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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
1 ... . n. . A!.-v'
VOL. LV NO. 17,010.
PORTLAND, OREGON, TUESDAY, JUNE 1, 1915
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Vilson to Leave No Doubt
As to Purpose.
( CABINET TO ACT TODAY
President to Issue State
ment on Situation in
L. Mexico Today.
GERMAN NOTE TO FOLLOW
.Alone, Executive Works Out
Problem and Belief Is Ac
tion Will Be Sharp.
WASHINGTON, May 31. Presi
dent Wilson intends so to shape the
course of the United States Govern
ment in the international crisis which
has arisen as to leave no doubt abroad
if the country's purpose not only to
speak, but if necessary to act, for the
cause of humanity.
Two things were virtually deter
mined by the President today in the
solemn atmosphere with which Me
morial day enveloped the National
Brief Note Is Decjded On.
First, that Germany's avoidance of
the larger questions of humanity and
the spirit of international law by a
technical argument on a hitherto un
lisputed point in the statutes of na
tions the exercise of the right of
visit and search by war craft when
encountering merchantmen, whether
carrying contraband or not must be
met promptly with a note again Bet
ing forth briefly the facts as found
y investigation of officials here as
o the cargo and peaceful equipment
f the Lusitania, and reiterating the
amest intention of the United States
o hold the German government to a
'strict accountability for all violat
ions of American rights on the high
Count von Bernstorff, the German
Vmbassador, has been granted an in
erview with the President for
Wednesday noon, but unless he brings
5 ome proposal from his government
egarding answering the demands of
he United States differently from the
ote just received from the German
treign Minister a circumstance
hich is doubted in well-informed
quarters the President's course as
framed by him in consultation with
lis Cabinet tomorrow will not be ma-
"'. erially affected.
German Statement Due Today.
Second, that notwithstanding the
ritical situation with Germany, there
hall be issued tomorrow the state
ment which has been in preparation
"-"or several days to be communicated
. the leaders of all factions in Mex
. -o, serving notice that unless they
themselves bring to an early end the
deplorable conditions which their war
fare has wrought; some other means
"will be found by the United States
in the interest of humanity to save
the millions of non-combatant Mexi
cans f mm t.hi. t.hrnps nf st.arvnt.inn
And further devastation of property.
V' Tomorrow the President will lay be-
"ore the Cabinet both questions. The
ffect of the warning to Mexico, the
resident hopes, will be the coalition
ilthin the next few weeks of the best
ements in the southern republic to
rm a provisional government to
hich the United States and other
f untries can accord early recogni-
t Mexican Problem Overshadowed.
ceipt of an unyielding reply from
Jermany to the request of the United
tates for reparation for the 100
.merican lives lost in the sinking of
C he Lusitania and guarantees against
Jie destruction oi American lives or
iroperty in the future overshadowed
, -r : 1-1 n 1 1
k. ne .ueiiuaii yi uuiciu as well as ail
ther Governmental activities today.
The President upon whom rests
lie Duraen oi aeciaing me ijovern-
ant's foreign policy- in the absence
' Congress sought solitude during
le early hours of the day, as he did
the J.ryinS days immediately after
h .e sinking of the lusitania. He read
vi e newspaper text of the note, the
V itorial comments, scores of mes
ses ana went motoring nis iavorite
version when desirous of undis-
tCuucluded on Page 2, Column I.)
VETERAN, AGED 94,
WALKS IN PARADE
CHILDREN' BOMBARD L1XE AT
EUGENE WITH ROSES.
Soldlers or Civil War March 75
Strong to Honor Departed Com
rades Xo Death Mars Year.
EUGENE. Or.. May 31. (Special.)
"Comrade" B. S. Wakefield, said to be
the oldest Grand Army veteran in the
United States, took part in today's
Decoration day ceremonies. Although
94 years old, he wu able to march in
the parade and appear before bis fel
low veterans at the cemetery. He was
4 4 years old when the war ended, hav
ing been a member of Company C. Seventy-first
A. feature of the parade in today's
exercises was the bombardment with
thousands ot roses by school children
as the 75 veterans marched past. Vol
ley after volley was thrown at them,
until they were almost blinded by the
shower of petals. Several hundred
school children marched In the parade,
each carrying an American flag. The
parade was headed by the band, and the
old soldiers, on foot, were escorted by
two companies of the Coast Artillery
The Eugene Grand Army ranks have
been unbroken by death during: the
past year. At the close of the cere
mony over the graves of 35 departed
veterans three rounds of ammunition
formed a salute fired by the Coast
"Don't you flinch, John, as they
shoot," laughed one aged veteran
standing across the plot directly in
front of the leveled army rifles.
