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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1914)
TITE MORNING OltEGONIAX, SATURDAY, JUNE G, 1914.
SEE QUEEN THELMA
Commercial Clubs and Dele
gation of Knights Honor
V Portland Royal Party.
PROCLAMATIONS ARE READ
Invitations Extended to Places Vis
ited to Attend Festival for Week
and Speeches Are Made
' at Luncheons.
LOS ANGELES, Cal, Jane 6. (Spe
cial.) A strenuous but delightful pro
gramme of entertainment was enjoyed
by the Festival party here today. Rous
ing' receptions were given at Los An
ETeles, Pasadena and Lone Beach.
Riverside was reached at 6 this morning-,
where 200 carnations and a big
basket of sweet peas were presented
to the girls by the management of the
Salt Lake route.
On arrival at Los Angeles at 7 the
party was met by Secretary Frank
"Wiggins and a large delegation from
the Commercial Club, with their wives.
The party was taken to the Hotel
Alexandria, where a breakfast of Cali
fornia fruits and melons was served.
An Informal half hour reception was
enjoyed In the lobbies, slogans, rose
calls and songs contributing to the
gaiety. Rosettes of Los Angeles and
Portland ribbons were pinned on the
girls by the boosters.
Quern Plants Rosebush.
Following an hour's motor tour about
the city. Queen Thelma and the girls
planted a Portland rosebush in Expo
sition Park. Mayor Rose accepted the
bush with a cordial speech, in which
he emphasized the growing spirit of
harmony and .co-operation between the
President Cole, of the Commercial
Club, also spoke, touching on the unity
of commercial interests. The royal
proclamation of appreciation was then
read at the request of 'the Queen by
Pull Bates, who invited the people "of
Los Angeles to Portland for the Fes
tival. At 11 the party was turned over to
a delegation of the Knights of the Rose
Tournament, who . took the girls to
Pasadena. An al fresco luncheon was
served on the veranda of the Annan
dale Country Club, Leige Lord W. D.
Card presiding with Queen Thelma. Mr.
Card welcomed the Festival party in a
speech in which he spoke of the hos
pitality enjoyed by Pasadena at the last
Rose Festival. The royal proclamation
was then read by Phil Bates, who, in
behalf of Queen Thelma, expressed the
city's appreciation and invited the
Knights and Ladies of the Rose Tour
nament to Portland for the Festival.
Knights Make Talks.
Colonel W. J. Hogan and other knights
made informal talks. Liege Lord Card
said the Knights of the Rose Tourna
ment was founded especially to return
the courtesy of the Rosarians' visit to
Pasadena In January, 1913. Past Liege
Lord Frank Hogan. who is a Ken
tuckian, said the Portland Rosarians
had taught him more in six brief days
about hospitality than he learned In
Kentucky during his whole life. Lord
of Exchequer Pearman announced that
a special train of knights on a trip to
the Northwest and Canadian "cities will
arrive in Portland June 29. He invited
all the girls to be there to greet him
and the venerable Colonel' Hogan. The
girls gave him a unanimous promise.
Following the luncheon a motor tour
covering points of interest was taken.
The famous Busch gardens, the ostrich
farm, Oak ' Knoll and the beautiful
orange grove boulevard were visited,
the party returning to Los Angeles at
IX5XG B10ACH CROWNS THELMA
City and Its . People Become Her
Loyal Subjects for Day.
LONG BHACH, dal., June 5. (Spe
cial.) Queen Thelma and her party
left Los Angeles at 3:15 this afternoon,
escorted by representatives of the lo
cal Chamber of Commerce. A special
electric car carried the girls to Long
Beach, where a week of the annual mu
sical festival is in progress.
The party was taken in motors on
a short drive through the city to the
top of the historical Signal Hill, where
President Rominger. of the Chamber of
Commerce, with a sweeping gesture,
presented the city of 45,000 inhabitants
In panorama below to Queen Thelma
nd the Festival girls.
Returning to the beautiful Hotel Vir
ginia, the girls were guests at a bril
liant reception given by the 600 mem
bers of the musical organization elab
orately gowned. While the band
played. Queen Thelma was escorted to
n. flower-banked platform and her
court was seated about her.
Miss Lauretta Chase, general chair
man, crowned Thelma Queen of the
Musical Festival, and Secretary Bisby,
Chamber of Commerce, In a speech
complimentary to Portland and' the
Festival party, extended Thelma's
kingdom to Include the whole earth
mnd sea and presented to her a beau
tiful strand of rose beads from the
enly rose bead factory In the world.
