Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOKrVtr OKEGONIAN. WEDNESDAY;
IS HONORED GUEST
Bride-to-Be of Charles Thorn
ton Ladd Much Feted
COLUMBIA CRUISE OVER
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Rajrnor, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur T. Brown and K. P.
Ford Keturn From Trip of
Eight Days on Motorboat.
Misa Lillian Buehner. who on Sep
tember 4 will become the bride of
Charles Thornton Ladd. Is being feted
extensively by her friends during the
days preceding her marriage.
Yesterday afternoon she was honored
at a tea at which Miss Isabella Gauld
was hostess and today she will be the
complimented guest at a bridge tea at
which Miss VOna Guthrie will be
hostess. On Friday Mrs. Owen Sum
mers will entertain at a tea for Miss
Buehner and on Saturday the bride
elect and her sister. Mrs. Robert Noble,
will give a dinner dance at the
W'averly Country Club. Their guests
will Include the bridesmaids, ushers
and all the members of the bridal
For next week there are a number of
festivities planned, prominent among
them being a bridge tea to be given by
Miss Helen Peters and a dinner, dance
by Miss Ruth Small, who will be maid
of honor at the approaching nuptials.
Other functions are to be given and
the coming fortnight will be one of
.Kayety for the younger members of ex.
Mr .and Mrs. C. TV. Raynor. Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur T. Brown and Mr. E. P.
Ford have returned from an eight-day
cruise on the Columbia River. The
trip was made in the Raynor-Shine. the
motorboat owned by Mr. and Mrs. Ray
nor. Stops were made at all Interest
ing points between Bonneville and As
toria. Miss Harriette Polhemus. who re
turned recently from Newport, left yes
terday for Oakland. Cal.. where she will
enter Mills College.
Miss Mabel Ayers was the guest of
honor at un Informal tea at which Miss
Judith Scott entertained yesterday at
her home In Laurelhurst. Miss Ayers
has been living in Pasadena. fr the
past four years and her homecoming is
the signal for a round of entertaining
among her many friends in society.
After a visit of several weeks with Miss
Scott, she will go to White Salmon,
where hr mother has a pretty country
Mis Alma Haines will be hostess to
morrow at an Informal afternoon at
which Mrs. Guy Robert Porter will be
the complimented guest. Mrs. Porter
was formerly Miss Clara Fleishman
until her wedding of a few months asro.
She was one of the most widely-feted
brides and her visit in Portland this
month will inspire a round of festivi
ties. After a delightful visit in Seattle.
Mrs. Karl Karey has returned to this
city and has taken apartments at the
Mrs. Henrietta M. French, of 407
Fast Fifteenth street. North, announces
the marriage of her daughter. Mabel
M. French, to Daniel M. Baker. The
ceremony took place in Seattle on Au
gust 17 at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
E. T. Taylor, of 1114 Twelfth avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Baker will return to
Portland on Sunday. The news of the
marriage will come as a surprise to
the many friends of the bride. A large
wedding was originally planned, but it
was decided to have the simpler cere
mony while the bride was visiting
Mrs. M. G. Clancey and daughters,
Mary and Genevieve, and son. Dick,
left recently for Gearhart. where they
will pass the remainder of the season.
Mr. Clancey will join the family in a
week or so.
Miss Susan Steiwer has set Septem
ber S as the date' for her marriage with
J-ester Keinhard. The ceremony will
take place at the country home of V.
W. Steiwer at Fossil; Or. The family
have a beautiful home in Irvington
where they pass the Winter months,
bat in the Summer they go to Fossil.
The wedding will be one of the most
interesting of the early September
Mrs. Walter F. Burrell. Mrs. Whit
ney L. Boise and Mrs. K. A. Baldwin
motored out to Gladioli Farm, the beau
tiful country home of William L.
Crissey. at Bull Run. Tomorrow Mrs.
Burrell will go to North Beach to join
her children, Bobbie, Virginia and
lKuglas, who have been passing the
Summer at the seashore with their
Miss Margaret Montgomery. Mrs.
Rurrell's sister, who has been abroad
for some time. Is now visiting in Wales
v where, on August 4, she led the his
torical pageant which is given an
nually and is an event of note. Miss
Montgomery appeared as "Queen Guin
evere." Mrs. J. B. Montgomery has
taken a house in London, where she
will entertain during the coming sea
son. Mrs. Harry T. Nicolal and her little
daughter, Nancy, have returned from
Newport, where they have been so
journing for the past week.
