Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONTAN. TTTTTRSDAY. JUNE 10, 1915.
BIG AUTO PARADE
Arrangements Made for For
mation and Route of Pro
, cession Announced.
GORGEOUS ARRAY ASSURED
Fa scant "Will Be Four Miles Long
and Traverse All Principal
t Business. Street Muslo All
V; Day Will Be Provided.
ROUTE OF FLORAL PARADE
Start at Fourteenth and Mor
rison streets, east on Morrison to
Tenth, north on Tenth to Wash
ington, east on Washington to
Broadway, south on Broadway to
Taylor west on Taylor to West
Park, south on West Park to Jef
ferson, east on Jefferson to Park,
south on Park to Salmon, east on
Salmon to Sixth, north on Sixth
to Morrison, east on Morrison to
Fourth, south on Fourth to Tay
lor, east on Taylor to Third,
north on Third to Oak, west on
Oak to Fifth, south on Fifth to
Alder, west on Alder to Sixth,
north on Sixth to Stark, west on
Stark to Broadway, north on
Broadway to Pine, east on Pine
to First, north on First to Burn
side, east on Burnsido across
Burnsida bridge to Grand avenue,
south on Grand avenue to East
Madison, east on East Madison
to East Sixth, north on East
Sixth to East Main, west on East
Main to Grand avenue, north on
Grand avenue to Burnslde, where
automobile section will disband,
horses continuing- across Burn
side bridge to Festival Center on
COMPLETE PROGRAMME FOR ROSE FESTIVAL TODAY.
A bis street parade, a roller skating
race, a boat race and series after series
of musical entertainment are provided
on the festival programme for today.
'' Principal among these events will be
the horse and automobile parade this
afternoon for which an aggregate of
$1500 In cash prizes has been offered
by the festival directors.
Scores of entries have been received.
Competition promises to be keen espe
cially in the automobile department. It
is safe to assume that many automobile
owners have spent on their decorations
more than twice as much as they could
possibly win in prizes.
Anyway, this spirit of good-natured
rivalry has put a lot of pep and zing
into the preparations for this year's
S. Bcm la tCand Marshal. v
S. Benson, Portland's well-known
philanthropist, has been honored by ap
pointment as grand marshal. His aides
today will be J. B. Yeon, H. I Plttock,
C. C. Colt and Samuel HilL
- Oliver K. Jeffery, who has given sub
stantial aid in making successes of
some of the previous festival parades
ty taking most or the first prizes, will
be marshal of formation.
Queen Sybil and members of her
court will ride in decorated automo
biles near the head of the procession.
The parade will form at Morrison and
Fourteenth streets In the following or
der: Motorcycle, police, mounted police, one
band and the grand marshal form on Four
teenth street, between Morrison and Yam
hill street, facing north.
Section 3 Portland Hunt Club; form on
Yamhill, west of Fourteenth, facing east.
Section 2, class B Boys' and girls' pony
cart; form on Yamhill, west of Lownsdale,
facing east. Prasp's band; form corner
Lownsdale and Yamhill.
Section 2, class A Boys' and girls saddle
horses; form on Lownsdale. south of Yam
hill, facing north. Class C Urivlng horses;
form on luwnsdale, north of Yamhill, faclne
.Section J Fire Department Band; form
southeast corner Fourteenth and Yamhill.
Section 1 Fire Department horse ve
hicles; form on Tamhlll. East of Fourteenth,
facing west. Perrydale Band; form north
east corner Taylor and Fourteenth. Fire De
partment autos; form on. Taylor, East of
Fourteenth, facing west.
Section 4, class A. Runabouts: form on
Taylor, west of Fourteenth street, facing
east. McElroy's Band; form southeast
corner Fourteenth and Taylor. Class B
Touring- cars; form on Fourteenth street,
south of Taylor, facing north and continue
on Salmon, facing west. Brown's Band;
form on Fourteenth and Salmon, west side
of Fourteenth. Class D Clubs, colleges, or
ganizations and societies; form on Four
teenth street, south of Salmon, facing north,
oh left-hand side of Fourteenth street.
Class F Publlo schools; form on Main
sireet. east of Fourteenth, facing west.
Campbell's Rand; form southeast corner
Fourteenth and Main. Class E Business
. houses, public service corporations; form
on Fourteenth street, south of Main, facing
north, right side of Fourteenth street. Har
riman Band; form on Fourteenth street, op
posite Main, left-hand side of Fourteenth.
