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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1914)
TJTE MORNING OREGONIAN. FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1914.
EUROPE IS LEFT TO
JOIN IN FESTIVAL
i William and Walter Gadsby
... Hurry Home to Share in
STORY OF TRAVELS TOLD
Oregon Views Seen in Motion PiC-i-
tare Houses and Contrast Made
i Between Conditions Found
At road and in America.
Not even the delights of prolonging
a trip along the shores of the Medl
terrean could keep two enthusiastic
Portlanders, Captain William Gadsby,
the pioneer furniture man, and his son,
Walter M. Gadsby, from, attending the
The hour they arrived In New York
on the maiden trip of- the Aquitania,
en route for home, they engaged the
fastest transportation for Portland, and
iT losing less than two hours of transfer
time, en route, arrived In Portland
'';' bright.arid early Tuesday'in time to see
the commencement of Queen Thelma's
"V;. . The Gadsbys left Portland March S
i C' and eanea on tne eenin aooui a ion-
"I.,". Their Itinerary included Algiers,
V. v Alexandria, Cairo, Carnok, Luxor, The-
bes, general Egyptian points, Pales
?tine, Jerusalem, Judea, Jericho, Beth-
' lehem, the Jordan River, Naples, the
Rivera, Vesuvius, Pompeii, Marseilles,
Monte Carlo, Paris, London and Liver
pool. They also bathed In the Dead
gea, a body of water' In which it is
said to be impossible to sink.
Portland Tourists Encountered.
En route to Algeria they had the
pleasure of the association of two
Portland tourists, O. M. Clark and C.
E. Runyon, who took their own auto
mobile for a general tour, which has
by now taken them to Paris.
"The suffragette movement in Eng
land is not popular even among the
women," said Captain Gadsby last
night. "We were present when the
delegation of suffragists attempted to
call upon the King at Buckingham
Palace, and saw the trouble with Mrs.
Pankhurst and her lieutenants. The
police were there rather to protect
the raiders from the rough handling
of the populace than to arrest them.
J: ' Very few are in sympathy with the
.-.militant aspects of their movement.
Their tactics have made nearly all
" classes antagonistic to their entire
"While listening to the charity per
- formance of "The Silver King in His
'-'Majesty's theater, the suffragette who
cried out to the King, 'Come down, you
Russian Czar,' was sitting near us. She
was fashionably dressed and jeweled
. and appeared to be from the aristocratic
class. As she struggled against cap
" ture her furs were thrown right and
Seats Cost $15.
- "Seats at that performance sold for
. $15 and the programmes, sold in the
audience by leading London actresses,
- : brought $1.25 apiece. The door receipts,
$8500, went to the actors' fund. The
play was a melodrama of 1880, sug
gested for production by the King him-
- "Oregon is well advertised In Eu
,T rope, in the moving-picture shows. In
I London we saw splendid views of cattle
'! range lands in Harney County in a film
;:J entitled "Free Lands in Oregon." We
-also saw two recent Portland fires, the
fit Portland Lumber Company conflagra
'': tton and the Albina dock fire. Another
V film showed the girl who leaped from
,; the Portland Steel bridge."
Asked what impressed them the most,
'; they told of their troubles trying to
,1'vget into the pyramid "Cheops." which
:'. is known as the greatest in the world.
.! The tunnel that leads into this great
'i 'monument is banked with slippery
ij " stones and the passageway is so shal--
low, about three fight high, that they
; had ti double up in order to get into
he center. As they said they had to
be aided by three men, two pushing
i -and one pulling, to get into the inner
i i most heart of the pyramid, where the
i tomb of one of the ancient Pharaohs
ij- , i Pictures Are Taken.
!.-.' They had their pictures taken on
j; Z' camelback and in company with tho
,.; , Dragoman, or guide, just in front of the
famous Sphinx, which adjoins "Cheops."