Mrs. H. E. Boyle. Mrs. James Chat
field and Earle Chiles have been pass
ing the week in Seattle, where they
have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
E. J. Chatfield.
Miss Jean Jacobs has' returned home
after being entertained " at the coun
try places of several friends. She was
the guest of Mtss Mildred Bozorth at
Woodland, Wash., for some time and
passed the recent week-end as the
guest of Miss Helen Ogden at Orchards.
RULERS HONOR TEACHERS
King and Queen of England Give
Garden Party for London Masters.
LONDON. Aug. IS. (Special.) The
garden" party given a few weeks ago
by the King and Queen to the head
teachers of London is an historical
event of considerable Importance. From
the times of Ethelbert and Alfred the
Great, who was himself a, Winchester
man before the reign of William of
Wykeham. many English sovereigns
have shown a lively rare for the prog
ress of education. . To Henry VI Eng
land owes Eton; to Elirabeth. West
minster, and Sherborne. Shrewsbury,
Christ's Hospital and Bedfore grammar
school are only a few of the survivals
of Edward Vi s foundations In the six
Henry VIII, James I and Queen Anne
all had a hand in work of the same
kind, and in later days Queen Victoria,
Vino. Vtt-ur.l anJ rhn ntsti ICfnff
have given many proofs of their keen
interest in the welfare of the public
schools. But on a recent Saturday
King George and Queen Mary went a
step further. In a strikingly pic
turesque and original way they showed
the high honor in which they hold the
whole of the teaching profession, and
not only one part of it.
Many of the world's greatest men
have been teachers. But Socrates is
not the only one among them who has
known what it is to be despised and
rejected of men. Indignity Is, or was,
the common lot of the brotherhood.
Such expressions as "pedagogue" and
"usher" were once invariably, used as
terms of reproach and even contempt.
Fortunately that contempt, chiefly
born of misunderstanding and preju
dice. Is fast dying out. The timely and
graceful act of the King and Queen
should have a powerful effect in cor
recting the national estimate of the
worth of the teachers. The fact that
the recognition given to them by the
sovereign took a social rather than an
official or professional form is of the
GIRL DIVER TO BOOST
MISS MARSHALL TO ADVERTISE
PORTLAND IX AUSTRALIA.
Oregon Apples, Roses and Literature
Will Be Distributed During
Trip in Antipodes.
When Miss Vivian Marshall, the Port
land girl who has scored such a sue-,
cess In vaudeville and who formerly
taught swimming and diving at the
Vis , j-,,-'
Miss Lottie Mayer, the Eater Aquatic
Star. Who Is With Miss Marshall at
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club,
leaves for her tour of Australia with
Lottie Mayer, the "Diving Venus of the
East," in the most pretentious aquatic
act in vaudeville, she will take with
her many novel schemes and instru
ments advertising the advantages of
Miss Marshall Is co-starring with Miss
Mayer and their four nymphs at 'Van
tages this week in the same act that
Hugh Mcintosh, the Australian vaude
ville magnate and ex-fight promoter,
booked from Alexander Pantages for
a period of SO weeks, and before the
company's departure for the Bushland
In October Miss Marshall will arm her
self with quantities of reading matter
setting forth the beauties of Portland.
She will visit the Portland Chamber of
Commerce, and if it can be arranged
she will work In conjunction with that
body. Miss Marshall will call on Sec
retary Giltner before the close of her
engagement here to make the needed
Among the schemes Miss Marshall
has in mind Is the shipment of several
cases of Oregon's finest apples for dis
tribution among the commercial organi
sations of Australia in the cities where
she will appear.
Roses packed in cold storage recep
tacles to be opened In the country of
the kangaroo and armsful of literature
concerning Portland and Oregon will
be carried by the Portland girl.
EASTER CHICKS NOW LAY
Vancouver Fancier Believes His
Pullets Have Record.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Aug. 19. (Spe
cial.) Chickens hatched on Easter Sun
day at the yards of Julius Anderson,
a poultry- fancier, began laying eggs
Sunday, just four months and 17 days
later, which he believes is a record.
Mr. Anderson has a large number of
chickens, which net a good return on
the money invested in them, though
some have cost as much as $50 each.
