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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1915)
TIIE MOKMXO OltEGONlAX. Tilt) USD AY, JUXE II, 1913.
HEARS OF LOSSES
A Real Reason
x for This Sale ;
pHAT'S why this Removal Sale has been a success from the
J- first hour. We have gained your confidence. You men of
Portland know that Sales have only been held by us when we had
a REAL reason for them.
ON AUGUST 1 we will move to our new location at Sixth and
Washington. It will mean the same sort of clothes the same
kind of service that we have given, but on a larger scale.
OUR present stock of new Spring and Summer Clothes is now
being sold at extraordinary reductions. Scores of men have
already taken advantage. Come in and judge the values by
what-we offer not by mere printed, comparative prices.
Farmers at Centralia Meet
Learn 2432 Members of
T Organization Dropped.
MASTER OPPOSES WAR
C. B. Regley Declares Strife Is Ruin
or Granger In Its Effect on
Sale or Produce Extension
of Parcel Post FaTored.
CENTRALIA, "Wash.. June S. (Epe
- ciaL) Opposition of corporations was
' said to be responsible for the loss of
2433 member and 32 organised grange
of the state, according to the report of
Secretary Lewis to the State Grange in
session here today.
The convention opened yesterday
with more than 400 delegates repre
senting the subordinate granges. Mr.
Lewis reported that there are now 310
R-ranges in the state, that 32 had been
lost, 20 new ones formed and seven re
organized. Several of the granges
had failed to make reports for two
quarters. There are 26 Pomona granges,
Mr. Lewis reported. Statements of the
financial condition of the State Grange
were made by the treasurer, while W.
K. Powell, lev urer, reviewed the work
that had been done during the yean
Practically every county in the state
is represented with full delegations. A
big delegation from Skagit County has
launched a campaign in favor of Bur
lington for the 1916 meeting. It is ex
. pected that other cities, however, will
put in bids later for next year's meet
ing. Baslnna Mea Walters at Banquet.
An open-air banquet in City Park
' this noon was a feature of the meeting.
Visitors were served at one long table
and it is estimated that 1000 attended.
About 40 local business men. attired in
white aprons and divided into squads of
10 each with headwaiter for each squad,
served the Grangers. Food was fur
nished by 18 Grangers of Lewis County.
The local committees arranged for the
music and other details.
Part of the day was taken up with
work in the fcnirth degree as regular
order of business, wltn memorial exer
cises this afternoon.
Waster Kegley, in his memorial ad
dress, touched especially on life work
of Mrs. B. B. Lord, classing her as one
of "most faithful, honest and true
hearted patrons I have ever known."
Mrs. Lord Joined ihe Grange during its
early organization in New Tork State
and on August 24. 1877, united with
Pomona Grange, inter serving as mas
ter and lecturer of Chautauqua County
Pomona Oranpre and lecturer of
New York State Grange. Coming to
Washington In 1004 to make her home
with her only son, C. J. Lord, of Olym
pia, she instantly put her heart into
urangQ wora in mis iaie.
Tomorrow new officers will be elect
ed and the 1916 meeting place chosen.
Grange Master f peaks of Fdtnre.
The opening session of the grange
yesterday was a secret one, work in the
fourth degree being exemplified and the
personnel of the numerous committees
announced. Later in the day C. B. Keg
ley, master, delivered his address.
Referring to the parcel post. Master
Xegley suggested as lines of develop
ment the possibilities of co-operative
effort by the organization of farmers'
exchanges, with the rural storekeeper
aa manager of the exchange, to take
charge of supplying city consumers di
rect by parcel post. lie urged the sup
port of the grange to the work of the
Rural Credit League of America, and
favored resolutions urging upon Con
gress the importance of again taking
up the conservation bills recently
passed by the H6use but blocked 3n
High Taxes Condemned.
Master Kegley put up a strong plea
for prohibition, woman suffrage and
good roads. He condemned the present
high taxes in the state and urged the
grangers to consider carefully a tenta
tive plan for the organization of a Na
tional committee to revise the present
tax system, which will later be sub
mitted to the committee on taxation.