At the command of the Queen. Phil
Bates delivered the royal proclamation
Rtid invited Long Beach to the Port
land Festival.' Musicians were placed
at the command of the Queen, who or
dered the harpist to come forth and
After the rose programme by the
musical artists from all over the coast,
. dainty S o'clock tea was served, the
girls were given a frolic on the beach
and rides on fiery steeds on the new
merry-go-round. Phil Bates rode a
bucking goat and fell off.
. At 6:30 the party left with a rous
ing sendoff by a crowd of several
, The train reached Los Angeles at 7
Biid left for San Francisco at 8. Hazel
Hoyt was met at Los Angeles this
morning by revision Superintendent
Anderson, of the Pacific Telephone
Company, who placed a seven-passenger
touring car at her disposal for the
Labor Continues Petitions.
At 'a meeting of the Central Labor
Council last night the members de
cided to continue circulating petitions
for revocation of the Portland Gas &
Coke Company's franchise. The ob
ject of the revocation, the members
Bay, is to force the gas company to
get a new franchise from the City of
Portland or have the city take over
the present plant owned by the com
pany. i Road Site Is Opposed.
ASTORIA. Or., June 6. (Special)
.The controversy over the location . of
the proposed section of the Columbia
Highway between this city and Sea
side is becoming heated. It Is reported
it may find Its way into the Circuit
Court with little chance of any con
struction work being done this
Two Bets of protests had been filed
against the route surveyed by the
state highway engineers and approved
by W. M. Peters, one of the state en
gineers, acting as Deputy County Sur
veyor. One of these sets of protests applied
to the portion of the road between
Warrenton and Skipanon. The other
was against the route selected between
Morrison and West stations, a dis
tance of about three miles. There
those protesting, . all of whom are
owners of property, want the new
highway located along the route of
the present road.
The County Court made an order to
day granting the first-named protest,
but denying the latter. The granting
of the first protest is understood to
mean that Warrenton is to be side
tracked. Before the court order was made
County Surveyor Parker filed a report
stating that the former report filed
by Engineer Peters as Deputy County
Surveyor and indorsing the new route
was never submitted to him. He asked
to withdraw that report and recom
mended that the present road with
two minor changes be adopted as the
line for the new highway.
Claims for damages amounting to
$33,000 were filed by the property
owners as their demands If the nw
route is adopted.
County Surveyor Parker revoke
FOUR COLLEGE GIRLS GET
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, Corvallis. June 6. (Special.) The
Clara H. Waldo prizes, given each year to the women of the Oregon Agri
cultural College who excell In scholar ship and student activity, will be
awarded at the commencement exerct ses next Tuesday to the following wo
men: Miss Lillian Thordarson, of Corvallis, senior; Miss Abbie Coon, of
Corvallis, Junior; Miss Delia Jackson, of Lorane, sophomore, and Miss Lor
ma Callamore, of Portland, freshman.
The Waldo Hall prizes are awarded each year.
the appointment of Mr. Peters as his
LOST BOY'S TRAIL FOUND
BLOODHOUND TRACES ASCHOFF 25
MILES TO SWAMP.
Resident of Sandy Neighborhood' Pear
Youth Who Left Home Sunday
May Have Ended His Life.
SANDY. Or., June 5. (Special.)
Gustav Aschoff, whose disappearance
from his home at Marmot Sunday has
excited the entire neighborhood, has
been traced by Sheriff Word's blood
hound for 25 miles, to the edge of a
swamp, two or three miles from Gov
ernment Camp, at the base of Mount
Hood. At 12 o'clock today F. D. Mc
Gugin and Elijah Coleman, who are
directing the search, overtook the dog
and reported that the scent was still
The theory is .generally entertained
now oy residents of the neighborhood
that the young man committed sui
cide. They also think he had . some
object In going so far away from
home if he Intended to take his life.
No reason, however, can be assigned
fq,r the suicide theory, as it is gener
ally understood that the young man's
home life was entirely happy and that
the misunderstanding which he had
with his father before leaving was not
serious. It Is feared, however, that
Gustav may have taken It to heart, as
he In of an exceedingly sensitive dis
position. R0SEBURG PIONEER' DIES
Residence of Henry Lander In Ore
gon Dates to 1860.
ROSEBURG, Or, June 5. (Special.)
Henry Lander, one of the earliest rest
dents of RoseDurg and a pioneer farm
er of Douglas County, died Wednesday
at his home, near Winstons, where he
had lived for nearly 60 years. He was
89 years of age at the time of his death.
Mr. Lander came to Roseburg from
California in the year 1S60, and for
several years worked for Aaron Rose,
the founder of Roseburg. Three years
later he was married and moved to
Winstons to reside. He was born In
Cornwall, England, in 1824. and came
SENIORS TAKE LEADING PARTS IN
- CLASS PLAY.
