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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1914)
THE, MOTlXTNCr OTSFOOXTAN. FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1914.
IS BIGGEST FEATURE
Wonderful Variety of Move
ment and Wealth of Color
V Shown by 6000 Marchers.
'MUSIC PLENTrFUL IN LINE
Each School Sends Quota of Partici
pants With Evolution or Portrayal
That Marks It as Entitled
to Special Mention.
(Continued Frem First
people as any of the others. An In
entory of the crowd disclosed as much.
Virtually every Inch of space along the
snile-long route was occupied.
The procession moved soon after 10:20
'dock. George I Baker, superintend
ent of festival amusements, who as
sisted In getting it under way. admitted
that It exceeded his expectations.
"She's a Wonder' Says Baker,
"She's a wonder," was his laconic
A croup of mounted officers of the
. National Guard cart the head of line a
military aspect. Followed then C. C
Colt, president of the Festival Associa
tion. F. C. Rlggs and W. F. Woodward,
Festival governors, Mrs. Rlsrs and
Miss Simmons, secretary of the Festival
Queen Thelma won the admiring
plaudits of the great crowd, hut gra
ciously referred those who cheered ber
to the ones who followed.
"It's the children that the people
want to see not me," she said.
All the princesses, with the excep
tion of Miss Buelah Barrlnger, accom
panied by Mrs. David Campbell, their
chaperons, rode In carriages. Miss Bar
ringer Is detained at home on account
of illness. She expects to be out to
day. The police band headed the long col
umns of marching children and fur
nished inspiring music for those near
the right of line.
I Directors Take Part.
City Superintendent Alderman drove
the car in which the representatives
of the School Board rode. Dr. E. A.
Eommers and Judge Munly were In the
car. Other directors were obliged to
be abBent from the parade. O. M. Hum
mer, who has been in Idaho, returned
this morning, reaching Portland after
the parade had started. He hastened
over and caught one of the press cars
that closed In at the rear of the pro
cession. "Better to bring up the rear than to
miss the parade entirely," he said.
In Superintendent Alderman's car
rode also Mrs. Sommers, Mrs. Munly
and two daughters, and Dr. Mary V.
Testifying more unmistakably than
ever before to the wizardry of Profes
sor Krohn as a drill master were the
160 "Rose Girls" from various schools,
-who headed the main body of the par
ade. Captain Krohn in white uniform led
this, his "drill corps de luxe" of all
the great pageant. The girls were
dressed in white with pink bands in
their hair and fringes of pink roses
on their skirts. They carried hoops
wreathed in pink roses.
Intricate and beautiful and executed
with perfect precision and grace were
the figures in their march. In and out
swung the white files and to and fro
across the street, and the pink wreathed
circlets, uplifted occasionally, cast a
tossing whirl of color over the march
ers. Professor Krohn was assisted by his
School's Name Worked! Klorally.
Pink and white were the predom
inating colors of the Albina Home
stead Bchool. The girls In the forward
row wore pink sashes. Ten of them,
bearing a letter made of red roses
and green foliage, spelled the name
of the school. The Albina Homestead
boys wore white waists with red bows
at their throats. They made a brilliant
appearance. Hugh Boyd, the principal.
Was in charge.
Telling Indians, clad in brown
fringed suits, were the 40 boys and
girls from Eliot School, under Principal
Downs. Ten boys In full Indian war
equipment marched in the van of the
section, and the girls, about 30 In num
The "squaw division," however, ap
peared to monopolize the noise making
in the parade and at intervals along
the route they tore the air with shrill
cheers for their school, under the di
rection of a girl who had annexed to
her Indian outfit a fine large mega
phone. Two sturdy drummer boys marched at
the head of the Creston School column.
The little girls wore red streamers on
their white dresses, while the boys
wore red decorations on their white
-waists. Miss L. Craddock had charge
of them, as S. F. Ball, the principal,
was unable to be present.
Creston Department Landed.
The domestic science department of
.Creston School was particularly Inter
esting and won much favorable com
' Franklin High School, In the Cres
ton division, entered its team of In
door baseball girls. In white uniform.
Following them marched the boys
of the Creston baseball team in their
gray uniforms, carrying bats and balls.