Section 5, class A Motorcycles; form on
Fourteenth, between Main and Jefferson,
left-hand side of street, faclne; north.
Start to Be at 3 o'clock.
As the parade is scheduled to start
at 2 o'clock and as it will move over
a course nearly four miles long, It Is
probable that it will not be over much
before 4 o'clock.
Promptly at 6 o'clock the big roller
skating Marathon will be conducted
over some of the best-paved West Side
streets.- This event has been arranged
as a Festival treat by The Oregonlan.
and promises to be one of the biggest
inn producers or me ween. Nearly 100
boys have entered and thousands of
others will be on the side lines look
A spectacular rowing race also will
be called for at 5 o'clock. Crews from
the cruiser South Dakota, now on a
visit here; the Boston, which has Its
permanent home in the harbor, and
the passenger vessel Rose City, of the
Portland & San Francisco line, have
entered. A prize of $200 has ' been
Interspersing these more exciting
Festival features will be a series of
musical entertainments, ' beginning
early in the morning and continuing
until late at night.
Mosie to Be IMeatlful.
Bands will play in the business
streets from 9 to 10 this morning. At
10 o clock a number of specially or
ganized glee clubs will dispense music
at several selected places. The bands
will play again from 11 o'clock until
12. and at noon the Ad Club Quartet
will sing at the hotels and grills. An
other series of band concerts Is sched
uled from 4 to & P. M. and from 10 to
11 P. M. Meanwhile the Festival
choruses will sing in the early hours
of the evening.
The Festival Court on Broadway and
the Festival Center In the park blocks
will be Illuminated tonight, and dancing
on the streets south of the Festival
Center will bo provided from 10
o'clock until the second day's events
are brought to a close at 11 o'clock.
River Tlelds Body.
ASTORIA. Or.. June 9. (Special.)
The body of Elnor Naapl. a fisherman,
who "was drowned near Sand Island on
May 21. was recovered this morning,
The deceased was a native of Finland
and a member of the Finnish Brother
hood. ...... - .
9 to 10 A. M. Concert, Festival Center; Perrydale Band.
9 to 10 A. M. Concert, Broadway and Tamhlll; McElroy's Band.
9 to 10 A, M. Concert, Sixth and Oak; Campbell's- American Band.
9 to 10 A. M. Concert, First and Alder; Portland Ladies' Band,
9 to 10 A. M. Concert. Eist Sixth and East Alder; Brown's Band.
10 A. M. Portland Rose Society exhibit at the Meier & Frank
store. Free to the public.
10 A. M. Festival Center. Reed College Chorus; Howard Barlow,
conductor. Concert of select miscellany.
10 A. M. Broadway and Yamhill. Lincoln High School Girls' Glee
Club; William H. Boyer, conductor. Varied programme of chorusea
and songs.- i'
10 A. M. Sixth and Oak. Behnke-Walker Business College Girls'
Glee Club; Dr. Emil Enna, conductor. Selection: "'Tie Our Festal
Iay." "Old Folks at Home," vocal solo (selected), "Voices of the Woods,"
"Juanita," "Norwegian Dances."
M A. M. First and Alder. Pacific University Boys' Glee Club;
Frank Thomas Chapman, director. Varied programme of college songs.
10 A. M. East Sixth and East' Alder. Christian Brothers' Business
College Boys' Glee Club; Minnie Thompson Carty. director. Varied
and interesting concert of popular songs and choruses.
11 to 12 noon Concert. Festival Center; Portland Ladles' Band.
11 to 12 noon Concert, Broadway and Yamhill; McElroy's Barld.
11 to 12 noon Concert, Sixth and Oak; Brown's Band.
11 to 12 noon Concert. First and Alder; Perrydale Band.
11 to 12 noon East Sixth, and East Alder. Campbell's American
12 noon At principal hotels. Ad Club Male Quartet. "
1 P. M. Judging of booths at Festival Center.
1 P. M. Festival Center. University of Oregon Girls Glee Club;
Ralph H. Lyman, conductor. Recent songs, and choruses; Alma Mater
Song, "Bendemeer's Stream," "When a Maid Comes Knocking," "Annie
Laurie." "Fairy Lullaby," "From the Land of the Sky Blue Water."
"Spring Song." "The Year's at the Spring," quartet, Schubert's "Sere
nade," "Barcarolle." medley, "Songs of My Oregon." .
