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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1913)
I t T TTT-XO. 16.164. PORTLAND OREGOD EPTE3IB 1, 1913. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
'resident Stands by
RITICISM NOT UNEXPECTED
Policies That May Cause Bit-
terness Hinted At.
Vlencls, However, Poubt Report of
' Contemplated Resignation Hls
) tory of Previous Admin-
1st rations Repeated.
t ""ASHINGTOX. Aug. 31. (Special.)
I At idem Wilson reposes the fullest
I IT n.i.nn. r Attorr.Jf-General Mc-
ynolds. Because of certain policies
'e Attorney-General has in mind, the
esident expects that he will be con
intly and bitterly attacked by those
lo would like to see a less resolute
an at the head of the Department of
(This statement was made by a high
(ficlal of the Administration today.
Is name Is not here disclosed, because
,e Administration is unwilling to take
flcial notice of the recent stories
nting at a movement for Mr. McRey
plds' impeachment, criticising his good
aith in various prosecutions and casting-
reflections on his recommendations
! for pardons.
HUtory Rrpeala Itself.
As In the Roosevelt and the Taft
Administrations, the Department ot
Justice Is a storm center of criticism
nd attack, for it Is charged with non
enforcement of the anti-trust laws and
, other statutes vitally affecting big
; b:Ktness and speculative finance. i.r.
Knox. Mr. Mooay ana air oonii.t,
who were successively Attorneys-General
under President Roosevelt, were
raked by a bitter fire throughout their
i minlsh tratlons.
When Mr. Wickersham came from the
w York firm of Strong & cadwaiccr.
r'sus "progr-sr.lvea" ooaipUi d that
Department 'of Justice was being
T;,.ied over to Wall street. Their op-if-tlon
ceased only when an unrelent
proceesion of trust prosecutions
Mr. Wickersham the most hated
in Wall street, where formerly he
,d many lucrative clients.
Dissolution Hecrees Opposed.
Radical though Mr. Wickersham was,
e was not radical enough for Mr. Mc
eynolds, who was special counsel for
le Government in the anti-trust prose
ltion of the American Tobacco Com
y. Mr. McReynolds pointedly dis
proved of his chiefs acceptance of
no' final dissoluUon decree of the
'nited States Circuit Court. This de
.ree and that against the Standard Oil
Company.- were considered practically
10 dissolution at all by Mr. McReynolds.
x'ho Attorney-General Is also criticised
for ordering, at the request of Secre
tary of Labor Wilson, a postponement
of the prosecutions of the Dlggs and
Camlnettl cases at San Francisco. Mr.
McReynolds followed the amiable law
' -er practice of agreeing to a postpone
ment for any good reason.
The Attorney-General is now the
'target of an attack either inspired or
laided, or both, by the mysterious Anti
trust League, of which Henry B. f lar
itin is the National secretary and S.
, David Lamar, "the wolf of Wall street,"
a contributing member.
Representative George J. Kindel, of
Colorado, who for many years has
gallantly fought for lower Western
"freight rates, has introduced a resolu
tion calling for an investigation of the
Isgolutlon of the merger of the Union
acific and Southern Pacific railroads
reated by the late E. H. Harriman.
!he Attorney-General accepted this de
lree, but Mr. Kindel holds that the
ilegul control of the Southern Pacific
t h Union Pacific can still be exer
ted by S. Kuhn, Loeb & Co. Since the
nrioi rsniiittnn wa introduced two
ieks ago, scarcely a day has gone by
-. ..n.ft ncr OM thA A I IftrHRY-
narflt'a rtfflcinl flt. has not aDDeared
A New Tork newspapers.
'. EsDffciallv a. lawyer rather than a
.1 i He t . n A hnrhplnr nf rpasnnablv in
jooeyVient means, Mr. McReynolds does
l.t-iJoy the unfair criticism which
. lir.es have brought on his head. Mis
-n H a hfrA. hnvfir rfrlri the re
rt that be win surrender because the
ot-shootlng" ot the enemy is annoy-
MILL FIRE COSTS $25,000
: rds of Dean Lumber & Fuel Com.
pnny Burn at Spokane.
SPOKANE, ivasn, Aug. 31. (Spe
,al.) Fire of an unknown origin to
night burned the planing mill and dry-
ki'.n of the Dean Lumber & Fuel Com
pany, causing a loss of $25,000. David
Dein Is president of the company.