:!; I "The natives of Egypt surprised us
;! hy their display of carelessness," said
;':, Captain Gadsby. "They live so filthily
i' and primitively. Many are blind be
J' .cause their eyes have never had any
; care. Their implements of agriculture
are the same as they were 4000 years
i ago and they draw the water out of
!'! t the Nile with the same utensils they
; -i have always used. The farmers "show
no signs of civilization.
1 ''t "While we are on this theme I want
; to tell you that the French are strictly
;. in advance of the other Europeans.
, They are more domesticated than the
other peoples and seem to have a
' higher standard of family life. Con-
? trary to what we might have expected I
from general reputation, we found that
v- the French women do not smoke. Even
-r in the hotels we did not see any French
; "The theatrical productions we saw
f in New York excel anything we at-
tended on foreign soil. Evidently the
j; Continent of Europe does not now set
; the pace for America theatrically,
'i English Exhibit Declared Poor. j
yz "The Anglo-American Exposition
which we saw in London in celebration
of 100 years of peace with the United
".'i States did not compare in excellence
. " With thn TjkWifl H a rr Vvntt I
held in Portland In iJftS An4
j didn't have a drink of water on the
JJ whole trip that approached Bull Run.
(X "General business conditions in Eu-
1 rope are good, and particularly so in
jreat .Britain, wnere industries have
;' picked up materially as a result of the
l lowering of tariff in the United States.
". r lVfA.ni! t SLf.t Mr Kn munHnn.l ,hta f ..mi an . .
' ly. They feel exceedingly grateful to
Ij the Americans for lowering the tariff,
allowing them to ship in goods at
handsome profits that they were not
;i able to obtain before. In this country
, ?. Portland seems to be as well off as any
. "Oh, yes, I must tell you what a pro-
i found impression 'The Great Light
;f Way" -of Portland made upon us when
; we saw it illuminated on our return.
'. Many cities had illuminated street
J schemes, but none was as effective as
the Third-street arrangement."
'J 7 00 Masons Received by 'Wilson.
." t 1
;f WASHINGTON, June 11. Practically
; I every Masonic jurisdiction in the
r United States was represented today in
f a delegation of more than 700 members
of the Mystic Order of Veiled Prophets
't received by President Wilson at the,
't White House. The Masons were re-
y turning to their homes from a conven-
tlon in Richmond, Va. -
t - -J'
1 . "'4 ,
i i - -v- - t fit.
CAPTAIJT WILLIAM GADSBY. Oif LEFT, AND WALTER M. GADS
. BY, ON THE RIGHT. BEFORE THE GREAT PYRAMID OF CHE
OPS AND THE FAMOUS SPHINX.
AT RADIANT BALL
Rose and Palm Decorations
Mingle With Myriad Lights
in Setting of Beauty.
FLAGS, TOO, ADD TO SCENE
Queen and President Colt, of Festi
val Association, Lead March and
Brilliant Dance at Tne
Oaks Is Opened
To the stirring strains of the "Tann-
hauser Marcji" the official ball of the
Rose Festival was ushered in last
night at The Oaks, amid a scene of
marvelous beauty, augmented by its
natural surroundings. It was difficult
to estimate the attendance. The im
mense floor, said to be the largest
west -of Chicago, was a maze of hand
some gowns and glittering uniforms.
The whole setting was appropriate
to Thelma, Queen of Rosaria, In whose
honor the elaborate function was held.
The entrance to the hall was thiough
rose-bowered gardens, surrounding The
Oaks. Myriads of softly-colored lights
added radiance to the scene.
Under the great trees tables and
seats were placed and here a prom
enade was enjoyed between dances.
Decorations Are Beautiful.
When the hall was reached wonders
in decoration greeted the eye. White
lattice work was hune over the Mof.
from which golden hanging baskets
iuu of crimson red ramblers were sus
pended. Palms and maple boughs
made a background in each box for the
glittering gowns of the women.
The pillars were outlined in the
greenery and the effect at size was
reduced by a gorgeous hanging garden
in the center of the building, where
beautiful roses were massed, palms
towered and rambler roses swarmed.
