Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 05, 1913, Page 17, Image 17

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    'THE MORNING OREGONIAN. SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1913-
17
VANCOUVER
HOLDS
FOURTH
OLD-TIME
Youngsters Flock From Out
side Towns to Make Big
Noise in "Open" City.
SOLDIERS HELP ENTERTAIN
Field 'Events at Barracks Attract
Thoujands Ferry and Trolley
Sen-Ice Inadequate to Care
for Portland Crowds.
VANCOUVER. Wash., July 4. (Spe
cial.) Though heavy clouds threatened
rain, at least 15.000 visitors were en
tertained here today at the celebration
given jointly by this city and Colonel
George 8. Young, post commander at
Vancouver Barracks. There were at
least 10,000 gathered around the post
athletic field to watch the maneuvers
and military athletio events.
From early last evening until late
tonight Vancouver was bombarded by
millions of firecrackers, bombs and
torpedoes, exploded by young America
Hundreds of youngsters came from
cities and town where "sane" Fourths
were the order. There was not an aco
dent.
The crowds began to arrive yesterday
and the first trains and ferries today
began to pour a stream of humanity
Into the city. The City of Vancouver
ferry made 30-minute trips all day and
was crowded on each trip.
Though the transportation company
added many extra cars to the regular
service, -neither boats nor trollies
could accommodate the thronsrs.
At 10:30 o'clock this morning the
parade, led by Colonel George S
Toung, grand marshal of the day, and
the full Twenty-first Infantry started
and was followed by various floats, the
Grand Army veterans, fepanish-Ameri-
can War veterans and other fraternal
organizations.
The Elks made the best appearance
in their white suits, shoes and hats, all
trimmed in purple. The kangaroo
court of the lodge did a flourishing
business. Mayor Irwin was one of the
first to draw a fine of J5 for not
marching.
The judges, F. E. Ilodgkin, Mrs. C. A.
Blurock. and C. L. MeKinley, awarded
the first prize for the best business
float to the New York livery: and the
best fraternal float to the United Ar
tisans. F. E. Nicholson, with his wife
and nine children, won the prize for
having the largest family in line.
The Goddess of Liberty float at
tracted much attention. The float was
the work of Miss Florence Snodgrass
and Miss Elsie Price represented, the
laoddess.
Marching with the G. A. R. veterans
were V. Augee and F. Nicholson, both
more than SO years Id, who walked
to the end of the course. The son of
Mr. Augee married the daughter of Mr.
Nicholson.
At 1:30 o'clock the crowd turned to
the athletic field. Company D. Twen
ty-first Infantry, under Captain Charles
R. Howland, put on a fine drill with
their rifles. The shelter .tent pitching
contest was spectacular. The obstacle
Tace was a scream from start to finish.
The summary:
Musical drill. Company D.
100-yard dash Dreher, M Company, flrst(
t-arge, K Company, second; Coffey, F Com
pany, third. Best time, 10 1-5 seconds.
JJO-yard dash Stall, M Company, first;
Paul, F Company Engineers, second; Bour
iana, M Company, third. Time, 2 4-5 sec
onds. tub of war Won by "Third battalion of
ine uwenty-nrst mramry. composed of Ser
Keant Kenney (captain), Sergeant Webb,
Tons, Johnson, Oulledge. Gilbreth, Kadow,
Slok and Dingeldlne.
120-yard hurdles Fehiger, A Companv,
first; Coffey, D Company, second; Arnold,
third. Time, 18 4-8 seconds.
Equipment race Chanda, Company I,
Tirst; bteurer, h company, second; Ghumm,
Shelter tent pltchlnc contest Won by H
ompany's squad; A Company, second and
- company, tmra.
Running broad Jump Wiley, B Company,
first; Paul, F Company Engineers, second;
AUtcUeii, M Company, third. Distance, IS
icet i incnes.
running nigh jump Paxton. F Company
Engineers, first: Keiff, M Company sec
ond; Coffey and Hammltt, M Company, tied
for third. Coffey, of Jf Company, won the
waa. jieigiu, o leet u litcnes.
.-vine relay won by M Company, Baker
ruumua last lap.
uostacie race Williams, .F Company,
...... j. vu.ujjany, eecona; tj'Rourke,
M Company, third.
DELEGATES START MONDAY
Portland People Will Attend Chris
tian Endeavor Convention.
