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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TnE 3I0BXIXG OREGONIAy. TUESDAY, JUNE 1, 1915.
AT REED COLLEGE
from Bonneville about 5 o'clock th
M. E. Smead. president of the club.
has announced the following general
committe to prepare for the excursion
C Brownlee, chairman; Agnes Ixrro
D. M. MacClaire. E. M. McMonies. Gladva
Moore, Inex Hunkers, Dorothea Nash, Henry
u-jean. airs. k. k. .vicnols, isanlce Page,
w. Kdd, Dr. Carl Rlnohart, C. P. Rich
ards. Mrs. E. Shenefleld, H. Sheasgreen.
William Sllvertooth, Marion B. Stokes, C. M.
steuoinger, ur. A.U v Cleave, Jerry Hu
ley. Marshall Baker, R. E. Bowers, H. C
Brodie. Harry Cherry, If. R. Cox. C. C Car
Memorial Services Are Held
nn, Hlra Xeren L. Dvli, I. F. Duffy, A. F.
and How Institution Was
iKBricnt, Georgia. V. Ewlng, George Hoven
dn. Mrs- Colixta. C- T Hiwl t r, w in,!.-.
W. Giikey. F. B. Gross, Jem Hurler, Fred
r. . i-orr. Irene wentx, D. R
Groves. Mrs. O. K. Uut, Lenera Makelln,
A 6. Wells. Dow V. Walker. Clyde Whltt.
more. Abigail Wright, H. A. Yeager, Ralph
luumiwie ana narry coDerts.
HISTORICAL EXHIBIT MADE
LARCH FUND IS AIDED
.First Public Recital on Olds Organ
' Given in Evening by Port
land Chapter of American
Guild of Organists.
Testerday was Founders' day at Reed
College and memorial exercises were
held for Mr. and lire. Reed. Dr. Thomas
I Eliot, wbo knew Mr. and Mrs. Reed
for many years, was the principal
Dr. Eliot gave a sketch of the char
acter and life of Mr. Reed and, ex
plained how Reed College came to be
founded. Mr. and Mrs. Reed had an
understanding, he said, that the major
part of their fortune was to be left to
the City of Portland, for the public wel
fare. When Mr. Reed died. In 1894 ho
Dequeather his estate to his widow, and
when she died in 1904, she carried out
her husbands desire. After some de
lay the estate passed, into the hands
of the trustees and Reed College was
After the exercises were concluded,
an exhibit based on the history of the
founders of Reed College was opened
to the public in the afternoon.
Tonight the Reed College play.
"Every woman a Road, will be pre
sented at the Heilig Theater at i
o'clock, and will be repeated tomorrow.
A baseball game between the faculty
and senior class will be played on the
campus VV ednesday morning. Com
mencement day is Saturday, June 5.
In the evening the first public organ
recital on the new Olds memorial organ
was given by the Portland Chapter of
the American Guild of Organists. The
Tone poem, "Finlandria" (Sibelius), "In
Moonlight" (Kinder). Intermezzo and Medi.
'tatlem from Suite in G minor (Truette. Pan.
tasia. on Scottish National Melodies and Folic
Songs (Macfarlane), FTederlclc W. Goodrich,
organist of St. Mary's Cathedral; Adagio
Lamentoso, finale from Symphonls Pat he t
iQue (Tschaikowsky), "In Summer (Steb
bingk), "Tocatta," from Suite in O mino
(Rogers), Mrs. Leonora Fisher Whlpp, or
ganist or ttt. usTlda episcopal coureb;
"Evensong" (Johnson), "Minuet" in A
f Boccherini). Fugue in G Major from "Pas
toral Sonata (Rheinberger), overture to
Wliriam Tell" (Rosiini-Buck). Lucien E,
Becker, F. A. G. O., organist of First Bap-
GROSS OP BUT) PETfCILS ORDERED
BY SECRETART OP" CHAMBER.
MAZAMAS END 3-DAY HIKE
Party of 6 7, Mostly Women, Back
i'roin Trip to Silver Creek.