Green trimmings on white uniforms
made the lads and lasses of Glencoe
School a favorite body of marchers
all along the line. , C. L. Strong, the
principal, was in charge. The decora
tions of the girls were made in the
shape of wings which fluttered grace
fully from their shoulders. The boys
carried pennants bearing the name of
Highland School swung into line to
the skirl of bagpipes, for Principal
Stanley had procured the Portland Bag
pipe band, under J. H. MacDonald, to
lead his division. Clad in highland
plaid the pipers and drummers led off
in brave array.
The children from the lower grades
In the school marched in alternate
flies of boys and girls. In the van
was a group of little girls dressed In
blue, and the pupils In the files fol
lowing were in white. Miss Wanda
Cook, captain of the girls' basketball
team, led her division, all the members
of which wore white unforms with
blue trimmings. The boys' soccer team
closed the Highland division, march
ing in field uniform. Captain Eugene
May carried on his shoulders the tiny
mascot or the team.
Drmmmer Keeps Step.
Taller boys with American fines
marched in advance of the Holladay
School. A drummer boy kept them in
step. An attractive feature was a
Maypole carried by three stout lads
around which a score of girls, frolicked
nimbly and joyously as they passed
along the street. Pink and white was
their color scheme. A. M. Cannon, the
principal, was In command.
Little girls in white dresses and bon
nets alternating with files of little
boys in white waists,' all carrying red
wreaths, headed the Irvington divis
ion, marching in many evolutions. Boys
and girls In white, carrying tennis nets
and flanked by boys and girls carry
ing rose-dressed racquets and tennis
balls, followed. The girls' basketball
team came after, tossing basketballs
covered with flowers to and fro, and
two boys carried the netted baskets
on rose-covered poles in their section.
Two hundred were in line, under di
rection of Elmer Brown, the principal.
The firemen's band marched at the
head of the Hawthorne school, play
ing .patriotic airs and march music
Hawthorne Drum Corps Out.
A drum corps that produced misrhty
volumes of sound attracted audible at
tention to the Hawthorne marchers
long before the head of their line
came in sight. Their uniforms were
of pink and white. A row of boys
always alternated with a row. of girls
The girls wore ribbons attached to
their waists. A boy held the ribbons
of each glrL Thus they marched tan
dem fashion, keeping perfect step and
effecting their maneuvers without in
terruption. Three boys brought up
the rear of the section on bicycles. E.
J. Hanely, principal, marched with the
Principal Van Tine mustered 525
pupils In the Buckman school. This
division was led by a pony carriage,
decorated in purple bunting, and es
corted by boys dressed in Colonial
costume. In the carriage rode Miss
Minor Malone and Miss Winifred Miller,
dressed in white and wearing purple
ribbons in their hair. A drum corps
headed the main body, .which marched
inclosed in squares of rose streamers
borne on poles by marching boys.
Fifty boys in khaki and composing
the drum, corps of the Sons of Ameri
can War Veterans presented an im
posing spectable. Little Edward Nolan,
riding on a pony, was a particular at
traction. The lads were in charge of L.
E. Beach and they could play some,
Baby Buggies) Provoke Mixta.
TWo small boys with American flags
strode with firm step In front of the
Sellwood school section. A dozen tiny
girls wheeling baby buggies brought
cheers and laughter from the crowds.
The Sellwood boys wore little red
caps and white waists; the girls wore
red caps and white dresses. L. A.
Morgan is the principal.
Old Glory was the feature in the
division of pupils from Montavllla,
under Principal Wiley. Four great
American flags were borne in the van,
escorted by a drum corps. Every one
of the 200 children who followed,
dressed in white, carried a small silk
American flag. The boys wore red
bands on their hats. Leaders of each
section carried flags somewhat larger
than those of the marchers.
One of the most interesting sections
was that of the Mount Tabor School.
Their entire effort was concentrated on
a characterization of the story of "Lit
tle Red Rldinghood." It was well done
In every detail. All the characters of
the story were preserved. Madeline
Cappa played the part of Red Riding-
hood. She was dressed as the story
book prescribes. Carl Schumacher was
the wolf. He presented a formidable
appearance. There was the little cabin,
the grandmother, the woodchoppers,
the hunters, and even the forest. A
group of boys bearing green and
spreading branches of fir and maple
trees gave a touch of reality to the
forest scene. W. M. Miller, the prin
cipal, was in charge.