"I've heard em firing so you couldn't
hear a musket Just one continual
roar," replied the other.
PRINCE, 12, IS SOLDIERLY
Heir to Italian Throne Keenly In
terested and Popular, Too.
ROME. May 31. Crown Prince Hum
bert, although only 12 years old. is
showing a keen and intelligent inter
est in military affairs, which is win
ning the affections of the people of
He visited the barracks of the Ber-
saglieri yesterday and returned with
military precision the salutes of his
father's soldiers. The little Prince
asked scores of questions about things
he saw at the barracks. When he left
to return to the palace, he was cheered
by a large crowd.
ZEPPELINS VISIT- LONDON
Many I'lrcs Reported, but Are Not
Laid to German Airmen.
LONDON, June 1. The official press
bureau issued the following announce
ment last night:
"Zeppelins are reported to have been
seen near Rarnsgate (on the Kentish
coast. 87 miles east-south-east of Lon
don) and Brentwood (17 miles east-
northeast of London) and in certain
outlying districts of London. Many fires
are reported,' but these cannot be abso
lutely connected with the airship visits.
"Further particulars will be issued
as soon as they can be collected and
PIUTES VIOLATING PAROLE
Renegade Indians Quit Reserve;
Roam Country, Threaten Whites.
SANTA I'd N- M., May 31. The ren
egade Flutes, of Southern Utah, are
violating their promise to General
Scott to remain inside the reservation;
are roaming over the country and mak
ing threats against the white inhabi
tants, according to A. II. Spencer, of
the Mexican Hat, Utah, trading post,
who arrived at Farmington. N. M.,
The parole agreement provided that
if the Indians left the reservation the
state authorities should return them
JAPAN TO INCREASE ARMY
24,000 Men to Be Added and Three
Submarines to Bo Built.
TOKIO, May 31. The budget com
mittee of the House today approved
the project to increase the standing
army of Japan. The measure provides
for the addition of two divisions, or
about 54,000 men.
XT he budget committee also approved
a measure for the construction of three
submarines and eight torpedo-boat de
stroyers. PRESBYTERY NOT TO UNITE
General Assembly Adopts Report
LOVELAND. Colo.. May 31. The pos
sibility of uniting at 'this time with
other churches of the Presbyterian
doctrine was definitely eliminated to
day by the general assembly of the
United Presbyterian Church.
This developed today when the report
of the committee on bills and over
tures was adopted.
PONIES TO BE USED IN WAR
Belgium to Replace Gun-Drawing
Doss With Shetlands.
EAST ST. LOUIS. Ill May 31. Rep
resentatives of the Belgian war de
partment here were instructed today
to purchase 600 Shetland ponies.
The ponies are to replace the big
dogs now used in Belgium to draw
small artillery pieces.
LETTER FROM TRIAL
JUDGE AIDS FRANK
Husband Calm on Night
of Crime, Wife Says.
PRISON BOARD ENDS HEARING
No Opposition to Commutation
of Death Penalty Voiced.
NOTED MEN MAKE PLEAS
Judjje AYho Tried Case Leaves Let
ter Saying He Xever Was Con
vinced of Prisoner's Guilt
and Recommends Delay.
ATLANTA. Ga., May 31. Hearing of
Leo M. Frank's application for com
mutation of his death sentence to life
imprisonment was completed here late
today before tne State Prison Com
mission. The Commission's recommen
dation probably will be transmitted
within the next ten days to the Gov
ernor, who will take final action on
the appeal. No opposition to the ap
plication was presented.
Principal features of the proceedings,
which began this morning, consisted of
the presentation or a letter written a
few months before his death by Judge
I S. Roan, who presided at Frank's
trial, in which he sought clemency for
the prisoner, and a statement by Mrs.
Frank describing her husband's actions
on the night after Mary Phagan's mur
der and denying rumors of an estrange
ment between herself and Frank.
Judge Still Incertala.