The Portland delegation to the inter.
national convention of Christian En
deavor Societies, which will convene at
Los Angeles July 9 to 14. will leave
Monday at 1:30 A.M. in a special car
attached to the regular Southern Pa
cific train to the South.
A dozen Portland people have Blgned
tip for the trip, but Drobahlv mm-- m
make reservations before the date of
leaving.
Those who have made reservations
with the Portland delegation t- ti.,
Mollie Fetting. Mrs. Cora Sprague, Miss
Jessie McGregor, w. L. Whttehair, F
A-. Whitehalr, Walter Abplanalp, Miss
vya.ii.on. amiss uth Montague
Miss Frankie Koykendall, C. F. Mc-
uonaio, iur. and JVlrs. G. E. Baker and
j-iura i-.. tseecner. all or Portland; Miss
Hetty B. Kerr, Boise, Idaho: Miss Alice
Becroft, Phoenix, Or.; Miss Florence
rjnmn. warns r-ass, Or.; Miss Ruth
,miin. uranis r-ass. Or.; Harold Byer
Grants Pass, Or.; Miss Mabel Russell
Asmano, or.: K. -M. Blackburn, Albany
Or.; Miss Anna Taylor, Forest Grove
w.. ana miss Willie McGee, of Eugene.
, Train Kills Preacher.
CMEHAL1S. Wash.. Julv 4 CSn
cial.) Rev. J. M. Haskell died today
hi nis nome in r-a.sc larKet street.
Death resulted from injuries received
at Gate Tuesday morning, when a
Northern Pacific passenger train struck
a buggy in which he was riding. Mrs.
Haskell was on the train which caused
the accident and brought her husband
to his home here. A family of grown
cnuuren survive.
Snapshot Interviews
rT was fine." said James Kash
Kash, a Nez Perce-Kay use Indian
delegate from Kamiah, Idaho. "It was
fine to see the children with their Bi
bles in the parade today. Portland is a
rou4 town.
"The parade today was the finest and
most inspiring human spectacle I have
pver witnessed,- said Rev. O. F. Davis,
oi isew Kicnmond, Wis., chairman of
the Conference Commission on Mor
mOTiism. "just as the view we had
from Council Crest was the grandest
natural panorama I have ever seen "
"Portland has Bet an example to the
entire eouhtry for the celebration 6f a
sane Fourth," said Rev. Eamuel Zane
Batten, of Philadelphia. "It was an
ideal way to pass the day. And what
a rare sight to see the children of a
great city assembled to listen to good
Christian counsel from its Mayor. The
parade this morning was striking evi
dence of the vitality of the gospel of
Christ."
"This Is the first time in my life that
I have been in a city with a Christian
Mayor," said Dr. Armenag H. Halga-
slan, of Konia. Turkish Asia, "and I
shall take great pleasure In telling the
Christians of my country the way you
celebrated the birthday of your Na
tion In Portland."
"The parade thia morning was a tre
mendous demonstration," said Rev. J.
Boggs Dodds, of Sterling. Kan., field
secretary of the National Reform Asso
ciation, under whose auspices the con-
irence is held. "More than that, it
was unique in bringing together in one
marching column several different
races of people. There were the Af
ricans, the Mongolians and the Cau
casians, all marching under the one
banner. It was-prophetic of the com
ing of a period of universal peace."
FIGHTING PASTOR TALKS
ITALIAN. AlTERXATES BETWEEN
ARMY A XT) PULPIT.
Lieutenant Bosio Comes to America
to
Establish Colonies in
Farming restricts.
One of the youngest and most zeal
ous of the foreign delegates to the
Christian Citizenship Conference Is
Lieutenant Davide Bosio, of Palermo,
Italy, who,, represents both - war and
peace, as he is an officer in the Italian
army and also a minister of the gospel.
His first training was lor the army,
where he advanced to the rank of
Lieutenant. He also studied in Flor
ence for the church, and afterward
took a post graduate course In Scot
land. Signor Bosio is a Waldenslan, the
oldest Protestant denomination In the
world. His congregation in Rome have
lust built a church with a. seating
capacity of 1200 near the Vatican. Mrs.
John Kennedy Stewart, of New York
City, and Lieutenant Bosio had much
to do with the erection of this edifice.
