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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAX. TUESDAY, JUNE 8. 1315.
BAKERS OF STATE
H. H. Rittmann, Portland, Is
Elected President at First
SEVERAL PAPERS ARE READ
Discussion, of Delivery and Factory
3IetIioda Interesting In Iight Giv
en to Men Tonng in Needed
Business dominated the first day's
aession of the Oregon Btate Master
Bakers' Association yesterday at the
Multnomah Hotel. This is the first an
nual gathering of the state bread
makers, who organized last January,
and for such a young association it
proved to be astonishingly vigorous.
Officers were elected for the coming
year yeBterday as follows: President.
II. F. Rittmann. Portland; first vice
preeident, H. H. Haynes. Portland: sec
ond vice-president. Harry Korn, .Eu
gene: third vice-president, John Schnei
der. Mtlwaukie: fourth vice-president,
E. D. Braun. Dallas; treasurer, A. A,
Hoover, Portland; executive commit
tee, II. Stein. C. E. Foster. J. A. Wright,
A. Sand en, Bert Franz and H. Veager.
JI. J. Glldersleeve. secretary of the
association, will undoubtedly be re
. tained In that position, .the office being
Reports Tell of Yeart Work.
Reports of officers and committees
were heard yesterday afternoon of
work of the association during Its first
six months of existence. The auditing
committee report showed that total re
ceipts for the period had reached J178S
and a balance of i 1289 Is on hand in the
treasury. This statement, together
with the reports of the membership
committee, executive committee, secre
tary and treasurer, was approved.
The committee on revision of con
stitution recommended some changes
which were at once adopted. It was
urged that four vice-presidents be
elected instead of one; that dues be in
creased from 50 cents to ?1 per month;
that associate member dues be J10 and
that no membership fees be exacted
from honorary members.
Donald MacPherson, of Tacoma.
president of the Northwest .Bakers'
Association, attended yesterday after
noon's session and extended greetings
from his association.
Delivery Services Compared.
A paper on "Auto Delivery - Versus
Horse Delivery" was read by E. Franz
and the opposite side of the case was
stated by President Rittmann. follow
ing the disposal of the election yester
day afternoon. Mr. Franz contended
that while the cost of an auto, per
diem, is greater for the delivery of
bakery goods, the cost is less per mile.
He said It would require three horse
drawn vehicles to cover tlie ground
traveled by his auto. President Ritt
mann defended the horse, although he
said that for special delivery he be
lieved the auto more efficient.
"Letters of a Young Baker to His
Dad" was the topic of the paper read
by H. H. Haynes. This dealt with the
problems a young baker had to learn,
and was not only interesting, but
amusing as well.
Progress of Methods Related.
"Speed the day when the housewife
shall bake no more," was the expressed
wish of David Ackerman, a leading
baker of Spokane, in his paper, "Mew
Improved Machinery In the Bakery."
He said that the baker is now a scien
tist and business man combined and
that modern methods have transformed
the business to a remarkable degree.
Guess-work is no longer the rule, but
scientific methods have come in the
making of bread and other bakery
He said improved machinery for the
bakery is a very modern thing, the
first moulder having been brought out
as recently as 1898. The hardest work
of the bakeshop. he said, mixing and
moulding, is now practically all done
by machinery. He told of the constant
Improvement going on In bakery ma
chines and described the processes of
"Leakage, Loss and "Waste in Bake
shop and Delivery" was the subject of
a paper read by J. A. Wright. He re
ferred to various ways in which bakers
lose money, and this subject, like the
other papers, was followed by a gen
eral discussion among those in attend
ance. Theater Party at Empress.
Last night the bakers relaxed and
fnrgot busines for a time in a big
theater party at the Empress. Today
they will make an auto trip over the
Columbia River Highway and will taRe
dinner at Chanticler Inn. They will
set out from the Multnomah Hotel this
afternoon at 1 o'clock, returning to the
city at 9 tonight.
The opening session of the conven
tion yesterday morning was marked by
registration and addresses of welcome
and responses. J. D. Mickle, State
Dairy and Food Commissioner wel
comed the bakers as the representa
tive of Governor Withycombe, who was
scheduled for the address, but was un
able to be present- This was followed
by a similar welcome by Mayor Albee,
and President Rittmann and H. H.
Haynes responded. Bert Holcomb,
agent for the Fleischmann. Teast Com
pany, presented the association with a
CHURCH UNION IS FAVORED
Hawthorne and Tliird Presbyterian
Congregation to Vote on Merger.