The two-story planing mill, contain
inic several thousand feet of lumber
nd a dozen pieces of machinery, was
burned, as well as the Irykiln, more
than 100 feet long and packed full of
."We estimate the loss to us at 125,-
000," said President Dean, "$20,000 on
the machinery and the lumber In the
Tilll and $5000 on lumber In the dry
iln. fully covered by insurance. We
p continue to flu orders from our
irks in adjoining sheds, which were
Injured. We will at once begin reding."
VISION IN FILMY
OAKLAND SCHOOL BOARD FEARS
EFFECT OF X-RAY SKIRTS.
Pretty Young Applicant for Teach
in? Position Told That Admira
tion Would Supplant Study.
OAKLAND, Aug. 31. (Special.)
Transparent gowns for Oakland school
teachers have been frowned on by the
powers that be in the Board of Educa
tion. The new creations may look
beautiful on the boulevards of Paris,
but Secretary Hannaford. of the Board
of education, does not approve of
them in the school department. As a
consequence of this Miss Ellen Houde
lette will not be enrolled in the teach
ing payroll of the city this year.
When she appeared before Hanna
ford in his office that official could not
restrain a gasp of surprise, mingled
with admiration, for the young appli
cant was a creation in pink inclosed
in a filmy, shimmering gown. When
she told her mission Hannaford expost
ulated. "Well er you see that is," stam
mered Hannaford. "I hardly think that
your dress well I hardly think you
With a haughty look the vision In
pink swept from the office.
"Not that transparent gowns are
wholly improper," ex. gained Hanna
ford afterward, "but you know if
teachers appeared in the school rooms
...v, rmtinnn It is Drobable that
considerable criticism would be di-
rected at the Board of Education, re
sides, admiration would supplant ser
BRIEF STORM DESTRUCTIVE
Ogdcn raralyzed by Flood and Nar
row Escapes Are Recorded.
OGDEN, Aug. 31. An electric storm
which lasted only 20 minutes here to
day, flooded the business district, put
the street car service out of commis
sion and paralyzed business while It
The water flowed down the hill from
the residence sections, flooding the
ground floors of the stores lu the
shopping district. Passengers were
marooned in the stalled street cara
and were carried in automobiles and
wagons through the freshet in the
Lightning struck a grocery store,
rv,.nino- the solder in hundreds of cans
of vegetables on the shelves and spill
ing the contents. Two bolts, IS min
utes apart, entered the window of a
drugstore in which a score of persons
had taken "refuge. The window glass
was broken, but no one was Injured.
LAND OPEN FOR LOTTERY
Registration for Fort Peck Indian
GLASGOW. Mont.. Aug. 31. At a
minute past midnight tonight registra
tion under the direction of Judge J.
W. Witten. of the Interior Department,
will begin for the drawing of lands in
the Fort Peck Indian reservation in
Northwestern Montana. embracing
1.345,000 acres of land. This will mark
the last big land lottery in the United
The Fort Peck reservation contains
more than 2,000,000 acres, of which
23,095 have been allotted to the In
The drawintr will be held at Glas
gow beginning September 23. It Is es
timated that 80,000 land seekers will
PRIEST QUITS EXPOSITION
Commissioner Thinks Position Vn-
becomlng to Clergyman. -
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 31. Through
resignation to take place immediately.
Rev. Father Joseph P. McQualde has
withdrawn from the position of spe-
sial commissioner of Catholic activities
and events of the Panama-Pacific In
The reason for severing his connec
tions with the exposition Is that he
does not believe it becoming to his of
fice as a clergyman to serve as & spe
In his letter of resignation he ex
presses his appreciation of "the un
failing courtesy, co-operation and con
sideration of the officials of the expo
AIR FLEET T0BE REVISED
France to Use Aviation as Major
Factor In War Forces.
PARIS Aug. 31. Aviation Is to be
developed by the French government
on a vast scale. The general staff
of the army has come to believe a
capital mistake was made In regarding
aeroplanes and dirigibles merely as
useful for scouting when in reality
they should be one of the most effec
tive of the offensive and defensive
forces of the republic '
The ministry of war has worked out
a plan to reorganize the aeronautical
troops. Reconnolssance would con
tinue to be Important, but a large fleet
of destroyers would be created to en
gage the enemy's air fleet.