1 to 5 P. M. U. S. S. Boston open to general public.
2 P. M. Floral parade. Motor-driven and horse-drawn vehicles.
Parade de luxe, under the supervision of Ira F. Powers, director of
floral participation. S. Benson, grand marshal; Oliver K Jeffery,
marshal of formation. Route of parade: Begins on Fourteenth street.
Fourteenth to Morrison, Morrison to Tenth, Tenth to Washington, '
Washington to Broadway, Broadway to Taylor, Taylor to West Park,
West Park to Jefferson, Jefferson to Park, Park to Salmon, Salmon
to Sixth, Sixth to Morrison, Morrison to Fourth, Fourth to Taylor,
Taylor to Third, Third to Oak, Oak to Fifth, Fifth to Alder, Alder to
Sixth, Sixth to Stark, Stark to Broadway, Broadway to Pine, Pine to
First, First to Burnslde. Burnsido to Grand avenue. Grand avenue to
East Madison, East Madison to East Sixth, East Sixth to East Main,
East Main to Grand avenue. Grand avenue to Burnslde. Decorated
automobiles disband north of East Burnslde. Horse and pony division,
escorted by Police Band and police, cross to West Side and will disband
near Festival Center. -
4:30 P. M. Roller skating marathon. Route of marathon: Starts
at Oregonlan building. Alder to Chapman, Chapman to Jefferson, Jef
ferson to Fourteenth, Fourteenth to Clay, Clay to Tenth, Tenth to
Hall. Hall to Eleventh, Eleventh to College, College to Broadway,
Broadway to Columbia, Columbia to Sixth, Sixth to Oregonlan building.
4 to 5 P. M. Concert, Festival Center; McElroy's Band.
4 to 6 P. M. Concert, Broadway and Yamhill; Brown's Band.
4 to 5 P. M. Concert, Sixth and Oak; Portland Ladies' Band.
4 to 6 P. M. Concert, First and Alder; Campbell's American Band.
4 to 5 P. M. Concert. East Sixth and East Alder; Perrydale Band.
5 P. M. Spectacular rowing race on the river between picked crews
from the steamship Rose City, of the San Francisco & Portland Steam
ship Company, the United States cruiser Boston and the United States
cruiser South Dakota, The course will be between the O.-W. R. & N.
bridge and the Broad,way bridge. The two races will each cover one
mile and a half. Crews of the two boats have raised $200 for prizes,
besides a cup donated by the employes of the steamship company.
People desiring to witness the boat races will be admitted -to the
steamship Rose City and the wharf building. The races may also be
seen from the bridges.
5 P. M. Festival Center. J. William Belcher's Women's Chorus.
6 P. M. At principal hotels. Ad Club Male Quartet.
6 to 8 P. M. Portland Hotel court veranda. Orchestra, Interspersed
with vocal selections by students of Mrs. Edward Alden Beals.
7 P. M. Broadway and Yamhill. Anabel Veste'd Girls' Choir, 60
voices; Ella Hoberg Tripp, director. Programme of choruses, solos and
duets; Miss Florence Garside and Mrs. George Perret, accompanists.
7:30 P. M. Festival Center. Willamette University Combined Glee
Club and Chorus, 75 voices; F. 6. Idendenhail, director. Select choral
7:30 to 8:30 P. M. Broadway and Yamhill. Albany College Girls
Glee Club: Mrs. Adna Smith Flo, director. Choice varied programme:
"The Swallow," "The Wind Fairies," "How It Happened," "All Through
the Night." "Lullaby," "The Moths"; solo, selected; "The Call," "The
Elephant and the Chimpanzee," "The Elf and the, Tea Kettle."
8:30 to 9:30 P. M. Festival Center. Grand community sing, under
auspices of Monday Musical Club; Mrs. Chester Deering, committee;
William H. Boyer, conductor; Campbell's American Band, accompanist.
8:15 to 9:16 P. M. At Peninsula Park. Concert by McElroy's Band.
9 P. M. Fireworks at The Oaks.
10 to 11 P. M Dancing on Park, Columbia and West ark, under
direction of Professor Mose Christensen. McElroy's and Campbell's
9:30 to 11:30 P. M. Tribal ceremonies and dancing, by Blackfoot
Indians from Glacier National Park.
