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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAE, PORTLAND, SATURDAY, ' EVENINQJULY 1 20, " 1907.
LAST WORKING DAY OF
i i-i it i iiii ii ii ii
t vl lhU I nUyUn
To. the Very Last Ilour Un
: abated Industry Tcr
vades Classes. ,
DEMAND FOR MONTII
OF IT NEXT :YME
Rcqneet for Doubling Session to Be
Made of Management Grand Con
eert and Fliworka Tonight To-
V morrow's Program Ends' Season.
--(Special Dispatch to Til JonraaL)
. Oregon City, July le. The last work.
ing day of the Chautauo.ua, season wii
ushered In' with glorious sunshine which
flooded every nook and cranny of the
. Brand old oak trove and warmed It into
life and early activity; and before, the
sun wee-an hour high the whole place
rwarming hks a nive ox Duay Dees,
the members scurrying to their
Irloua claasea. : .
rr The following were all full, with the
students a attentive as inougn j were
the first Instead of. the last day of .the
course . i
t to IB a. m. Junior- Bible study,
Mrs. Alice M. Hsndsakar.
I to U '. ra. Musio classes. Dr. R.
A. Heritage. '
t to 16 a. mi-Mission study, Pro! 'X
to 11 a. m. Physical culture, prof.
A. M. "Grilley. . '
to 10 a. m. English literature. Dr.
B. J. Hoadley.
t to 10 a. m. Elocution, Prof. W.
10 to 11 a. m. United States history,
Hon. Willis C, Haw ley,, member of. con
gress. 10 to 11 a. in. Domestic science. Miss
, Lillian Tingle.
10 to 11 a, m. Bible study, , Rev.
James Hoffman Batten. ., . . , -Month's
Besstom - Desired. , .
The unanimous verdict,, regarding tha
; v.' .,; i 5
, .' mm
Tenting Under the Oakt
Slass work. Is that It is tha best season
lhautauqua haa ever had; there has
been more systematlo and more- regular
attendance and a greater earnestness
evinced In the work than ever before.
. Many who have attended the various
lectures have expressed themselves very
strongly of the opinion thst th season
for effective ' class work Is much too
short and the desire for a month's ses
sion may take form In a petition to that
effect to the board of managers.
The rather weak general attendance
f the first day or two, whlrh la ac
counted for through a-mtsHnriTtandlna'
regarding-transportation facilities, ha
been more than compensated for In the
closing days.' The night Professor Knox
, gave his entertainment It was estimated
that t.OOO people were on the grounds.
Yesterday crowds, began coming early
- THB POUCYMOUDER8' COMPANY ! J
"PURELY OREGON" BEST FOR AN OREGONIAN
HOKE CmCE COK. SIXTH AND ASKEW STREETS. PORTLAND
A. L. MILLS, L. SAMUEL, ' CLAREN'CE S. SAMUEL.'
President Generil Manager Assistant Manager.
and every Incoming ear was well-fllled
until the- attendance in the evening al
most equalled that of the night before.
Today the people swarm every place,
and the cars just preceding the pro
gram hours are taxed to their limit to
carry the people. The night crowd to
see the fireworks promisee to be Im
mense, but the transportation company
promtaes ample facilities to. get the
crowd back to town with safety and
comfort. . . '. ,
- Tha Session's Last roresa. '
The "foruci this morning, which.' by
the way. has through the whole season
lwn one rf (ha nvil pi pulnr features
on th ground, mud. good again with
tne large audience, which, for the last
time, gathered -In the big; auditorium
to take advantage of the program It
offered. w . ; . . . .-
society, took for his subject-"The Peo-
. ... I
ToutMul CliautauQuans la Camp.
: . r
of Chautauquang Leaving the Big Tabernacle.
at Gladstone Park"' ''?i'-
ple'a Cabinet" and ' aald many ' good
inings in a, very cierer way.. , j
'My Trip to Asia," wss the topic' of
a very interesting anarees rty it. l, Lt.