At the close of the services in the
Hawthorne Park Presbyterian Church
Sunday night a short session was de
voted to the subject of consolidation
with the Third Church. A number of
addresses were made. Rev. L. K.
Grimes, the pastor, urged united senti
ment. John M. Lewis, an old member
and official, spoke of the past history
of Hawthorne Park Church and the
pleasant years that had been spent
there. He said he joined heartily in
the union movement and believed it the
thing to do.
There was not a dissenting voice in
the congregation, and the consensus
of opinion was that every member of
Hawthorne Church will join the new
Central Presbyterian Church, formed
of the two uniting churches. The two
churches are now pra.ctica.lly united,
but the membership of each will vote
separately on authorizing the transfer
of the property of both to l!ie new
organization io comply with legal re
quirements. The vote will bo taken
OREGON INFANTRY IS ABLE
War department's Inspector Com
mends Third Regiment.
"The general efficiency of thl regi
ment is considered irood." This report
was made to the War Department -by
the regular Army officer who inspected
the x Third Infantry, Oregon National
Guard. The inspector was Captain
John If. Page. Twenty-first United
States Infantry, of Vancouver Bar
Two companies were found to be
belQw the required standard of military
fitness, but the other companies were
so nearly satisfactory as to call forth
the above remark. Quoted from the in
Many short-comings were noted by
this officer. Dereliction in attendance
at drills was the principal fault.
The inspector reported the regimen
tal organization as conforming to War
Department requirements. The regi
mental, battalion and company officers
were commended for excellent personal
and horse equipments.
Favorable comment was made by 'the
inspector on the care of property and
the fact that each organization h
appointed a recruiting officer for war.
Two armories were reported inade
quate, and one armory as havfrtg no
gallery range. The inspector calls for
better Instructed non-commissioned of
fleers in some companies.
MILK GOES TO BIG FAIR
CIXT HEALTH OFFICER ACCOM-
PASIES LACTEAL, EXHIBIT.
More Than SOO Quarts of Portland's
Beat Product to Be Entry
National Contest. . .
Five hundred and fifty-six quarts of
the best milk Portland can produce will
be dispatched this morning for San
Francisco by the milk division of the
City Health Bureau, for entry in the
IMational milk contest to be held by the
United States Bureau of Animal In
dustry at the Panama-Pacific Expo
sition. The milk will be in charge of
City Health Officer Marcellus. who
will represent Portland in the contest.
In the contest Portland will seek to
win first rank In the cities of the
United States laying claim to pure
milk supplies. This la the first time
Portland has entered a National con
test of this kind.
The milk entered In the contest has
been provided by the various dairymen.
They have been experimenting for
months to get the cleanest and richest
milk possible. In their efforts they
have had the use of the city labora
tories to test their samples on all the
points which are to count In the con
test. In addition to the contest being one
involving the city's entire milk supply
the individual dairymen will compete
for prizes of various kinds. There will
be contests for the certified milk class,
the medical milk commission class, pro
ducers' class, milk depot class and pas
The entire 5S6 samples of milk were
packed In ice In large boxes at the
city laboratories last night and will be
dispatched this morning to Flavel,
where the boxes will be placed aboard
the steamer Great Northern.
COURTHOUSE IS STUDIED
Seattle Man in City to Get Ideas for
Proposed Building: There.
Michael J. Carrigan, chairman of
the King County Board of Commission
ers, was in Portland yesterday to get
ideas from the Multnomah County
Courthouse to be incorporated in a
new $760,000 courthouse soon to be
built in Seattle. Commissioners Light
ner and Holbrook showed Mr. Carrigan
The Seattle courthouse is to be seven
stories high. The city has arranged
with the County Commissioners to oc
cupy three floors of the courthouse
with various city departments and to
pay its share of the cost; so the new
building is to be practically a joint
project of the city and county.
Commissioner Carrigan was at the
Benson Hotel while in Portland. He
departed for Seattle by a late train.
MILK TESTERS EXAMINED
Thirty Seek to Qualify for License
Under Xew Ian.
Thirty men have, been examined in
milk and cream testing within the
past week by State Dairy & Food Com
missioner Mickle to qualify for being
licensed testers under the new state
law. The papers of the applicants
have been forwarded to the Oregon
Agricultural College and the results
will be announced soon.
The Legislature placed the work of
conducting the examinations In the
hands of the head of the Oregon
Agricultural College dairy department
and Mr. Mickle was appointed by those
in charge to conduct the examination
for this section of the state.