Sixty-seven Mazamas, more than hall
of them women, returned to Portland
last night after a. three days' outing
and hike to the south and north forks
of Silver creek, near Silverton, Or. The
btart from Portland was made Satur
day afternoon and evening in two par
ties. At Silverton ei more Mazamas
joined the hikers, making 73 in all.
That night they hiked eight miles to
Silver creek and camped.
Sunday the Mazamas walked first
to the south fork of Silver creek, where
they viewed what are known as the
upper and. lower falls. The upper falls
has a drop of 180 feet and carries a
large volume of water. The Mazamas
declare it to be- superior to Multnomah
Falls in beauty, because so much more
water goes over it. The lower falls,
100 feet high, was hardly less beau
tiful. From there they tramped to the mid
dle falls, on the north fork, 146 feet
high, and made camp. The hike for
the day was about 20 miles. Yester
day morning the party broke camp and
tramped back to Silverton. Some who
arrived early caught an early train for
Portland, but most of the party reached
here at 7:30 o'clock last night.
MRS. M'KEE AT VANCOUVER
-Vashingtoii Federation Association
President Ieaves for Portland.
VANCOUVER, Wash., May 31. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Ruth McKee, of Hoquiam,
president of the Washington Federa
tion of Women's Clubs, was the guest
f the Vancouver Club today and was
entertained at the homes of some of
She was the guest of Mrs. Daniel
Crowley, president of the Vancouver
Club, and Mrs. Martha Harvey, president-elect.
After a luncheon given in
her honor by the women,, she was en
tertained at a reception at the home of
Mrs. Gibner, wife of Captain -Herbert
C. Gibner, of Vancouver Barracks.
At luncheon Mrs. McKee spoke to
the women and said that the first
women's club in the United States was
formed in the Spokane Mission in 1838.
She left for Portland to attend the
general federation reception.
0. A. C. CLUB PLANS OUTING
Picnic to Bonneville
cussed at Meeting
Will Be Dis-Tonight.
Plans for an excursion and picnic of
the O. A. C. Club of Portland to Bonne
ville Sunday, June 20. will be discussed
at a meeting in the ladies' dining-room
of the Chamber of Commerce tonight.
The excursion will leave for Bonne
ville from the Union Depot on the
morning of June 20 and will return
Piedmont Junior Guild to Kntertain.
Under the auspices of the Junior
Guild, of the Piedmont Presbyterian
Church a concert will be given Satur
day night in the church parlors. Jo
seph A. Finley will direct the pro
gramme, which will be rendered by
Mrs. M. Oabriel-Pullin. Miss Merle
Woody, Miss Lillian Downing, Miss
"Evelyn Cornutt, H. W. Moore, T. C.
Lewis, L. B. Kinne and a club of 19
girls. Including Beatrice Bowman. Cla
ressa Candlish, Helen Candlish. Mary
McKittrlch, Thelma Glenn. Eva Horner,
Alba Jenson. Looday Trotter, Hazel
dimmer, Dai!y Zimmerman, Mabel
Binkley, Althlld Dahl. Florence Dru-
ohel, Ardath Greene, Nellie Warnick,
Winnifred West, Abbie Herald, Marjo
rie Knapp and Edna Randall. Mrs.
Clarfa Warren and Miss Grace Blied
will be accompanists.
women Also Willing; to Assist In Sat
nray' Cunyiln aid Volunteer
List of Patronesses! Lesg.
Declaring that the move to build the
Larch Mountain trail was one of the
finest achievements that eonld be fur
thered to Interest tourists In Oregon.
C. C Colt, president of the Chamhar
of Commerce, yesterday appointed an
laiiuemiai committee to co-operate
with the Larch Mountain Trail commit
tee in making Blue Pencil Hair nerf
diiuraay, a pronounced success.
At the same time, Frank E. Smith,
secretary ox me' Chamber, showed th
desire of that body to get behind Blu
Pencil day by handing Orton E. Good
win, campaign manager for Blue Pen
cii day, an order for one gross of
Larch Mountain blue pencils.
J.he .Blue Pencil cay committee an
pointed by President Colt consists of
i nomas u. Honeyman, C. W. Hudson,
b. uenson, E. B. Piper, John F. Car
roll and C S. Jackson.