Rader. editor, of tha Paciflo ' Chrlatian
Advocate. ' "
Herbert Johnson gave a thrilling'- and
soul-stlrrlng talk on the atrocities of
the Congo.. It was a revelation to many
and made a deep Impression on his
' raise for ths Indian Boys.
. The Chemawa band gave Its usual
mid-day concert. The Indian boys have
been so unobtrusive, so obliging and
withal have added so raurn to the en
joyment of the assembly that they have
won tne admiration or everyone pres
ent. The Indian camp has been one of
tne signi places on tne grounds, and
Ss. ' . ' : '
yet It ts tucked away in such aa out-of-the-way
corner not a great many
have found their way to It. It would
be a pity, however, for any visitor to
go away without seeing It. It Is well
kept, orderly, but suggestive rather of
the wild, than of the .students of a
fovernment school. Among themselves
he young Indian boys have thnj beat
possible times, and no Jollier place can
be found In the grove. . ,
, . Two Xlffc Tevoritee.
A great audience has packed the audi
torium this sfternoon to hear Dr. Land
rlth again, for his lecture yesterday
made a fine Impression and had the
effect of bringing out many more to
hear him today. His subject wlU be
'Jvel Best Living."- ...
But the large audtenoe Is not due en
tirely -to Dr. XanJrlth. popular though
he Is. for crowds have come to hear, for
the last time, tha Inimitable Professor
Knox. It can be aald without, fear of
contradiction that Professor Knox Is
the most popular reader the Chautauqua
people have ever brought to Gladstone
park. His Impersonations have been
unequaled and his gracious generosity
In appearing again and again to the
vociferous applause of the audience haa
been limitless. It Is with much regret
with Chautauqua draw to a close.
:" a-.-" .
ij..v';... .,-.: :y
Before tha lecture. Miss Johnson sang
Ooaoert and tlreworka Tonight.
At ! p. m. the grand final concert
will open. There will be eight choruaes
oy the Chautauqua Choral club, witn
solos, duets and auartets bv noted mu
sicians. Miss Johnson. Professor Her
itage and Mr. Von Jessen will take
' The frames, stands and all the nara
phernalla for tha grand display of fire
works are ready and unleas something
nappens not witnin me control or tne
very able manager, Professor William
Klellng of Germany, this cannot fail to
be the great crowning event of the
season. The display will bo on the ball
grounds: the fireworks being set off at
tne souin ena in run view or the grana
stand and the elevated bank, which
circles almost the entire diamond. Cars
will stand right at the ball ground to
convey the people back to town after
un uooo xvignr- piece. -
; Asiiaal Bnslnesa Besalon.
At tha close of this afternoon's nro-
gram the annual business meeting of
ina.uiuqu siocanoiaers will oe
held, when the election of officers will
take place and plans for the next a'
aembly will bo considered. The meet
ing win be held In the auditorium, and
while only stockholders can vote. It will
be open to all and free discussion will
oe granted to all Interested Datrona
The W. C. T. U. Round Table wlU
be held at the usual hour at headquar
ter, when Mr. RutherforJ of Portland
will speak On law enforcement as lt re
lates to local option.
Yesterday's sunshine waa an agree
able change from the past two or three
chilly days and the attendance was all
uw oouia oe aesirea.
uifnig-e In the Tonus.
The forum hour was opened with
the discussion of suffrage. Mrs. Dye
opened with a bright Introduction and
presented Mrs. Duniway. the presiding
officer of the day, who, after a happy
little speech, introduced Mrs. Clara it
Waldo, who presented suffrage from the
Viewpoint of the farmer's wlfs.