Yellow Holman's Color.
Hoi man School had a division full
of color. The girls in line were dressed
In white, but wore bright yellow
sashes and yellow bonnets. The boys,
who marched in alternate files, had
bright green bands on their straw
hats. H. M. Sherwood, the- principal.
had 175 pupils In line.
Arleta School had a big and varied
exhibit of their numerous activities
and achievements. A group of sturdy,
drummers marched in front. Two little
girls carrying baskets of flowers fol
lowed the drummers. Another group
of girls carried pink parasols. Then
followed the main body of children, the
boys wearing white waists and the
girls wearing white dresses, and all
wearing yellow caps.
Arleta School is noted for its school
garden work. Visible evidence of their
garden success was carried In baskets
on the arms of some of the girls. Great
quantities of vegetables of excellent
quality were shown.
The domestic science class of Arleta
School caused much amusement. The
girls carried all kinds of kitchen
products of tempting appearance. Fresh
bread, pies, cake, baked beans and
other choice edibles were displayed.
When they became hungry the girls
ate of their stock. T. J. Newblll, the
principal, was In charge.
Boys Wear Carpenters' Aprons.
The manual training department of
Arleta School was represented In like
manner. The boys were armed with
saws, planes, squares and hammers and
wore brown carpenters' aprons.
Of particular interest were half a
dozen boys carrying prize chickens, all
grown at Arleta. : Several standard
breeds were represented.
Then came the Arleta basketball
team, the tennis players and the girls'
Indoor baseball team.
Although Richmond school had not
more than 60 pupils in line. Its divi
sion was bright. Little girls dressed
all in pink marched In the van. fol
lowing a drum corps. "Each carried a
basket of rose blossoms. Other pupils
were dressed in white with touches of
pink. O. R. Dinwiddle is principal.
The New Era Chinese band in blue
uniforms was heavily applauded. All
Its members are Chinese residents of
The Rose City Park School was led
by two little girls carrying flowers.
Huge banners also announced the com
ing of the Rose City Park section. A
dozen honor girls marched at the head
In V formation. They were dressed
in pink and white.
Then came another group of boys
and girls in Indian suits and still an.
other group in puritan attire carrying
The main body of Rose City Park
children marched in groups of three
each, under Japanese parasols. Mrs.
Mary E. Lemon, the principal was In
- Sunnyslde Gay In Scarlet.
Sunnyside School took scarlet for Its
color scheme, and cheers and applause
lonowea me youngsters' brilliant
course along tne line of march. Tha
boys wore red trousers and red fezzes
ana wnite waists. The girls were
dressed in white with scarlet bows in
their hair. In the van marched three
Doys in tne scarlet uniform bearing
American flags. E. D. Curtis, princinal.
reported 120 in line. Ruzzi's band
preceaea mis section.
Woodlawn School had 400 in line
one of the biggest groups of the entire
parade. The children marched in rows
or six eacn. The two at the ends of
the rows held the ends of arched half
hoops that curved over each respective
row. The boys and girls were attired
In white and each wore a little blue
pennant bearing the name of the school
on their waist. C. M. Stafford is the
Seven beautiful little girls dressed
in yellow and wearing yellow bnt.
fly wings headed the Failing School
division. In their midst marehitd a
boy in straw hat and blue Jeans, carry
ing a huge butterfly net. Momentarily
the little butterflies, giggling with de-
ngnt at tne piay, would break and flnt.
ter here and there over the street while
tne ooy pursued . them with vln
swishes of his great net. Tha mass of
the marching body was In white. The
boys wore yellow caps and the girls
yeiiow uows in meir nair. Fannie J.
Porter, principal, directed the evolu
tions of the 225 pupils in the division.
Woodstock Has Druuun.
Woodstock School, too. had a drummer-boy
group in advance. Their caps
were decorated with yellow and white
rosea The boys carried green wreaths
over their shoulders. The boys had
yellow bands around their caps and
the girls yellow bands on their hair.
A row of boys brought up the rear
with a big sign bearing the name of
the school. A. J. Prldeaux, the prin
cipal, was In charge.