Flags formed a background effect.
with every box filled. President Colt.
of the Festival Association, led Queen
Thelma on the floor, midst the stirring
strains of the band.
Princesses Follow Qneen
Following the Queen came her court.
each of the Princesses being escorted
by a member of the Rose Festival As
The vivid black and white suits of
the men showed in marked contrast to
the late models in which many of
Portland's most prominent matrons
and maids were garbed. A dash of
splendor was added by the royal robes
oi ine viueen and her court and the
golden epaulets and decorations of the
officers from "Vancouver Barracks, the
National Guard and Naval Reserve.
wnen dancing was under way. the
scene was as glittering as could be
imagined. The ball will be remem
bered as one of the most brilliant
events of the season.
The floor was in perfectacondition
and dancing was enjoyable. The size
of the floor made the faster two-stens
and the later modern dances even more
delightful than In more circumscribed
- Modern Dances Popular.
The earlier part of the proeramme
was confined to waltz and two-steps,
but the modern, dances enlivened the
late hours of the dance.
Following President Colt and Oueen
Thelma in the grand march were:
Princess Hazel Hoyt and C. V. Cooper;
Princess Alice Husby and W. F. Wood
ward: Princess Helen Fitzsrerald and
J. A. Currey; Princess Estelle McCarl
and C. F. Berg; Princess Helen Mclver
and A. H. Averill; Princess Sadie Vigus
and Frank C. Riggs; Princess Leola
Martin and L. B. Alderman; Princess
Anna Tierney and Dr. T. L. Perkins;
Princess Mary McKinnon and George
The strain of the week's festivities
was too much for Princess Barrlnger
and she was confined to her room.
Governor and Mayor on Floor.
Following the royal party in their
glittering panoply came Mrs. Helen
Ladd Corbett and Guy W. Talbot. Mrs.
T. B. Wilcox and Kurt Koehler, Mrs.
Campbell and Frederick Forster.
Mayor and Mrs. Albee headed the
third section and were followed im
mediately by Governor and Mrs. West,
the Governor's staff in flashing uni
forms. General Finzer and Miss Eliza
Members of the various committees
and the dancers as a whole swept on
to the floor. Twice the great floor
was circled. The dance was on. Sup
per was served later in the open under
Many Entertained In Boxes.
Mrs. Helen L. Corbett entertained as
box guests Miss Leslie Smith, Curtis
Bailey, Hamilton Corbett, F. A. Forster,
C. E. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ladd
Another box was occupied by Mrs.
Ellsworth Taylor, of Loa Angeles, Mr.
PHOTOGEAPHED IN EGYPT.
and Mrs. Frank Hart, Mr. and Mrs. Ma
rion Dolph, Mjss Claire Houghton, W.
H. Lines, Seaton Taylor, Ray Small and
In another box party were Mrs. Lee
Hoffman, Dr. and Mrs. Dickson, Miss
Frances Warren, Miss Helen Eastham,
Miss Alice Strong and Hawley Hoffman.
Thomas Hislop entertained Miss Lou
isa Hislop, Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Johnson,
Mrs. C. M. Kilgore and Miss Edith Kil
gore. Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Brunn entertained
in their box Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Prall,
Mrs. M. E. Oliver, of Hamilton, On
tario, Miss Oliver and Mr. and Mrs. F. A.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Sherman O'Gorman
entertained Mrs. J. C. O'Gorman, Mrs.
W. E. McCord, Mr. and -Mrs. Harry T.
Nicolai, Miss Virginia McDonough,
Charles McDonnell, Mr. and Mrs. George
In another box were Mr. and Mrs. C.
B. Cooper, Dr. and Mrs. Homer I. Kee
ney. Mr. and Mrs. George L. Baker enter
tained Mrs. M. W. Skeel and Miss Oorls
Mr. and Mrs; Louis JZ. Tarpley were
hosts to Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Warrens,
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Van Schuyver, and
In R. L. Macleay's box were Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Kerr and Mr. and Mrs.