10 to 11 P. M. Broadway and Yamhill. Concert, Perrydale Band.
11 to 11 P. M. Concert, Sixth and Oak; Brown's Band.
10 to 11 P. M. Concert, East Sixth and East Alder; Portland Ladles'
CODESED PROGRAMME FOR "FRIDAY.
10:30 A. M. Fraternal, Industrial and civic parade, under direction
of George L. Baker, headed by Governor Withycombe.
2 to 3 P. M. Reception to Governor Withycombe on cruiser Boston.
2 P. M. Northwest amateur championship track meet on Multnomah
Field; C. F. Berg, director.
3 p. M. Five-mile marathon through streets, starting at Multnomah
9 P. M. Electrical parade;, F. W. Hild, director. Members of Jovian
League participating with special electrical features.
Festival- Throngs Gather for
"Tom Thumb's Wedding."
CROWDS BRAVE SHOWERS
Chorus of 2 70-0 Finds Shelter Under
Umbrellas to Entertain Gathered
. Thousands Dances by Tots
Prove Most Popular.
Festival Center was the scene of a
"Tom Thumb's wedding" yesterday
afternoon, when hundreds and hun
dreds of little children and thousands
and thousands of parents were excited
spectators. Then followed such music
and singing as only the boys and girls
of Portland schools can play and sing.
"Boogie Man Moon," sang little May
Smith, and the song-and-dance recital
was begun. The people came and came
until the crowd mounted up to more
than 10.000, and still they continued
to gather. All through the exercises
they continued to come.
The recital was favored by clear
skies, and the programme was gone
through without a moment's interrup
tion. There were vocal and piano
eolos, a dozen little girls in a dolls'
dance and the dance of the white
and the red roses. Then came tiny
Bernard Low, as Tom Thumb, who
took as his bride the little Miss Midget,
Imogrene Roberts. There were maids
of honor, best men, bridesmaids and
ushers, and Carlisle Roberts officiated
as clergyman. Thirty little guests at
tended the function.
Seventy-live In Juvenile Cbonu.
A juvenile chorus of 75 voices sang
the "Bridal Chorus" from Lohengrin,
and three other selections. A bevy
of small boys and girls danced the
minuet, and costume songs and char
acter dances concluded this part of
A shower about 4:30 o'clock slightly
dampened both the children and spec
tators at the Ladd School, but it failed
to dampen their ardor. The. 2700 chil
dren took shelter on the stands under
umbrellas and sang, and, under um
brellas, the great crowd listened.
The big stand was crowded to
capacity with boys and girls, while
below them the square was jammed
with people. After two selections by
the school children's orchestra of 100
pieces the grand chorus of 2700 united
in singing "The Star-Spangled Ban
ner." When they finished the applause
rippled for blocks down the streets and
from a park of automobiles lined up
behind the crown rose an applauding
chorus of Klaxon horns, sirens and
Old-Time Favorites Are Snna
The sxa&d, chorus rendered "Maasa'a
in the Cold. Cold Ground," "Old Black
Joe." "A Merry Life." and several other
old-time favorite- songs, concluding
with "America." A great demonstra
tion by the crowd followed the close of
Everyone was enthusiastic, wildly
enthusiastic, because it was a grand
"Give me the children every time."
remarked an old man, as he voiced
the prevailing sentiment. There were
uauicD uy me score, ana when mothers
grew tired, willing hands held the lit
tle ones aloft- o .o v,,-- r, i j i ,
Throughout the afternoon the streets
were gay with music of bands. Dur
ing the noon hour th A niih
created a stir by invading the lobbies
ui me Dig note 13 ana singing "All the
World Loves the Portland Rose," the
composition by two Portland men,
R. N. Moffat and George D. Moffat
50 0 Woodmen to Parade.
Members of the Wmdnun rr ,.
World will participate In the fraternal
division of tomorrow's big parade and
expect to make a formidable showing.
Preparations are going on on a large
scale to turn out about BOO men in uni
form. All members are requested to
be present Thursday night at the
Woodmen of the World Temple, 128
cicvculu Bireei, in oraer mat they may
be provided with uniforms. It is also
requested that all members who can
furnish red nr whft .... .i
-- - - " -. .wo, ua.vV tuciu
sent . to the Inr? TmnlA .