A company of little girls dressed In
white and wearing rose wreaths, and
boys in white waists with rose blos
soms on their caps, marched, in evo
lutions in the first section of the Chap
man division, under the direction of
Principal Hughson. The Canoe Club of
the school followed. Five boys bore a
canoe. In which sat little Catherine
McCormack, holding a white canoe
paddle with a red rose painted on the
blade. Following marched several files
of girls in white skirts and middles
and white outing hats, carrying white
paddles with roses on the bladea They
performed a beautiful drill as they
marched, under the leadership of Miss
Ockley Green Chooses Green.
Campbell's band marched at the head
of Ockley Green School. It played
"Wearing-' of the Green:" Green was
the decoration worn by the Ockley
Green boys and girls. They carried
wreaths of marguerites and daisies.
The girls looked neat in white dresBes
and the boys in white waists. They
wore black pennants and kept par
ticularly good step all along the line.
E. H. Whitney -Is principal of Ockley
Tigano's band was in line in advance
of the division from Shattuok School,
under Principal Draper.
The name of the school was spelled In
pink rose letters carried by marching
boys. Following them marched a
young man carrying a Maypole para
sol from which ran pink streamers.
These streamers were held by little
girls dressed in pale green and wear
ing great pink ruffs about their faces
that made them look like living rose
Following the girls who danced about
the Maypole marched the body of the
pupils, the boys In white waists wear
ing green bands in their hats, and the
girls in white with green bows in their
Clinton Kelly School made a fine
showing. Two boys at the head of
their section carried, one a flag and the
other a banner, held high aloft. They
carried yellow and white parasols. The
girls wore yellow sashes. The boys
wore yellow ties. They locked arms
as they paraded. L. A. Re id, the prin
cipal, was in charge.
"Little Shavers" Cheered.
"The Little Shavers" was the banner
that headed the Shaver School division,
a division in which there was an al
most inconceivable mass of variety and
in which the pupils seemed to be hav
ing the merriest time imaginable. A
boy In costume of Uncle Sam marched
behind the banners and drums of the
van and after him came the baby car
The girls passed wheeling their dolls
in red and green carriages. Then came
larger girls drawing "real, live" chil
dren in go-carts, and after them came
two files of boys tugging at express
wagons in which rode their playmates
in all manner of grotesque costumes.
There was a file of wild Indians, and
a "hobo file" in which jolly ragamuf
fins looked out with chubby faces
through laughable false beards. The
Queen of Hearts and her retainers
marched under a crimson, beribboned
canopy, and after them came a motley
"Equal Suffrage" array. "Votes for
Women" they carried on their banner,
and in their files was represented the
costuming of every nation from Japan
One file of little boys marched In
sugar sacks with holes for arms and
heads cut in them.
'What do you represent?" was asked
of their leader.
"Oh, we're lust sort of playing: the
fool," he grinned back.
Market Baskets Carried.
The school garden section carried
market baskets, one little girl having
in her basket a little duck, which gave
her no end of trouble, being apparently
unused to the excitement of pageantry.
Then there were 'little girls in white
with red roses in their hair, driving
other little girls with red ribbon lines.
There was a tricycle section and a bi
cycle section, and a jolly section of
roller skaters and the Campfire girls
closed the division, riding in a deco
rated auto truck, and dressed In Indian
T. E. Spears, principal, directed the
Kern school was admired by all and
acclaimed with loud applause.
A tiny drum-major marched grandly
at the head of their drum corps, wear
ing a high coon-skin hat and possessing
an the stately dignity of a real band
leader. He is Roy Miller. He was
cheered and cheered all along the line.
The little girls carried daisies. The
boys wore blue hats. The boys carried
arched wreaths under which the little
girls marched gracefully. At the end
of the line walked a boy carrying the
Kerns school soccer team trophy cup.
Mrs. A. E. Watson, the principal, was
Fernwood school, directed by Princi
pal Birr, offered almost as great a va
riety as the Shaver division.
Great Variety Offered.
Three boys on decorated bicycles
headed the division, followed by a drum
corps, a squad of boys mounted on
ponies and several files of girls dressed
in white and drilling with red rose
hoops. Lenore Gillam. who was chosen
queen for the. occasion, rode in a scar
let palanquin which was carried by six
boys in red uniform and surrounded by
an escort of boys and girls in white. In
front of the palanquin In wedge forma
tion marched a group of boys in white
and on each side marched boys in white
Roman tunics, carrying shields and
The division was closed with a sec
tion of roller skaters, who skillfully
skated in time to the music and marked
time when the procession stopped as
well as if they had not 'been mounted
on wheels. In this division a natural
codemian of a lad ran about with a
cigar box on a tripod and elicited much
applause in his correct Imitation of a
The North Portland band was the
last musical organization in line.