Mountain, River and. Beach Resorts
x Where To Take a Short Trip Out of Portland
Herewith is a list of short trips in and about Portland. If you are in doubt about any point, or the trip
you have heard about is not mentioned here, call at the Information Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce
or phone them Bell Phone, Broadway 520 or Automatic, A 609L Information will gladly be given. Lit
erature of interesting points furnished Time Cards, Beach and Mountain Resort literature. The Orego
man asks the names and addresses of tourists for publication. Enclose your business card with names of
your party to Summer Resort Dept., The Oregonian, Portland.
Washinstoa St., at Tenth.
Coziest and Most Attractive
Dining-Place in the City.
.Eight Dining Kooms.
Seating Capacity 450.
Sea Food and Shell
Fish a Specialty
The Hazelwood Orchestra
J. F. N. Colburn, Director,
i to 6, to 8, 9:30 to 10:30 P. M,
Sunday 6 to 8:30 P. M.
Freight and Passenger
6TB AMI: R8 TO THE DALLES
ad Way Landiatcs
Leaves Portland dally at 7 A. It. ex
cept Sunday and Monday. Sunday ex
cursions to Cascade Locks leave (
Leaves Portland Tuesday. Thoradar
ana Saturday at :0 A. M.
Sunday Cascade Locks excnrslea $1.00
Fare to The Dalles and return f 3.00
Make reservations for stock and
ALDER-STREET DOCK, PORTLAND,
Phones Mala !. 6112.
COLtTSTBIA RIVER HIGHWAY.
-A. scenlo drive of rare beauty,
built along: the south shore of the
Columbia River, a distance of more
than 40 miles from Portland. A
series of remarkable waterfalls,
rugged peaks and deep canyons are
among; the attractions.
Welch's, Rhododendron and Taw
ney's are located on the south side of
the mountain. Automobile from
Portland to either resort, round trip,
Electric car line to Boring;. 24
miles; automobile to Welch's. Rho
dodendron and Tawney's, round trip
from Portland. S7.7S. Same as abovs
with horse stage all the way. 5.75.
MOUNT HOOD RESORTS.
Clond Cap Inn Is a delightful re
treat, 6000 feet above sea level, on
a sheltered spur of the very moun
tain itself, and is located Just at the
upper edge of timber line.
The trip to the inn usually Is made
by rail to Hood River and thence by
stage. The round-trip rate. Includ
ing all traveling expenses, la 112.50.
Service begins July 1 and continues
to September IS.
Hlllerest Drive A hillside motor
drive of unsurpassed beauty. About
one hour's drive. Best time Just at
sunset, but most beautiful view of
city and mountains at all times.
Portland Greatest Amnft-raeot Park.
tVO Acr em of ftoaes.
2:80 P. M.
Orchestral Concert and Prima Donna
Boston Troubadours in muHtca.1 bits
8:30 P. M.
Concert by Nation and bis Band. Or
rbentrKl concerts and prima dnnnu
Boston Troubadora la "The Girl From
Fireworks Thursday Saturday
Show Free. ' AdmisMloa u Park 10c.
Express cars. 11 rat and Alder. 6c,
Launches. Moniaon Bridge, lvc
First and Alder or Traffic
Marshall 5100, A 6131.
P. R, L. & P. Co.
(ckrar4s audi Parkin- Plant
Located on Columbia Slough. Take
"L" ears, second and Washington,
transfer at KiUingsworth avenue to
Kenton car. Fare 10 cents, time 46
minutes. Visitors admitted dally
except Sunday. Return may be
mads via St. Johns car.
Clatsop Beach Resorts Reached
by the a P. & & Railroad. A de
lightful . trip to the Pacific Ocean
resorts good hotels good bathing
and fishing. A four-hour ride by
train down the majestio Columbia
River. Bee the salmon canneries at
Portland Height (Council Crest;
1200 feet above the city. Take
Council Crest car on Washington
street; time. 30 minutes each way.
Wonderful view of the city and
The Oaks (the Coney Island of
the West) Over 50 acres of price
less roses in full bloom, with every
form of entertainment and accom
modation for tourists. Orchestral
and band concerts, prima donna, and
musical comedy company every aft
ernoon and night In the open-air
theater. Performances all free. Ad
mission to park 10 cents. ' Reached
by express special Oaks trains (fare
6 eents), from First and Alder; or
by launch (10 cents), from Morrison
Parks Washington Park, head ot
Washington street, with small zoo
and aviary. Take any car west on
Washington street excepting Six
teenth; fare 6 cents. Celebrated
statue, "Coming of the White Man."
also , "Sacajawea." . Excellent view
of the city.
Roekaway Beach Elmore Park.