MUNICIPAL HORSES MANICURED BY
Clark E. Gardner and Force of Assistants Take Portable Shop to Scene of Operation Crew Will Be Kept Busy
Fixing Feet of Portland's Herd of Work Animals.
PORTLAND'S newly - appointed vil
lage blacksmith went forth from
under the spreading chestnut tree
yesterday on his firs' tnission of mani
curing municipal mustangs.
In his portable smithy Charles E.
Gardner, of 428 Yamhill street, drove
from the municipal garage at East
First and Madison, accompanied by his
assistant, H. Mayers, of 4934 Forty-flrst
TO BE CONSIDERED
Mercantile Conference May
Decide on Recommendations
at Meeting Tonight.
JUVENILE WAGE IS FIXED
Industrial Welfare Commission Is
sues First Ruling Rearing on
Women Factory Workers Is
' Set for September 0.
To determine Its recommendations
as to the length of working day for
women employed in retail stores and
as to whether such employes shall work
after 6 P. M. Saturday, the mercantile
conference called by the Industrial
Welfare Commission will meet tonight
at 610 Commercial block.
The conference has already recom
mended that the minimum wage for
women workers in retail stores shall
be $9.25 a week, and if it decides on
recommendations as to hours and Sat
urday night work this evening it will
be ready to submit its report to the
Industrial Welfare Commission.
On receipt of the report of the con
ference, the Commission will adver
tise a public hearing to take place in
60 days, at which everyone interested
in the questions involved will be
heard. The hearing probably will be
held In the Council Chamber at the
Factory Hearing Is Set.
Such a hearing has already been ad
vertised by the Commission for Sep
tember for the purpose of considering
the recommendations of the conference
on employes in manufacturing estab
lishments. This conference recom
mended that be the minimum
wage for women workers in such
places; that not less" than three-fourths
of the workers shall receive the mini
mum wage; that the work period shall
not be more than nine hours a day or
64 hours a week, and that 45 minutes
shall be allowed for lunch.
The first ruling of the Commission,
Issued August 5, takes effect October
4. It relates to girls under 38 years
old, and was Issued following a hear
ing of employes and employers before
tbe Commission. The law provides
that the Commission has power to reg
ulate the hours, wages and conditions
of labor of such girls and other iainors
without the calling of a conference, as
was done for the adult workers both
In stores and factories.
Pnaishment Is Provided.
The law provides that any employer
of girls under Is years of age in the
State of Oregon who shall violate the
terms of the ruling after October 4
shall be deemed guilty of a misdemean
or, and, upon conviction, shall be pun
ished by a fine of not less than $25
nor more than $100. or by Imprisonment
in the County Jail for not less than
ten days nor more than three months,
or by both fine and imprisonment.
The Commission in its ruling orders
First No' slrl under the ageof is years
hall be employed In any man irWcturrng- or
mercantile establishment, millinery, dreaa
maklna; or hail-dressing shop, laundry, hotel
or restaurant, telephone or telegraph estab
lishment or office In tbe Stale of Oregon
more than eight hours and 20 minutes dur
ing; any one day or mors than 00 hours In
any one week.
Second No girl under the age of IS shall
be employed In any one of the above-named
occupations after the hour of o'clock P. M.
Third A minimum waze of 81 a day afcall
be established for girls between the ages of
10 and 18 years, working In the above-mentioned
occupations, except as otherwise ar
ranged by the Commission In ths cases of
apprentices and learners.
MARTIJi SOT BLAMED BY -JCKT
FOR DEATH OF FUGITIVE.
Evidence Regarding Fatal Shooting
Conflicting Man Dies With
out Making Statement.
Lee Martin, the patrolman who shot
and fatally wounded William Walters,
or Waltrous, who tried to escape after
his arrest cn August 13, was exon
erated last night by a Coroner's Jury.
BLACKSMITH AJiD HIS PORTABLE
Gardner's smithy contains a forg,
anvil, necessary supply of shoes, rubber
pads, and other material for fixing the
feet of horses. On arriving at their
destination the smith and his assistant
unload the forge and get busy as if they
were In a regular horseshoeing place.
There axe 163 horses at work for tho
city's street-cleaning department. 110
for the fire department, 25 for the po
lice department and a number of oth
The verdict was that Martin fired the
shot "In the proper discharge of hts
duties" and that "the jury holds the
said officer blameless for causing the
death of said deceased."