WOMAN'S SAVIOR DROWNS
Young Dentist Lost, but Companion
in Skiff Is Rescued.
SANTA BARBARA, Cal., Aug. 31.
Dr. G. Horace Stewart, a young den
tist, was drowned today, supposedly in
an attempt to save Miss Hattie Rennle.
The young woman was rescued.
The two were crossing the Santa
Tinez River in a skiff. The boat upset
near the mouth of the stream.
MURPHY HOPES FOR M 0F mm NEWS 1 BOARD SAYS Wbbl
Gaynor Relied on to Di
REPUBLICAN AID IS EXPECTED
Attitude of Sulzer's Friends
GOVERNOR'S FORCES LOYAL
Thousands AV111 Not Be Swerved
From Belief Their Idol Is Vic
tim of "System" Demo
crats Outline Campaign.
BT LLOYD F. LONERGAN.
NEW TORK, Aug. 31. (Special.)
The statement is made that Edward E.
McCall, Tammany nominee for Mayor,
was "groomed for months" for the
The fact of the matter is that McCall
was an eleventh hour choice, named
because Leader Charles F. Murphy re
ceived assurances that his selection
would Insure a good-sized campaign
fund from certain interests.
Strange as It may seem. Murphy was
at first Inclined to give Mayor Gaynor
a renomlnatlon. In fact, certain of
the Mayor's friends declare that half
way assurances to that effect came
from Tammany Hall. The district lead
ers remonstrated strongly, and Murphy
finally agreed with them. The most
vehement objections came from Brook
lyn, Gaynor's home borough. Leader
McCooey declaring that his organiza
tion had been entirely overlooked by
the Mavor and that he could not be
any worse off with a Republican In
the City HalU
Sadden Switch Made.
Whpn Murnhv decided to eliminate
Gaynor, he told the members of his
kitchen cabinet that Supreme Court
Justice Dowllng was the man. This
was satisfactory to all concerned, for
Dowllng was a member of the inner
organization, and despite that stood
well with the public at large, lentil
the day before the convention met.
Dowllng was the nominee, and then
there was an eleventh-hour change.
The fact was that the leaders were
so busy arranging the slate that they
forgot to consult the man they nad
selected as standard-bearer. Dowllng
was out of town on his vacation, and
when he heard Indirectly what was
afoot he hurried back to the city and
nnnltivelv declined 'to run. He an
nounced that he was thoroughly happy
on the bench, and would not give up
his judgeship If all parties nominated
him for Mayor.
Dowllng Deaf to Appeals. -
Vnrnhv nromised to place him on
the Court of Appeals bench or send
(Concluded on Page 3.)
TWICE WELCOME, ANB a HEN SOME. J
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature, 68
degrees; minimum, 2 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair and warmer; northweaterly
Queen Mary dismisses pretty French laun
dress in Prince's employ. Page 2.
New Parisian styles are bright with col
ors. Page 3.
Wilson stands by McReynoids. Page 1.
Wave of patriotism sweeping over Mexico.
Roosevelt's friend sounding leaders as to
reception It he returns to Republican
fold. Page 2. . t
Waters of Pacific Ocean let Into Panama
Canal. Page 1.
Pope tames stiles at St. Mary's reunion.
Tammany has hope of electing McCall. be
lieving Gaynor will divide opposition.
Dam built to hold flood waters causes great
loss to crops In Nebraska. Page 2.
Pretty teacher In filmy gown gets no Job
In Oakland. Pago 1.
Thaw signs denial of desire for freedom, to
be used In resisting writ. Page 4.
Big Autumn business Indicated. Page 10.
Secretary Lane regards Federal railroad
In Alaska as big beginning. Page .
Pacific Coast League results: Portland 5-8,
Sacramento 2-5 (second game 11 In
nings); San Francisco 6-3, Los Angeles
1-1; Oakland B-2, Venice 0-6. Paso 8.
Northwestern League results: Tacoma 7,
Portland 6: Victoria 0, Spokane 1 11
Innings); Vancouver 4, Seattle 1. Page S.
Major league fans not excited at slump of
. Athletics and Giants. Page 9.
Boise team Is In lead in Western Tri-State
race. Page 9.
Wolverton offers no alibi tor seven straight
defeats. Page 8.
Semi-arid land about Adams richest la West,
says Bennett. Page 6.