Garibaldi Beach' and Tillamook
beaches reached by train In a few
hours. Splendid beach and good
ine most beautifully located fcS
Summer resorts in the entire Co- Pa
lumbia River country; hours
from Portland. For particulars, ft
send for illustrated booklet. 55
C. W. J. Reckera. S3
White Salmon, Wash.
Luker Mill Close inspection of
one of our largest sawmills granted
free to visitors upon presentation
of permit to be had from Portland
Chamber of Commerce, No. 69 Fifth
White Salmon Valley and Tlcla
Ity A wonderfully scenic ride over
the North Bank Railroad or by ex
cursion steamer. On the bluffs
overlooking the Columbia River are
resorts with scenery rivaling the
Alps. At Carson, Collins and Stev
enson are hot springs resorts. Mount
Adams and Trout Lake are reached
from White Salmon, by a short stage
or auto journey.
Forestry Building A permanent
log structure from the Lewis and
Clark Fair. Open to the public free
from 9 to 4:30 daUy. Take "W car
on Morrison street to end of line.
Eatacada. Caitdrro A scenic trol
ley ride, 35 miles from Portland.
Cars leave First and Alder every
two hours on week days; every
hour on Sundays; time one hour and
SO minutes. Good point for basket
Ckbwtons Portland has the sec
ond largest Chinese population In
the United States, and now that San
Francisco Chinatown has been
burned and rebuilt upon modern
lines. Portland has the original
Chinatown in the Halted States.
Colimbla River Uxeuralona
Steamers leave Portland daily in
the Summer season up the Bcenlc
Columbia. A trip of unsurpassed
beauty. It Is possible to travel one
way by rail and the other by water.
Steamers go as far east as The
Dalles, 100 miles from Portland.
Don't fail to see Portland's fa
mous roses. You can see them by
observation cars, sightseeing buses
or by special autos.
Penlamila Park Sonkrn Gardens
A city park and well worth a trip.
Take St. Johns or Iventon car.
SUL UUt rlUT SfKLNGS AND
Q I I Civ SERVICE
We develop and print your films
or plates on the day you bring
them in. Our Photo Supply Store
is complete in every new and
worthwhile photo requisite.
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
Woodlarlt Bide, Alder at W. Park
THE CAMERA AND
For the Journey
The J. K. Gill Co. Booksellers,
Stationers and Complete
1TO KI.KVKXTH STHKET.
BeL Morrison and Yamliill.
Clean, ttiuiet and Respectable,
Desirable Downtown Location,
Cars Direct From Union Depot.
Rates. (1; with Private Bath. !..'()
the greatest health and pleasure
resort on the Pacific Coast, in the
heart of the Olympic Mountains,
open for the season. For full
The Manager, Sol Doc. Wash.
MT. HOOD AUTO STAGES
Daily to ML Hood resorts: Round
trip, S3; Gov. Camp, $7.b0; Reserva
tions, tickets and Information at
ROCTLEOB SEED A FLORAL CO..
169 Second St. PHONES: Main 6058, A
3Sil or IrvinstoD Garage. last 135.
RAILWAY WORK PLANNED
R. HOLM AN, 0.-W. IL fc ESGI
KEEK. HOME FROM VACATION.
Echo-Coyote Cutoff to Be Completed
and Terminals at The Dalles and
Pilot Rock Built.
J. R. Holman, chief engineer of the
O.-W. R. & N. Company, returned yes
terday from Fort Worth. Tex., and other
Texan points where he passed a six
Mr. Holman prepared at once to be
gin active work on several of the im
provement projects that the company
has undertaken this Summer. Princi
pal among them is completion of the
Echo-Coyote cutoff, upon which activity
was suspended in the beginning of the
Fall rains last year.' The grading on
this project was completed by Twohy
Bros., of Portland. The company itself
will lay the track and do the ballast
ing with Its own forces. Contracts for
a 60-foot bridge across the Umatilla
river near the eastern end of this unit
have been let to the Nettleton-Bruce-Esbach
Company, of Seattle. The struc
ture will be built of steel.
Contracts for the terminals at The
Dalles and at Pilot Rock, plans for
which were completed by the company
last Fall, will be let by Mr. Holman
within the next few days.
The improvements at The Dalles will
include a new roundhouse, yards and
shops, costing, it Is estimated, $200,000.
A similar expenditure Is to be pro
vided for the work at Pilot Rock Junc
tion. Improvements at Walla Walla, which
will come under Mr. Holman's direction
this Summer, will cost approximately
He also will have charge of reballast
ing the line between Hood River and
The Dalles, which is to be done by the
company's own forces.
Progress has been made, during Mr.