Mrs. Craig, formerly of Texaa, but
now b rsiueni oi urtcon, made an Im
passioned appeal for the mother and
Mrs. A. Bonham gave a logloal talk
from the viewpoint of . wage-earning
women. Several others gave brief
taiKs, ai me close Mrs. Dye called
upon all who were favorable to woman
suffrage to rise, and almost tha entire
body arose with alacrity. The names
or the few who did not, get -up could
not be ascertained. .'- , ' ,
9. ZAadrlth's XAotare. .
In opening his lecture. Dr. Landiith
quoted the latest poem of that sweet
singer, of the aoutn, Frank Stanley,
"Jes a LIT Cabin," and took his in
spiration from "Mother standln' In the
doah, and babies roll In' on the floah."
Dr. Landiith announced In the start
that he was never Introduced ss a pop
ular lecturer, and "laid no claim to the
title, as thev would find before he got
through. And then he began to hammer
Tight and left, dealing good hard blows
at mooern rsmiiy relations, the rearing
of children and the neglected responsi
bility of both parenta. In which the
mothers got a little the worst of It To
the wsgevearnlng woman from necessity
he paid homage, but the wage-earning
women for Independence he acathlngly
reprimanded. The able speaker gave a
kaleldosonnlo vfew of beautiful , home
rlcturesX-but alast - of- ancient date,
while eloquent, ha Waa not logical ln
his conclusions, for while he tore down
preeent institutions thst have been the
outgrowth of modern nroaress In sci
ence, machinery aad education, he failed j
Statue Read Colonel Will
'Bo Unveiled at Glen Oak
(Joaraal Bperlal Bervlee.)
Peoria, 111., July JO. Tomorrow will
be the eighth anniversary of the death
of Colonel Robert a. Ingersoll, the fa
mous agnostic, orator, lawyer and pol
itician, who paaeed away suddenly at
Dobb's Ferry, New York, on July 11.
lit. Colonel Ingersoll made his home
In Peoria for many years. To perpetu
ate hie memory his Illinois friends aad
admirers have arrangeJ for the erection
of a statue In Olea Oak park la this
city. . The statue ia now completed aad
ready for unveiling.
The etatue Is of bronse and of heroic
else. The position chosen shows Colonel
Ingersoll standing erect In an eaay, nat
ural poee, dressed In ordinary every4ay
clothing. The hands are carelessly and
naturally placed on either hip, one of
Colonel' Ingersoll's most characteristic
attitudes, and one which he unconscious
ly aasumed as he became more and more
Interested In the topic he was discuss
ing, either In court or on the lecture,
platform. The statue was designed by
Frederick Ernest Trleber of New York.
Mr.. Trleber formerly lived In Peoria,
and during his rentdence here was well
acquainted with Colonel Ingersoll. .
i. The statue Is designed to commemo
rate both the military and clvtl career
of Colonel Ingersoll. The project for Its
erection was conducted by tha Ingersoll
Btatue association of Peoria. When the
association was organised It was de
cided to' expend tlO.OOO In Its construe
tlon. Subscription books were opened
and the response was immediately more
than liberal, the amount decided upon
being quickly subscribed. The unveiling
will be attended by many of the veter
ans of the Eleventh Illinois cavalry, of
which Colonel Ingersoll was the com
mander, and which waa principally re
cruited in Peoria and vicinity In Iff.
to build up their substitutes. But under
It all was the great principle of home
as the foundation of society, with wbloh
his large audience heartily agreed.
Owing to the preparations for the ath
letic entertainment by the T. M. C. A.
In the evening the W. C. T. U. round
table hadi to be conducted at headquar
ters. Rev. Hiram Vrooman spoke earn
estly to a large audience on civic right
eousness, and Harrv Parsons of Trinity
choir sang a beautiful solo.
At-Plonssr headquarters an Informal
reception was given to Mrs. Duniway,
and several abort addresses of congrat
ulation were made.
t v. ,AAb i. Hi. w u r
iiv-" -. .v..,. . . ... .
A. evening entertainment acquitted
themselves " with -honor-end - reflected
much credit upon the Instructor of phys
ical culture, professor A. M. Grilley of
the Portland T. M. C A.i The young
men furnished the musical numbers aa
well as the athletic entertainment.