Assignment of Methodist ministers made at
La Grande. Page 11.
Eugenics show at Clarke County Fair at
tracts large entry list, page 10.
Columbia Highway Association favors two
routes to ocean. Page lu.
Pioneer pastor prays at church anniversary
celebration. Page 0.
Land Board says West is trying to drive
Morson to wall. Page 1.
Portland and Vicinity.
Labor's playday programme completed.
Saloons are moved from Oregon Electric
station. Page 14.
Miss Adella M. Parker, of Seattle, enthusias
tic in praise of Oregon. Page 7.
Immediate circulation of bridge election pe
tition urged. Page 14.
preparations made for entertainment of 200
to SOO Northwest merchants. Page 14.
Baker's new stock company opens season,
Weather report, data and forecast. Page
Oregon troops make good showing at prac
tice. Page lo.
Hearing may change rates for light and
power. Page 3.
OIL FIRE RAGES FIERCELY
Boiling Water In Tank Throws Blaze
Hundreds of Feet.
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 31. (Special.)
Xhe Associated OH companies
55,000-barrel tank, fired by lightning
yesterday at Coalinga, is still burning
fiercely. The water in the bottom of
the tank boiled today, throwing the
blazing oil hundreds of feet. Half of
the width of the tank has collapsed. Oil
thrown against the derricks of two ad
Joining wells is burning them to the
ground. The blazing oil surrounded
another 65,000-barrel tank, but steam
turned into the top of the tank saved
it from destruction. Fire among the
surrounding tanks was put out with
hand extinguishers and earth.
The veering of the wind probably
will save adjacent property.
E. T. Morris, general manager of the
Pipe Line Company, arrived today to
direct the work of fighting the flames.
The damage is now estimated as fol
lows: Oil,' $25,000; tank, 813,000; der
Governor Is Taken to
Task by Kay.
DESCHUTES PROJECT IN PERIL
Officers Fear Company Will
Be Forced to Wall.'
OLD THREAT IS RECALLED
Stand Taken by Executive Believed
to Endanger Settlers State May
Be Asked to Take Over Ditches
In Case of Failure.
SALEM, Or., Aug. 31. (Special.)
Declaring that they would not be par
ties to a "persecution" of the Des
chutes Land Company, and would do
everything in their power, to get the
Federal Government to extend the con
tract with the state for two years.
Treasurer Kay, Attorney-General Craw
inrj an a stat Enelneer Lewis today
issued a signed statement explaining
their position as members of the Desert
Land Board in the controversy with
They insist that J. E. Morson, presi
dent of the company, has been treated
unjustly and should be allowed to com
plete the irrigation work. It is point
ed out there is no reason for the stand
taken by the Governor to prevent an
extension, unless Mr. West wishes to
carry out a threat said to have been
made to Morson, that the Governor
will have his way or bankrupt the
concern. Messrs. Kay, Crawford and
Lewis believe, if the Governor con
tinues his present policy, he will so
hamper the company It will be forced
to the wall, which, they say, will be a
great hardship to the settlers who have
Kay Taken West to Task.
Treasurer Kay takes the Governor to
task for declaring "that he and Engi
neer Lewis wrote the statement in
tended for the Interior Department,
which the Governor "borrowed" and de
clared libelous. It was written by
Assistant Secretary Van Winkle.
Secretary of State Olcott, who, with
the three other members of the Board,
at a meeting which was not attended
by the Governor, voted to extend the
contract, was out of the city today, and
has not seen the statement issued by
Messrs. Kay, Crawford and Lewis.
It is not believed the Governor will
recede from his position.
Weat-Moraon Row Reviewed.
The statement in part follows:
"In the Summer of 1911 the Board
made a visit to this district and found
three large steam shovels In operation
day and night, digging the main canal,
with many men and teams besides, and
making great progress in their work.
(Concluded on Page 0.)
PACIFIC IS LET IN
TO PANAMA CANAL
LAST BARRIER REMOVED BY
Waters Pour In and for First Time
Lap Masonry of Miraflores Locks.
Navigation Time Is Near.
PANAMA, Aug. 31. The last remain
ing barrier at the Pacific end of the
Panama Canal was blown up by dyna
mite this morning. At 9:30 o'clock an
electric switch was turned on and hun
dreds of tons of mud and stones were
thrown high in the air as the thun
derous roar of the explosion re-echoed
in the nearby hills.