He commended the commission form
of government for cities and urged its
adoption in state government, assert
ing that "It Is simply business applied
to politics and seems to be the only way
to eliminate the grafter, and most espe
cially is this true of our Legislature.'.'
The grange master said that' the
grange has decided to work with other
forces in the state in invoking the ref
erendum on laws passed by the last
Legislature, and which he said are op
posed to direct legislation, and urged
the grangers to sign these referendum
petitions. He urged upon the grangers
to take a strong stand at the present
session on behalf of Washington farm
ers in support of National peace and
prosperity, condemning war as "a hell
that engulfs farmers in its destroying
The local Commercial Club tendered
tlie grangers a public reception in the
auditorium last night.
STUDENTS SERVE DINNER
Domestic Science Class In Vancou
ver Jligri Entertains.
VANCOUVER, Wash, June 2. (Spe
cial.) A six-course dinner was served
by the domestio science class of the
Vancouver High School to members of
the School Board and their wives; Pro
fessor C. W. Shumway, city superin
tendent, and Mrs. Shumway; Professor
DeGarls Reeves, principal of the High
School, and Mrs. Reeves, and Professor
W. C. Brown, instructor in science, and
The girls serving the dinner were
Misses Aleda Crawford, Hasel Manning,
Geraldine Waits and Margaret Stanley.
Mrs. Blanche Sullivan, Instructor in
domestic science, supervised the prep-,
aration of the dinner.
DON'T BEDECEIVED. .
No. the city will not lose the dog
pou&d revenues if ordinance 110 car
ries. It merely gives the Council au
thority to enter into a contract with
the Humane Socletyv If you believe in
humanity first, vote 110 yes.
(Paid adv by Oregon Humane Society.)
Six Stock Inspectors Named.
SALEM, Or., June 2. (Special.)
Governor Withycombe has appointed
Charles Wendt. Baker County;- T. B.
JohnsorT Union -County ; Henry Haas,
Wallowa County; A. W. Rugg. Uma
tilla County; M. D. Kelly, Malheur
County, and Gerry Snow, Multnomah
County."" stock inspectors for their re
spective counties, recommended by the
Cattle and Horse Raisers' Association
of the state. The appointments were
made under a law passed at the re
cent session of the Legislature" author
izing the appointment of a stock in
spector for eacU county.
TOURIST TRAVEL OH
Scores of "Parties Billed
Make Stay in Portland.
SHRINERS AND ELKS LISTED
Stops Usually Include Whole Pay
and Some Allow More Time Ef
fort Made to Have Xew York
Backers Extend Their Visit.
Scores of tourists parties have ar
ranged, within the last few 'days, to
viit Portland during the present Bum
mer season, and the local railroads are
doubling their efforts to accommodate
Most of the tourists are planning to
stop here either on their way to or
from California fairs and invariably
their schedules provide for a full day
In addition to the parlies previously
contracted for, the Southern Pacific
road yesterday completed arrange
ments for handling the following;
Jnnn & Delta tour. No-. 1, en rout from
Washington. r. C. to San Francisco and
return, arrive 1n Portland at 7:0 A.M.,
leave over O.-W. R. & N. line at 11 P. M.
June 14 National Electric Light Associa
tion. 'Kcd Special." en route from New "York
lo Ka.ii Francisco and return, arrive In
Portland at 7 A. M. and leave over the
Great Northern tor beattle same night. This
party will consist of about 125 persona.
The name association ..will have a "pink
special" -arriving hero at U A. M. of the
same day and leaving the same night.
About tho same number of persona ill be
In this party.
June 13 Gottfried Kreuger Association.
en rout from Newark, N. J., to San Fran
cisco and return, will arrive in a special
train at 7 :-' A. M.. .Tune 15. and leave over
the Northern Pacific at 11:40 P.M. the
same day for Tacoma. This party is under
the direction of the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company and will consist of 100 or mora
Physicians Dae June 27.
June 27 American Society for Physicians'
Ptudv Travel, en. route from New York to
Pacific Coast points and return, will arrive
in a special train at 8 A. M., leave for Spo
kane at midnight. .
