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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1914)
THE JIORNIXG OREGONIAN, WTTDXTSIDAY. JUNE 3. 1914.
QUEEN'S PARTY HAS
INDIAN WAR DANCE
TO -CROWD HOTELS
PORTLAND'S FESTIVAL . REPRESENTATIVES DON UMATILLA INDIAN WAR REGALIA AT
THE HUGE DISTRIBUTION OF j
.Thelma Wears Chief's Head
dress Girls Take Part in
Four Years" Compiling- This Master Work of Bartg'Slmic
Thousands Make Reservations
as Opening Day of Cele
bration Draws Near.
OVATIONS ARE NUMEROUS
Quarter Hoar Extra Time Taken at
Baker Engineer Gets Bouquet
for Slaking Up Time Salt
1ake Boosters See Girls.
MAMPA, Idaho, June 2. (Special.)
Queen Thelma and party were given a
continuous succession of enthusiastic
ovations all along the Eastern Oregon
route. Crowds at every station were
anxious to ret a glimpse of the queen
and to greet the Rose'Festival girls.
At Pendleton at 7:45 A. M. an In
dian war dance was staged for the en
tertainment of the party. Following
this the girls danced in circles around,
the Indians. The girls wore big war
bonnets. Queen Thelma was crowned
with the chief's elaborate headdress.
Splendid receptions and demonstra
tions at La Grande and Baker City. Hot
Lake and Huntington were enjoyed.
A quarter of an hour extra time was
Kiven at La Grande and Baker City
for entertainment and an automobile
ride. The time was made up by the
veteran engineer, John Gardner, to
whom Queen Thelma presented a huge
bouquet when the party left the train
The festival car is full of flowers,
souvenirs and presents to the girls
from crowds along the route.
A pretty gift for the party was a
big fancy cake, baked and presented
by little Miss Myrtle Buzan, blind girl
. at Pendleton. She gave a big armful
of flowers to the royal princess. Hazel
lloyt, who Is a friend of her family.
The festival car Just passed a train
load of Salt Lake boosters going to
Caldwell. Wild efforts were made by
several boosters to escape over the
platform of their observation car to
join the festival girls.
The party will arrive In Salt Lake at
10:30 o'clock tomorrow.
IA GTCAXDK WELCOMES PARTY
Speeches Made, Floral Piece Pre
sented, Songs Are Sung.
LA GRANDE, Or., June 2. (Special.)
Five hundred shop employes of the
O.-W. R & N. Company, together with
all the local officials of the road and
a large La Grande audience, turned out
to give a rousing welcome today to
Queen Thelma and her royal suite.
The party alighted from the special
car and was conducted to a platform
near the station by Tillicum Bates, a
former Eastern Oregon man, where
Bruce Dennis in an appropriate speech
presented a beautiful floral piece rep
resenting a button worn by all Harrl
A quartet sang a parody on "Good
Old U. S. A." with words to suit the
occasion. Miss Mary McKennon recip
rocated by singing "My Hero."
With a band playing vigorously and
the quartet singing citizens bid fare
well to the queen and her suite. After
distributing Rose Festival invitations
the party sped on to a new triumphant
AVAR DANCE NOVEITY OP FXTS
Royal Party Pulls Feathers of Value
From Headdress; Owner Is Sad.
PENDLETON, Or., June 2. (Special.)
While several hundred Pendleton per
sons cheered them on, Thelma, Queen
of Rosaria, and her maids of honor, this
morning performed an Impromptu war
dance with a band of Indians on the
sward at the O.-W. R. & N. station,
they donning the war bonnets of the
braves. The royal party locked arms
with the red men for their photographs.
Never has Pendleton turned out a
bigger crowd as a reception committee.
The unique welcome was arranged by
the Round-Up Association, and the
screams of delight emitted by the vis
itors measured its success
Queen Thelma and her maids caused
a great deal of trouble to Major Moor
house and some of his Indian friends.
The Major had loaned his precious In
dian costumes, war bonnets and dresses
to be worn by the Indians taking part
in the war dance.
The Queen and her maids took such
a liking to the fancy headdress that
they pulled about $50 worth of feathers
out of the bonnets. Major Moorhouse
is trying to find out who is going to
pay for this damage.
FAIR PLACES ASSIGNED
Multnomah Granges Draw for Allot
ments at County ExM"bltlon.
GRESHAM. Or.. June 3. (Special.)
