibly hu
morous style, and : which Invariably
clothes a truth. -
The stories were all originally writ
tea for the New Torn Bun in ltOt, dur
ing the author's vlait to England. Thsy
are all humorous and entertaining, but
are spiced with an undsr layer of truth
that sometimes amounts to satire.
There Is, however, a genial spirit per
vading them that makes them very at
tractive, and the fun In them is of a
quaint sort which makea them readaLis.
The Illustrations are by Robert A. Graef.
A. B. Barnes---O04 Pries .71 cents.
-Ths Baker- A Taylor -company, the
publishers of The Hlatory of Architec
ture,' by Mr. Rueee!i Bturgla, report
that they have been obliged? to under
take a second printing ef ths first vol
ume. - la view ef the alas, importance
and expense of this work. It Is gratify
ing to note that tha publication meeta
with aa Increased demand. Tba seoond
volume is to appear la the late sum
mer and-Is to contain several hundred
Illustrations. - It opens, with a treatment
of the archltectuxa of India. China and
Japan and other oriental nations, and J
includes siso tnai atonammeaaa aroni
tecture which' aroaa out of the Bysan
tine atylea, and finally the great Gothic
school of central and northern Europe.
This brings the history to about 1409
A-.R ; ; ' " ' - V
, Ths Whirlwind By Eden PhlHpott
The new Adam Bede" Is ths way re
viewers are - deocrtblng Mr., Phlllpott'e
new hero, snd ths comparison Is a happy
one.. For, like Oeorge Eliot's famous
character. Daniel Brandon, Mr. , PhiU-
pott'a latest creation Is a sturdy son of
ths soil, simpis-mindea ana noneet,wno
through the disloyalty or his wire comes
face to face with a great tragic prob
lem - - - ;.' '
Mr. Phlllpott traoes his literary de
scent from George Eliot who first be
gan to describe the English peasant la
fiction, and Thomas Hardy was her im
mediate successor in -ths field. . There
are many, today who oonsldsr Mr. Phlll
pott 'the peer of Thomas Hardy, and
undsr his art tha Dartmoor country and
ths . Dartmoor people are seen vlvVly,
aketohed with color and force. MeClure,
Phillips Co. Price 11.80. ;
The ' Monk - and - the Hangman's
Daughter," bv Ambrose Bisroe, collabo
rating with G. A. Dnnslger. The
foundation of this narrative," serf Mr.
Blaroe, Is aa old manuscript belonging
originally to the Franciscan monastery
at - Berohteagaden, Bavaria. - Ths manu
eortnt was obtained from a peasant by
Herr Richard Voae of Heidelberg, from
whose German version this is an adap
tation. It is vsry strong and delicate
and beautiful storr.- this .story of ths
little outcast Benedicts, whose mother
Is dead and everybody shuna- because
of her father's dreadful -trade; the fair
child tn her crimson drees.- who fright
ens .the "circling birds away from ths
gibbet; ths tanooent maiden whom peo
ple brand to publlo shame,, her poor old
broken father at her feet, and bow the
young monk. Ambrostus, .first pitying
ths child for Its soul's sake, then loving
ths woman for her own sake, loving her
not la 'the holy way." but with tba
good human passion so Infinitely above
"the hoir way,- the human way which
is the holy way; loving her with a love
wmca rises to ruu , acxnowieagment
tnen ' - penanoe, - than . jealousy. - then
tragedy and death It is a very delicate
and beautiful story, worthy fa every
way of the noble English form Mr.
Bieroe haa sivsn It'.. Neale Publishing
company, price It . ,
ther." v This la a new novel, by the
author of "Elisabeth and Hsr Gormen
Garden, which the Bcribners will pub
lish in June, it is a love story told
from ths aids' of the girl and placed
against a most amusing background of
life In a little German town. The tame
charming sentiment and graceful, ap
pealing styts or "-3Giisaosth" and The
Princesa Prtacllla'o Fortnight fill this
nsw novel with a glow of pleasantness
snd quiet humor. The various eeoentrle
characters drawn with great skill and
sympathetically keen understsndlng, ths
very attractive personality of the girl
nerseir, ths highly entertaining prob
lems of ths llttls town, and the progress
ef the love story make a charming book
of a very rare and unusual quality. ,
Another newspaper 'woman has joined
the anka of succeed! Authors Hattis
Horner Louthen, whoss "ThrlWae-af
Man" has Just been published by ths
C M. Clark Publishing company of Bos
ton. It Is a really great story and the
author has given to literature the moat
powerful study of heredity and environ
ment ever written. With a master
stroks - shs describes ths triumph : of
character over circa mats nee. The soenes
of ths book ere laid in Colorado and
ths plot Is original la every detail. The
title, wfileh Is from a familiar Shakes
pearian quotation, welt describes ths
hero, Panl Menendes, one of ths strong-
Price $12.50 -
-Just what you. must liave :
if you would have . the v !