June 27 American Medical Association,
from New York, will arrive In a special
train at 8 A. M. and leave over tha Great
Northern at midnight for Tacoma and Be
attle. July 11 Boyer"a touring party, of Read
ing. Pa., will arrive from San Francisco at
7:18 A.M. in a special train and leave for
Puet Sound the following morning.
July 15 Medinah Temple of Shrlners.
from Chicago, will arrive from Seattle at 1
P. M., leaving for fian Kranolsco at 11 P. M.
the same day. This party will travel In ,
three special trains. Tha trip from Seattle
to Portland will bo via the O.-W. R. & N.
July 18 Lulu Temple of Shrlners. from
Philadelphia. In two special trains, will ar
rive at 8 A. M.. leaving at 10 P. M. the same
day. The original schedule of this party did
not provide for a stop in Portland, but local
Shrlners prevailed upon them to remain here
a day. They are accompanied by their own
band of 80 pieces, their mounted patrol, and
horses. The Northern pacific will handle
the movement from Seattle.
July 14 Balmu-Boumt and Mecca
Shrlners. from New Tork and Baltimore,
will arrive here at 7 A. M., via the Great
Northern, and leave at 2 P. M. for San
Francisco. They also have a special train.
Bostoa Shrlners Coming. .
July J 6 -Aleppo Shriners, of Boston, ar
rive at 7:30 A. M. and leave at T:S0 P. M.
July la Wichita, Kan., Shriners arrive on
special train over the Great "Northern at
7 .SO A. M. and leave for Ban Francisco at
July 17 Cleveland. Ohio, schoolteachers
will arrive from San Francisco at 7:20 A. M.
and on the same day wlil take a steamer
trip up the Columbia River. On Sunday,
July 18, they will take" auto "tours around
Portland, leaving at :30 the same night
for Yellowstone National Park via the O.-W.
R. ft N. and Oregon Short Lines.
July 7 Rev. C. A. Kelly tour, from Chi
cago, arrive here at 7 :.'iO A. M., leave at
ll::t0 P.M. for Puget Sound.
July 18 John T. Emerson and party, of
Saco, Me., will arrive at 7:20 A. IS., leaving
at 10 A. M, for Seattle.
July 18. Troy Hill Maennerchoer part of
Pittsburg, will arrive over the Northern
Paelfia at 30:30 P. M. and remain until 3:15
P. M. the following day, when they depart
for Sa,n Francisco.
July 20. J. J. Fitzgerald and other mem
bers of appropriations committee in lower
House of Congress will arrive here early in
the morning from Seattle and leave at 8:13
P. M. for San Francisco.
July 21. Newark. N. J.. Elks arrive in
special train at 7 A. M.. leaving at midnight
for Pueet Sound, via the Northern Pacific
July J2. New England Elks will arrive
atv7:29 A. M.. leaving at u:iu f. same
day for Seattle.
Elks Are Expected. -
July S3 Jersey City Elks will arrive at
C A. M. in special train, leaving at 11:30
P. M. same day for Puget Sound.
July 26. Eastern Division of Rotary Clubs,
special train, arriving at 8 P. M. They will
be entertained by local Rotary Club and
leave at 11 P. M. for Seattle.
August 13. Association of Collegiate
Alumnae, under direction of the Bureau of
University Travel, of Boston, will arrive on
morning train from Seattle. and leave even
ing of same day for San Francisco. .
.-September 11. Bankers Tour De Luxe,
from New York, will arrive in special train
at :S0 A. M. and leave at 7 A. M. same
date for San Francisco. The Chamber of
Commerce is trying- to ret this train to re
main in Portland for a full day.
June 23. Chinese Trade Commission will
arrive at C A. M, via the O.-W, & K.
from Seattle, leaving at 11:5s P. M. same
date for San Francisco. This party, con
sisting of prominent business men of China,
will be entertained extensively, while here by
the Chamber of Commerce and local busi
July 27. Rexall druggists' special train,
arriving from San Francisco at 7:30 A. AL,
leaving for Seattle at 1:30 P. M.
August 20. New Tork. state delegation.
Foresters of America, will arrive from Seat
tle via the Great Northern at A. M.,
leaving at 8:15 p. M. for San Francisco.