At a special meeting here of the direc
tors of the Multnomah County Fair
Association yesterday all the ten
granges of this county were assigned
places in the pavilion where their ex
hibits will be held. The granges are:
Evening Star. Russellville, Lents, Rock
wood, Gresham. Fair view. Multnomah,
Pleasant Valley. Woodlawn and Colum
bia. Selection of places was made by
Every grange making an exhibit will
receive a cash prize. The first six
prizes are: S25Q, $225, $200, $175, $150
and $125. Granges which do not win
any one of these prizes will be
given $100. For the Grange contest
the score will be: Vegetables, 20 points;
fruit, 20 points: grains and grasses, 20
points; neatness and arrangement. 20
points; fancy work and household skill,
The directors decided to erect two
buildings for livestock, one of which
will be used this year by the poultry
H. A. Lewis was authorized to ar
range for an exhibit at the State Fair,
and Secretary Thorpe was Instructed to
SCHOOL HEAD GOES EAST
. T. Durfield, of Cliehalls, Resigns
After Fight, Gets Better Job.
CHEHALIS, Wash.. June 2. (Spe
cial.) Professor E. T. Duf field, who
for the last four years filled the posi
tion of City Superintendent of Schools,
has been elected as Superintendent at
Ironwood, Mich. Mr. Duffield had been
re-elected to hts position here and was
to have served at $2100.
Later, owing to a personal fight
made against him and his work, he re
signed voluntarily, and now secures a
place that pays 'him $2750 this year
with $3000 assured for next year.
This Summer there will be three ehlps
operating1 between Europe and America, each
more than 800 feet In length.
f .'.1 .-i-:-'"'L" ! i y.vrfrAv. - kf i
-yhhs-l . -Jv 1 -
QTJEEKT THELMA STANDS 1ST FOREGROUND WEARING CHIEF NO-SHIRT'S BONNET. NEXT TO HER,
ON THE LEFT, IS MISS ANNA TIERNEV, AND ON THE EXTREME LEFT IS MISS HELEN M'lVER.
PUPILS STAGE PLAY
"The Mikado" to Be Presented
in High School Auditorium.
DATES ARE JUNE 5 AND 6
Stars In Previous Successful Ama
teur Productions Will Take Lead
ing Roles Glee . Clubs of
School Have Charge.
Kncouraged by the successful pro
duction of "Pinafore" some time ago,
the Jefferson High School Glee Clubs
again will present a "heavy" piece.
This time their production will be "The
Mikado," which will be played at the
High School auditorium June 5 and 6.
"The Mikado" will have a chorus of
75 voices. Several who gained fame
in amateur productions before are as
signed star roles in the play.
The cast follows:
Mikado, Jack Frost; Ko Ko, Lord
High Executioner. Mark Daniels: Kan
kipoo, son of Mikado, John Kennedy;
Pish Tush, Verne Everett: Pooh Bah,
Lord High Everything Else, Harry
Hammer; Yum Yum, Helen Bracht:
Pitti Ling, ward of Ko Ko, Lillian
Bowen; Peep Bo, ward of Ko Ko, Lu
cille Chilcote: Katlsha, elderly lady,
The play will be staged In two scenes,
the first of which is in Ko Ko's resi
dence and the second In the garden
of Ko Ko.
26 MEDICS TO GRADUA1E
EXERCISES T6 BE AT LINCOLN AU
AV. AV. Cotton and Dr. K. A. J. Mac
kenzie Speakers at University of
Oregon Medical Department.
A class of 26 will graduate from the
medical department of the University
of Oregon today. The graduation exer
cises will be held at 8:30 P. M. at the
Lincoln High School.
AV. W. Cotton will speak on "Medi
cal Education, a Function of the State."
Another speaker will be Dr. Kenneth
A. J. Mackenzie, dean of the medical
The class-day exercises will be held
this afternoon at the Medical College,
Twenty-third and Lovejoy streets. The
faculty has invited the public to attend
The following are . the graduates:
Elmer Everett Anderson. Arvid E. An
derson, Harry Matthew Bouvy, Carl E.
Cashatt, George Clark Dunham, R. I
Edwards, Norman Claude Hampton.