: children, the wife :
: and yourself enjoy comfort '
: during the summer J ? ; 1
"months.' - c - - - -r -j.
eat sad moat consistent characters of
modern fiction. . ' ' ',
William Btaerse Davis, whoso his
torical novsl, "A Victor of Balaml,tt-4
publlahed this week. U undoubtedly the
leader among tha younger generation
of Amerloan authora in this claas of
fiction. Although he Is still undsr 10,
hs has no less than six books to his.
credit Mr. Davis seems to be the
legitimate .successor - of -General Lew
Wallace and Bisnklswlca. His stories
are equally remarkable for . their cor
rectness of detail and tha genuine spirit
Of romance that - rune throu-rh them.
"A Victor of Salami!" onana with a. Ami
unpuoB) or an atnietlo contest In an
cient. Greece, which is not less vivid
and. exciting than tha famous descrip
tion of ths chariot race In "Ben, Hur."
And ths opsnlng chapters do not belle
the book; Indeed, if the scene ef the
story wore modern America Instsad sf
anclsnt Greece Mr.. Davis might have
laid, himself open to the charge of writ
ing a genuine 'shocker." so closely has
hs packed- hla naaea with antina mA
adventure. ' n , ' .-
WORKED TO DEATH
RebuUdlntr . of Ban, Ianciseo Kills
; 1 Thontaada of TTasm. '
JPhs horse to having hi day la Ban
Franclsee even though ths day must In
evitably olose with his death. The cry
of the California metropolis today Is not
for sympathy, jiot for monsy, but -for
horses, horses and more horses! , Into
the foundations of the new city Is going
the Ufa blood of 11,000 superb horses,
' Harper's Weekly. Deliberately
11.000 draught horses are being worked
to death. - . .-, w. .,, I
Removal of debris and hauling QUUesA
terial are 4nha lt k. . A
- WUWBWI. , U. BWU-
tracts have all sorts- of premiums for
time ssved. The wontraotor reaps ths
premium or anvins hla hnrui ta
death. ' Half an hour's' walk fum afar.
kst and Kearny streets at ear hour of
the day wlU lead yon to a dead horse i
oeao in me narness worked to death.
Ths vans that carry off the
are buslsr than the vans which carry
tuwiaea men 10 Jtu, , - 1 , 1
" And, ths man whose boaiaaaai ta'ia.tfn
onng w new norses to replace those
who go out ta ths vtrursle are erowlne?
more and more desperate.- Ths Califor
nia corrals and the Orsgon and Nevada
renenee nave oeea depleted ef their sur
plus, and now the rum at arntn
and the states farther eastward are be
ing causa upon to yield horses and more
Buma, . . . , .. . ,
There Is no fine nuihhiin m tt..
Prloe. The horsis must be had. Thsy
enippea 10 tne nan rrancisoo horse
market which, after the arrival ef a
fresh consignment ' looks like a bull
day In Wall street There are T,00t
f!,1? I" " tr now, but these
14,000 horses are insufficient for, the
task, and It la .believed that l.tOt more
teams win os added to the foroe before
Medora Wins Ue Beaaty Contest.
BV Horace Bavmaa Vallae
There's sunshine on the farm todays
Mwvra e vuai an none ix - -
, - ...... -
She seat her photograph away 1
The beauty contest: won Iti
Medora ain't no gay gasslls;
' She kicks ths scalesy one-forty. -
At mllkia' time shs rings the bell, .
leaoer inen-sar tporrjr.";
There's hurrah en the farm tonight.
Am we mi t mm .
Around the kitchen firelight ; v ,
Her picture's la the naoerl
Medora'a facet .. Land sakeaf : An I '
Can't hardlv keen from, buaain' '
The winner on ths sneak. Bhe's shy,
An' sara: "Mow oult that riiaaii.'
Hurrah! Hurrah Medora's BotlA.-
KT pletuf tXit In orintln.'
They're put her In straight as a dot
'TWntiWlilt.JiM qulnn, ,
Hurrah! Hurrah! Medora's in
My, don't she look a winner! -
They've out away her double chin, . ' -'
aa sure ss am a sinner:
There la the tidy on the stool , '.
Bhs won ain't It a corker
It must bars coot ten cents. The fool
Who sent It's a Hew Torker.-.
But whoop! Bhe won In the contest
It coat her dollars ee van -
To enter. Bey, shs is ths best ' '' "
Of milkers numb'rin leven.