The Misses May and Alice Shogren
entertained Mr. and Mrs. George Hoyt
Mrs. Marie Shogren, Miss Elsie Mc
Lynn and Aaron Gould.
In the box of Mr. and Mrs. R. W.
Hoyt were Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bent,
of Los Angeles, and Misses L. and
Cathryn . Urquart.
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Young and Dr.
and Mrs. H. S. Nichols were the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Howard.
In the box of Mrs. Dallas Bache were
Miss Juliet Menefee, Miss Harriett
Cummings, Miss Mary Bacon, Miss
Alice Smith and Lambert Wood, Percy
Lee Menetee and Gerald Fitzgerald.
Those who were entertained by Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Boyce were Miss
Catherine Kope,- Miss Marion Gleason
and Miss Ethel Montgomery.
Mr. and Mrs. John Randall Flynn had
as their guests Mr. and Mrs. P. H.
Flynn, Miss Mamie Helen Flynn, James
J". Flynn and Mrs. M. Bratfy.
Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Rockey's guests
were Mrs. C. H. Carey, Dr. and Mrs.
Paul Rockey and Mrs. Frederick
In the Shevlln's box Mr. and Mrs.
M. H. Whltehouse entertained Mr. and
Mrs. J. Andre Fouilhoux and Dr. and
Mrs. R. C. Matson. -
Mr. and Mrs. David Taylor Honey
man, Mr. and Mrs. Victor A. Johnson
and Major and Mrs. Adrian Fleming, of
Vancouver Barracks, Miss Gertrude
Talbot and Mrs. William Wallace were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Web
Mr. and Mrs. Elliott R. Corbet had
as their guests Mrs. A. T. Smith, Miss
Lucie Smith and Kirk Smith and Jen
In Dr. and Mrs. K. A. J. MacKen
zie's box were the Misses MacKenzie,
Walter de L, Giffard. Richard Noyes
and Ronald MacKenzie.
In Kurt H. Koehler's box were Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Robertson, Miss Dor
othy Huber, Mrs. Frank G. Owen, Rich
ard Jones and Irving Webster.
Rev. and Mrs. Henry Russell Tal
bot entertained Dr. and Mrs. S. E. Jo
seph!. Mr. and Mrs. Wells Gilbert, Mrs.
G. W. Helms. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Brew
ster and Mrs. Mary Phelps Montgom
Another box was occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur MacKenzie and their guests,
Mrs. John Stewart, Mrs. N. J. Stirling,
Miss Ruth Small, Miss Caroline Gll
lespy, Willis Clark and Don Sterling.
Dr. and Mrs. J. C Elliott King and
Dr. and Mrs. H. G. Parker were Joint
hosts to the Misses Contsance and Ra
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Johns entertained
Miss Ruth Johns. Dr. and Mrs. Frank
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. McNary, of
Salem, and W. A. M. Jackson. -
Another box held Mrs. X. v. McBrlde
and her guests, Mrs. J. C. P. Westen
gard, the Misses Florence and Melba
Westengard, Miss Agnes McBrlde, Miss
Doris Dabney and Henry and Clifford
George L. Baker's box was occupied
by Mr. and Mrs. John F. Logan. Mrs.
Adna Sharpsten and Miss Helen Sharp
sten. Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Cook enter
tained Miss Lillian Carstens.
A guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Titus
was M. C. Woodard.
Mrs. Charles Kamm's party included
the Misses Marie and Louise Roberta
and her sons. Walker and Philip.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Dooley enter
tained Dr. and Mrs. Hicks Fenton, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter F. Foster, and Mr.
and Mrs. George W. Kleiser.
Another box was occupied by Mr.
and Mrs. Frank C. Riggs, their daugh
ter. Miss Mabel Riggs. Elmer J. Clark,
and Edward Sturgeon.
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Murphy enter
tained a box party Including Mr. and
Mrs. Paul E. Froehllch.