. J A u . una 1 II
decorating the float. Members who are
uui uuie to eenc; roses to the Temple
will kindly call Marshall 4100 or Main
lu auiomoDua wtu call for
TURKISH GUNBOAT IS SUNK
Transport Is Captured by British in
Persian. Gnlf Region.
LONDON. June 9. The Turkish gun
boat Marmaris has been sunk and the
Turkish transport Mosul has been cap
tured, according to an official state
ment given out tonight by the British
government. The action took place Is
the Persian Gulf region.
The Turkish gunboat Marmaris dis
placed 492 tons and carried a comple
ment of 66 men. She was 174 feet long
and was armed with four nine-pounders
and two one-pounders. She also
was equipped with one torpedo tube.
The Marmaris was built at Le Creusot,
France, In 1897.
OF HOSES IS FIRST
Portland Heights and Laurel-
hurst Community Displays
Are Second and. Third.
FETE CENTER IS STUNNING
Great Crowds Are Drawn to and
Entranced by' Concentrated Fra
grance in Park Blocks, Which
Is Floral Paradise.
STANDIVO OF" COMMUNITIES
EXHIBITING IX THE FESTI
VAL CENTER FOR THE
Portland Heights 89
South Portland 26
Mount Tabor. 24
East and West Moreland. ..... . 22
Rose City Park 21
Cornell and Westover 20
Judges for first day were: J. A.
Gllberson. Rev. George Schoener
and S. H. Maris. Different Judges
will serve each day. Judging is
made on the basis of 50 points
10 for . distinctiveness, 15 for ar
tistic effect, 10 for number of
varieties of roses named and 15
for perfection of roses exhibited.
2 COUNTIES TO BUILD ROAD
Tamhlll and Tillamook Decide on
Sour Grass Route at $20,000.
TILLAMOOK. Or.. June 9. (Special.)
The County Courts of Tamhlll and
Tillamook counties at a session in
this city today, decided to form a Joint
road district to build the Sour Grass
route. each county appropriating
- It is the Intention of the County
Courts to call for bids at once, and
it is estimated that the road can be
built and planked in 60 days for
Hawthorne won the 'high score yes
terday among the 10 communities in
competition with rose exhibits in the
Festival Center, with 41 points out of
a possible 60. Portland Heights and
Sellwood were a close second and third,
and Laurelhurst, well up in its score,
held fourth place.
The Judging is done from day to day
by different sets of Judges and. as was
the case last year, results are liable to
be different on other occasions. The
results of the first day spur all con
testants to greater efforts.
The community exhibits were all in
place yesterday before the first parade
was held, and the Judging was done
The crowds poured through the Fes
tival Center all afternoon and even
ing, admiring the great displays of the
professional florlsta and packing about
the community booths to enjoy the
displays of roses shown there. In the
afternoon the bulk of the crowd entered
the Center after the coronation cere
mony, from the southeast corner at
Madison and Park.
Montavilla's community exhibit is
the first by one entering the Center
thus. Tho background is 'filled with
pink ramblers and Caroline Testouts
In predominating amount, and on the
moss-covered bed of the booth In front
are displayed more than 100 different
varieties of beautiful roses In a vase
Opposite the Montavilla exhibit are
those of North Portland and Haw
thorne. The exhibit In the North Port
land booth yesterday centered about a
magnificent vase of Fran Carl Druschkl
roses, and consisted of a variety of
roses displayed in vases. In the cen
ter of the background hung a paint
ing of Mount Hood.
Miniature Home Attracts.
Hawthorne has constructed in Its
booth a miniature house and lawn. A
pergola runs from the porch of the
little house, and on it bloom pink ram
blers and Testouts. In the middle of
the tiny lawn Is a tiny fountain sur
rounded with pink Caroline Testout
blossoms. This booth attracted great
crowds all day long.
Portland Heights, which scored only
two points lower than Hawthorne, has
its exhibit in the booth north of the
Hawthorne booth. A fountain playing
over electrical lights is the central
feature of the decoration. Red and
white roses alternate In vases in the
background and a great exhibit of
roses of different varieties in vases
Is grouped about. The display Is
built on a base of smilax.
Laurelhurst also uses a fountain In
its decoration. The background is set
off with statues in bas relief, and
about the fountain the different varie
ties are clustered in beautiful slender
vases. A fine display of roses In
baskets flanks the case exhibit and
the whole decoration is. built on a
base of maidenhair fern.
The Laurelhurst exhibit was one of
the most popular In the center in the
afternoon and great crowds clustered
about it all the time.