Behind it was the Vernon school with
Its dazzling, bewildering Maypole
dance the same that won the grand
prize three years ago. Tall boys car
ried the Maypoles. The Vernon sec
tion was loudly applauded. William
Parker, the principal, was In charge.
Ladd School Enters 30O.
Brown's band came in line In ad
vance of the Ladd school, which
entered 300 - children under Principal
The striking feature of the Ladd
section was a party of 16 little girls
in white costumes, who went in ad
vance dancing the sailor's hornpipe
They were drilled by Miss Johanna
Cramer and led by little Miss Frances
A field gun loaned by. the Oregon
Naval Militia was drawn by boys in
midshipman costume with ropes decked
with roses. A squad of men from the
cruiser Boston, under Chief Gunner's
Mate Glen Young, accompanied them
and assumed the heaviest burden of
pulling on the piece. On the gun car
riage rode little Margaret Farrell and
Charles Smith. The remainder of the
children were dressed in midshipman's
costume and roarcned in military evolu
Principal Fletcher's pupils from the
Couch school carried American flags
and marched and danced In varied
One squad of little girls In white
carried a great American flag, and a
It Will Make No Difference in the Large Number of Pianos
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'pl if ' '. ' SELECTING A PIANO j
V till VJ&X sJ fcl l the Graves Music Co. Third tJ-H
J 1 1 ,. and Fourth-Floor Piano Ware-
' V s ' rooms
Investigating Our New Pricing System $80 to $225 Saving to Piano Buyers
When a man buys one of our Pianos er Player Pianos a feenns of oonfloanee Is at onoe created, perhaps because f ear reputation for quality and lower prices,
r because of our published "one price" lowest price to everybody. '
Most every man, woman and child has the desire to play the plane to play It well and particularly the man's instinct is to want to buy it at tha least pos
sible cost. A little time spent in our player salon the next three days will convince him that we have no competition at this time.
Stop wishing- and waiting- Don't ay you can't afford It. Tou can afford It you don't need the money. All you need now Is the will to buy a Player Piano. Tha
Prlcea and Terms put it within your reach you will find It easy enough to pay $1 monthly you paid that much to buy a mere piano.
Out-of-town buyers. It Is satisfactory to buy one of these pianos by mall. Write us; we will send full description, or better still, select your piano here during tbe
Rose Festival week. We pay freight to any point In Oregon or Washington.
T-11 r-l l"Vrlit- Dlirin Rnep FVct.Vl YV To encourage larger cash payments to Induce you to draw your check for at
UOUUle reUll LUring XVOStJ rCSUVOl vVCC. ioa8t ,35 tor a ano or S0 or more Instead of the usual first payment of IIS or
!5) for a Player Piano, a double credit of $2S or ISO. therefore, en a Flayer a receipt for $100. will leave on a SsSO Player Piano at 5 but JSSS. payable $10
Every Piano or Player Piano purchased carries with It the Oraves Mnsle Co. guarantee of satisfaction, as also the usual guarantee from each manufacturer of
these new instruments; besides, we take It In exchange within one year, allowing the full price on It.
New Pianos. S275 ones, $15 323 ones, 235 S375 ones, S290 W25 ones, $310 j $4.75 ones. $383 1 $950 ernes, STS. Terms of payment, $10 or more
cash, $8 upwards monthly.
New Player Pisses, S54M ones. S3S5; 6SO ones, S465; S7M ones, S535; SS50 ones, $695; $85w ones, $S15 SI TOO ones, $983. Terms of payment, $15 or
more cash. $10 upwards monthly.
taed Pianos and Organs. $75 ones, $35 $125 ones, $45 $145 ones, 945; $375 ones, $145; $350 enes, $165; $375 ones, $210. Terms of payment. $10
cash. $5 and upwards monthly.