The Jury consisted of J. M. Wright,
Henry Haas. Arthur E. King, M. C
McCord. J. J. Flaherty and George W.
Tabler. The chief contention of those
representing Martin was that the bullet
which killed Walters ricochetted and
was not fired with intent to hit. Other
evidence was introduced tending to
show that the bullec did not ricochet.
It was said that In Its eight inches
of progress through Walters' body the
pullet traveled upward nearly four
Inches, tending to show that it must
have come from a position on the side
walk or street behind the victim. Other
statements were to the fact that a
ricochetted bullet "tumbles" In the air,
tearing an Irregular hole wherever it
strikes, while the wound In Walters'
body was clean cut.
Testimony was offered that Walters'
record for robbing drunken men was
bad. Martin and Patrolman Ed Man
ring had Walters under arrest at TBIrd
and Ankeny streets on a "tip" that ha
was concerned in thefts, when Walters
broke away. Martin drew an auto
matic revolver and fired after him.
Walters died four days later in St.
Vincent's Hospital, after refusing to
make any statement.
4-CENT FARES UP TODAY
DALY SIX-FOR-A-QCAKTER OR
DIXAXCE IS SCHEDULED.
City Commissioners Xot Expected to
Take Definite Action Until More
Information Is Obtained.
At this morning's session of the
Council at 10 o'clock several matters of
Interest will come up, the most impor
tant of which will be Commissioner
Daly's measure to compel the Portland
Railway, Light & Power Company to
sell six streetcar tickets for a quarter.
In view of the statements by .Presi
dent Griffith of the company before the
Mayor and Commissioners Monday
afternoon, it-is regarded as unlikely
that the Commission will take any de
cided action today, as the Commission
ers have said they wish to gain more
information from other sources. Presi
dent Lepper, of the East Side Business
Men's Club, promises a batch of new
facts and figures to dispute some of
Griffth's assertions as to expenses, etc.
Revocation of the grocery saloon
license of S. Brunn, 233 Vi Alder street,
will be asked by Mayor Albee and the
Commissioners already have agreed to
his recommendation. The blueprint
plans and specifications of the proposed
public auditorium, as presented by Ar
chitect Freelander, will be inspected,
and there is a mass of minor business
awaiting the Commissioners.
A request from the Home Telephone
Company is to be considered. The com
pany wants permission to allow the
Oregon Annunciator Company to at
tach its Instruments and equipment to
the lines of the telephone concern. The
request probably will be granted.
Two claims will be presented by the
streetcar company. One Is for Install
ing expansion joints on Hawthorne
bridge and the other is for doing sim
ilar work on Morrison-street bridge.
MISS BOWERMAN HONORED
Ex-Governor's Sister 'Will Go to
Pasadena for . Tear.
Miss Martha Bowerman, a primary
t-acher of the Portland schools and
sister of ex-Governor Bowerman, has
been selected by Superintendent Alder
man as the teacher to exchange with a
teacher from Pasadena, Cal., for a year.
Each city will pay its own teacher
while in the other city.
The Idea of exchanging was origi
nated by Mr. Alderman, his plan being
to give the privilege to teachers who
have shown especial merit. He hopes
to enlarge the scheme so as to ex
change with many other cities. In this
way he believes Portland teachers wl1
secure a broadening which will work
out to the benefit of the Portland
KNIGHTS ARE DUE FRIDAY
Pennsylvania . Lodgemen to Be En
tertained While in. Portland.
Traveling in their own special train,
a party of 150 Knights Templars of
Mary Commander?, No. 86, of Penn
sylvania, and their families, will ar
rive in Portland at T o'clock Friday
morning. As they will remain here for
the whole day. local Knights Templars
are arranging to meet them at the train
with automobiles and take them on
sightseeing trips about the city, and
otherwise entertain them.
Robert L. Buehler is eminent com-
vt . .
ers, so the men will he kept busy all
the time, making the rounds. Gardner
receives $100 a month and his assistant
J3 a day.
Purchasing Agent Wood probably
will accept the bid of G. W. Simpson,
amounting to 13723.05, for feed for the
horses owned by the city. Simpson's
bid is on 20 tons of bran, 110 of hay,
44 of oats, 33 of straw and 1200 pounds
SUIT and EXTRA
FOR THE PRICE OF
THE SUIT ALONE
$25, $30, $35
Early arrivals of new Fall Suitings
included in sale.