Members of the Larch Mountain
Trail committee have also been accord
ed the privilege of selling blue, pen
ens at the- members council of the
Chamber at noon today.
Many prominent Portland women are
patronesses. Among them are Mrs,
Franklin T. Griffith. . Irs. R. W
Schmeer, Mrs. C. V. Cooper, Mrs. W. A.
-rcoDDina, Mrs. John A. L Ting, Mrs. Ar
thur Langguth, Mrs. George M. Leach
Mrs. William O. Spencer, Mrs. C. E.
Kunyon, Mrs. N. J. Sykes, Mrs. J. K,
Werlein, Mrs. Charles D. Kennedy, Mrs.
Wilbur E. Coman, Mrs. J. H. Dundore,
Mrs. George Edward Boyersmith, Mrs.
w. a. uaoaon and Mrs. jr. E. Beach.
RAM HALTS EXERCISES
LONE FIR CEREMOXIES ARE HELD
lit WOODMEN HALL.
of Veterans Are Turned Into
Bowers of Roses 500 Old Sol.
tiers Fay Tribute.
Memorialday exercises that wer to
have been held In Lone Fir Cemetery
yesterday morning were adjourned to
tne nan of Multnomah Camp 77. Wood
men of the World. East Sixth street, on
account of the rains. A programme of
aaciresses ana music Closed with a
dinner. At the cemetery the old sol
diers of the Grand Army of the Re.
public and Women's Relief Corps of the
city assembled at 9:30. and, with the
assistance or school children, decorated
the graves of soldiers that had been
marked with flags. Lone Fir Cemetery
was a perfect bower of roses, with
scarcely a grave forgotten. Four hun
dred veterans are buried in this ceme
About 500 comrades gathered at the
halL Commander T. H. Stevens re
counted the history of the Grand Army
of the Republic.
Comrade J. Av. Ogrilbee read the or
ders of National Commander for Me
morial day. After singing by the Vet
eran Quartet, Judge Gantenbein gave
the history of Lincoln's Gettysburg ad
dress and read. the address. He pointed
out that this remarkable address had
a remarkable origin, an origin of most
The Portland Union Band ttlnvod
America," with the audience standing.
Taps were sounded and the programme
ended. The guests were dined by the
women of the Relief Corps. For two
hours a reunion was held by the veterans.
Flowers Strewn on Bay at Xevrport.
NEWPORT. Or.. Mav 21. (Knor-lol 1
Memorial services for veterans were
observed at Newport todav whnn
wreaths and flowers were scattered on
laquina Bar to be carried to sea on an
ebb tide. Thus were the Soldiers and
sailors remembered. Only 20 veterans
live in Newport and some of them were
too feeble to attend. Services were
held at the cemetery yesterday. Mayor
Bensell, a. veteran, delivered two ad-
aresses in which he indorsed Presi
dent Wilson's peace policy.
One-half of the 1 2.0f fires vlili-h tnv
place in New York City last year were
traceable to carelessness.
I Starts This
pOR over thirty consecutive years the business integrity of this firm has never been questioned, for that rea
son alone we expect you to put the greatest confidence in this announcement; its import to you is manifold
in benefits, as it presents an exceptional opportunity to purchase the finest makes of
Men's Ready-to-Wear Clothes, Hats Haberdashery Hosiery Etc. Etc.
ALL SALES WILL BE STRICTLY FOR CASH
Prices such as the following will obtain throughout our stock, which is made up of the newest goods. Nothing shoddy. Nothing unreliable
t $3 Straw Hats, now . . . .$2.25
$4 Straw Hats, now .'. . . .$2.95
$5 Straw Hats, now . $3.75
$6 Straw Hats, now $4.45
SOFT AND STIFF HATS
$3.00 Hatsnow for .... .$225
$350 Hats, now for . . .. .$2.65
$4.00 Hats, now for $2.95
$5.00 Hats, now for .... .$3.75
$6.00 Hats, now for $4.45
$15.00 Hats, now for. . .$11.25
$18.00 Hats, now for.
$5.00 Panamas, now .