Judge Roan, In his letter, said that
at the proper time he would ask the
Governor to commute 'Frank's sentence
to life imprisonment: that after many
months of deliberation he still was un
certain of the prisoner's guilt, and that
"It is possible I showed undue deference
to the dpinion of the Jury when I al
lowed their verdict to stand."
Production of Judge Roan's letter.
Frank's counsel .stated, obviated the
necessity of extended argument.
Frank did not attend the proceed
ings, but his wife was present through
out. W. ' M. Howard, who conducted
Frank's application, submitted court
records, petitions from Legislatures
and societies and letters from promi
nent lawyers, jurists and others.
Aoted Mem Make Pleas.
Several well-known Georgia lawyers
and Judges made oral pleas In Frank's
behalf and arguments were presented
by ex-Governor Foss, of Massachusetts,
heading a delegation of the Independ
ent Order of Sons of Israel; John M.
O'Connor, Chief Justice of the Criminal
Court of Cook County, Illinois, repre
senting the Chicago Frank committee,
a nu iiira. Mary e Laney Fisher, of
Chicago, presenting a petition signed
by 200,000 women.
Judge Roan's letter said:
"After considering your communica
tion aking that I recommend- clemency
Concluded on p&ga 4, Column .1.)
11. J&s&ER.WAriY S
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
VESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature.
5J degrees; minimum. 5 degrees..
TODAY'S Fair, westerly winds.
. . . German Note
President Wilson grants request for Inter
view by Count von Bernstorff. Page 2.
President Wilson to send terse note to tier
many. Pace 1.
English press thinks Germany Is trying for
delay In Lusitania case. Page 3.
German comment on reply to President Wil
son puts American note in "shirt sleeTe
class. Page 4.
Editorial comment in America is almost a
unit In viewing German reply as unsatis
factory. Page 2.
German submarines sink Danish and. British
steamers. Page 2.
King of Italy takes charge of cannon, firing
at Austrians. Page 3.
Russians say they are turning tide of battle
og i'rzemyil. Pace .
Count von Bernstcrif accuses Russians of
President avoids reference to present, crisis
when giving memorial address. Page 3.
Georgia Prison Board ends hearing In Frank
case. Page 1.
Chairman Walsh says hearing proved
younger Rockefeller responsible for aU
Colorado strike trouble. Page S.
Veteran 4 years old in line of march at
Eugene. Page 1.
Guns at Puget Sound forts mysteriously
damaged. Page L
Four taken in Oregon City liquor raids in
:'clean-up campaign." Page 6.
Clew at Tacoma may solve Seattle explo
sion mystery. . Faga .
Commercial land Marine.
Norwegian bark J-indfleld is chartered to
load wheat for United Kingdom. Page 16.
Pacifio Coast League reaults Portland 2.
Sao Francisco 2 game called after four
and a fraction Innings) ; Los Angeles 4-6,
Salt Lake 3-4; Oakland 2-6, Venice 0-10.
Jim Coffey stops Jim Flynn in ninth round
Ralph te Palma wlna SOO-mile auto race In
record time. Page L
Decoration day celebration regatta on Wil
lamette is success. Page lu.
Pirates defeat Chicago . Cubs. 1 to 0, twice
in day. Pags lb.
Portland and Vicinity.
Grand Army Veterans arouse great enthusi
asm. Pa&'e I.
Pleas of needy neard and met on Memorial
Day. Page 7.
Edward Dfkum. Honolulu newapapcrman.
formerly of Portland, bere on visit. Page
Onlv water users will bear burden of meters.
Senator Cummins welcomed effusively by
lowans. Page 4.
Elaborate reception given for visiting club
women. Page 1.
Empress bill wins praise. Page 11.
Monkey at Pantages is big show in himself.
Memorial exercises held for founders of
Reed College. Page 8.
Weather report, data and forecast. Page IS
WIRELESS BOMB IS HINTED
Possible Cause oX Princess Irene Ex
plosion Is Suggested.
LOXDOX, May 31.-The suggestion
has been made in the Evening Stand
ard, by Fred T. janf. the naval author,
that the steamer Princess Irene was
blown up by a German wireless device.
The Princess Irene, an auxiliary in the
British navy, was blown up last week
in Sheerness Harbor with a loss of
more than 300 lives. Mr. Jane pointed
out the fact "that the battleship
Bulwark was suddenly blown to atoms
not far from the same spot and said it
was "curious coincidence."