Tha last ball game of the season will
be played this sfternoon- between the
two teams standing the highest - Tha
Slaying haa been pretty even, and to
ay's game Is looked forward to with
Bo far there has been no serious ao-
cldont to mar the pleaureof the sport
and while the enthuslaam of past days
may not always have been present. It la
considered very successful season.
The Programs. ;
Following Is today's program ln hrlsfT
Morning S to 11, summer school; 11.
Chautauqua forum. -
Afternoon 1:16. ' concert. Chemawa
Indian school band; 1:00, ' reading, last
appearance- of Professor W. Eugene
Knox; contralto solo. Miss Jennie F. W.
Johnson; lecture. "Level Best Living."
Dr. Ira Landrlth. I L. D., of Nashville,
Tennessee; 1:S0, baseball, between teams
in tne teaa.
Evening T:1B, concert. Chemawa In
dtan school band: 8:00. grand final con
cert, eight choruses, by the Chautauqua
cnorai club, witn soioa, duets and quar
tets by noted musicians- from varloui
parts of the country. Miss Johnson of
Chicago. Mr. von Jessen and Dr. Herit
age will each give a number; 1:80. at
the close of the concert a grand display
of fireworks will be given by Professor
wiuiam Kienng, recently rrom Ger
man v. --
Sunday's most excellent program fol
lows: Morning :00, devotional exercises In
main auditorium: 11:00, Sunday school.
Afternoon iruu, music ry unautau
aua chorus: contralto solo by Miss Jen
nle F. W. Johnaon; sermon, "The 8u-
Bremacy of Faith." Dr. James Hoffman
atten; 4:00, sacred concert, Chemawa
Indian school band; s:00. - music by
Chautauqua chorus: duet by Dr. R. A,
Heritage and Miss Jennie F. W. John
son; sermon, by the Right Reverend
Charles Scaddme;, bishop of Oregon.
FUNERAL OF GEORGE T.
MYERS IS TOMORROW
The funeral of Qeorge T. Myers,
Eloneer salmon packer and ona Of Port
ind'e most prominent citlsens. will
be held tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock
from Soottlsh Rite cathedral. All the
ceremonies wilt he directly In charge of
the Masons ana ui master Masons are
Invited to attend.
The Portland lodge, of which Mr.
Myers was a member, will meet at 1
a'aIV - ,V.-1- n.ll i r-A mn AM..
streets, and go In a body to the cathe
dral. This lodge will have charge of
tne ceremony at tne grave.
' TOVB UTXB
Is out of order. Tou go to bed In a
bad humor and get up with a bad taste.
In your mouth. Tou wsnt something
to stimulate your liver, just try Her
bins, the liver regulator. A oositlva
cure for constipation, drsoensla and all
liver complaints. Mrs. F ., Fort
worm, Texas, writes:
''Have used Herblne in my family for
-eara. , woras can t express what I
hlnk about It Everybody In my house
hold sre happy and well, and we owe It
buuii ati tux
iame kind all our
, reliable dentists
make; - only dif
ference Is the
profit we ask. '
Bridge work or
plates, per looth
s, per looth.
0 to k. no
H ,,,, i n
win rinings, up irom . .
Sliver Fillinas. un from
Ensmel Fillings, up from
Crowns, gold or
poreelsfn ;. , .S3.00 SK AO
Painless Extraction ............ 50V
A guarantee for 10 years with all
work. Lady attendant
niMB xn ootrox rntzan.
Open evening until I and Sunday
until 1 p. m.
Home Phone A1010.
' Paolno artatee rhoae raotfle IMS. .
t o.'crr n
WE'VE SAID BEFORE-WE SAY IT AGAIN
f s IM Ik lvmm
But it's the way it's installed and the man behind it that makes a
warm-air heating job a success or a failure.
