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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONTAN. SATUR DAT, JUNE 19, 1915.
BIG FOURTH PLANNED
"WOMEX'S 1 ..Q WASHABLE DOESKIN GLOVES, OXE-CL-tSP IPERL, ALL SIZES. PAIR 89f
Our Giant Removal Sale!
The New Building ( Soon! New Merchandise on Hand Must Be Sold! Prices Are
Without a Precedent in Portland's History No Matter What You Buy, You'll Save
of the Cup"
Date and title your Ko
dak negative at time of
exposure with the Auto
graphic Kodak. Priced ?6
$1.00 Loose-Leaf Photo
$1.50 Developing and
Printing Outfits, $1.18.
$3.50 Metal Tripods at
Developing and Printing
by an Expert
Arcade Flfth-St. Entrance,
Patriotic Celebration Is to
Mark Nation's Birthday.
NEW CITIZENS ARE INVITED
Speeches, Songs and Parades Are to
Be Features of Greatest Demon
stration Societies of For
i cign-Born Bidden.
Plans for the ail-American Fourth
of July celebration which will be held
in Portland this year, will be practi
cally completed at a meeting to be held
at the Chamber of Commerce Tuesday
ni?ht. The newest of all Americans
are to play a prominent part In the
Those Americans who have but re
cently renounced their allejriance to
their native countries are to be guests
The celebration is to be an object
lesson in good citizenship and an in
spiration to patriotism.
The Stars and Stripes, the banner or
freedom, is to take the place of the
destructive cannon cracKer or a oec
Oratory and music will send their
notes heavenward in place 01
All Portland is to join in this biggest
celebration of all. Multnoman neia
rin v- th niara n.nd 10 o'clock Monday
morning. July 5. .will be the time. The
l-'ourth comes on feunaay xnis
hence the demonstration on the 5th.
IVew Citizens Are to Be Prominent.
The time between now and then is
short, but a good, live, nuauing com
mittee is in charge of arrangements
and the time handicap. It is expeciea,
While all elements of society will be
Invited to participate, it will be urged
particularly that the naturalized citi
zens of the community especially those
who have been naturalized within the
hall be given places of
The school children and Grand Army
veterans already have indicated ineir
willingness to participate.
Robert H. Krohn is president of the
committee. Mark "Woodruff, secretary
of the Chamber of Commerce conven
tion bureau, is secretary. Other mem
bers are: Superintendent Alderman,
Dr. F. H. Dammasch, Henry Harkvon,
Danish Vice-Consul; Frank C. Pozzl,
T. B. McDevitt, James McCurren, H. C.
Ulttrich and A. E. Borthwlck.
Patriotic Forces to Participate.
All societies representing foreign
born citizens are expected to send com
mittees to next Tuesday's meeting. The
women's clubs also are expected to be
represented. The Women's Relief Corps,
the Ladies of the Grand Army, the
Spanish-American War Veterans' Aux
iliary. Boy Scouts, Campfire Girls and
other patriotic organizations, also have
But pending action at the Tuesday
meetings various active sub-committees
will be busy. Dr. Dammasch has agreed
to rally a monster chorus of male
voices for the exercises at Multnomah
field. John C. Boyer has been chosen
Superintendent Alderman has prom
ised to Invite the school children's
chorus, which was to have been heard
at the recent Rose Festival, to- sing.
It consists of about 2000 voices. Each
child Is to receive a small American
flag upon entering the grounds. That
much was decided on last night. If
possible, every person who enters the
field will be supplied with a similar
Official k Invited to Speak.
Governor Withycombe. Mayor Albee
and other persons in official life will
be asked to speak. Professor Krohn
and Mark Woodruff were named a com.
mittee to obtain able speakers.
. Frank C. Pozzi will endeavor to pro
cure the co-operation and participation
of all foreign-speaking societies.
James McCurren will get Into in
stant communication with the various
state and Federal officials having
charge of naturalizations. Lists will
be obtained and a special invitation
will be sent to every person who has
been naturalized within the last year.
These newly-made citizens will have
places of honor on the Fourth of July
platform. They will be presented with
American flags and made to feel that
they have a welcome place In this,
their adopted country.