Just to give Fall trade good start.
Order now for future delivery and
WILLIAM JCRRCMC SONS
108 THIRD STREET
mander oflary Commandery, and Mrs.
Robert L. Buehler is president of the
Ladies' Auxiliary. The party is taking
In the Pacific Coast on its return trip
East from the Knights Templar con
clave at Denver. They left Philadelphia
on July 30, and have visited the Grand
Canyon. Yellowstone Park and south
ern California already.
HEAD ADMAN WILL VISIT
WILLIAM WOODHEAD TO BE
GUEST OF LOCAL CLUB.
President of American Association
or Advertising Men Will Be
One week from today the Portland
Ad Club will entertain as its honored
guest William Woodhead, the new
president of tbe Associated Ad Clubs of
America, who was elected at the recent
National convention at Baltimore. Mr.
Woodhead will address the club. He
hails from San Francisco, where he is
manager of the Sunset Magazine.
A committee, headed by Frederick T.
Hyskell, W. J. Hofmann. A. G. Clark,
Will Llpman and H. R. Hayek, of the
Portland Ad Club, will be formed from
several of the Portland clubs to plan
a day's entertainment for Mr. Wood
head. There will be a luncheon at the Ad
Club and a dinner at the Automobile
Club. A dinner at the Commercial Club
is talked of also.
Mr. Woodhead has many warm per
sonal friends in Portland. He comes,
not only as the representative of 100,
000 advertising men, but as a citizen
and resident of the Coast.
Mr. Woodhead has been regarded as
one of the Coast's foremost men in the
art of publicity for many years. Be
sides occupying the presidency of the
Associated Aa Clubs, he is president of
the San Francisco Ad Club, which he
organized. He also is a member of the
San Francisco Chamber of Commerce,
the Olympic and Transportation Clubs,
and for two years was president of the
San Francisco Press Club, one of the
most remarkable organizations of its
kind en the Coast.
JAIL BOARD RATES RAISED
Fight for More Pay lor Federal
Prisoners Is Won.
Fifty cents a day will' henceforth be
the price of board for Federal prisoners
at the Multnomah County Jail. An an
nouncement to this effect, received yes
terday by United States Marshal Mob
tag from George E. Dowsey, Controller
of the Treasury, raises the allowance
received by Multnomah County Sheriffs
from 37 cents a day, and settles a
question that was first raised three
years ago by Robert Stevens, Sheriff at
At that time the Treasury Depart
ment ruled that no more than 37 H
cents a day could be paid for Federal
prisoners in Oregon, basing the ruling
on the state law.
Both Mr. Stevens and Sheriff Word
refused to receive that figure, and Con
troller Dowsey's ruling means they will
receive 60 cents a day for every Fed
eral prisoner that they have kept in
Mr. Stevens' bill up to the time he
quit the office January 6, 1913, Is 17454.
Since that time Sheriff Word's bill
against the Government amounts to
more than 12000.
Under the new ruling the Government
must pay 12 cents a day more than
the state for feeding prisoners, al
though the same kind of meals are
served to all.
COAST T0BE DEFENDED
Oregon, Artillery Reserves Begin
The mouth of the Columbia theo
retically will be defended by the Coast
Artillery Reserves. Oregon National
Guard, beginning Thursday, the first
day of their ten-day annual meeting
at Fort Stevens.
They will demonstrate the difficulty
that an invading fleet would encounter
In trying to enter the river, and their
work will be theoretical only in that
the hostile Dreadnaughts are not there
as targets. Otherwise the work will
be of a practical nature, including the
maneuvering and firing of the big coast
Seven companies will arrive in Port
land Friday and will leave -the North
Bank depot with the local company by
special train for Fort Stevena.
Colonel Hammond, of Eugene, will
be in command, and it is expected that
nearly 600 men will make the trip and
take part in the practice.