The Italian preacher has had charge
of a church two years In Rome., and
two years in Palermo, but by serving
two months each year lri the army, he
can keep his rank of lieutenant in the
Highlanders, as his company Is called.
Bosio says the wonderful feats of
horsemanship, which rank Italians as
the best cavalrymen in the world, are
attained by long and patient drilling.
Lieutenant Bosio says Italy's recent
war has aroused patriotism, dispelled
socialism and strengthened national
feeling. Expenses of the war . were
paid from money on hand and no na
tional debt was Incurred.
In speaking of his other calling the
church Lieutenant Bosio said that he
had been three months- now in America,
looking after Immigration and es
tablishing Italian colonies In farming
districts to get them away from the
slums.
Signor" Bosio says the climate of
California is especially favorable for
Italian colonisation.
NIGHT PAGEANT LORES
BIG CROWD AGAIN" WITXE3SES
ELECTRICAL PARADE.
visitors Prom- Foreign" Countries
Marvel at Enterprise Shown by
Portland in Spectacle.
Gospel hymns by church choirs and
popular patriotic airs by brass bands
provided the crowds which witnessed
the repetition of the Rose Festival elec
tric parade last night with a merry
musical entertainment that served ef
fectively to close Portland's sane Fourth
of July celebration.
Although Portland people- had seen
the parade twice before, they turned
out in great numbers last night to see
it again.
Paradoxical as It may seem, the neo
pie last night,, as In Rose Festival
nights, refused to view the parade from
tfle places where It can be seen to best
advantage from the semi-darkened
streets in the residence districts.
bo far as the parade itself is con
eerned. it had lost none of its glory
tnrougn tne tnree weeks or inactivity.
The only change was in the personnel
and the costumes of the young women
who represented the various mytho-
WORLD'8 CHRISTIAN CITIZEN
SHIP COXFERENCE FOR TODAY.
9:80 BUon conferences, held over
from Thursday morning; 'at the White
Temple and other churches.
Stadium , (afternoon) 2, muolo;
2:15, "Religious Fundamentals in
the Common Law." Richard Cameron
Wylle. LL.D.. Pittsburjr, Pa., U. 8.
A.; general discussion; S, "Emlsra
tlon and Immigration in Their Rela
tion to the Moral Progress ot Na
tions." Dr. Walter Laidlaw, New
York, N. Y.. U. S. A.; general dis
cussion; 8:&0. music; 4, "The Im
pact of the Occident on the Orient."
President R. B. Faery, Atchison,
Kan. V. 8. A.; general discussion.
Stadium (evening) 7:80, music;
7:43, "Old Aire. Pensions and Chris
tian. Citizenship," rr. William Hiram
Fou.kii, Philadelphia, Pa.. U. B. A. ;
8, music; 8:30. "The Etaloal and
Economic Evils of War." Editor J.
A. Macdona'd, LL.D., Toronto. Can
ada. ' It has been requested that
no services be held in, the churches
of Portland Sunday nigxt, so that a
record-breaking attendance at the
closing session of the conference may
be assured.
logical and historical characters called
forth by the subjects of the several
floats.
The 18 cars, with their splendid equip
ment, describe the "Flowers and Gems
of Oregon."
A platoon of police and the police
band led the procession. They were
in charge of Captain Kellar, and as
they marched the crowds broke out in
applause. The firemen's band appeared
midway in line. The audience re
sponded with equal fervor.
Riding triumphantly between the Il
luminated floats were two church
choirs on sight-seeing automobiles.
They were under the direction of Wil
liam H. Boyer and W. A. Montgomery,
and sang familiar hymns. The people
along the curb lines were expected to
Join in the singing, but evidently they
were not sufficiently familiar with the
hymns or lacked in enthusiasm.
In the crowd last night were several
hundred persons who are here attend
ing the Christian Citizenship conven
tion, Including a score or more from
foreign countries. They marveled at
the splendor and beauty of the floats.
George L. Baker was chairman of
the committee that arranged for the
parade, and to him Is due much credit
for its success-
CHURCH ALLEGORY
INSPIRING PAGEANT
Artistic Animated Floats Typ
ify Christian Advance
Seen in Parade.
CRADLE ROLL IMPRESSIVE
Throng Lines Streets to Witness, Re.
liStons Festival, Magnitude of
Which Dawns on City Only -When
Under Way. .