The Graves Music Co., Pioneer Music Store, 1 5 1 Fourth St.
boy in costume of Uncle Sam escorted
a great flag from which were borne
by many pupils streamers of red. white
Stephens school was represented by
its "pupil government," In a car dec
orated in yellow bunting and ever
green rode the officers of the "school
city": Mayor Violet Johnston, commis
sioners Dewey Reed, Frances Johnson.
Roscoe Morris and Margurlte Sutton,
clerks Millie Holden and Edna Hepp,
fire chief Lathrop Dougall and chief of
police George Colllson.
The pupils who marched behind car
ried on their backs, a-la-sandwich
board, yellow book covers, labeled
Fifth Reader, Fourth Reader, and so
on, according to the class represented.
A boy and girl representing a dic
tionary and a textbook on Ethics for
Children closed the division. Principal
Steele reported 220 pupils in line. '
After the parade closed many of the
children declined to go back to the
schoolhouse, but went out to enjoy the
Festival, and the 80 streetcars that had
brought them thither returned only
half filled. Last children's parade only
60 streetcars were needed to bring the
EAST PORTLAND LEADS
LAIRELIURST ONE POINT BEHIND
IN CENTER ROSE CONTEST.
Final Judging en Display la Stxta Street
Will Be Made Today $-00 In Cash
Prises to Be Awarded Winners.
East Portland still maintains the
lead In the competitive district displays
at the Festival Center on Sixth street.
The judges yesterday added 13 points
to the East Portland score, making a
total of 66 points.
Laurelhurst gained 14 points, bring
ing that section, with 65 points, into
second place. Portland Heights won
12 points and now has a total of 63
One of the most attractive oootns in
the center yesterday was that of Wil
lamette Heights. It was artistically ar
ranged, with yellow the predominating
color. California popples, marigolds
and other choice varieties were used
in profusion. A fresh supply of roses
was displayed. Willamette Heights
Bcored 11 points yesterday, and now
has a total of 60.
Sellwood is another district within
striking distance of a prize. It has a
total of 61 points.
Final scoring will be completed at
11:30 A. M. today. Fresh supplies of
flowers will be provided by all com
petitors today and the judging will be
done on the new display. The scores
made today will be added to the fig
ures made during the week, and the
district having the highest score will
receive the first prize of $100. Four
other prizes offered are: $50, $25, $15
Following Is the standing to date:
District ' score, score. Total.
Mt. Scott 83
Bancroft HelKhts 89
Tabor Heights 39
Joneamore ............. 28
North Portland. . . 41
Woodlawn .............. 40
St. Johns 84
East and Westmoreland. 43
Irvington Park 43
Portland Heights 61
Willamette Heights 49
East Portland C3
Inland Empire Tennis Tourney j Set.
SPOKANE. June 10. The annual
Inland Empire open tennis champion
ship tourney will be played here July
1 to July 4 on the courts of the Spo
kane Tennis Olub, according to an
nouncement here today. The events
will be ladles singles and doubles,
men's singles and doubles and mixed
doubles. The winner of the men's
singles will play Joseph C Tyler,
Inland Empire champion In the chal
lenge round for the championship.
FRATERNITY HAS CHAPTER
Ten Initiated! to Alpha Kappa Psi at
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, Or., June 11. (Special.)
Alpha Kappa Psi, a National fraternity
composed of students In commerce, has
installed a chapter at the Oregon Agri
The membership of the local chap
ter, which will be known as Theta
Chapter, Is made up of 10 men promt
nent in the school of commerce, while
J. A. Bexell, dean of the school, was
initiated as an honorary member.
The local chapter is the only one
west of the Rocky Mountains. The
fraternity was organized in New Tork
University in 1905, and now Is com
posed of eight chapters.
RADIATORS TO GOME
Festival Delegation to Leave
Eugene on Special Cars.
MILITARY BAND IN PARTY
Girls' Jfilitary Corps Also Official
Representatives Separate Train
to Bring Two Companies of
EUGENE, Or, June 11. (Special.)
Fifty-seven Radiators, many v.Uh their
families; 24 high school girls who form
the Eugene Military Girls Corps, and
22 members of the - Eugene Military
Band are the official delegates from
Eugene to the Rose Festival. They
will leave Eugene on a special electric
train of five coaches tomorrow morn
ing at 6:30 o'clock. At the same time,
a block distant, two companies of Ore
gon Coast Artillery, numbering nearly
120 members, will leave on a Southern
Pacific special train. The two trains
will be loaded with other visitors from
Eugene, who will attend the Festival.