We nave had success. Ask anyone for. whom' we have done
work. WHY? - ' ' ' : .. .' -:
Ohioans Will Dedicate Park
to Memory of Old. Scout
. and rioneer.
tJearssl Ipeelal Berviee.t
Columbus. iblo. July J4. The move
ment started In Logan county for ths
purchase of a piece of land In the east
ern part of that county for a state park
In honor of the memory "of Simon Ken
ton; haa already, received the- indorse
ment of many publla men and promi
nent citlsens throughout the Buckeye
state, - and lt Is highly probable that
the next legislature will take the neces
sary steps to put the project Into effect
Though Kenton's name la linked largely
with the early history of Kentucky, it
waa In Logan county, this state, that
he spent hla last daya and waa burled.
Among tha daring ptoneers who biased
tha way for tha settlement of tha great
west In this early days of American his
tory," no one was mors picturesque than
Simon Ksnton. With Boone and Crock
ett he contributed more to the marvel
ous growth of American settlement and
received slighter personal benefits than
any of those who came later. His life
was filled with adventure. As a youth
he worked as a spy against ths Indians
lor vara vunmore. tnen imttsn gover
nor of the province of Virginia. Later
ha Joined the expedition of General
George R. Clark and participated In
the surprise and victory at Kaskaskla.
He led a party to resist the progress of
tne unusn and inaian campaign in
Kentuckv. He took part In Mad An
thony Wayne's campaign, was mads
brigadier general or Ohio militia In
1806, and wound up bis active military
life with the battle of tha Thames In
In his declining years Simon Kenton
became an object of charity. The lands
ha thought he had acquired by discov
ery had been appropriated by others and
when almost to years of age the old
pioneer. In tattered garb appeared before
tne legislature or Kentucay to maae
last appeal for Justice. He was a con
spicuous figure In his raiment of skins
and rags, and tha newer generation
thought to make merry with tha in
truder. Rut he was recognised bv old
General Fletcher, who led him forward
and placed him In the epeakars chair.
Tha eulogistic Introduction given the old
hero resulted In a restoration of his
lands and a substantial pension for life.
4 THE DOOM OF CRANE
Open Warfare With Bay State Ben-
Convention In View.
Washington, D. C. July 10. An open
feud between President Roosevelt and
Senator Wlnthrop Murray Crane of
Maasachusetts, la Imminent and If It
be waged with vigor, which is likely
to be the esse, the country will be
treated to a highly interesting and di
verting contest between now and- tha
actual opening of the presidential cam
oaicn . . 1
Crane wants to be a big figure In the
Republican national convention next
year. The administration has long been
ossessea oi mis xnowieage ana lur
hermore, has believed mat Crane's In
fluence would be baneful to the In
tercets of the elements which want to
nominate a candidate of tha Roosevelt
type for president
Reports from Massachusetts Indicate
that the administration la alneady tak
ing steps to check the ' Influence of
Senator crane in his own state and
thereby prevent him from cutting so
much of a figure aa ha mlsht in tha
ante-convention campaign. The pat
ronage In that state la being dispensed
with this end In view, the object beln
(o DODCvniraif rower in tne nanus n
Senator Lodge, who la Roosevelt's lieu
tenant, to every extent poaslble.
WHALE IN THE BAY
' (special DU patch to The Jeamal.)
Newport, July to. A whale swim
mlng In the bay Thursday made aa ex
nibition that Interested all visitors,
especially the large number to whom
ins eignt waa entirely novel. Several
fishermen and sports went out In a boat
to capture or kill the whale, but. failed
In the attempt It churned up the wa-
iiveiy atyie ror. more than an
A dead whale flftv feet lnn haa
touna on tne snore at nouth Beach, a
mue ana a nan south of here. It had
undoubtedly sot eans-ht In th ..i.f
wnne cnasing tne hake, of which there
na neen a noticeable run the past Week.
Salmon have anneared and ai arlv
run of sllversldes is expected.