(Continued From First PageO
mounted police and the police band and
file of the members of the parade
committee.
Students Escort Mayor.
Mayor H, R. Albee was escorted by
a personal guard of honor in the mem
bers of his "Fair Play" Bible class of
the Westminster Sunday school, whose
teacher he has been for nearly a
decade. . . .
The blue Westminster ribbon pre
vailed throughout the section f rem that
Sunday school, which followed behind
the personal guard of the Mayor. The
section was closed with, ten automo
biles bearing teachers, children who
were too small to march and aged mem
bers.
Behind the Westminister section
came the division of the Baptist Sun
day schools, headed by Arleta.
in each Sunday school section
through the entire parade the ranking-
of the members was graded from the
craiie roll" and. primary classes up to'
the teachers and the home depart
ments. An automobile decked in white
bunting and evergreen with a stork
holding a doll in its bill and with sev
eral "real, live" babies with their
mothers in the rear seat, represented
tho "cradle roll" of the Arleta school.
The primary class float for Arleta was
an automobile truck, "smothered In a
disguise of red, white and blue. Long
streamers or bunting were attached to
the machine and 18 little children in
frent appeared to be drawing it along
by means of the bright streamers.
The girls of the Philathea and the
boys of the Baraca Society formed the
two closing squads in the section.
A car- decked with bunting in red.
white and blue headed the section of
the Second German Baptist Church.
The Sunday School classes of the Grace
Baptist Church linked themselves to
gether with long twisted strands of
red, white and blue bunting. -
-Heralded by a Juvenile drum corns.
the "Daughters of the Kingdom "
dressed in white and yellow, marched
in tne iiast Side Baptist Sunday school
section. Autos followed.
Parable Is Illustrated.
The parable" of the "wise and the
foolish virgins" was the pageant
feature of the Highland Baptist Church
section, and was exemplified by " the
young women of the Philathea Society.
i ne craaie in the cradle roll float
of the Third Baptist Church was
guarded by the Goddess of Liberty. ;
i ne wnite Temple section was the
most pretentious in the Baptist Sun
day echool division. A replica of the
v hite Temple was the central feature
of the float entered in this section,
and costumed characters representing
not only the "cradle roll,"- but 'the
home study circle, rode on the float.
The young men of the Alert Bible
class, followed the float and behind
them marched the girls of the Via So
ciety. Following the University Park sec
tion which sang lnsplrlngly- as it
marched along, came the Calvarv
Baptist Sunday school float a boat
loaded with young men. "Pulling, not
drifting" was the caption of the float.
Chapel Car Replica In "Line.
In the section of the, Lents and
Elmo Heights Baptist Sunday school,
one or me xeatures was a class, of
young women, bearing fanciful Japa
nese parasols, who sang Sunday school
songs as they marched. SellwOod
Baptist Sunday school closed the
Baptist section, with a float and a
line of marching classes, behind which
came the chapel car "Evangel 1891" of
the Baptist schools. This float was i
replica of the chapel car and was oc
cupied by an organist and choir.
Beautifully decked in pink and .white
bunting was the "cradle roll" float of
the First Church of the Nazarene.
JTnder the awning and In the center of
the float was a white cradle and half
a dozen lively babies. Two white clad
nurses sat beside the group. A float
decked in bunting, in which the central
figure waa "Uncle Sam" followed, and
behind it another float headed the
marching classes. Closing the section
was the "Home Department" float, a
miniature red brick house, surrounded
by a lawn.
The most striking musical feature In
the parade was the -orchestra and choir
of the Central Christian Church. The
cradle roll followed.
St. Johns Represented.
The classes of the First Christian
Sunday school carried each Us in
dividual banner and the class files
were closed by the women of the
training teachers class. The "Loyal
Women" of the First Christian Church
rode in an automobile.
. au. -uunns jnrisLian unurcn had. a
long line cf marchers, and its "cradle
roil" float was strikingly nrettv
Under an arch of red roses were sev
eral wicker baskets trimmed with red
roses, and out of each basket ptiered
tne nrigni lace or a baby.
The Kern Park Christian Bible
School; following-, the Woodlawn sec
tion, presented a great "cradle roll'
float,, decorated in white bunting and
evergreen. ine division was closed by
mt- j-, . . . . .
j. no tonsrssauomi division was
filled with striking features, both in
marching squads and floats.