Holman's absence, on the improvements
on the Ainsworth dock, and this work
will be completed within a few days.
i'tve to Get Diplomas of Honor.
RIDGEFIELD, Wash.. June 7. (Spe
cial.) The pupils of the Salmon Creek
School who have perfect attendance
record for the school year just ended,
without being absent or tardy, are:
Jennie Nelson, Carlos Brown, Kdrls
I I sa8:'T"w.
My but Sanatogen
makes one enjoy
AND you know it is a pleasure beyond
the telling when, after weeks of
overwork have weakened your system's
forces, you begin to take Sanatogen and
feel that old-time vigor come back with
a new desire to accomplish and a new
joy in living.
The best of it is that it's no temporary
relief that Sanatogen gives but a real,
lasting improvement in bodily health
and especially in the health of the nerv
ous system. For combining the proper
ties both of a food and a tonic, Sanatogen
nourishes the nerve-cells, rebuilds the
wasted energies and tones up the whole
system as it helps gather a new store of
You can scarcely doubt that Sanatogen
will kelp you when you remember that
over 21,000 doctors have endorsed it in
personal letters and when you read
what John Burroughs, the celebrated
"Ihebei crcrtlr benefited br Sanatocea. Mr sleep
it fifty per cent better than it was one year ace, tad my
auadaad strength arc much imiwu,ci."
Or what Colonel Watterson, the fam
ous editor, writes :
"I do not thialc I could hao retained mvTfolitr with
out Sanatot-en acting- equally upon the directive organs
and the nerve centers.
Sanatogen is sold by good druggists -
everywhere in three sizes, from $1.00 up,
Grand Prisr. IniernatifnaX Conortn of
Medicine. London, ISIS
Hall, Georgia Hall and Genevieve Hall.
The diplomas of -honor will be sent
them from the County Superintendent's
DIRECTOR ELECTION IS SET
Multnomah Union High District
to Vote on June 21.
Directors of the two union high
schools in this county to be held June
21 are: Union High School district No.
1, Corbetts: district 25, one director for
three years; district 35. director to
serve two years; district 39," director to
serve one year; district 41, director to
serve three years; district 43, director
to serve two years; district 48, director
to serve one year.
In Union High School District No. 2,
Gresham; district 4. director to serve
three years; district 8, director to serve
two years; district 26, director to serve1
one year; district 28, director to serve
three years; district 83, joint, director
to serve two years.
Superintendent Armstrong has sent
special Instructions, announcing that
the standardization of schools in Mult
nomah County will begin September
next when the schools re-open this Fall
and sent special instructions governing
the standardizing of schools and sug
gesting that the matter be considered
at the annual school meetings.
ALCOHOL LABEL IS NEEDED
Food Commissioner Says Candy With
Liquor Must Be Branded.
Candy which contains brandy and
rum as a flavoring must be labeled,
says J. D. Mickle, state food and dairy
commissioner, in his answer to the
complaint for injunction filed by H. R.
HoefEler an Astoria candy manufac
turer. Mr. Mickle two weeks ago seized
47 boxes of Centennial chocolates, one
of the Hoeffler products, because they
Last week Mr. Hoeffler was granted
a temporary injunction by Circuit Judge
Davis, restraining Mr. Mickle front
seizing any more of the chocolates.
He declared the chocolates contained
only 1.05 per cent alcohol. Mr. Mickle,
in the answer which he filed in County
Clerk Coffey's office yesterday, says a
chemical analysis of the candy showed
it contained a greater percentage than
Decision on Frank's Fate Is Due.
ATLANTA. Ga., Juno 7. A decision
by the Georgia Prison Commission on
Leo M. Frank's petition for commuta
tion of his death sentence for the mur
der tf Mary Phagan will not be made
before tomorrow or possibly Wednesday.
In most small towns are men who couM
afford a valot, but thy tack nerve..
jor a tree copy ot iserve Health Kegamed. if vou wih to learn more ahnnt .nnn h,-.. ... ;t
write for a copjr of this booklet, beautifully illustrated and comprising facts and information of the greatest interest
Tear this off as a reminder to addrcsa THE BAUER CHEMICAL CO., j y living Place, New York.
ose It estiva
Will be the most interesting and complete issues ever published. You
will want to send these copies to your friends.
Five Complete Issues, Including Postage, 15c
Wednesday, June 9. to Sunday, June 13, Inclusive.)
FILL OUT BLANK FORM AND SEND TO THE OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, OR.
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THE OREGONIAN, Portland, Ot.
Gentlemen: Inclosed find , for which mail The Rose Festival Oregonian from Wednes
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Inclose 15 cents for each name. ,