Italian experiments, he said, have
proved it possible to explode a prop
erly attuned wireless bomb from a
40 SHIP PASSENGERS DIE
Lives Lost In l'ire That Destroys
LONDON", June 1. The Morning Tost
Stockholm correspondent says:
"Forty passengers have lost their
lives in a fire which destroyed the
steamer Bore at Helsingfors."
TO THE POLICY OF "BLOOD AND
DE 'PALMA VICTOR
IN 500-MILE RAGE
Favorite Makes New
Record for Distance.
PAGE IS NEAR 9Q-MILE CLIP
Car Falters Near Finish and
Spectators Hold Breath.
RETURN OF "JINX" FEARED
Winner's Share Is $20,000 Rcsta
Is Second aud Gil Anderson Is
Third Itace First liver Run
"Without Someone Injured.
INDIANAPOLIS, May 31. Ralph De
Palma won the fifth SOO-mile interna
tional sweepstakes on the Indianapolis
motor speedway here tclay in the re
markable time of 5 bira 33 minutes
and 65 H seconds. Tli victor traveled
at an average speed of 89.84 miles a
hour and broke the record for the race
established in 1914 by Rene Thomas,
who finished in 6 hours 3 minutes and
Dario Resta, who finished second,
contested every mile of the way with
the winner and the battle of these two
pilots was the feature of the contest.
Resta never quit trying: to head off De
Palma and he finished only four min
utes after the winner crossed the tape.
Resta's time was 5 hours 37 minutes
and 34.94 seconds. Gil Anderson was
third and completed "the race in 5
hours 42 minutes and 27.57 seconds. Out
of 23 cars that started, 11 finished, of
which 10 received prize money.
De Falma's Victory Popular.
That De Palma's victory was a pop
ular one was shown by the demonstra
tion by the thousands of spectators
who rose and cheered wildly as the
winner finished his last lap.
De Palma drove into his garage Im
mediately after and locked the door,
His first words were praise for his
mechanician- . Entbueiajatio friends
burst open the doors of the garage and
De Palma became the center of hun
dreds who fought for a chance to shake
De Palma drove a consistent race. He
never was back of fourth place. He
wrested the lead from Resta in the
175th mile. He lost the lead in the
315th mile, when he stopped at the pits,
but regained in the 335th when Resta
skidded into the retaining wall and was
forced to make a tire change. After
that De Palma never was headed.
Machine "lter Toward Eaa,
De Palma's machine ran perfectly
until the beginning of the 498th mile,
when it showed signs of faltering:.
Spectators feared that the car would
fail him and he would be robbed of
victory as he was in 1912. when, witn
but two miles to go. his machine broke
down and he lost the prizes he had
thought as good as won a few minutes
"The jinx Is broken," he exclaimed
when he was hailed as victor.
IL'onrluded on Paae 10. Column 'J.)
GUNS DAMAGED IN
(VTTEJIPT AT DESTniCTIOX OX
PUGET SOUND REVEALED.
Fortifications' Hidden lialteries at
AVorden Are Photographed Also
by Mysterious Visitors.
PORT TOWN SEND, Wash., May 31.
An attempt to put the big guns out of
commission at Fort Worden and Fort
Flagley, guarding the entrance to
Puget Sound, was made several days
ago, it became known tonight, and as
a. result all visitors have been barred
from the forts in this district.
It is reported that breech blocks of
four guns were removed and the load
ing mechanism damaged. Officers at
the forts have endeavored to keep the
The discovery followed a report that
Fort Worden had been photographed in
details by persons who had surrepti
tiously entered the grounds. The pho
tographs gave the relative locations of
the big guns and the hidden batteries.
It is said that the War Department,
hearing of the photographing of the
forts, sent two secret service men here
to investigate. It is reported they
found no trouble in gaining entrance to
the batteries and subsidiary stations
connected with the defenses.
Up to the time of these discoveries
automobiles with sightseers were per
mitted to visit the elevation where the
batteries are located, but new orders
have been issued forbidding any person
to visit the batteries without a special
permit from the commanding officer,
and such permits will be limited, and
those who receive them will be accom
panied by a guard.
AQUITANIA SEEN AGROUND
Britain's Largest Ship Reported on
Shoal in Mersey.