Miss Annabelle Calllson. Tracy Moore.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, June 6. (Special.)
The senior class of the college pre
sented their class play, "Going Some,"
this evening as a part of the festivities
of commencement week. A large cast
"Going Some" is a comedy of college
and Western ranch life abounding In
humorous situations. The part of
leading woman as Helen Blake was
taken by Miss Annabelle Calllson, of
Aberdeen, Wash. Playing opposite Miss
Calllson was Tracy Moore, of Oak
Grove, who carried the part of J. Wal
Many other seniors took part.
to the United States In 1848. He was
the father of nine children, all of
whom are living Mrs. N. A. McCul
loch, Roseburg; Mrs. Minnie Hatfield,
Deer Creek; Mrs. George' Winston,
Winstons; Mrs. A. J. McCulloch and
Mrs. Delbert Fisk, Roseburg; Mrs. W.
A. Weatherford, of California; John
Lander, Jr.. and Frank Lander, of this
The funeral was held at Brockway
today. Rev. R. E. Jope, pastor of . the
Roseburg Christian Church, officiating.
Idaho Baptists In Convention.
WEISER, Idaho, June 5. (Special.)
Commencing yesterday morning the
35th' annual convention of the First
Baptist Association of Idaho opened
for a three days" session in this city.
The present officers of the association
are: Moderator, Rev. C. L. Trawin,
Boise; secretary. Miss Hazel Wiley,
New Meadows; treasurer, Orln Baker,
j. 1 I Swfs-
172 GRADUATES TO
Oregon' Agricultural College
Commencement to Be
Opened on Tuesday.
18 HONOR STUDENTS PICKED
Leaders in All Ilnes of School Ac
tivities Ranked High in Scholar
ship During Years Spent
on College Campus.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Corvallis, Or., June 6. (Special.) The
6th class of the Oregon Agricultural
CLARA WALDO PRIZES.
College, and the largest ever graduated
here, will receive diplomas at com
mencement exercises to be held in the
new College gymnasium next Tuesday
morning. One hundred and sixty-four
bachelor's degrees will be given, three
masters degres, and six graduates of
the school of music will receive diplo
mas. The three men to receive the
degree of Master of Science in Agri
culture will be Alden Forrest Barss, of
Rochester, N. Y.; Glancy Sherman Ral
ston, of Paradise, Cal., and Warren
Porter Tufts, of Berkeley, CaL
The graduates of the School of Music
are the following: Miss Janet Black
ledge, of Corvallis, Miss Sophia Hol
brook, of Portland; Miss Mary Morgan,
of Corvallis; Miss Elma Rogers, of Cor.
vallls; Mlfcs Ruth Rondeau, of Corval
lis, and Miss Lena Tartar, of Corvallis.
Eighteen Are Honor Students.
Twelve men and six women students
will be honor students, selected by a
faculty committee, the choice being
based primarily upon scholarship. They
are the following:
In agriculture: C. L. Hill, of Byrea,
Ky. Student Council; Barometer staff;
Sphynx; Gamma Sigma Delta; varsity
debate; president Oratorical Associa
tion; varsity yell leader; Gamma Delta
D. C. Howard, of Corvallis. Manager,
Oregon Countrymen; Student Council;
chancellor Gamma Sigma Delta; Cap
tain Company E.
F. W. Kehrli," of Hillsdale. Presi
dent Agricultural Club; editor Oregon
Countryman; Gamma Sigma Delta;
Shakopean Society; Class Debate team;
Oxford Club; Captain Company H.
A. F. Mason, of Pasadena, CaL Stu
dent Council; Gamma Sigma Delta;
Sphynx; Delta Omega; editor Barom
eter; tennis team; Major First Bat
talion. F. E. Neer, of Pasadena, Cal. Presi
dent Mask and Dagger; assistant editor
Barometer; Gamma Delta Phi; class
debate team; Captain Company L.
R. M. Rutledge, of Corvallis. Ore
gon Countryman staff; varsity debate
team; president Shakopean Society:
In commerce: R. M. Howard, of Cor
vallis. President Commercial Club
editor Commerce-Pharmacy Journal -vice-president
Student Body; Kappa
Psl Alpha; Student Council; Lleuten-ant-ColoneL
In engineering: Henry Odeen. of
Portland. President Engineering As
sociation: Student Council; Slema Tau;
Sphynx; Shakopean Society; class presi
dent; Ahmeek Club; Cadet Colonel.