0. A. C. WORKERS SUCCEED
Engineering Instruction Is Carried
to People of State.
OREGON' AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvalli3, June 2. (Special.) The first
attempt on the part of the Agricultural
College to carry its engineering in
struction out to the people of the state
has Just been successfully" concluded.
For three months, a series of lectures
and demonstrations have been given to
the Portland branch of the Interna
tional Union, of Bteam Engineers. The
course has been attended by" from 150
to 175 members of the organization.
Demonstrations have been carried on
at various plants in the. city and a
number of experiments and exercises
have been conducted by Individuals,
One typical instance resulting from this
instruction was a saving of 8 per cent
in the cost of fuel in one of the
largest plants In Portland. The work
taken up was "combustion control."
H. H. VINTON WINS BRIDE
Portland Man to Wed Spokane Girl
After F"our-Year Romance.
SPOKANE, Wash.. June 2 (Special.)
H. II. Vinton, of Portland, and Miss
Hllraa West, of Spokane, obtained a
license to wed here today.
Mr. Vinton is employed by the C. C.
Bradley Company and lives with a sis
ter, Mrs. H. M. Cummins, at 1239 East
Twenty-eighth street North. He for
merly lived in Spokane, and his mar
riage yesterday was the result of a
romance that has extended over the
last four ' years. With .his bride, he
will return to Portland within a few
days, and they will make their home
SCHOOL TO COST $37,000
Large Playground Regarded as Re
quirement at Seaside.
SEASIDE. Or. June 2. (Special.)
Seaside is to spend 337,000 on its new
Union High School.. This was decided
at the mass-meeting of the voters of
the five school districts, Monday night.
at the City Hall. The meeting was
called to order by Peyton Randolph,
president of the Seaside Commercial
After considerable discussion. It was
decided to refer the matter of select
ing a site for the new school to B. W.
Otto, who is a member of the school
board from the Seaside districts.
It has been decided, that a large play
ground is necessary.
Salem High School Boy Dies. '
SALEM, Or., June, 2. (Special.)
Sidney Austin Dorsey, 18 years old,
member of the sophomore class, Salem
High School, died yesterday after a
long illness of enlargement of the
heart. He is survived by his mother,
Mrs., Sarah J. Dorsey, of this city, and
a sister. Miss Shirley Dorsey, a teacher
The marvellous growth of Internal Bath
ing since the advent of "J. B. L. Cas
yde" is accounted for not only by the en
thusiastic praise of its users to others, but
alio by physicians insisting more and mora
that the Lower Intestine must be kept free
from waste to insure perfect health and
Mary L. J. Walker, M. L. D., Olean, N
'I jnust tell you of a case of Constipa
Hon lasting- for twenty years, that waa
euTS?u r Tour Cascade treatment.
The physician in charge said the patient
liad a tumor lying between the stomach
and intestines. The patient being 62 years
old, he claimed- no help could Tie given ex
cept the knife; but finding the intestines
"t" VverT. ad ,tate 1 sdvised the "J. B.
L. Cascade," which resulted in, a complete
recovery. When I took the case she was
taking a laxative three times a day, and
had been for three weeks ; couldn't get
along without it now she never takes ansr
Call at the "Woodard, Clark & Co.'s Drug
Stores In Portland, and ask for free booklet
on the subject called "Why Man of To--Day
Is Only CO Per Cent Efficient."
Allen's Foot-Ease for the Troops.
Over 100.000 packages of Allen's Foot
Ease, the antiseptic powder to Shake
Into your Shoes or dissolve in the foot
bath, are being used by the German
and Allied troops at the front. It rests
the feet, prevents friction of the shoe
and makes walking easy. Solit every
where, 25c. Sample sent FKES. Ad
dress, Allen S. Olmsted. Lo Koy. N, Y.
4th and 5h
PROJECT OPENING ASKED
MANY WAIT TO SETTLE OX 36,000
ACRES IV BAKER COUNTY.
On Report of Land Inspector and Com
missioner Depend Settlement
BAKER, Or., June 2. (Special.)