Mrs. Charles Webber's guests were
Mrs. Louis Burke. Mrs. G. S. Haworth,
Mrs. Julia Marquam. Miss Catherine
Lamberson and Miss Valentine Prlch
ard. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Warren Lazell en
tertained Mr. and Mrs. Walter War
ren and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Spencer.'
Mr. and Mrs. John Y. Richards' guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Guild.
One of the boxes held Mrs, J. F.
Davles, Mrs. R. U Zeller, Mrs. Miles
Bell, Miss Mary Bell, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Tegan, Mr.- and Mrs. Bruce
Mr. and Mrs. John Manning were
hosts for a party Including Mr. and
Mrs. M. Mitchell, Miss Louise Manning
and Miss Alice Gadsby.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Cobb's party was
made up of Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Belcher,
Fisher, Thorsen Sl
Drop of It
Special Prices, Which Are a Distinct Re
- duction From Our Regular Schedule
WILL BE MADE ON PAINTS, VARNISH, STAIN AND ENAMEL
Lay in enough for your present need and a supply for the future
FISHER, THORSEN & CO.'S
SHINGLE AND ROOF f f
STAIN, Sp'l, Gallon. Oi3C
A gallon of this creosote stain
will coat 200 square feet. Sells
regularly for $1.10 gallon.
Comes in 10 shades.
FISHER, THORSEN & CO.'S
PURE WHITE ENAM- A f
EL. Special, Pint ftlC
For bath, kitchen and for en
cameling furniture. Dries hard
over night. Reg. price 50c pt.
Honeyraan Hardware Co.
Olds, Wort mam & Kins.
Meier A Frank Co.
Lipman, Wolfe A Co.
Huntley Bros. CH
Fourth and WnnhloKlon,
A. B. Burger, 42 Third St.
' T. J. Keslond, 835 N. 16th St.
Eiicluen Hardware Co.,
554 Williams Ave.
W. H. I.ovet. Lents, Or.
J. A. Steffe, Grays Croaatne.
K. A. Lelay, 614 Foster Road.
W oodstock Pharmacy,
E. 41st and Holgate.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Belcher and Mr.
and Mrs. George MacPherson.
Miss Ida M.- Shea ' was hostess for a
party including Miss Dsgmar Korell,
Miss Marjorle Read, Mr. and Mrs. War
ren Erwln, ' Eugeno Bland, I J. Bar
ber and John Woodward.
One of the boxes was occupied by
Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Blumauer and
their daughter, Mrs. Hazel Litt.
Judge and Mrs. Thomas Carrick
Burke entertained Mr. and Mrs. H. B.
Torrey and Mrs. Susie Fennell Pipes
and Madame Anna Miller, of Vienna.
- Mr. and Mrs. -R. Li. Rush and Miss
Ella Brady were entertained by Mrs.
J. R. Stevenson.
Mrs. Morris and Mrs. C. Affleck, of
Pomeroy, Wash., were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Max H. Houser.
Another box was occupied by . Mr.
and Mrs. George E. Waggoner, ri and
Mrs. Frederick E. Moore, Mr. and Mrs.
R. M. C. Whittaker, Mr. and Mrs. Rob
ert Krohn, Miss Cecile Lilly and Rob
ert Krohn, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. James G. Gauld enter
tained a party of young people includ
ing Miss Marie Louise Black, of San
Francisco; Miss Evelyn Carey, Miss
Jean Brownlie, Miss Van Winkle, of
San Francisco; Miss Isabella Gauld,
Walter Jelliff, MacCormack Snow, Wil
ber Hiller, Aubrey Wataek and CarrcO
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Kevins'
guests were Mr. and Mrs. James E.
Davidson, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Cannon
and Mrs. Edmund King.