Pink Is Monnt Tabor Color.
In tho northern block of the center
one finds first the Mount Tabor ex
hibit, with pink Testouts as the key
note In color. A basket display is
the central feature, and a. display of
single roses of many varieties is set
Cornell and Westover have a beauti
ful vase exhibit and display hanging
baskets of roses from the roof of the
booth, while the basal display is
flanked with baskets of pink sweet
briar. Lupins are added as a variety
in the color scheme.
East and Westmoreland have di
vided their booth into pink on the
left and red on the right, the most
striking blossoms being Testouts and
Ulrich Brunners. . About 40 varieties
are shown In single vass exhibits in
the bed of the booth.-
Rose City Park has grouped Its roses
about a sundial in the middle of the
booth, with a background in which
the pink Testout is the dominating
color. The principal exhibits are small
Irvington has built up Its display of
roses on a base of maidenhair fern,
with a border of Testouts along the
front of the booth. The vase exhibits
are set deep In the fern and the effect
is striking and pretty.
Peninsula Park was another popular
booth yesterday. In it was reproduced
one of the sunken rose gardens of
Peninsula Park, and a mirror set behind
doubled the expanse of the display. A
vase exhibit was clustered about the
replica of the sunken garden.
Sellwood built up Its- booth in grav
eled terraces, with a pergola In the
background, under which a big mirror
was set. The exhibit was striking and
held a large crowd about it all day.
Kenton had a strikingly pretty
booth, and was popularly commended
In no uncertain terms. White Can
terbury bells depended from the celling
of the booth. A fountain pool was set
in the center of the booth, and about it
clustered pansles. snapdragons, roses
and numberless other - flowers.
. Judges yesterday were J. A. Gllber
son, the Rev. George Schoerner and
S. H. Maris. Judges of the community
exhibits today will be from Washing
ton Agricultural College, and the
Judges for Friday will be from Oregon
Mining Congress Delegates Xamtd.
SAT. KM, Or., June 9. (Special.)
for many years Royal Club
ultra-quality has been recog
nized by coffee connoisseurs.
By greatly increasing our
business, we have been able to
reduce Royal Club prices. No
other Coffee offers such qual
ity and value.
Single-lb. tins, O C '
Originally 40c OOC
3-Ib.tins, $1, or lb. QQ1,
originally $1.10 .J J V3C
5-lb. tins $1.50, or Qf
lbOriginally $1.75. OUC
Lang & Co.
Royal Club Food Products. -Portland.
II 1.1 1 I wi .(iwiw-yy I'.jiupMpMi mm? u.mbiiii w
X REGISTERED 1888 C
THIS LABEL MARKS THE SMARTEST
.READY-TO-WEAR CLOTHE Si
This Is the First Clothing
Label Registered in America
It represents an ideal in the making of
that has been constantly and per
sistently adhered to since the cut
ting of the first. Stein-Bloch suit
sixty years ago. Today the ideal
remains the same it could be no
higher. But the product has kept
pace with every improvement that
has been developed during our
Sixty Years of Knowing How
Tailored at Rochester, New York
Professor H. M. Parks, Corvallis; H. N.
Lawrie, Portland; W. C Fellowa,
Sumpter; J. F. Reddy, Grants Pass; R.
M. Betts, Cornucopia; J. Ii. Wood, Al
bany; Stephen A. Lowell, Pendleton,
and A. T. Marshall. Roseburg, dele
gates to the 18th annual conference of
the American Mining Congress to be
held in Washington, D. CX, September
20. 21 and 22.
10 INDIANS ATTEND FETE
DELEGATION FRO 31 GLACIER PARK
HERE FOR FESTIVAL..
Queen Sybil Today to Become Member
of Tribe at Ceremonial Crovrda
Watch Camp Pitched.
Ten members of the Blackfoot Indian
tribe, from Glacier National Park, ar
rived here yesterday morning and im
mediately became one of the special
centers of Interest in the Rose Festival.
They had planned to live on their
special train at the Union Depot, but
hardly had they reached town when
Manager Ober, of the Portland Hotel,
sent word that quarters would be pro
vided for them at the hotel. In com
pliment to them and L. W. Hill, pres
ident of the Great Northern, who ar
ranged to send them to Portland.
Yesterday afternoon the Indians set
up their tepees on the park block,
south of the Festival Center, and the
interest of the crowd was so great
that it took a squad of policemen to
keep enough space clear for them to
pitch their tents.