This is to be Portland's Fourth of
July celebration of 1915. It will be the
first one of the kind but not the last.
The committee has decided already to
perpetuate the movement by providing
for the appointment of a successor to
take charge of the 1916 celebration and
the celebrations of the years to fol
low. MASONS INSTALL HEADS
REV. J. R, X. BELL IS CHAPLAIN FOR
3TH SUCCESSIVE TERM.
W S.nffererm fund Swelled to 2000,
and More Promised Albany Meat
A touch of humor, which had its sen
timental side. Illumined yesterday aft
ternoon's session of the Masonic Grand
Lodge. J. R. N. Bell, reappointed grand
chaplain for the 39th successive year,
was presented with a past grand mas
ter's hat as a token of the affection of
He accepted in a humorous speech,
and he was applauded heartily.
Frank J. Miller, grand master, after
being installed with the other newly
elected officers, announced his appoint
ments as follows: Grand chaplain. Rev.
J. R. N. Bell; senior grand deacon, E. C.
Bronaugh; juinor grand deacon. Frank
S. Baillie; senior grand steward, S. R.
Mosher; junior grand steward. George
G. Brown: grand orator, William J.
Kerr: grand standard bearer, R. C.
Ganong; grand sword bearer. Albert E.
Elder; grand marshal. George R. Coch
ran: grand pursuivant, Dan Johnson;
grand tyler, D. G. Tomasini. These
officers all took office yesterday.
Much legislative work was taken up
during yesterday's session, and it was
necessary to hold an evening session to
finish up the great volume of business
on hand. The delegates voted to hold
the grand lodge meeting next year at
Albany, the second week in June.
Two Portland lodges were granted
charters. They are Albert Pike Lodge
No. 162 and Sunnyside Lodge No. 163.
The dispensation granted Sherwood
lodge was continued another year. The
sum of $655 additional was contributed
to the European war sufferers" Masonic
relief fund, bringing up the Oregon
total to $2000. Other contributions will
be made as called for.
Following the closing of the grand
lodge last night Portland Lodge No. C5
entertained the delegates and officers at
tL social session.
Today the White Shrine of Jerusalem
will initiate a class of -about 70 mem
bers. The week's Masonic activity will
conclude with a luncheon at the Port
land Hotel at 11 o'clock today.
Today at 47c
Effective and stylish
Back Combs, Push Combs
and Barrettes, light and
dark shell, with rhinestone
and inlaid ornamentation.
A very special purchase
allows this way - below
usual price 470.
First Floor, Slxth-St. Bids.
Any Bag or
Suit Case up to
$8.50 at $4.95
Cowhide or walrus
leather-lined Bags, and a
few cowhide Suitcases with
straps all round. All sizes
Were $9 to $12
Genuine walrus and cow
hide; some of "Inde
structo" make. Sewed
frames, three pockets. 30
bags and cases in lot.
Were $14 to $18
Fine - calfskin, genuine
shrunk walrus, tough pig
skin. All new merchan
dise, perfectly cut and fin
ished. Indestructo and
Temporary Annex, 5th FL
. Strong canvas weave,
suspended by heavy cords,
in a very good assortment
of attractive colors and
pillow, side drapery, 36
inch spreader at head,
short spreader at the foot.
Included are tan Russia
calf, in lace or button
styles. Black gunmetal in
lace or button styles. All
new-shaped lasts, from the
broad footform style to
the narrow English pat
tern. Also black and tan
calf Lace Oxfords, with
rubber soles, English lasts.
-Third Floor, Slxth-St. Bids:.
iyi&QuALrnrSTOrc or Portland
Filled From This
and All Our Ads
It Received Within Three Days of Date
Telephone Us Where Quantities Are
Limited or You Are in a Hurry!
We give our out-of-town customers the same
privilege of buying- from our daily advertisements
as those who live in the city. Moreover, our method
ts not a "mail-order system," Is is, rather, a syste
matized shopping: service which gives the personal
attention of a trained shopper to the filling of
every mail order. Your order Is studied and
promptly filled with as much "intelligent interest"
aa if you were here yourself. Should you come in
person we will be glad, upon request, to have one
of our experienced shoppers assist and conduct
you to as many of the 75 different departments as
you choose. Ask. any floorman to call shopper.