V. E. Weber, of Brownsville. Sigma
Tau; assistant manager Student Engi
neer; Manager Engineering Show: '14
V. A. Rawson, of The Dalles.
Mechanical Engineering Association
Eastern Oregon Club; First Lieutenant
T JUce of Portland. Student
Council; Sigma Tau; Glee Club; Class
president; Gamma Delta Phi; Captain
In Forestry: Lynn Cronemiller, at
Lakevlew. President Forestry Club
Barometer Staff; Editor Student Engl'
neer; Gamma Delta Phi; Captain Com
In home economics: Alice Butler of
Mapleton, Iowa. President Home
Economics Club; president Cauthorn
Hall Club; Oregon Countryman staff
Women's Council. '
Cordelia Goffe. of Medford. Home
Economics Club; secretary Waldo Hall
Club; Home Economics editor Oregon
Countryman; vice-president Utopian
Esther Smith, of Corvallis. Presi
dent Woman's Council; class basket
ball. Madrigal Club; D. B. Club.
Lillian Thordarson, 'of Corvallis.
President of Y. W. C. A.; Home Eco
nomics Club; Madrigal Club.
Mildred Wilson, of Sa'em. Class
Secretary, Mask and Dagger Club
Madrigal Club; Orange Staff.
In pharmacy: Rose Mason, of Jef
ferson. Pharmaceutical Association -secretary
Student Body; class vice
president; Orange staff.
List of Degree Given.
The complete list of those to be given
bachelors' degrees Tuesday is as fol
lows: Agriculture Leonard John Allen Cove
Isaac Milton Compton Anderson, Drewsey
Louis Frederic Anderson, Pendleton; RalDh
Waldo Arena, Hood River: Jamei Charles
Bonner. Corvallis; Joa Mile. Booth. Union -Mortimer-
Parker Cook. Portland; Sumner
John Damon, Ferndale, CaL; Connor Wheal
don Kd wards, Monroe; Kate Whittlesey
iallnsr. Portland; Harold Dorwln Foster
Seattle Wash.; Hoimer Cullen Gam bee
Portland; Louis Pnaon Gambee, Portland1
Joseph Hunter Goodlnir, Wilmington. DeL
Charlea Laater Hill. Berea. Ky.; Melvln
Rutherford Hoff. New Era; Walter Leo
Horobln. Cornwall-on-Hudaon. New York
D. C. Howard, Corvalll.; Walter William
Howard, Corvallla; Jesse Brooke HukllL
Corvallis. Neal Clement Jamison. Corvallls
Oeorge Raymond Johnson. Cooston- Frank
Walter Kehrli, Hillsdale; Oliver Frank Kll
ham. Beverly, Mass.; William Kins. Euaene
Andxew Cameron McCormlck, Lebanon-John
Robert Magnets, Amity; Johq Holmes Mar
tin, Corvallla, Albert Freemati Mason, Pas
adena, CaL; John Frederick Morse, San
Francisco. Cal.; George Franklin Moznette
.Vancouver, Wash.; Roy Albert Needham.
Trajy, CcL; Francis Ed war da Near, Pasa
dena, CaL; Raymond Edward Nicholson.
Hood River; Clara Mauerva Nixon. Tru
mansburg. New York; Aaron Lemuel Olm
sted, Enterprise: Henry Irving Padgham.
Santa Ana, CaL ; Smmett Nathan Palmer
Central Point; Wilson Klmsey Paery, Day
ton: Charles Leon Robinson, Forest Grove;
Ralph Merrill Rutledge, Corvallis; Gaorge
Fiisdrich Bandars. Tna Dalles; Henry
Isaacs Savage, Corvallla: Harry August
Schoth, Oregon City; Fred William Schrel
ber, McMlnnvllle; Carl Kphraim Schuster.
Corvallis: Joy William Scudder. Seattle.
Wash. : Robert Ervln Shlnn. Salem; Her
oert William Slefert, Pasadena. CaL; Wil
liam Anderson Smart. Santa Ana. CaL:
Charles Allison Starker, Portland; Oscar
Brent Stauff, Cooston; Victor Hugo Stauff,
Cooston; Hans Struve. Pendleton; Lelf Erik
son Wahlberg, San Francisco, CaL; Byron
Bentley Walker, Halifax, N. S. : Harry Sid
ney Walters, Cove; Estey Walton, Sanger,
Cat; Chester Manning Wilcox. Portland.
Forestry Ralph Sileby Blackden, . Ash
land; Robert John Chrisman, Danville. Ky.;
Lynn Foster Cronemiller, Lakevlew; Lee
Earl Emery, Corvallla; Jamea Camston Even
den. Warrenton; Paul Freydig, Sutherlin;
Marshall Crane Hayea. Pasadena. CaL; Carl
Nelson MfTler, Indianapolis, Ind.