Business in Eugene tomorrow will be
almost suspended. The county offices
will recognize the Governor's proclama
tion of a holiday.
Instead of having a single drill team,
the Radiators will perform their drills
In three platoons, according to the an
nouncement of Captain J. M. Williams,
who named his squads. This has been
made possible by the fact that virtually
every Radiator will go.
Team Members Named.
The Radiators' platoons will be com
posed as follows:
First platoon D. E. Toran, first lieu
tenant; L. E. Bean, C. A. Burden, John
Balrd. S. C Dalton, L. L. Goodrich.
Dean Hayes, Alton Hampton, H. F.
Hollenbeck. W. H. Hodes, W. J. Hill.
J. O. Holt, L. L. Lewis, J. A. Murray,
E. D. Paine, L. D. Pierce, I". A. Patter
son, E. O. Roberts, O. F. Sklpworth, O.
H. Skothelm. L. M. Travis.
Second platoon C. M. Young, second
lieutenant; R. S. Bryson, M. J. Duryea,
R. H. Elliott, A. T. Fraley. E. L. Fisher.
A. J. Gillette, Ray Goodrich, Jorgen
Hanson, L. G. Hulln, R. B. Hunt, H. R.
Knight, H. B. Leonard. G. H. MoMorran.
E. O. Potter, W. W. Polders, J. C. Par
ker, C A. Whipple, Albert Applegate,
W. E. Fields.
' Third platoon F. E. Burgess, Third
Lieutenant: S. R. Allen, I K. Flint, w.
M. Green. Blaine Hovey, W. B. Jones,
J. S. Magladry, W. F. Osburn. Eight
of the shorter men enumerated In the
first and second platoons will be
drawn to complete the 16 men for the
Four of the Radiators are repre
sented on the Oregon Coast Artillery
comDanles. and three in the band. W.
C. Toran will assist In the direction of
the military girls.
Members of Girls' Band Tola.
The military girls organisation Is
composed as follows: Agnes' Miller,
Lois Hall. Carrie Casperson. Melba
Williams, Cathleen Fraley, Nellie Mc-
ANTI-KAMNIA TABLETS FOR
In a very Interesting article on Locomotor
Ataxia, Dr. Henry O. Story says that drugs
have practically no beneficial effect In these
oases. He says that rest should be insisted
upon, and there should be no worries or
troubles. Plenty of fresh air and moderate
exercise must be insisted upon, but over
exertion Is injurious. The use of tobacco
and alcohol should be strictly forbidden,
and over-eating is dangerous, especially
when the food is poorly masticated. The
food must be of the most nourishing kind,
and the quantity and variety must be
changed so that the patient will not lose his
appetite. The most annoying symptom in
these cases is the pain which at times is
almost unbearable. Dr. Btory says that be
finds two Antl-kamnla Tablets repeated In an
hour if necessary, gives prompt relief and
rest to the patient. These Tablets oan be
obtained at all drugelsts in any quantity
desired. Ask for A-K Tablets.
Also unexoelled for headaches, neuralgia
and all Pain.
P. B. Bkln trouble! succumb to A-K Salve.
Piano figures talk. A player piano,
latest in design and containing every
known device for proper interpreta
tion of music, for $385; $10 month.
A Heed-French price means $200
saved. (Store open evenings this
week). , 10th street and Stark.
and Player Pianos That Will Be
Clure, Mary Mathers, Carrie Mathers,
Gladys Sargent, Helen Hall. Florence
Sherman. Frances Schenck, Marjory
Reynolds, Effle Woods, Velma Watson,
Ruby Bogus, Marie Griffith, Elizabeth
Griffin, Maude Lombard, May Green,
Dorothy Dye, Virginia Hales, Cath
Miss Mildred Bagley. director, went
to Portland today to make preliminary
The band, which also numbers among
the official guests from Eugene, is
composed of W. F. Gilstrap. Alfred
Dlllard, F. N. McAllster. G. R. Tyler. A.
Strange. B. Marlotte, E. R. Gilstrap. D.