About 20 long tons, equivalent to
44,800 pounds of 45 per cent dynamite,
constituted the blast, which was one
of the largest ever set o:Z in the canal.
The charge, which was planted in
541 holes at an average depth of 30
feet, tore a big gap in the barrier, but
not to a sufficient depth to permit
water to flow through, as the tide was
Equally interesting as the explosion
was the actual breaking of the bar
rier this afternoon, the tide creeping
steadily up until at 1:35 o'clock it was
level with the top of the gap.
A workman seized a shovel and made
a small trench through which a rill
of water trickled. Gradually it wid
ened until an hour later a raging tor
rent, with a 35-foot fall, poured
through an opening 400 feet wide into
that part of the canal between Gamboa
dike and the Miraflores locks, which
previously had been excavated by
This cut, which is 5000 fept long, 500
feet wide and 41 feet deep below mean
sea level, was entirely filled i- 3
o'clock when the waters of the Pacific
laved for the first time the solid
masonry of the Miraflores dam.
The last vestiges of the barrier will
be removed soon, establishing a prac
tically completed channel at the Pa
cific end. The dredge will begin on
September 2 to remove the last barrier
of the Atlantic channel. When this
work is accomplished ships may nav
igate to the looks from both ends. ,
SIX AMERICANS EXECUTED
Federal General Refuses to Recog
nize United States Consul.
EAGLE PASS, Tex., Aug. 31. Gen
eral Bravo," Federal commander at Tor
reon, Mex., refusej to recognize the
United States consular agent, George
C. Carothers, when the latter protested
against the recent execution of six
Americans in that city, , according to
declarations of three Americans who
arrived-at Fleif ra Nas from Torreon
yesterday. ' " '
"Your Government does not recog
nize the government of Mexico," Bravo
Is reported to have declared, "and I
shall not recognize you."
According to the refugees, the six
Americans reported executed were
charged with having been "with the
constitutionalist troops." At constitu
tionalists headquarters however, it Is
said that all foreigners who enlist in
the revolutionary army are required to
become Mexican citizens and so far as
is known William Campbell of Ark
ansas is the only American with the
COSTLY JEWELS STOLEN
Haldanc's Train Delayed While Mrs.
Dickinson Hunts for N'ccklace.
ALBANY. N. Y., Aug. 31. The dis
mTin that Mrs. Jacob M. Dickinson,
wlfn of the ex-Secretary of War, lost
a handbag containing a diamond neck
lace and other Jewelry, held up the
special train of Lord. Chancellor Hal
dane until early this morning.
Mrs. Dickinson attended the dinner
here last night in the Lord Chancel
lor's honor, just before the distin
guished visitors resumed their journey
to Montreal. She was on the way to
the train when she discovered her loss.
The taxicab in which Mrs. Dickinson
rode to the station and the hotel din
ing chamber and dressing-rooms were
earched without result. Mr. and Mrs.
Dickinson finally proceeded to Mon
treal with the others of the party.
MAYOR'S TRIP FRUITLESS
Ashland's Executive Does Xot Reach
Goal on Crater Lake Excursion.
ASHLAND. Or..Aug. 81. (Special.)
Among the few who have failed to
roach Crater Lake, the Mecca of trav
elers this season, is Mayor Johnson,
who recently returned from the noguo
River district after having gone as far
as the vicinitv of Trail. Wis car was
accompanied by that of A. M. Beaver,
whose bad luck with punctures on the
initial portion of the trip did not deter
him. A heavv rain storm capped the
climax, when the Mayor ordered a re
treat as far. as himself ana lamuy
SnnnllM were jettisoned in the vi
cinity of Big Butte bridge and the
party reached home tnorougniy
TROOPS SENT TO BORDER
Eleventh Cavalry Ordered to Move
From Tennessee to Mexican Line.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Aug. 31.
The Eleventh United States Cavalry,
at present engaged in maneuvers at
Winchester, Va., has been ordered to
proceed to the Mexican 'border, accord
ing to authentic reports here tonight.
It is said orders also were received
directing that all prisoners be released
from the guardhouse at Fort Ogle
thorpe, and directing that they proceed
at once to Winchester and Join their
The War Department last week re
voked an order for one squadron of
the Eleventh Cavalry to attend the
Grand Army of the Republic encamp
ment at Chattanooga. .