Parkrose Congregational Church is
a "baby church" itself, having been
organized only "12 days ago, and its
entry was a little rose-decked cart
drawn uy .two little boys, in which
sat a tiny gin.
The Atkinson Memorial Church had
a float filled with Indian characters
typifying- Oregon as Dr. Atkinson found
it in 1S4S.
Two hundred and six persons were in
line in the prize-winning turnout - of
the First - German Congregational
Church. There was a military swing
in tne -way tney marched. 1
W. D. Palmer, a veteran of Vieks
burg. and E. S. Edwards, a lad still
in his teens, formed a drum corps
neading tne section of , the First Con
gregational. Dr. Luther R. pyott and
the classes followed.
rHuwuiB tne buureiwooa congre
gational Sunday School, D. V. Poling.
pastor of the pilgrim Congregational
Church, led a long line -of decorated
automobiles, and marching classes
One automooue float represented the
'cradle roll. A. class of boys on dec
orated bicycles closed the section.
The Indian Board of Co-operation. :
' non-sectarian missionary organization
was represented by several Indians
irom tne warm Springs reservation.
The principal feature of the Sunny-
side Congregational Sunday School
was a great floral cross and crown.
Waverly Heights Sunday School was
the last in the Congregational division.
The "cradle roll" of the First United
Evangelical church was represented
with a tiny decorated cart. The next
class above the cradle roll rode in a
float driven by "Uncle Sam." A male
quartet waa the feature of the First
English Evangelical Association. Neat
uniforming made the Lents Evangel
ical section attractive, and the ban
ners of the Ockley Green Evangelical
Sunday School were striking -and
pretty. -
The . First Christian and Missionary
Alliance entered a bit of allegorical
pageantry, entitled "Bringing in the
Bheaves." Following the lead of a
group of Christian Children was a band
composed of converts dressed in their
racial costume, representing the
heathen nations of the world.
Chinese Have Section.
The Chinese sections, which followed
the section of the First Universalist
Sunday School, were among the most
elaborate in the parade. The New Era
Chinese Band, led by Director Beach,
headed the Chinese section. In two
decorated observation cars, the chil
dren of the Chinese Sunday Schools
followed.
The Union Baptist Mission (Chinesel
had a taxicab . converted into et float
which was popularly acclaimed the
"cutest" and prettiest in the parade.
and which was awarded a prize by the
judges. Two little Chinese girls, dressed
in white and with tinsel wings, which
converted them Into the prettiest angels
imaginable, sat at the foot of a great
white cross.
Following immediately . after the
Chinese section were the United Breth
ren and the First German Reformed
Church.
The mailearrlers' band headed the di
vision of the Methodist Sunday schools,
which was the largest In the parade.
Among the various sections the First
Methodist Church alone had entries
whose line stretched for nearly six
blocks. Rev. John Flinn, "96 years
young and for 70 years a Methodist
minister," rode in honor in the van of
the section. Twenty-six automobiles
were in line. They were prettily dec
orated and represented the various
classes. - This feature was awarded a
prize as the most unique in the parade.
Marching members of. the Philathea
and young men on decorated bicycles
were also in line.
SO Japanese In Procession.
Nearly 60 members of the Japanese
Methodist Sunday school came between
the First and that Oentral Methodist
Church sections.
A group of boys, wearing' false whls
kers, marched for the Central Meth
odist Sunday school under a banner
saying: "Our Grandfathers Went to
Sunday School." "And so do we" was
the banner of the group of boys fol
lowing them, and to drive the lesson
home, a cage of rabbits was labelled
And they would like to go too.
Young girls carrying sheaves and
sickles, as "The Gleaners," and a party
of Boy Scouts were in the Laurelwood
Methodist section, which followed the
classes from Lincoln and Kelly Memor
lal Methodist Sunday schools. Lents
had a hospital corps of nurses in uni
form led Dy a diminutive doctor in a
high silk hat. After Montavilla Meth
odist Sunday school, the African Meth
odist Sunday school had about 60 mem
bers marching.
The "Sellwood Drys" led a donkey,
laden with grape juice bottles, under
the banner, "On to the Capitol." Others
in the Methodist division were Patton
Trinity, University Park, St. Johns and
Centenary Methodist Church, the lat
ter led by its pastor, the Rev D. H
Trimble, and a marching squad of
teachers.