Last night they really made their
formal entry Into the Festival enter
tainment. They were guests of honor
at the banquet of the Grand Army
of the Republic on the park blocks at
night, and later on they participated
in the festivities at the center with
tribal dances in the intermissions be
tween the dancing on the streets.
Queen Sybil Is to be made a member
of the tribe today, and last night they
held a pow-wow to decide upon the
initiation and to settle upon what
name they shall call her.
After the initiation of Queen Sybil
they will review the floral parade and
tonight they will be guests at the
Oaks with the party of the queen.
Bach nlaht they will hold pow-wows
and dances at their tepees on the park
blocks, and arrangements will be made
if possible for their participation in
one of the parades before the Festival
The party is In charge of William
Blonder, special agent, and only one
of Its members has ever before been
off the Glacier Park reservation.
This one Is the venerable Judge
Wolf Plume, who la a prominent chief
and councilor in the tribe. Others in
USE COCOANUT OIL
FOR WASHING HAIR
If you want to keep your hair In
good condition, the less soap you
use the better. (
Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali. This dries
the scalp, makes the hair brittle, and
is very harmful. Just plain mulsl
fied cocoanut oil (which Is- pure and
entirely greaseless). Is much better
than soap or anything else you can
use for shampooing, as this can't
possibly injure the hair.
Simply moisten' your hair with
water and rub it in. One or two tea
spoonfuls will make an abundance
of rich, creamy lather, and cleanses
the hair and scalp thoroughly. The
lather rinses out easily, and re
moves every particle of dust, dirt,
dandruff and excessive oil. The
hair dries quickly and evenly, and it
leaves It fine and silky, bright,
fluffy and easy to manage.
Tou can get mulslfied cocoanut oil
at most any drug store. It Is very
cheap, and a few ounces is enough
to last everyone In the family for
i.i vi.. i package Ad
Governor Withycpmba today, appointed jLo Roy. N. X.
LADIES CAN WEAR SHOES
One size smaller after using Allen's
Foot-Ease, the antiseptic powder for
the feet. It makes tight or new shoes
feel easy; gives instant relief to corns
and bunions, prevents Blisters, Cal
lous and Sore Spots. It's the greatest
comfort discovery of the agre. Sold
everywhere, 25c For - FREE trial
acKage Address, Alien H. Olmsted,
Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes
For Sale by
Morrison at Fourth
the party are Chief Buffalo Calf and
Mrs. Buffalo Calf, Mr. and Mrs. Buf
falo Hide and their two little children,
John Earrings, the dancer of the party;
Jim Bad Marriage and Chief Bull Child.
COLLEGE INSTRUCTOR WEDS
W. F. Maddison, ot Oorvallls, Takes
Boston Girl as Bride.
Stealing a march on the faculty of
Oregon Agricultural College, W. F.
Maddison, one of the most popular in
structors, and Miss Susie Eastham. of
Beverly, Mass., were married soon after
her arrival from the East, at St. Mark's
rectory. Father J. E. II. Simpson per
formed the ceremony. They were at
tended by J. W. Hammond and Miss
Evelyn Ewart, of this city. The bride
Is the daughter of ex-Mayor Eastham.
of Lynn, Mass., and is a popular girl
In her set, also a graduate of the Bos
After the ceremony, a wedding feast
was served in a leading grill, and the
couple will be at the Wheeldon Annex
until Tuesday, when they will take a
short wedding trip, going to their new
home In Corvallis about July 1.
There will be 12 of the faculty of
Oregon Agricultural College married
this Summer. Mr. Maddison surprised
them all by being the first.
Postofflce Retained at Keno.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., June 9.
Recently the Government decided to
abandon the postoffice at Keno, sev
eral miles below this city on the
Klamath River, because there were
not sufficient facilities there for the
maintenance of an office. Realizing
what the closing of the postoffice
would mean, the community decided to
erect a small building. Last Saturday
H. Snowgoose, postmaster, moved into
the new quarters.
intelligently exercised in eye ex
aminations and' in the production
of quality glasses.
209-10-11 Corbett Building, FiftH
Portland's Oldest and I.arsrest Ex
clusive Optical Home.
Men's Fine Hats
Late Styles Best Qualities
at Reasonable Prices
CORNER WASHINGTON AND WEST PARK