Labor's Playday Pro
56 UNIONS TO PARTICIPATE
Contests Not Limited to Mem
bers of Organization. ,
PROCESSION STARTS AT 12
Sports AVill Begin at 1 o'Clock on
Multnomah Field With Champion
ship Ball Game and End With
Ball and Fireworks at Oaks.
LABOR DAY EVENTS IX AND
Olrbratioo by Central Labor Council.
Labor day parade starts from
Third and Salmon " streets at 12
o'clock sharp, parade moving; In Third
to Jefferson, to Fifth, to Oak, to
Sixth, to Alder, to Chapman, to Sal
mon, thence Into Multnomah Field.
Programme on Multnomah Field, 1
P. M. Band concert, baseball same,
track and field sports for prizes.
Labor day grand ball Begins at
Oaks pavilion at 8 o'clock P. M.;
fireworks display at 0 P. M
Spanish War Veterans' Picnic.
Scout Young Camp, No. 2, United
Spanish-American War Veterans, hold
camp picnic at Bonneville. Trains
leave Union Depot at 0 A. M.
Klectrical Workers at Estacads.
Electrical Workers' excursion and
picnic at Estacada, Including pro
gramme of track and field sports
for prizes. Trains leave East Water
and Morrison streets at 8:15, 8:45
and 9:15 A. M.
Celebration at Falrrlew,
Labor day programme at Falrvleir
by Falrvlew Commercial Club, Includ
ing addresses, games and barbecue.
Begins at 10 A. M. Mount Hood cars
leave every hour.
Peninsula Park Plas roiinds. .J
Play fit Ival at ivmnsuu J'nrk lu ,
M'oodnien at Council Crest.
Twelve Portland camps. Woodsiett
of the World, assemble at 1 o'clock
at Council Crest in afternoon to tear
address from Head Consul Buak.
Class of 500 will be Initiated in the
Portland's first Labor day parade 1e
three years, preceding one of the lar
gest Labor day celebrations ever held
in the Northwest, will start from Third
and Salmon streets promptly at 12
Fifty-six unions affiliated with tht
Central Labor Council will have rep
resentation in today's parade. The
number of men In line will be between
5,000 and 8,000, it has been estimated
by G. T. Hunt, business agent of the
District Council of Carpenters and
chairman of the general Labor day
Oscar W. Home of the Bricklayers'
union Is grand marshal of the day.
Assisting him will be a corps of aides
consisting of G. T. Hunt, A. R. Burns.
A. E. Hall, E. McErlde, Joseph Mc
Guire, Joseph Reed, J. D. Knauss and
Large Attendance Expected.
A great assemb'age Is expected to
take part in the celebration on Mult
nomah Field; The paraders will all be
there, the parade line of march having
purposely been arranged to tnd In tno
grounds, and they will be joined By
their families and members of the gen
eral public in large numbers.
An exceedingly attractive programme
of sports and athletic games has been
arranged to take place on the Held.
Participation in these sports, except in
a few instances, will not be limited to
union men. The programme has been
prepared with special reference to par
ticipation by the general public
The winners of places In the dif
ferent events will gain more than,
glory, for there is a long list of at
tractive and useful prizes, donated by
Portland merchants to make the cele
bration a success. These prizes include
such variety as a pair of shoes, a
pocket knife and tickets to tho theater.
Bull Game To Be Feature.
Preliminary to the opening of the
main programme on the field Camp
bell's military band will give a concert.
It will play also between the events.
The baseball game of the day will
be a contest of unusual Interest. The
team of Carpenters' Local No. 808 has
been defeated only a few times this
year, and the same is true of the team
from the Bricklayers' union. Members
of the respective organizations are pre
pared to back their teams to the limit.
The game will be for the union labor
baseball championship of Portland.
The manager of the carpenters'
team, which ' in turn represents the
Building Trades Council, is Claui'.e Le
mon. Harry Anderson is manager of
the bricklayers' nine.
The celebration on the field Is to
begin at 1 o'clock. It is expected to
be finished by 5 o'clock, in time for all
who like dancing to get to the Oaks at
8 o'clock for the opening of the Labor
Burchard's orchestra will provide the
music. There will be a special prize
for the best waltzing couple. An ad
ded attraction of the night will ba a
display of fireworks at the Oaks.
Special car service from First and
(concluded on Page 10.)