NEW YORK, May 31. Passengers on
the steamship Lapland, in today from
Liverpool, said they had seen the Cu
nard liner Aquitania, the largest Brit
ish ship ever launched, which was com
mandeered early in the war for use as
a transport, on the rocus- in the Mer
sey. At the offices of the Cunard line
here it was said that no information
hail been received of any mishap to the
According to the passengers, the ship
was surrounded by lighters and she ap
peared to have taken in a quantity of
water, as she had a bad list.
The passengers said they had . been
told that the Aquitania left Liverpool
May 19 or 20, carrying troops te take
part iu 'the campaign in the Darda
nelles. While still In the harbor, the
passengers said they were Informed the
ship ran on a shoal. "he troops were
taken off. they said, and the work of
lightering the cargo was then begun.
POSTCARDS GIVEN AWAY
United States Sets Precedent by Dis
tributing Stamped Postals.
SAN FRANCISCO. . May 31. The
United States Government broke a prec
edent today by beginning the distribu
tion without charge of stamped pic
ture postal cards to visitors at the
Government's model postofrice at the
It was required that the cards be ad
dressed immediately and sent through
WAR GAS DISABLES MANY
British Casualty Report Shows Ef
fectiveness of German Munition.
LONDON. May 31. The effectiveness
of the gas employed by the Germans on
the western front i3 indicated by the
latest British casualities list made pub
Of the Second Battalion of Lancashire
Fusiliers, 403 men are reported to be
"suffering from gas poisoning."
Mondays War Moves
THE great battle on the San, to
which the Russians fell back after
retreating over half of Galicia, still
rages, but the Russians assert that
they have assumed the offensive. This
statement is taken in London to mean
that another mighty German effort has
Though the fate of Przemjsl Is still
uncertain, it is contended In allied cir
cles that the Austro-Germans have
failed of their purpose to crush the
Russians in Galicia. and that their
rush forward, costing, as it did, thou
sands of lives, has fallen short. Just as
did the repeated thrusts at Warsaw
In the west neither side has done
much ot late, although the French con
tinue gnawing around Arras, and there
has been bard fighting along the Tser.
Italy has retaliated for the Austrian
air and naval raids along her east
coast by bombarding Pola, the Aus
trian naval base, from a dirigible,
while Italian destroyers have made a
dash on Monfalcone. doing considerable
damage to Austrian shipping and get
ting away unscathed.
German submarines have been ex
traordinarily active, the news last night
adding one more neutral vessel to the
growing list of victims. This was the
Danish steamer Soborg, which was
sunk 40 miles northeast of the Tyne.
All hands were rescued.
There are Indications ot an air raid
of possibly large proportions by Zep
pelin dirigibles on London in the near
future. The British official press bur
reau in a late announcement says Zep
pelins are reported to have been seen
near Rarnsgate and Brentwood and In
certain outlying districts of London.
ALL OREGOfl GREETS
NOTED CLUB FOLK
Elaborate Reception It
self Is Epochal.
WOMEN OF DISTINCTION HERE
Business of Council to Open
MORE DELEGATES ARRIVE
Interesting Visitors Coming Tron
All Sections or Country Side
lights on Various Leaders
Show Many Sides to Life.
EVEXTS O.V TODAY'S PltO
liRAMMIi 10:00 Opening at White Tem
ple; addresses of welcome: re
sponses; address of Mrs. Penny
backer, president: luncheon,
served by women of White Tem
ple for tho.se who wish to re
main In meeting place.
2:00 Art, music and informa
tion! departments report.
.4:15 to 5:30 Conferences.
8:00 Organ recital, Mrs. Le
onora Fisher Whipp; address by
William T. Foster, president of
BV EDITH KNIGHT HOLMES.
With duo formality the mid-biennial
council of the General Federation of
Women's Clubs, the first gathering of
its kind ever held In the Northwest,
opened last night with an elaborate re
ception in the Hotel Multnomah.
Maple bows and evergreens from the
hillsides, interlaced over ceiling and
wall space in the magnificent ball
rooms and tea garden, transforming
them into a woodland glade, while
stately peonies and choice roses added
a touch" of delicate coloring.' This at
tractive setting farmed an ideal back
ground for the handsomely-gownel
women who were numbered among
those in the receiving line and among
the hundreds of guests who assembled
in honor of the officers and visiting
delegates of the General Federation of
The entire mezzanine floor was at
the disposal of the clubwomen and their
friends. Receiving with Mrs. Percy V.