$6.00 Panamas, now
(Pgniamin Cloth esg
America's Best Ready-to-Wear Clothes for Men and
Young Men Every Suit, Overcoat and Raincoat
Involved in This Sale
$20 Suits and Raincoats
$25 Suits, Overcoats and Raincoats
$30 Suits, Overcoats and Raincoats
$35 Suits, Overcoats and Raincoats
Full Dress arid Tuxedo Suits Included
$150 Shirts, now for $1.05
$2.00 Shirts, now for $135
$2.50 Shirts, now for..... .$1.70
$3.00 Shirts, now for ..... .$2.05
$350 Shirts, now for ..... .$2.45
$4.00 Shirts, now for $2.85
$5.00 Shirts, now for $355
$6.00 Shirts, now for ..... .$4.25
50c Neckwear, now 35c
75c Neckwear, now .45c
$1.00 Neckwear, now ; . 65c
$1.50 Neckwear, now $1.05
$2.00 Neckwear, now $125
$250 Neckwear, now $155
$3.00 Neckwear, now $1.85
$750 Panamas, now . . . .$6.4b
$8.00 Panamas, now $6.95
$10.00 Panamas, now . . .$8.45
$12.00 Panamas, now $9.95
All This Season's Goods
50c Underwear . .35c
$1.00 Underwear . ... . . .70c
$125 Underwear ......85c
$150 Underwear .... .$1.05
$1.75 Underwear . . . . .$150
$2.00 Underwear $1.45
$2.25 Underwear $1.75
$250 Underwear $1.90
$3.00 Underwear $2.05
$350 Underwear .....$255
$4.00 Underwear . $2.85
$5.00 Underwear $3.65
$1.00 Nightshirts for 75c
$150 Nightshirts for. .$1.05
$2.00 Nightshirts for $1.45
$250 Nightshirts for $1.70
$3.00 Nightshirts for $2.05
$350 Nightshirts for $255
Gloves, Suspenders, Bath Robes Handkerchiefs, Walking Sticks, Umbrellas, Etc., All Entered in This Unusual Sal,
HEW SERVICE PROPOSED
train direct from seattle to
FLAVEIj under consideration.
Exlstlac ScbedBleai Said Be To Un
attractive t Facet Ssumd Real
dents Requiring Trip to Portland.
Officials of ttie Great Northern and
the Northern Pacific Railways now
have under serious consideration the
plan to operate through train service
between Seattle and Flavel to connect
at the latter point with the steamers
of the Great Northern Pacific Steam
ship Company for San Francisco.
It is apparent to these two railroads,
which own the steamers Great North
ern and Northern Pacific jointly, that
the present service is not attractive to
people living in Tacoma, Seattle and
other cities on Pusret Sound. Existing
schedules require the Puget Sound
people to travel to Portland, change
cars here and go to Flavel. where
they board the steamers.
These connections require the Sound
people to be on the road more than 36
hours, including two nights.
Under proposed arrangements through
trains would run from Seattle to Flavel,
leaving Seattle at 7 o'clock In the
morning, ferrying across the river be
tween Kalama airl Rainier and arriv
ing at Flavel at 1 P. M. This would
provide half an hour for the transfer,
which is considered sufficient. Similar
service would be maintained north
bound. If the railroads decide to put the
new train Into commission it is prob
able that it will be established before
the end of the present Summer to take
advantage of the Exposition business.
116 Baptists on Excursion.
The Baptist Young People's Union,
116 strong, enjoyed a pleasant excur
sion from Portland to Bull Run yester
day. Two special cars conveyed the
merrymakers to the park and back to
Portland, after a day spent in "hikes"
in the woods, games and a visit to the
Portland Railway, Light & Power Com
pany's reservoir and power house.
OLD SOLDIERS LAY FLOWERS UPON GRAVES OF THEIR FALLEN COMRADES
. " . TX- v ., ntjXr :... M". y-C f W "V r i Una. ,. T T ?- if.-. ..'
: t y f i : -...
Mom lA. ,trfA.t,aJ.t.;'.;;t...,Jit. .i-..jMM,lll.J
8CKRK 4.T LOXU FIR CEMETERY.