The fireman's band - was' at the head
of the Presbyterian division, which
elosed the parade. Rose City Park.
-Kenilworth -and the First' Presbyterian
Church had each large entries, many
or tne classes in the latter section rid
lng in decorated automobiles. Millard
Avenue Presbyterian Church seemed to
have a hundred or more children grad
uated by classes almost as - perfectly
as the prlzewinning section from the
German Congregational.
Presbyterian Array Striking;.
The most striking float in this" di
vision was the Fourth Presbyterian
float. A great white pergola was con
structed on the float, under which sat
young girls ana children. As the pa
rade moved along, electric sparklers
were lighted and displayed. Another
striking feature in "this division was
the uniformed section of girls from
the Forbes Presbyterian Church, which
was led by the proverbial long, thin
Uncle Sam. The girls in this section
were dressed in red dresses and wore
white bonnets and kerchiefs.
Montavilla, 'Vernon and the Third
Presbyterian Sunday . schools had
classes of children who gave enthusias
tic yells all along the route. Ten deco
rated automobiles were in the section
of the Mount Tabor Presbyterian Sun
day school.
Coming behind the Hawthorne Park
Presbyterian contingent, an automobile
or the Fourth Presbyterian Church
closed the procession, bearing in state
Oscar Charlie, an Indian from The
Dalles, and his family. Oscar Charlie
comes to Portland annually to celebrate
the Fourth of July and Dr. F. P. Firey
and A. W. Henger, who occupied the
automobile, seeing him on the curbing,
a witness to the parade, stopped their
machine and took him aboard to be
come a participant.
DELEGATES TAKE REST
SECTIOXAL OOXPERENCE3 WILL
BE HELD TOD AX.
Regular Programme at Stadium Dis
organized, Speakers Visiting Varl
ous Points of Interest.
Holdover sectional conferences, prin
clpal among which will be the tern
perance conference at the White Tern
pie, will occupy the morning: session
of the World's. Christian Citizenship
Conference today. These conferences
will beg-In at 8:30 and continue until
noon. - .
Completion of plans for organization
of the third World's Christian Citiien-
ship Conference, which will be held in
1915, will be a part of the work today
of the executive committee and the
specially . appointed committee of for
eign representatives, who were to have
held an extended conference on this
matter yesterday, but were prevented
from so doing by the time taken up in
the Fourth of July programme at the
Multnomah Stadium.
Practically all of the speakers and
and delegates to the conference took a
rest, - as there was no formal pro
gramme set for the afternoon, and ex
cursions were made to Council Crest
and the various playgrounds where
holiday sports were being held.
The session In the stadium today will
feature three speakers. Pr. R. C. Wylie,
of Pittsburg, will talk on "The Re
ligious Fundamentals in the Common
Liaw," Dr. Walter Laidlaw,' of New
York, chairman of the conference's im
migration commission, will talk on
"Emigration and Immigration In Their
Relation to the Moral Progress of Na
tions;" "The Impact of the Occident on
the Orient" will be the subject of an
address by R. B. Peery, of Atchison,
Kan.
J. A. Macdonald. a prominent editor
from Toronto, will discuss at the night
session "The Ethical and Economic
Evils of War," and Dr. W. H. Foulkes,
of Philadelphia, will talk on "Old-Age
PeiMjons and Christian Citizenship."
Ne
4TH UNITES NATIONS
Delegates to World Conference
Observe Day.
TRIBUTE IS PAID AMERICA
Ten Thousand Persons Fill Stadium
and Air Trembles as Mighty Voice
Rises In Patriotic Song Amid
Many Foreign Banners. .
In a surge of patriotic song and amid
a mass of fluttering tianners, with flags
of many nations displayed from the
speakers stand and prominent scholars
from many nations paying their tribute
to America, the Fourth of July was
celebrated at the Multnomah Stadium
yesterday immediately after - the close
of the Sunday school parade.
Breaking from the line -at the en
trance of the stadium, the Sunday
school representatives marched into the
stadium, filled the seats about the
speakers' stand and crowded into the
grandstand, augmenting the throng of
patriotic citizens that had already
gathered until it reached -a total of
nearly 10,000.
The lyric enthusiasm inspired by the
processional of the morning still lin
gered with the Sunday school contin
gents, and when Professor Boyer, di
rector of musio for the World s Chris
tian Citizenship Conference, raised his
baton, the thousands who had been
singing in scattered sections from the
time they entered the stadium, Joined
In a great sonorous chorus under which
the air seemed to tremble.