Domestic aclence and art Ettm Adams,
Corvallis: Edith May Allworth, Crawford,
Wash.; Viva Delle Archibald, Albany; Ursula
Amelia Becke, Aurora; Norma Gladys Bick,
Philomath; Bertha Mildred Booth, Port
land: Elva Merle Bowen, Silverton: Edytne
Mathilda Brundaulst. Hood River: Alice
Rosamond Butler, Mapleton, la.; Jennie
.mma i;aaweu, .Berkeley, cal.; Annabelle
Trustlo Calllson. Aberdeen. Wash.; HasaJ
Cartan, Corvallis; Marlbel Whitman Cheney,
CoupevUle, Wash.- Grace May Dlngea. Cor
vallis; Cordelia Hawley Coffee. Medford;
Jettle Marie Hanson, Corvallis; Esther Jen
nie Hartung, Eugene; Maria Annette Hofer.
Balem; Hazel Holt, Corvallis; Virginia Keat
ley. Castle Rock, Wash.; Anna Marian Kel
ler, Portland; Katnereen Lea Klrkpatrlck,
Pendleton; Mayma Elizabeth Lance. Cor
vallla; Elizabeth Thurman Lewis, Paclflo
Grove, Cal.; Hazel Adella McKee, Lakeview;
Lottie Faye Men tier, Pendleton; Ethel May
Metzler, Corvallis; Lottie Milam, Macon.
Mo.; Helen Loralne Miller, Portland; Chris
tine Orford, DeLamar; Nola Payne, Wood
burn; Gladys Alleen Robey. Corvallis; Cllsta
Al Wilda Salomon, Balem; Edyth Golds
&naw, balem; Winnie Catherine Shields, Mil
ton; Esther Ruby Smith, Corvallla; Evelyn
Dumaresq Spencer, Portland; Myllus Lysis
Summers, Fresno. CaL; Georgia Lois Swaf
ford. Sac Lula Obispo, Cal.; Lillian Thord
arson, Corvallis; Sarah Bledsoe Vineyard.
Boise, Idaho; Flora Whlteley, Victoria. B.
C. ; Lola Katherlne Wilson. Salem: Mildred
Marie Wilson, Salem; Marian Druallla
Civil Engineering Alan Kendall Andrews,
Medford; Walter Burton Edward Anthony,
Carmel, CaL; Huron Wllloughby dough.
Canyonvllle: Ben Eddy, Roseburg; Frank
Fiedler.Belllngham, Wash.; Benjamin Bar
ton Irving. Corvallis; Edward Benjamin Lo
ken, Harrlsburg; William Tracy Moore. Oak
Grove: Henry Odeen. Portland; Peter Mel
vln Rlnearson, Mllwaukle; John Irving
Roberts, Sandy; Dexter Ralph Smith. St.
Electrical engineerlna John Walter An.
lund. Marshfleld; Harold Sidney Babb,
Campbell, CaL; Vernon Grandlng Corklns,
Enterprise; Will Hermann Foster, Corvallla;
Arnold Ernest Kuhnhausen, Portland; Al
fred Oscar Mangold, Portland; Victor Eu
gene Weber, Brownsville.
Mechanical engineering Mylo Bartu,
Crabtree; Claude Carthel Baynard, Aums
vllle; Ray Boala, Dallas; Spencer Albert
CovelL Corvallis; Robert Ray Davis, Hills
boro; Ray Roy Hamersley, Corvallis: Earl
Logan Harry, Corvallis; Lester Thomas Hutt,
Yamhill; Fred Merle Miller, Albany; Carl
Emll Niederer, Summervllle; Virgil Arthur
Rawson, The Dalles; Orvllle Greenleaf
Reeves, Pendleton; Gilbert Thayer, Port
land. Mining engineering Charles Lloyd Chap
man, Sheridan: Ethelbert Dowden, Plain
view, Tex. Thomas Alfred Rice. . Portland.
Commerce Chester Allan Dickey, Molalla;
Sylvan Durkhelmer, Portland; Delmar Ed
dy, Kings Valley: Ruth Blanche Hawley,
CorvaKls; Emll Edwin Horning. Corvallis;
Russell Marlon Howard, Corvallis; Hattle
Joy Mason. Hood River; Thomas Everetl
May. Portland; James Emmett Norton, Air
lie; Gordon Rasmussen, Marshfleld; John
Richard Williams. Portland; Milton Edwin
Pharmacy Gaylord Gerald Godfrey. Ore
gon City; Olive Mary Harry, Corvallis; Ben
jamin Horning. Otter Rocks; Rose Coffman
VOTES NEARLY 25 GENTS
DR. SMITH AND SMITH CLUB SPEXD
13561 IX PRIMARY.
Stamps, Postcards and MaltigrraplilngJ
Bis; Items fat Expense BUI Filed
With Secretary of State.