Charles AV. Hamilton. Ethel Neva Hart,
Charles Dorsey Hous'er. Merle G. How
ard, L. Lorraine Hoy, Emile C. Joseph,
Phil J. Kelzer. Alfred E. Kinney, Carl
JEFFERSON HIGH STUDENTS WHO WILL PRESENT "THE
F - . 7 V'' v,r ; ; . -'vT1, 1
v f ' Vvl & 5
' I- "
TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT, HARRY HAMMER, HARLAN STANSBERY. VERNE EVERETT, RVSSELC
FROST, JOHN KENNEDY AND MARK V. DAMKI.S BOTTOM ROW, FRANCES PEASE. LILLIAN
BOWEN. HELEN BRACHT AND LUCILLE CHILCOTE.
Frederick Larson, R. D. MacRae. R. 1
Bruce Miller, Clinton C. Moffat. Harry
Schwartz. H. Zophar Tharp. Albert AVil
11am Tiedemann, John Clinton Van d.e
Vert, Clyde C. B. Van Vlerah. Charles
B. AVade. Melville Abbott West.
There will be several changes In the
faculty next year. Dr. Franklin C. Mc
Lean, professor of pharmacology, and
Dr. Richard B. Dillehunt. professor of
anatomy, have been granted a year's
leave of absence to take up post-graduate
work in Europe. They will study
In Vienna and Breslau. Dr. B. L. Arms,
acting professor of bacteriology, has re
signed to accept a position as professor
of preventive medicine at the Univer
sity of Texas.
Their successors have not been ap
pointed. PARTY COMMITTEES ELECT
Republican and - Democratic Bodies
Sleet at Oregon City.
OREGON CITY, June 2. (Special.)
The County Central Committees of the
Republican and the Democratic parties
met in Oregon City today and or
ganized. The new officers are: Republican,
William Hammond, chairman; Clarence
L. Eaton, secretary:. C. AV. Parrlsh,
treasurer; L. Stipp, State Central Com
mitteeman: H. T. Melvin, Congressional
Committeeman, and William Hammond,
Clarence L. Eaton. L. Stipp, S. L. Mul
len and E. D. Olas, executive com
mitteemen. Democratic, E. T. Mass. chairman; B.
J. Staats, secretary, and J. E. Jack,
treasurer. No executive committee was
elected by the Democrats.
DAMAGES DENIED WOMAN
AA'ilson-ville Hotel Owner Proves Al
leged Attack Accident.
OREGON. CITY, June 2. (Special.)
A Jury in the Circuit Court today
awarded a verdict for the defendant in
the damage suit of Cordelia Bartlett,
60 years old, against William H. Law
rence, both of Wilsonville. ' The plain
tiff asked $5000.
Lawrence owns the Lawrence Hotel
at Wilsonville. The plaintiff and her
8-year-old granddaughter went to the
hotel daily to sell papers. On Decem
ber 11, 1912. she was attacked by Law
rence, she charges, and was beat about
the face, back and breast.
The defendant averred that he
pinched her foot In the door in an
attempt to shut . it to keep out the
THREE TRUE BILLS FOUND
Two Charge Deadly Assault and One
Crime Against Daughter.
OREGON CITY. June 2. (Special.)
The Clackamas County grand Jury re
turned three true bills today, as fol
lows: Joe Lorenzo, for Bhooting at Deputy
Game Warden Frank Irwin, when the
latter attempted to arrest him for
shooting song birds near his home at
Milwaukie. H J. Hafer, for a crime
against his 18-year-old daughter. Mrs.
Charles Robinson, since the girl was 11
years old. Joe Bruck, attacking his
neighbor, Mrs. J. Dehondt, with a
hatchet because her cows wandered
over on his land. Hafer lives in Ore
gon City and Bruck and Mrs. Dehondt
near Willamette. - -
IRE FOOD COMES
Imports Increase, Exports De
crease, Report Shows.
HOME DEMAND IS GREATER
Less Than Half as Much Crude Pood
Products Sent Abroad as Under
Ponner . Dispensation Beef
and Grain Coming In.
WASHINGTON, June 2. With the
home demand - for domestic foodstuffs
almost equaling production, the United
States is not only reducing Its exports,
but is increasing its imports of certain
foodstuffs. This is one of the striking
features of a review today by the De
partment of Commerce of the foreign
trade during the first six months un
der the new tariff.