Another of the boxes was occupied
by Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clark, Dr. and
Mrs. Andrew C. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Coman and Mr. and Mrs. Doxn
Mayor and Mrs. EL R. Albee had as
their guest Mra C. D. Butterfield, of
Mrs. Theodore B. Wilcox entertained
Mrs. C. E. S .Wood, Miss Katherine
Hart,' Andrew Kerr, Miss Claire Wil
cox, Jordan Zan, Varnel Beach and
- In "another box were Mr. and Mra
S. S. Montague, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Dieck, Mr. and Mra R. L. Sabln and
Miss Sallie Sabln.
Another box was occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. George B. Cellars and Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Oakes. who were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Averill.
In the C. C. Colt box were Mr. and
Mrs. F. J. Leonard, Mr. and Mra V. C.
Darnall, .Miss A. B. Cochran and Mr.
and Mrs. E. C. Veasey.
Mr. and Mra Charles F. ,Berg enter
tained Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosenberg.
Miss Marie Louise Feldenhelmer and
M. Monte Mayer.
Mr. and Mra Franklin Ide Fuller's
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W.
Hlld and Mr. ana Mrs. E. L. Thompson.
Mr. and Mrs. James D. Hart had as
guests Mr. and Mrs. Carl L. Wernicke
and Mrs. Konrad Delbrueck, of Ger
many. Another of the box parties had as
hosts Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wesslnger,
and their guests included Mr. and Mrs.
Gilbert Durham, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis A.
McArthur, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Clark,
Miss Margaret Hewett and Miss Clem
NORTHWEST PIONEER DEAD
Mrs. Melissa Rice, 58, Is Known In
Oregon and Washington.
TACOMA, Wash.. June 11. (Special.)
Mra. Melissa Rice, age 58, daughter
of the pioneer , family of James Long
mire and heraelf widely known to
Washington and Oregon pioneers, died
Mra Rice was born in a blockhouse
at Yelm June 6, 1856, and spent her
younger days there. Her early married
life was spent in Seattle, where her
husband was a meat dealer.
Experts are bow pointing out th danger
of putting too much power Into light auto-
& C O.'S PURE
SPECIAL, A o
A quart of this floor
paint will easily af
ford two coats where
rugs are used. Dries
hard over night.
Comes in every desir
able shade. Regular
price 50c quart.
Wsreham Hardware Co.
1144 Union An. N.
Glenvrood Mercantile Co.,
Peninsula Mercantile Cs..
1747 Peninsula Ave.
Welch Grocery Co.,
1640 E. 10th.
K. G. Vrfer, 639 Mllvraukie.
Labbe & Son. 731 Alberta St.
7 East 80th St- North.
Belmont Furniture Co., f
&5th and Belmont.
Big Paint Store
W. C. BRISTOL ELECTED
GRAND MASTER IS CHOSEN FROM
PORTLAND'S LODGE OF MASONS.
Constltntlonal Amendments to Take
Part of Time at Sessions fop Dis
cussion and Disposition.
William C. Bristol, of Portland, was
yesterday elected grand master of the
grand lodge, A. F. and A. M., of Ore
gon, at the second day's session of the
64th annual communication. Frank J.
Miller, of Salem, was elected deputy
grand master; Will Moore, of Pendle
ton, senior grand warden; W. C Shel
lenbarger, of Portland, Junior grand
master;" James F., Robinson, of Port
land, grand secretary; John B. Cleland,
of Portland, grand treasurer, and S. M.
Yoran, of Eugene, jurisprudence com
mittee. Reports of officers and committees
At the sessions today amendments to
the constitution will be considered,
after which the newly-elected officers
will be installed. Yesterday a num
ber of resolutions affecting the poli
cies of the lodge were considered and
determined. A delegation, comprising
Mra Jennie Relnhart and Mra Marga-
William C Bristol, of Portland.
Who Was Elected Yesterday
Grand Master of the Masonle
Lodge of Oregon.
ret Haeter, was received from the
Grand Chapter of the Order of East
ern Star. It presented the Masons with
a large bouquet of rosea
The officers who have served during
the past year are: Grand officers, 8.