Mayor Addresses DeleKates.
The Rev. Edwin H. Delk, of Philadel
phia gave the invocation, and Mayor
Albee was Introduced by Dr. H. C. Min
ton, of Pittsburg, as the first speaker
of the day. Mr. Albee touched on the
binding Influence of international con
ferences and declared that American
cilirens here in Portland will think the
more kindly of the foreign countries
with which we have come- In contact
through the visit of their representa
tives in this city during the World's
Christian Citizenship Conference, be
cause of the opportunities that they
have had to learn the good qualities
of other races. , 1
Following Mayor, Albee's address
speakers representing all of the coun
tries which have delegates at the. con
ference gave brief messages to the as
sembly. Each address was opened with
a greeting in the speaker's native
tongue which he translated for his
audience before proceeding with" his
speech in English.
.Charles Merle D'Aubigne, of France,
was greeted with a thunder of cheers
when the audience recognized the name
of Lafayette, in his opening words,
even before he had an opportunity to
translate it.
Theophil Mann, of ' Frankfort-on-Main,
spoke for Germany, displaying,
as he arose, a German flag, just as
M. D'Aubigne had displayed the flag of
France.
Ration Is Congratulated.
"We have but one wish on this, your
natal day," said Dr. Mann. ' "That is
that- the people who come from our
shores to your own may become good
American citizens, but may at the same
time not forget their fatherland."
Sweden had no special representative
at the stadium, but J. F. Olson brought
a-message from the land of Northern
Europe.
"I cannot congratulate you on this,
your day of Independence,, like some
of these nresent, because I am a Brit
isher to the backbone," said Dr. Robert
J. ("Catch-My-Pal") Patterson, of Bel
fast. "However, no people in the world
have done more for your Independence
than the Irish. I am an Ulster-Scot,
and from what I have seen of them I
can safely say that you would not now
have this great country without them.
You are still growing and are likely
to become the greatest nation on the
face of the earth."
Many Toigim Spokri. ,
As each of the speakers was to say
a few short sentences In the tongue of
his country. Monsignor F. de Rouge
mont, of Neuchatel, Switzerland, had
to speak in four tongues and then
translate iC His creating wm first
wleiepSioiie Directory
FOR
WILL CLOSE
July 15 th
irora
Ajiy changes or additions to listings or advertising should
be arranged for at least five days prior to this date in
order to insure their appearance in the directory.
The Pacific Telephone
and Telegraph Company
spoken In French, then repeated in the
Swiss dialect, German and Italian.
Dr. George A. Bain, of Chile, ex
pressed the hope that his country.
which at present has few Christians,
might become richer in their presence.
Dr. William Hay, of New Zealand',
said: "It has been a long time since
I was in Scotland. You Americans have
enjoyed 'twisting' the lion's tail' for
many years. However, if you always
twist it the way it has been twisted
during our stay in Portland, why, all
I can say is that I hope you keep it up."
"There is no greater treasure than
liberty," said Lieutenant Davlde Bosio,
of Palermo, Italy." "As a son of Italy,
which has only recently been able to
enjoy" freedom, I congratulate this
country."
Newest Flag Displayed.
Kg Poon Chew, of Canton, China,
holding a flag aloft, said: "The newest
flag salutes the fair Columbia our
ideal, .our pattern ' and our foster
mother."
" "Happy is the nation whose God is
the Lord righteousness exalteth the
Nation,' Is a message which applies to
us all," said William Rochester, of
Toronto, Canada.
Pyong K. Yoon, of Seoul, Corea, la
mented the condition in his country.
"You bled for your homes and your lib
erty more than 100 years ago. We are
doing it now," he said.
Dr. Joseph S. Matoda spoke on behalf
of Japan. His was a simple but appre
ciated toast on the Stars and Stripes.
Local Man Held at Astoria.
ASTORIA, Or., July . 4. (Special.)
William Maldment, aged 21, was ar
rested by the polifi tonight on a war
rant from Portland charging him with
the larceny of the motorboat Gin Fizz,
belonging to F. M. Reugheman. The
boat was found and Is being held.
Maidment admits taking the boat and
says he merely wanted to come to As
toria for the regatta, after which he
Intended to return the craft to its
owner, according to the officers.