Marsters, C. Allen, M. Hemes, C. S.
Cochran, G. W. Haughton, L. Pickard,
Mr. Hyde, C Atkins, W. Bumps, F.
Hemes, W. Graves, Milo Roach. F.
Moore, Mike Gross, Bertie Ruth.
The Radiators, military girls and
band gave a dress parade in Eugene
tonight on the business streets. They
marched in full uniform, as they will
appear on the streets of Portland. Last
night the members of the Radiators
held an Informal parade on the streets,
practicing platoon movementa on cor
nera J. M. Williams, captain, declares
the men as well trained as the State
DANCE. TO END FESTIVAL
SEVERAL MAIS STREETS WILL BE
CLOSED TO TRAFFIC TONIGHT.
Monster Aggregation of Musicians Will
Close 114 Holiday With Mighty
Volume ef Harmony.
With bands stationed at almost every
corner, playing the latest and most toe
teasing dance tunes, Washington, Mor
rison and Alder streets, from Fifth to
Eleventh streets, will be turned over to
dancing tomorrow night. Sixth stroet
from Washington to Tamhtll streets
also will be in the zone dedicated to
Terpsichore, on which no vehicle traffic
will be permitted.
The dancing will commence after the
electrical parade, which begins at 8:30
P. M-, and which will last perhaps an
hour and a half.
With all due respect to Thelma.
Queen of Rosaria. Carnival will be King
by common consent. Including her own.
and tbe merry sovereign will close up
the affairs of the 1915 Rose Festival
with all the ballast thrown out of the
balloon of Joy.
As a compliment to the Rose Festival
limited 8:30. A. M. Daily
Saturday Special, 2 P. M.
Daily Evening Express, 6:30
Gearhart and Seaside
See the Beautiful Lower Columbia River and
the Pacific Ocean from Comfortable
Observation Parlor Cars
Week-End Special arrives Beach Points for dinner.
Returns Monday morning.
$3 Saturday to Monday limit. $4 season.
SEND THE FAMILY TO CLATSOP BEACH
JOIN THEM EVERY SUNDAY
City Ticket Office, Fifth and Stark
Reservations, Marshall 920
North Bank Station, Tenth and Hoyt
Sold at Graves Music Co.
Association. President Jeffrey, of th
Portland Musicians Mutual Association,
will have 150 volunteers form in line at
Fourth and Washington, march up
Washington to Broadway, then to Mor.
rlson. then to Sixth, and then to th
Festival Center at Sixth and Yamhill
streets, where a concert will be given.
This will be at 11:30. and the band will
be the largest ever assembled in Port
land. The police and firemen's bands
may join the concert, which will clase
the 1914 Rose Festival with a mighty
volume of harmony.
LABOR LAWS CONSIDERED
Experts From Local Firms Called In
by State Commission.
Experts from local firms, to discuss
different needs in labor legislation, at
tended the quarterly meeting of the
Labor Commissioners at. 250 Vi Third
street, yesterday. State Labor Commis
sioner Hoff presided. The experts were
called at the suggestion of Carl F.
Caulfield. local Deputy Commissioner.
Among the speakers were Charles H.
Gram. Deputy Labor Commissioner, who
offered suggestions for broadening the
scope of the Labor Bureau; C. B. Fad
dock, who spoke on "The Inspection
and Care of Boilers;" W. I. Barley. R. S.
Shepard. Joseph Bell. Robert D. Murray.
William A. Marshall and A. xi. Harris.
Miss Caroline J. Gleason, secretary of
the Industrial Welfare Commission,
conferred with the Commissioners
about the best means of enforcing the
orders of the Commission. The Com
missioners Inspected several local fac
GREETERS NAME PRESIDENT
Portland Hotel Clerk Attends Na
tional Meeting at Los Angeles.
George A. Dixon, manager of the Ho
tel Argonaut in San Francisco, was
chosen president of the National Greet
ers' Association yesterday at Catallna
Island. Cal., according to a telegram
received last night by Clarence H. Sha
fer, manager of the Perkins.
The convention's official meeting
place was Los Angeles, but the elec
tion was held on an excursion to the
island. Mr. Dixon was chosen on the
third ballot, and the choice was then
Fred Hermann, room clerk of the
Imperial, is attending the convention
as delegate from the Portland Greet