(Special Dtoeeteh te The JfoonaL)
Carlton, July 10. F. W. Carter, ef
Honolulu, this week purchased three
bulla . from Frank Brown,manager of
the Craiglelea stock farm, which he
will ship to Honolulu by way of San
Franolsoo. These bulle are two and
three yeara old, and one of them was
The Kind Tou Hare Always
in use for orer 30 years
-PS-f-f' , sonal supervision Since its infancy.
CUoAiAl Allow no one todeceire yonln this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Jast-Aa-tood are but .
, Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of .
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment
What Is CASTORIA '
Castorla" is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It Is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotio
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays FeTeriBhness.- It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind
Colic It relieves Teething Troubles, cetres Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. ,
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. , ;
CENUiriC GASTO P I A ALVAYO
The Kind You Have Always Bought
- ? In Use For Over 30 Years.
vms esavam ssaisawv. rr siesaav srasnv new vans sera.
-.-.--et f -l - , - aV . eat'
i$ the only Govern Vment in the World that provides
Its citizens with a simple means of distinguishing
between REAL -A whiskey and Imitations. Under
I Jhe Bottling Jn Bond Act. whiskey bottled unJ
eV i r, at JsV I 2 ' Msl -4a
SscaiSrilaaVrea'Wwl KNOW thet the
rid, mrm ar aSssswsise la sav wav.
SMtame lSrrr. nsewss sad ganrerad Sy sge eajr. seal keftM waaer I a direct
sassrvsilsa el U. Isawsel gsssa Oeaews. M esscaas tswessHassev mas ka kas
etr sad l asW. rka asver My iimnal-., waisaeyjjtairt eeeat. sas!
BLUMAUER ft HOCH, Portland, Oregon, Distributor.
a orlse-wlnnsr at the St. Louts as well
aa the Lswla and Clark exposition.
While this ts the first shipment of cattle
to Honolulu from thla farm, there had
formerly been numerous shipments of
fine Shropshire and Southdown sheep
to Mr. Carter. -
The Craiglelea stock farm M owned
Charl.eli. Ladd, of Portland, end la
managed byMr. Brown. They recent
ly sold the Oak Hill farm, a few mlls
north of -here, and have new mnv
their stock to a point half a mile west
of Carlton, which they are now improv
ing In auch a manner that It will be tha
most modernly arranged stock farm
Throng Bleeping Car B.rrloe to Jameaw
Rrle railroad naa 1naus-iratd Ihrmi.h
sloping care, leaving Chit-ago - ev.ry
nlnht at : p. m., arriving at Norfoile
cond morning ar 8 . 3 . Nn rhutiuM
nec.soary. ror full Informsilnn r i r
to any agmt or wm u. t. i ri4, ,
P. JL. Seattle.
Bought, and which has been
has borne the slgnatore ef
has been made under his per-
der oovernmcnt supervision
iut - in was wear vvarr tiici
S3 neck of each bottle all
r-2.. L"i7Z.V. "J f . e I
- wrgen aiauip onii
wnicn is plainly stated lm
the exact age, strength!
ana quantity oi whiskey;
in tne Dottle. When your
requires a stimulant, demand.
wwMwe fwa aVtah Is M IMmi:
atlNNV Moot a. si.nn. t - -
AFTER PATIENT'S VISIT
Arthur Deshaua, who appeared at tha
office of the county board of relief at
tha courthouse yst.riy for lr.it
m.nt for a anre throai end wss r
f.rred to County Physician Uary. e
found to be suffrlng (lib nimmnii t
diphtheria, and both orflr.e w.r. i
at onne until ther cxild be fumliil
I"lixi whs turned ov.r to '. '
SUthoritl.s who rare f all c"'"" '
dlarat, and waa anl o til )
ani.. Hohvrt flhaw. w'-n ' " '
office of the board of rl'- ' -
ltucht.l s el"ii-. whi-ii
In. la In s j""n I rj
quarantine l.iinnf.f rr i