As Instructors there will be four
regular Army fflcers, headed by Cap
tain Collins. U. S. A. Besides ths local
organizations, companies will come
from Ashland, Medford, Roseburg, Cot
tage Grove and Albany, with two from
Germany nses 11S.00O tons of Americas
lubricating oils annually. Its total con
sumption of such oils reaches 2S0.00O tons
Do You Want To Make
We must make room. Just unloaded 3 cars of
"The Unequaled In Tone" Bush & Lane
Pianos and Player Pianos
which, with stock already on hand, overcrowds our store. We
have a large number of pianos that have been rented out and
others taken in exchange on our
"Unequaled In Tone" Bush & Lane Pianos
on which we have put prices which should sell them at once, at
a saving to each customer of from
Every instrument has been put in first-class condition and will
bo fully guaranteed. A few of these numerous bargains are as
Extra Special Bargains!
$500 Used Bush & Lane Upright $353
$900 Used Bush & Lane Player $675
Bush & Lane
KIDDIES TO HAVE PICNIC
JI'MINXVILLE WOMEN PLAN" AF
FAIR FOR GUESTS.
Fresh Air Party Will laTe Portland
for Outing at Dallas
COXTRIBCTIONS TO THE FRESH
A 111 fl.VD.
Previously acknowledged. .. .$2S27.S
W. M. hhcrloclt Company.. lu.VH
C. !. Whitman 3.00
l T Schoenfeldt 3.00
Phil Crohn. Heppner........
, . t"ah (country girl) 1.00
Ohio arniBh Company ..wj
B. A. Meyer l.Otf
C. G. Bodner S.00
W. G. Smith 2.50
' Contributions may b sent to R. S.
Howard, Ladd & Tilton's Bank, or
to the Associated Charities. 411 Com
A grand picnic for all the Fresh Air
children, who are enjoying an outing
at McMinnville, is to be the finale of
their holiday. The affair is belns; ar
ranged by Mrs. Thomas Rogers, presi
dent of the Civic Improvement Club,
and the Rev. H. T. Atchison, of the
Methodist Episcopal Church of McMinn
ville. The 65 youngsters will all return
next week In a special car. They are
Open to Settlers
The Fort Peck Indian Reservation located on mam
line of the Great Northern Railway in Northeastern
Montana has been opened for settlement under
homestead laws. The opening of this large area of
agricultural land marks the last big land drawing
that will be held in the United States.
Open to Homestead Entry
This reservation comprises the best agricultural land in the country
and h adaptable to raising of wheat, oats, barley, hay, vegetables
and similar crops a great stock country with splendid ship-
eing faculties, rlere is your opportunity to secure a larm home from
nele Sam at $2.50 to ?7-x per acre. Any American citizen who
has not already used hi homestead birthright or who doe not own
more than 160 acres of land may file.
Register at Havre, Glasgow or Great Falls, Montana
September 1st to 20th
Tb abere point of fegistrattoa are reached only by the Great Northern Raihrar and
are tbe principal point of reffiaratiaa for this reaenratiao opeainf. Fill out and mail the
attached coupon tor tree literature and iniormation today to
C C LEEDY, General Immigration Agent
B. C Leedy, General Immigration Agent
1U Great Northern Bid, St. PauL
rfear Sir: Please end me copy of tout Fort Peck
folder and full detailed information aa to now,
wben and wbcre to uie
S State .
upright $ 1 85
$212 and Up
Washington at 12th
having; an Ideal time playing In the
harvest fields and enjoying all the
sports that go to make up a vacation
In the country.
Tomorrow tbe Dallas party will leave.
Other plr.ceg are hurrying In their in
vitations so that a large number of.
children will be accommodated before
A good result of the trips, aside from
the health-giving virtue, is the fact that
the children who come from poorly
managed households, have learned to
be systematic, frugal and clean. An
instance is cited of a girl who was in
the Silverton party as the guest of a
farmer's wife, who was a model house,
keeper. The girl's mother "goes out
washing'' while the child had been in
the habit of playing in the streets.
Now the girl lias the house tidy and
clean and the table set when her tired
mother returns from a day over the
washtubs. Just this little thing, the
committee says, will work wonders in
that household. Tbe members of the
Junior League will continue to take an
interest In the families they have be
friended. FIREMEN TO GIVE CONCERT
Council Crest Programme Is to Aid
Fond for Eastern Trip.
To complete the fund necessary for
the trip of the firemen's band to New
York, a concert will be given at Coun
cil Crest Wednesday evening, which
will be free to the public. The band
men will receive a percentage from
the receipts of each concession at the
amusement park. The fund still lacks
about $1500 of the necessary amount.
The trip has general official ap
proval, as it Is expected to present
Portland in a favorable light.
tor uua land.