DR. PFATT IN CITY TODAY
Department of Commerce Official
Will Be Speaker at Luncheon.
Dr. E. IS. Pratt, Chief of the Bureau
of Domestic and Foreign Commerce in
the Department of Commerce, will ar
rive in P.ortland this morning and will
be a guest and speaker at the lunch
eon of the members' council of the
Chamber of Commerce at noon.
He will be in conference in the after
noon with heads of various bureaus of
the Chamber and with H. K. Miller, di
rector of the School of Commerce in
the University of Oregon, and P. L.
Campbell, president of the university.
It is proposed to establish a branch
of the bureau which Dr. Pratt repre
sents in Portland and also to arrange
for co-operation between the Govern
ment and the State University in the
investigation of commercial matters
pertaining to the Pacific Northwest.
MISS M. K. LAMBERSON DIES
Woman III Only One Hour Victim of
Sudden Heart Trouble.
Miss Mary Ivilbourne Lamberson, a
resident of Portland for 30 years, died
suddenly at her home, 385 Tenth street,
at 11 o'clock Sunday night. Che was
ill only about an hour. Heart trouble
was the cause of death.
Miss Damberson was an active work
er of the First Presbyterian Church.
Funeral services will be conducted at
the Tenth-street residence at 2 o'clock
tomorrow by the Rev. John H. Boyd,
pastor of that church. Interment will
be at Riverview Cemetery.
Miss Lamberson was born in Pitts
field, Mass. She was 58 years old. She
is survived by one sister. Miss Cornelia
Lamberson, of Portland.
MRS. HUTCHINSON HONORED
Funeral Services Are Held for Late
V. C. T. VT. Treasurer.
Funeral services for. Mrs. Elizabeth
B. Hutchinsorjt late National treasurer
of the Woman's Christian Temperance
Union, and who died Saturday night
after an operation, were held at 4
o'clock yesterday from Finley's chapel.
Rev. Frank L. Lovtland, pastor of the
First Methodist Church, conducted the
services. He was assisted by Rev. W.
O. Shank, of the East Side Baptist
Mrs. F. L. Harford, National organ
izer and lecturer of the Young Wom
en's Christian Association, eulogized
the life work of Mrs. Hutchinson.
The body was sent East last night
for interment at her old home. Win
SENATORS SURE OF WILSON
Both Confident President Can Take
Care of German Situation.
Oregon Senators express firm confi
dence in the ability of President Wil
son to handle satisfactorily the situa
tion growing out of the Lusitania. inci
dent and the subsequent diplomatic
proceedings with Germany.
Senator Chamberlain, who is chair
man of the military affairs committee
in the upper body, declared that the
President doubtless will be able to re
ply to the latest German note in sub
stance and manner satisfactory to the
"I am sure that the temper of the
people is such as to uphold the Presi
dent in any diplomatic situation grow
ing out of the present relations with
"I believe like Joe Cannon," said Sen
ator Harry Lane. "The President has
enough troubles without getting ad
vice from us."
GERMANS SHELL BELGIANS
Villages of Noordschoote and Ooost
vletcren are Bombarded.
HAVRE. May 31. The following of
ficial statement of the Belgian opera
tions of May 30 was made public here
"During the day the enemy artillery
was active. At night it bombarded
our advanced posts, one of our bridge
heads and the villages of Noordschoote
and Ostvleteren. Our batteries dis
persed the enemy on the Crootegheten
and Schoorbakke roads, as well as
working parties around Blauwputte-ken.-
Children Cry for Fletcher's -
The Kind You Have Always Boug-ht has borne the signa
ture of Chas. II. Fletcher, and lias been made under Iiis
personal supervision for over SO years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
Just-as-prood" are but experiments, and endanger tho
health of Children Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
froric, JDrops and Soothing Syrups. It contains neither
Opium, Morphine nor other Karcotic substance. It de
stroys "Worms and allays Feverishness. For more than
thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of
Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, all Teething Trou
bles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and .Bowels,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
The Eiind You Have A! ways Bought
Bears the Signature of
Use For Over 30 Years
THE CENTAUR COMPANY, NCW YORK CITY,