SALEM. Or. June 5. (Special.) It
cost Dr. C. J. Smith and the Smlth-for-Governor
Club nearly 25 cents a .vote
to obtain for the Doctor the Democratic
nomination for Governor, according to
statements filed with the Secretary of
State. Approximately 14,000 votes were
polled for Dr. Smith in the primary and
the sworn statement of his personal
campaign expenses and of the Smlth-for-Governor
Club total J3.561.38.
Of . this amount. Dr. Smith spent
$706.35, according to his statement. The
Smlth-for-Governor Club has listed ex
penditures amounting to $2,855.03.
Stamps, postcards and multlgraphing
are considered Items in the expense ac
The itemized statements follow:
H. c. Brown & Co S 11.50
Schwab Printing Company U4.50
Schwab Printing Company ......... 825
Well. & Co 23.UO
The Wslter Company lua.10
The Writer Company 38.4U
Esther W. Ferguson, stenographer.. &0.O0
M. W. Byrne, posting cards
Hicks-Chattcn Kngruvlng Company. 18. OO
Hlcks-Chatten Engraving Company. l.oo
Ad Conductor's Division roster 2U.00
Sundries less than fS, traveling ex
penses, hotel, stage, auto, etc 200.00
Total . S706.&5
Expenditures by G. Jordon. treasurer
of the Smith-for-Govemor Club, were:
82 sets article "Oregon Women
Form First Political Club" 69.00
Allen's Press Clipping Bureau 10.OO
Benjamin Merrill Company ........ . SO.Oo
H. O. Browne & Co US. 00
M. W. Byrne, posting cards 60.00
Rent, committee room.............. 0.00
Benjamin Merrill Company 119.20
Esther Ferguson 63.00
Mrs. Charles Homer 43.00
Hlcks-Chatten Engraving Company. 13.60
Jewish Tribune 20.00
G. F. Johnson 15.00
Journal Publishing Company 6.00
(jregon Muitigrapning company.... 40.00
Oregon Multlgraphing Company .82.00
Oregon . Engraving Company .- 22.50
Allen Whiteside, stamped envelopes. 200.00
Stenographic ft Multlgraphing Com
pany ST. 40
P. G. Kugers, clerical work S62.S3
Stenographic & Multlgraphing Com
Schwab Printing Company 871. 05
L'nderwood Typewriter Company.... 7.00
P. J. White, circulating petition 3O.00
The Writer Company BS.61
wens at to. ...................... . 200.11
Clerical work . 24.00
Chapman Advertising Company. .... 25.00
Post cards 80.00
The Writer Company -18.40
Post cards 25.00
TACOMA EXCITED BY LEPER
Policeman Guards Sanitarium to
Prevent Expulsion of Japanese.
TACOMA. Wash., June 6. (Special.)
With a policeman pacing up and
down outside to prevent Dr. S. L. Blair
carrying out a threat to turn K.
Takuda, Japanese leper- of his sani
tarium Into the streets of Tacoma and
with Federal, city and hospital au
thorities all eager to shunt him to
others, a stir has resulted in official
The Immigration authorities were ex
pected by the city and sanitarium
officials to take the leper In charge,
but they say it will be several days
before they can assume authority over
him. Takuda is in a little third floor
back room of the sanitarium. The
police are on guard, but don't, know
what they would do If Takuda should
make his appearance on the street.
Seven Graduated at Clatskanie.
CLATSKANIE, Or, June 5. (Spe
cial.) Commencement exercises were
held In the opera-house tonight and
nine students of the high school were
graduated: Kit Conyers, Edwin Mier,
William Ellertson, John Culbertson.
Thomas Colvln, Fred Barnes and Frank
Zlmmerdale, Kinnle Snow and Mabel
Colvln. , .
UNION PUTS ON BIG
FEATURES OF SHOW
Clear Weather Makes Up for
Gloom of Day Before and
N Throngs See rfair.
RACES ARE ATTRACTIONS
One Chariot Team Rons Amuck and
Circles Track Three Times Before
It Can Be Subdued hj Racing
Horseback Riders on Trail.
UNION, Or.. June 6. (Special.) The
greatest exhibition ever given at Union
was held today when the complete fea
tures of the Stock Show were put on.
The day was cooL and a cloudless sky
with warm sunshine dispelled the gloom
of yesterday. Five hundreds boosters,
accompanied by the band, represented
La Grande, and Dr. Withycombe rode in
Bill Hanley, the Progressive candi
date from Harney, was one of the
guests, while many other noted citizens
from the Northwest were present.