Figures show that imports of food
stuffs in their natural condition, in
cluding food animals, increased from
117.194,237 in the half year ended with
March, 1913, to $143,421,536 during the
corresponding period this year, and
that imports of foodstuffs, partly or
wholly prepared for use, in the same
period increased from $95,744,241 to
$100,967,378. The increase in importa
tion of all food products in the period
named approximated over $30,000,000,
or an average of $5,000,000 a month.
Figures of exports are even more
striking. Of crude foodstuffs, exports
fell off more than GO per cent, while
prepared foodstuffs also declined. Ex
ports of crude foodstuffs fell from
$115,850,453 in the six months period
of 1913 to $55,483,787 in the correspond
ing period this year, and manufactured
products from $180,007,422 to $162,022
620. Food articles showing largest in
creases in Importations were beef cat
tle, corn, wheat, rice, macaroni, fruits,
molasses and edible oils.
OLD FOLKS MEET JUNE 3
Programme for Yamhill Pioneers at
M'MINNVILLE. June 2. (Special.)
The 22d annual . reunion of the Yam
hill County Pioneer Association will be
held here Wednesday, June 3, at the
The programme for the day Is some
what changed from that of former re
unions, as it has been arranged to al
low more time for visiting.
Mayor , Tilbury will welcome the
pioneers in an address In the earlier
part of the day. The Invocation will be
by Rev. Edward Gittens, of Amity, and
there will be an address by Miss Ellen
Chamberlain. . Solo, Miss Clara Arthur;
solo, Miss Freda Gist. Dinner will be
served at the Methodist Episcopal
The afternoon will be devoted to an
address by J. T. Simpson, of Sheridan,
and an Informal social time.
Sunburn T Use Santlseptlc Lotion. Art-.
MIKADO" JUNE 5 AND 6.
GRANDSTANDS GOING UP
Third Street Takes on Festive Ap
pearance and Those In. Charge
Hasten Final Preparations
for Queen Thelma's Reign.
Hundreds of rooms in local hotels
have been reserved by prospective Rose
Festival guests. Reservation made by
persons who have visited Portland dur
ing the last month and have requested
rooms during the Festival, hotel clerks
say, raise the total to thousands.
The proximity of the Festival was
struck home, to the spectators yes
terday when workmen began erecting
a grandstand on the postofflce block.
For several days work has been In
progress on a grandstand on Morrison
street, between Thirteenth and Four
teenth streets, near where Queen
Thelma's coronation will be held. The
Third-street decorations have taken on
a festival aspect.
Fire DrUl Plana Up.
Fire Chief Dowell yesterday con
ferred with George I Raker to for
mulate the details of the fire drill to
be held on Wednesday, June 10, at
the Blumauer-Frank building at
Everett and North Eighth streets.
Picked men from all the companies,
with a profusion of fire-fighting ap
paratus, will take part in the enter
tainment. All the details of a con
flagration will be exemplified. Scream
ing women and children will hang
from the windows to be rescued by
Mr. Baker and Assistant Chief Laud
enklos will inspect the scene of the
future fire today to work out more
details of the performance.
Visitor to Be Decorated.
Mrs. James N. Davis, president of
the Portland Rose Society, and her
committees have arranged to pin a rose
on every visitor to the annual Rose
Show, .held in the Library Tuesday and
Wednesday of Festival Week.
The Festival Auxiliary in charge of
the Friday daylight parade will hold
its final meeting at the Commercial
Club next Thursday night.
The special train, bringing about 160
prominent Milwaukee. Wis., merchants,
manufacturers and capitalists to the
Festival, started on the Journey Mon
day night. The visitors will be met
at the depot by the Rosarlans. The
Milwaukee men will have the honor of
accompanying Queen Thelma and her
maids on the voyage that will open
officially the Festival.. The party will
take lunch with the Manufacturers'
Association, and will attend a banquet
given by the business men of Portland.
Members of Party-Told.
The following will be among the
Mayor Bading. W. I Cheney, Mil
waukee Second Ward Savings Bank;
A. G. Schultz. Germanla National Bank;
Charles H. Yunker, Milwaukee Me
chanics Fire Insurance Company; G. J
Kallmeyer. Metropolitan Life Insurance
Company; R. L. Dingwall. Aetna Life
Insurance Company; R. B. Pixley, pub
lisher Milwaukee Sentinel; William P.
Jahn, Milwaukee Glove Company; John
L Klinger, Ellsworth & Thayer Man
ufacturing Company; W. C. Middleton.