Thirty-six thousand acres that have
been tied up by a Carey land project
in Pino Valley, Baker County, are ex
pected to te thrown open within a
few months, if the United. States Land
Department acts upon' the request of
those In that vicinity. -
IL A: Clements, Land Commissioner
of Halfway, is in Baker awaiting" the
land Inspector from Washington to
take him to the tract, which is within
a nine-mile radius of Hallway. Upon
the report of the Inspector will h de
cided whether the state' will be aided
in reclaiming the land .or whether It
snail De. thrown opan at once' for
. The larger part of the tract, 34,000
acres, was filed on six years aeo by
an Kastern irrigation comnanv. under
the Carey act. After expending about
iuuu on tne project, the company de
cided last year that it could not carrv
the project to completion - and the
matter was put up to the - state of
ficials who in turn appealed to the
unites btatea Reclamation Servloe.
In addition to the 23,000 acres filed
on by the Eastern concern, there are
13,000 acres which would be taken up
if the larger tract was thrown open.
Mr. Clements asserts that many fami
lies are waiting for Government land
In that vicinifey and that if the 36,000
acres are available all will be occupied
within a short time.
BAIL SOUGHT BY NEW LAW
Attorney for Alleged Slayer Will
Argue Reqneat in Court.
SALEM, Or., June 2. (Special.)
Declaring that since "the abolition of
the death penalty a person charged
with homicide may obtain his freedom
by giving bond, John Carson, repre
senting Clarence Bdrsell, bound over to
the grand jury for killing Charles Zim
merman, will ask the ircuit Court to
morrow for bail for his 'client. Bursell
is charged with second-degree homi
cide, the recent Legislature having
failed to enact a law providing punish
ment for" first-degree homicide.
An act was introduced making the
punishment for first-degree life im
prisonment and for second degree not
more than 20 years, but it was de
feated In the House. Before the amend
ment abolishing the death penalty was I
to the music
J Whether for the one-step, .
hesitation, three-step, fox
trot, or any of the new
dances, just slip a Victor
Record on your Victrola and
you will have the ideal dance
music JYou can have just
the music you want at
time you want most
to have it. For these
there is nothing like
a Victrola we have
them for $15 to $200
and on the easiest terms. We carry all the new
Victor dance Records let us advise you as to the .
best selection, and keep you posted on the new
dance music., :
6th and Morrison, Portland, Or.
STEINWAT, WEBER AND OTHER PIANOS. PIANOLA
VICTROLAS AND ALL THE RECORDS.
Smote IgH. Y ' ' M?
I llJil rpHREE cigars lie on a smoker's J
Mi iffltim Cigar No. l,abig, black fellow
-f lrl J? 'W;MM says, "IW the best because the ifeMfs
Jih boss saves me Ibr after dinner." tKlpj
f if II-1' W' f4 Cigars 2 and 3 Gen! Arthurs BS
M -4lyWre the best because
I iFuf'Sf k 1 Ac boss won't go to bed till he Bp&C J
' -v.,. ate;
Ifixi i - - B (Botl1 were "S1- ' U lv
XH The man who understands how to f KV,4v
f$kQ&$' smoke, reserves his heavy Havanas for flB
' AOTMH'V, 'frS Vll immediatelyafterdinner. Butforhis U I
J V' afternoon andeveningcigars,hisGen'l t &Vy )
I tafvHvU vv l-W 1 Arthurs give his smoker's appetite a H
fll& satisfying, somewhat milder repast. -XJ
The Gen'l Arthur Cigar in- '
JvVXHW ' &&M X vitcs all friends, old and new, 41 ' 1
(CwtNV -VV H to enjoy the hospitality of his fir, ,1
PMI'AHm' M "Exposition home" in the Up'
11 Aho a 3 for a quarter size U
I M. A. Gunat & Co., Inc., Distributor -
passed, homicide an the first degree and
treason were not bailable offenses. Mr.
Carson said that since second degree is
the highest offense under the law, per
sons so indicted are entitled to ball.
A man can smoke
through all his
life and still
never know how
a real cigar
Havana all Havana Spanish made
Two for a quarter and up '
M. A Gmust & Co., Inc., Distributor"
PHONE YOUR WANT ADSL TO .
Main 7070 . ... . A 6095