About 6000 persons visited the grounds.
The parade formed promptly at 12:30,
and, making the circuit of the principal
streets of the city, led the crowds back
to the racetrack, where the judging
took place. The grandstand and bleach
ers were packed and many were scat
tered over the grounds. The principal
streets were lined with automobiles.
The showman's prize went to Jack Mc
carty's black stallion. The largest
prizes will be awarded tomorrow.
In the chariot race John Spain, the
celebrated buckaroo, won over the
string of racers from Long Creek, and
lowered the record by half a second
over ail previous races, coming under
the wire in 67 seconds for the half
mile. E. O. Zeek and Harry Smith made
a bad start and Zeek'a team ran away,
circling the track three times before
the animals were finally caught by
horseback riders and subdued. As some
damage was done to the cart and har
ness, that race was postponed until to
morrow. The relay between Armstrong and
Fred Spain was won by the former by
the narrow margin of 20 feet. In the
meantime the arena was reserved for
bucking contests and stock Judging.
Tomorrow will be the best day of all,
with many new features and an almost
complete change of programme. Owing
to the stormy weather Thursday the
management decided to continue the
show over Sunday. Haines and North
Powder will be in the city on that day.
MEDFORD ROSES JUDGED
Marechal Nell Classed as Best Bloom
in Garden at Show.
MEDFORD, Or., June 5. (Special.)
The work of Judging the roses in the
second annual Medford rose show was
completed tonight by Rev. Father
Schoener and County Judge Touvelle,
The awards are:
Cups. W. H. Gore trophy for best
rose in the garden Marechal Neil rose.
Dr. J. L. Helms.
Helen W. and James B. Farrell tro
phy Thousand Beauties rose, Mrs.
Section B, Class 1 Second prize.
White La Marque, Mrs. William Angle.
Section B, Class 2 12 Marechal Neil
roses Mrs. Bert Anderson.
Vilas trophy Five hybrid perpetual
roses Frau Karl Druschki. S. Pennlston.
Section F, Class 2 First, three hybrid
tea roses, Richmond, Miss C. Hanley;
second, Ulrlch Brunner rose, Mrs. O. EL
Section F, Class 1 Paul Neyron rose,
first. W. H. Gore. .
Section D, Class 1 Three Lady Hil
llngdon roses, first. Miss C. Hanley.
Section D, Class 2 Marie Van Houtte
rose, second, Mrs. D. T. Mathea; six
separate named varieties of roses, Mrs.
W. H. Canon; 24 separately named,
Mrs. Alfred Weeks.
Bullis trophy Ten red roses. General
McArthur, Mrs. W. I. Vawter; second
prize, 10 red roses, Reine Marie Hen
riette, Mrs. H. M. Coss;. 10 pink roses,
first prize. PapaGontier, Mrs. IL 11.
Hollywood trophy Ten pink roses,
Garnsborough, Mrs. Martha J. Gore.
Southern Pacific trophy Ten white
roses, Frau Karl Druschki, S. Pennls
ton. Pacific and Eastern trophy Ten yel
low roses, Marechal Neil, Mrs. Alfred
Barnum trophy Ten roses, separately
named. A. H. Miller.
William Hanley trophy, for best bas
ket of 24 roses Caroline Testout. Mrs.
W. L Vawter; first prize basket, Mrs.
R. IL. Hackel; second prize basket, Car
oline Testout, Mrs. E. B. PlckeL
Parsons trophy Basket decorative
roses. Papa Gontier, Mrs. E. R. Seeley.
First prize, basket of decorative roses
Madame Horusta, Mrs. IL H. Sargent
Basket crimson Rambler roses First
prize, John Perle.
First prize, single rose Richmond.
Mrs. W. L Vawter; second prize, five
hybrid tea roses. Caroline Testout. Mra
O. E. Osborne.
BUSINESS MEN SEE COUNTY
Corvallis Folk Entertained by Peo
ple of King's Valley.
CORVALLIS, Or., June 5. (Special.)
Sixty-two Corvallis business men
and their wives under the auspices of
the Corvallis Commercial Club Junket
ed in automobiles through Benton
County today. The Junketers left Cor
vallis at 8 o'clock this morning and
returned at 6:30 tonight. Stops were
made at Philomath. Wren. Airlie,
Wellsdale and Mountain View.
At Philomath. King's Valley and
Airlie speeches were exchanged, and
at King's Valley the visitors were
served a bountiful dinner by the la
dieB of that section. On Friday of
next week a similar trip will be made
to Alsea. .
Corporation Office Cash Larger.