Fennj backer and the members of the
board and chairmen of committees
were Mrs. Sarah A. Evans, president of
the Oregon Federation of Women's
Clubs; Mrs. Frederick Eggert and Mrs.
Solomon Hirsch. chairman and vice
chairman of the social committee; Mr.s.
Henry Russell Albee, wife of the May
or; Mrs. John 1 Vollmer, president of
the Idaho State Federation, and a. long
list of women of distinction. So care
fully had Mrs. Eggert arranged the de
tails of tho reception that no club or
organization had been slighted. Every
organization that comes under the
scope of federated clubdom was repre
sented and sister organizations, too,
Kotable Women Slot.
The notables stood in line in the
Ivory room, where each guest was in
troduced. In the Japanese tea room,
where refreshments were served, there
was a bevy of representative women
assisting and an equally charming
group waiting to extend further cor
dialities in the assembly-room.
Throughout the evening orchestral
music added to the air of gaiety.
Among the receiving party were no
ticed Mrs. Samuel . Sneath, of Tiffin,
O.: Mrs. Harry L. Keefe, Waithill, Neb.;
Mrs. Eugene Relliey, Charlotte. N. C;
Mrs. W. B. Williams, Lapeer, Mich.;
Mrs. C. II. McMahon, Salt Lake City,
Utah; Mrs. William E. Andrews, Wash
ington, D. C; Miss Lutie E. Stearns,
Milwaukee, Wis.; Mrs. Grace Julian
Clarke. Indianapolis, Ind.; Mrs. Francis
D. Everett, Highland Park, 111.; Mrs.
William P. Harper, Seattle. Wash.; Slisa
Mary G. Hay, New York; Mrs. Frank
White, Valley City, N. D. ; Mrs. William
B. Young. Jacksonville, Fla., and Sirs.
Robert Burdettc, of Pasadena.
Assisting were Mrs. R. J. Mann, Mrs.
P. L. Thompson, Mrs. Julia Marquam,
Mrs. C. S. Jackson, Mrs. C. S. Smith and
Mrs. Rose Selling.
Several Serve In Tea Garden
ia the tea garden those in charge in
cluded Mrs. A. H. Breyman, Mrs. R. M.
Tuttle, Mrs. W. J. Kerr, Mrs. J. II. Cook.
Mrs. Edgar B. Piper, assisted by Mrs.
John Manning, Mrs. W. T. Foster. Mrs.
E. E. Coovcrt and Mrs. E. M. JJaker.
Among others invited to assist in
the dispensing of hospitalities were:
Mrs. James Wlthycomfce, wife of the Gov
ernor; Mrs. Kobert C. Hunt. Albanj ; Mrs.
KUta Thomas, Amity; Airs. fcl. C. Ciard, AaU
land; Mrs. C. B. i.amkln. Ashland; Mrt
j. v. Sadler, Aurora; Mrs. Edward Burke.
Baker; Mrs. Noah Perry and Mrs. F. P.
Bridges, Kairview; Mrs. J. H. lleustis,
Beaverton; Mrs. Julia Byrd, Burns; Mrs.
Harriet A. Loiifiaton. Coqullle; Mrs. li. Bcliul
fleld. Cornelius; Mrs. Lewla Wilson, Cor
vallis; Mrs. K&therine Scovell. Cotlags
Orove; Mrs. Gcorsre T. Geriingcr, lallas;
Mrs. C. S. Allen, Cazadero; Mrs. L. Id. Bean,
lugene; Mrs. Minnie W'ashburne. Eugene;
Mrs. W. F. Osburn. Eugene; Mrs. K. J.
Frazer. . Eugene; Mrs. Nellie B. Leonard.
Eugene; Miss ltuth Guppy. Kugene; Mrs.
T. J. O. Thacher, Forest Grove; Miss Mary
A. Karniiam, Forest Grove; Mrs. C. J. Bush,
nell. Forest Grove; Mrs. C. H. Clements.
Grants Pass; Mrs. Charles Cleveland. G res
ham; Mrs. J. 1. White. Haines; Mrs. Will
lam M. Stewart. Halsey; Mrs. oally Mc
Mahan, Barrlsburg; Mrs. A. L. rage. Hood
River; Mrs. H. F. Davidson, Hood Hivcr;
Mrs. C. H. Castner, Hood Miver; Mrs. Jeo-
iConcluued on Page li. Column 3.)