S. Spencer, of Eugene, M. W. grand
master; William C Bristol, of Portland,
R. W. deputy grand master; Frank J.
Miller, of Salem, B W. senior grand
warden; Will Moore, of Pendleton, R.
W. Junior grand warden: John B. Cle
land, P. Q. M., of Portland, R. W. grand
treasurer: James F. Robinson, P. G.
M-, of Portland. R. W. grand secretary;
William E. Grace, P. G. M., of Port
land, Jurisprudence committee; John B.
Cleland. P. G. M., of Portland, Juris
prudence committee: C. E. Wolverton,
P, Q. M., of Portland, jurisprudence
This means much to you who want Paint
to do the work Good Paint is intended
to do preserve and beautify. Today
and tomorrow at
The Big Paint Store
and Our Thirty-Two
FLOOR VARNISH, f
SPECIAL, QUART. . . OOC
Regular price 85c quart. For
your hardwood floors or as a
' final finish over painted
floors. Dries hard over night.
FISHER, THORSEN & CO.fS
PURE HOUSE AND PORCH
PAINT, SPEC'L, ct O O
Sells regularly for $2 gallon.
A gallon will coat 500 square
feet. Comes in 42 desirable
EAST SIDE DISTRICT
Kelly, Thorsen A Cot,
62 Union Ave.
StroOTbridsre Hardware A
Paint Co. 100 Grand Ave.
J. A. Hendricks Hardware Co.
East 28th and GlUu.
WLLAMETTB STATION .
C. Anderson, 125 Greely Ave.
S UBURBATT DISTRICT '
Thompson A Webb, Oak Grove.
Kelly Paint A Hardware Co.
Huntley Bros. Co.
A. Mather, Clackamas, Or.
Carlton A Rosenkrnns.
Acme Paint A W all-Paper Co.
committee, and Silas M. Yoran, P. G.
M-, of Eugene. Jurisprudence commit
tee, AUSTRIAN CASE TAKEN UP
Senator Jones Would Aid American
Forced Into IVrelgn Army.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, June 11. Senator Jones today
took un wltn the State Department an
Great Northern Railway
TO TBtn BAST AND RETURN
TICKETS ON SALE DAILY
June 1st to September 30th
lew York ............... .C103.60
Philadelphia .............. lO&AO
St. Lenta) 70.O
St. Paal. Minneapolis, Dmlntta, Winnipeg. Kansas City.. Omaha aad
St. Joseph, a.
, Corresponding Redactions to Other Points
Final return limit Oct. list. Stopovers allowed going and return
ing and tickets geed going one read, returning another. Ride en the
Through standard and tourist sleeping ears to Chicago In 7J
hours, making direct connections for all points East. Unsurpassed
dining-car service. Compartment-observation cara
'isilaai islIffaMSsM i jifsffi ;
C P. 4t T. A.
VISIT GLACIER NATIONAL PARK THIS SUMMER
eases Jnne lBth to Sept. SSth. Write ask for Booklets.
Are you enjoying the beautiful scenes, sights of our
tiful city, at this time, or is your sight defective?
rorget tne tact tnat l can make you
see. Come and be one of my boosters
HERB ARB MY PRICES I
Lenses SDhero In vour own
Lenses SDhero In Alum.
frame Sl.SO JL&JY
M.OU .UIO, ............ 4 V
Lenses Bphero (curved) In
O. F. Glass Mtg. C5.00
Krypton Lenses S8.00 to 15
STAPLES, The Jeweler
appeal received from Andy GurJop. of
Ravensdale, Wash., a naturalised
American, who is held by the Aus
trian government and is being com
pelled to serve in the Austrian army.
GurJop contends that as an Ameri
can citizen he cannot be compelled to
serve in the Austrian army. He re
cently returned to Austria on a visit
and was Impressed into service,
Official figures, recently completed, thow
that the metallic sine production of the
United States lait year exceeded all tui -mer
Washington, D. C........ leTO
Plttsbnra; ................ Sl.Se