SALEM. Or., June 6. 'Special.)
Corporation Commissioner Watson an
nounced today that the receipts of his
office for the year ending June S were
8225,262.47. The receipts the last year
the department was connected with the
Secretary of State's office were 8213,
452.80. The gain, Mr. Watson says, is
due to the operation of the blue sky
law and the collection of fees from de
linquents. There were 208 more arti
cles of incorporation filed the year be
fore the Corporation Commissioner be
gan his duties than In the one which
has Just ended.
Deaconess Homo to Rise.
The Methodist Deaconess Associa
tion last night perfected plana for the
building of a 85000 Deaconess home
on its lot at East Twenty-sixth and
East Flanders streets. J. Perry Wil
ding was selected as architect. '
in Your Pocket
Cut this adv. out and present at one of
our stores and get a-fine cigar
?IK M merit
out stores on Open
S ing Day, Saturday
W W June 6, 1914, and get
ffl ,gJl a ne Cigar and a
S beautiful Red Rose
Half-pound box of candy witK
every dollar purchase pound
box with every two-dollar pur
chase or over. The candy is
Sweet's Celebrated Pink Lady
Chocolates the reigning
MAKE THIS STORE YOUR
Prompt Service the Best Goods
Carpenter & Edwards Co.
309 Washington St. Main 3818, A 2343
110 Fourth St. Main 8982, A 4356
LABORER SHOOTS TWO
MAN WOUNDS FORMER FRIEND AT
HOFTAHO KEAB CAULTO.V.
Assistant. Arrested, Says He Helped
Victim Get Job and Later XVmm
Worked Out of Ills Own.
CARLTON. Or., June 5. (Special.)
Joe Qulnn. 35 years old. shot Phil
Bllka through both arms and Inflicted
a slight wound in the neck this after
noon at the Anderson hopyard, seven
miles northwest of this place. He also
shot and slightly wounded another la
borer named Joe.
After doing; the shooting Qulnn
walked Into Carlton, where he was
arrested by Policeman Hutchings. He
had tried to get into Carlton to take
the 6:45 train to Portland, but missed
It and had started north on the track,
when Hutchings stopped him. Quinn
said that he met Bllka last Winter
and helped him by buying him a Job.
They worked at Woodstock until three
months ago. when they came here." He
says Bllka caused him to lose his Job
and threatened him. He left here at
the time, he said, and went to North
Instrument? jrL'-' fc-' ' 1
Taken A fa S K
Trade f j g j f )J
on k v i Sin J J
New I xy
Daily June 1 lo September 30
TO ALL POINTS EAST
Honnupvus, st. pact. ..9 eo.oo
DTJLTJTH. SrrEIlIOR. 60.00
CHICAGO. aUWACKBa,.., 72. SO
ST. LOUIS TO.OO
OMAHA, KANSAS CTTT 60.00
KBW YORK, PHIUDBLFHU 10S.50
rrTTSBURtt. . . 81. 50
BO STOW 110.00
BCFFALO. . ...... 82. OO
DETROIT. 83. SO
INDIANAPOLIS. . 79.90
KEW OH MR MS.. 95. 20
Yellowstone National Park
SEASON JUNE 15 TO SEPTEMBER 15 '
SSS afsnrxlswa St.
Mate 344, A U44.
A. D. Charlton.
a. e. p. a.
Northern Pacific Railway
into either of
Yakima and later to Vancouver, where
yesterday he bought a revolver.
He arrived in Carlton on the 9 A. M
tram and walked out to the Anderson
place, where, after a short quarrel, he
started to shoot. He says he shot to
get even for the lies he says Bllka
told about him.
Auto Stage Runs to Cornelius.
CORNELIUS. Or.. June 6. (Special.)
An auto freight service between
Portland and Cornelius was inaugu
rated today by the shipment of 200 cans
of milk consigned to the Portland
Pure Milk & Cream Company. The
service will be daily between these
points. On the return trips freight
for the various business houses will
be carried. The merchants here have
promised their support, as it enables
them to save drayage charges by hav
ing their goods delivered to their
places of business.
Roseburg Theater Assigns.
ROSEBURG, Or.. June S. (Special.)
The Antlers Theater Company, of Rose
burg, has filed a petition of voluntary
bankruptcy in the Federal court at
Portland. The liabilities are placed at
14500 and the assets at more than $7000.
O. D. Bloom, of Portland, was president
and manager of the company.
The pulse of a horse Is a little mora thsn
half as rapid as that of a man.
C. G. Conn
II V K PROVEN
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1S1 Fourth Street
We are swle RcrntH for Oresron and Wasalasr
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- NORTH COAST