Walter L-. Tooze Eugene Orator.
EUGENE, Or., July 4. (Special.)
Not an accident marred the observance
of the Fourth in Eugene. The general
programme of events was in charge of
Blood Bath
Knocks Rheumatism
Remarkable Effect of a Remedy That
Actually Irrigates the Entire
Blood Supply.
Tke Hardest Not of All, Rheumatism,
ta Cracked by S. S. S.
It sounds queer to take a blood bath
tut that is precisely the effect of a
most remarkable remedy known as
S. S. S. It has the peculiar action of
soaking through the intestines directly
into the blood. In flveminutes its in
fluence is at work in, every artery.
vein and tiny capillary. Every mem
brane. every organ of the body, every
emunctory becomes in effect a filter to
strain the blood of impurities. The
stimulating properties of S. S. S. com
pel the skin, liver, bowels, kidneys.
bladder to all work to the one end of
casting out every irritating, every
pcin-lnnicting atom of poison; It dis
lodges by irrigation all accumulations
in the joints, causes acid accretions to
dissolve,' renders them neutral and
scatters those peculiar formations in
the nerve centers that cauje such
mystifying- and often baffling rheu
matic puns.
And best .of. all,, this, remarkable
remedy is welcome to the weakest
stomach. If you -have drugged your
self until your stomach is nearly para
lyzed, you will be astonished to find
that S. S. S. gives no sensation but
goes right to work. This is because
it Is a pure vegetable infusion, is
taken naturally into your blood just
a3 pure air. is Inhaled naturally into
your lungs.
Tou can get S. S. S. ct any drug
store at $1.00 a bottle. It is a standard
remedy, recognized everywhere as the
greatest blood . antidote ever discov
ered. If yours Is a peculiar case and
you desire expert advice, write The
Swift Specific Co., X37- Swift Bldg.,
X
the Loyal Order of Moose, which is
holding a carnival here this week. Fol
lowing the usual parade, Walter L.
Tooze. of Dallas, delivered the oration.
A programme of sports was carried out.
COMPLICATION
OF WOMAN'S ILLS
Yields to Lydia E. Pinkham'i
Vegetable Compound.
Athens, Texas. "I had a complica
tion of diseases, some of them of long
standing. I wrote
to you for advice -and
took Lydia E.
Pmkham's Vegeta
ble Compound, and
some other things
that you sugges
ted. I must confess
that I am much bet
ter in every way and
have been relieved
of some of the worst
troubles. My neigh
bors say I look younger now than I did
fifteen years ago." Mrs. Sarah R.
WHATLEY, Athens, Texas, R. F. D.
Ho. 3. Box 92.
We know of no other medicine which
has been so successful in relieving the
suffering of women, or received so many
genuine testimonials, as has Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
In nearly every community you will
find women who have been restored to
health by this famous medicine. Almost
every woman you meet knows of the
great good it has been doing among
Buffering women for the past 30 years.
In the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn,
Mass., are files containing hundreds of
thousands of letters from women seek
ing health, in which many openly state
over their own signatures that they have
regained their health by taking Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
many of them state that it has saved
them from surgical operations.
If vou want special advice write to
Lydia K. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Jlass. Yonr letter will
ne opened, re a a ana answered by a
woman end held in strict confidence..
Low Fares to
Chicago and East
Low rou nd-trip summer excu rsi on
tickets on sale daily until Sept.
30th, at fares indicated below,
offering choice of scenic routes
and favorable stopover privileges.
Return limit October 3 1st, 1913.
From PORTLAND to "
Chicago, III. and return $ 72.50
New Yerk, N. T. and retnra 10S.50
rkCadelsbia, Pa. and retara 108.50
Wsibinfton, D.
and retnra 107.50
and return 110.00
Boitoa, Mau.
Correspendinely low fares to
ail other points. -
Fall particulars on application to
ticket offices
Chicago and
North Western
Railway
E. C. GRIFFIN. G. A
102 Tkl,J SUt
Portland. On.
AH train arrive at and depart from
thia maanificent new Paaaenffer Ter
minal thm mnl modem railway dation
In the ootid. NWj&4
l'llll'Mllli;!IIIIIl!l!!lll!!MUlll!IMl
ill iippiiasiDi
Atlanta, lia.
I