Middleton Manufacturing Company;
Walter Gerhardy. O. C. Hanson Manu
facturing Company; Oscar Loeffler,
Goll & Frank Company; II. M. Oben
dorfer, D. Adler & Son Clothing Com
pany;. F. P. Blumenfeld. Blunienfeld
Locher Company; Gust Meyer, M. Hel
mann Company; William O. Vilter, Vil
ter Manufacturing Company; Phil Pol
acheck. Charles Polacheck & Bros.
Company: William S. Allen. Burdick &
Allen Company: Herbert Uihleln,
Schlita Brewing Company; Jacob Best.
Jacob Best Company; F. H. Squier.
Pabst Brewing Company; Herbert
Ziegler, George Ziegler Company; O. J.
Schoenleber, Ambrosia Chocolate Com
pany; F. H. Mohr. Western Union Tele
graph Company; G. C. De Haus, Dennl
son Manufacturing Company; G. C.
Mueller. L. J. Mueller Furnace Com
pany; Fred Hoffman. Hoffman & Bill
ings Company; John B. Bangs, Mil
waukee Photo Material Company;
George Brunder, Germania Publishing
Company: L. J. Wollaeger. Wollaeger
Manufacturing Company: Otto Rath
man, American Granite Company; A. c.
Lange, Crucible Steel Company P u
Toepfer. W. Toepfer & Sons; F. a!
Oliver. Welsel & Co.; II. Buckenberger,
of L. Kindling & Co.; J. A. Milington
"Soo Line": Paul R. Ellsworth and
Lewis S. Gens. National Aniline &
Chemical Company; Adam J. Mayer. F.
Mayer Boot & Shoe Company; Franz
Wollaeger. J. Prltzlaff Hardware Com
pany; John A. Bell. Benjamin Young
Company; F. H Lincoln, Wisconsin
Telephone Company; E. A. Hoffman, J
Hoffman Sons & Co.
juT Zun to have a favorite among
KOH-I-NOOR Pencils 17 variations of lead"
;o Copylns. They outlast six ordinary pen
cils and aro time, temper and money-aaver.
Buy by tho dozen. Adv. .
suggests stomach troubles, dyspepsia
and diarrhoea. You should remember
that for all summer complaints and as
a general tonic there is nothing better
It works as nearly like nature as is
possible, so that the digestive organs'
are strengthened and toned, and in
time do' their work again naturally.
Prescribed by doctors, endorsed by
thousands, .and recognized 2s a family
medicine everywhere. Should be in
every home. "6tt Duffy's and K.p
Wall." The original is sold irk sealed
bottles by most druggists, grocers and
dealers, $1.00 a large bottle.
The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N. Y.
Mtt$&M$,m fill irtWi 5 1'y
bpWimV n rw 111
riiiiliiwrfy WkW m
Join the Portland Party
Wednesday, June 3d
Astoria and Flave
Port of Astoria Docks
Astoria Sea Wall
Flavel Dock of S. P. & S. Ry.
tmr tae New Calif ermla 8 (earner Uae.
Lea-re North Bank Station. Portland, :10 A. M. Cele
bration at Astoria and Flavel tn afternoon. The train
will stop at Westport short time to Join In celebration
of besinnlnr work on the
Ticket nl fetalis at City Tlclret
J 4C0 Great Songs
in Ten Classes
Sdecttd front ClanH
Beautiful h&m ef tn
Blow the Man Down
Blow, Bora, Blow
Boatman's Due, De
Break, Break. Break
By the Sad Sea Wares
Haul on the BowHn
Heart of a Sailor, The
Ber Bright Smile
Eannte M Still
I Wandered by the
Life on the Ocean,
Magrgie bj Mr Side
My Mary Anne
No, Never, No
Oh, Give Me a Home
by the Sea
Oat on the Deep
Rocked in the Cradle
of the Deep
Sons of the Sea, A
Tar's Farewell, The
They All Love Jack
Three Fkhcra Went
Three Sailor Bora,
Were You Ever in
The One Song
Bock of the
16 FuH Page
Portraits of the
with biographical sketch of
of Musical Terms
Indexed in two ways : Alphabet
ically, and under classes of song.
Beautiful Binding, Gold
Cover, Art Inlay Design
uook for our Coupon tcith
Music Border in Today 's Paper
$4 Round Trip
Astoria Stop Over
Office, Klfta an Stark t Kerta Buk
a am 4 Hrt.