There is no charge for this service.
Men! At $18.75
here, today, you can buy (because of a special purchase)
The Finest of Suits
Which Ordinarily Sell for $25.00 and $30.00
These are those snappy, distinctive Suits with a lot of
smart dash and style to them you'll know they are made by
a man who knows his business just as quickly as you lay your
eyes on them good materials good workmanship and right
Men and young men who want such' Suits should not miss thi
Everything wanted in style will be
found in both conservative and ex
treme models, such as the double
breasted model and' the box-back and
one-button soft roll coats. Of course,
the English styles, with or without
patch pockets, are also here to please
the younger men who follow Fashion
Everything desirable is here in the
season's new worsteds, blue serges,
cassimeres, cheviots, tweeds, velours,
in the latest patterns of Tartan
checks, Glen Urquhart plaids, light
and darK gray mixtures and penci
There isn't a suit that would not
easily command $25.00 and $30.00.
We can fit your
figure for $18.75
We can fit your
figure for $18.75
We can fit your
figure for $18.75
We can fit your
figure for $18.75
1 r. ,o I Blue
We can fit your
figure for $18.73Temporary .,, Second Floor.
Today's the Last Day of Our
Big Toilet Articles
and Drug Cut Price Sale
Hundreds of items radically reduced,
These are but a
J1.B0 GOURAIID'S ORIENT- Q0
AX. CREAM iJOU
15c 4711 WHITE .ROSE II).
SLTCERINE SOAP. I All
25c PACKER'S TAR SOAP I On
AT ONLY 10
60c RARUS THEATRICAL,
CREAM (1-LB. JAR1
50c SEMPRE 6IOVINBQQ.
NOW FOR 03l
50c L A BLACHE FACE
11.00 DOUBLE STRENGTH 7 Q
O THINE 131
10c CALIFORNIA MEDIC AT- C
ED SOAP... 3U
25c B A T H A SWEET, TWO O En
GILLETTE RAZOR BLADES.77.
PACKAGE OF 12 FOR. lib
50c DIVING CAPS. ALL
fl RUBBER GLOVES.OQn
GUARANTEED, all sizes, pr. 03U
PEROXIDE. ONE PINT I n
FOR I 3C
50e LAPAC-OQn 50c MURINEOQn
TIC PILLS.. 3 FOR.. OOU
Ftrat Floor, Slxth-St. Bids.
Large Cans of Delicious
Latest Hawaiian grown and packed right on the planta
tions. "Victor" brand. No. 2y2 cans, filled with 8 thick
COFFEE. VICTOR BRAND, OUR
POPULAR 35C BLEND, THE
OREGON CHEESE, FANCY TIL
LAMOOK MAKE, THE 101
POUND 10 72u
HAMS, FINE QUALITY, EXCEL
LENT FOR BOILING, THE I O n
BUTTER, ROYAL BANQUET,
FANCY OREGON MAKE, roll
STREAKED WITH LEAN. Ofll n
ONE-HALF STRIPS. LR'U 2
PEAS, VICTOR BRAND, OCn
DOZ. CANS $1, 3 CANS 0l
BOILED HAM, SURPLUS FAT
REMOVED. SLICED TO '
ORDER. THE POUND...
50c WHIPPED CRE AM
CHOCOLATES. THE BOX..
60c C A N D 1 ED CHERRIES '
OR PINEAPPLE, POUND...
40c MOUNT HOOD N O U-
GAT.v THE POUND
30c LARGE FRUIT GUM-
DROPS. THE POUND
Baaement, Slxth-St. Bids.
What? Only $1.29 for Them? Yes, and We Repeat the Statement That These
Shirts Are Only $1.29
The Smart Candy Striped Shirts Have You Seen Them?
Moreover, if you knew the usual wholesale
price you'd be wearing one of these Shirts
Sunday. Nothing could stop you. They're
wonderful values and wonderfully handsome.
But why waste words when every Shirt will
sell itself the minute you see it?
They've just arrived in town and are considered the sea
son's most popular shirt styles. The smart candy stripes in
handsome color combinations. The material is a silk-like
sateen that will wear splendidly. Shirts made in French-cuff
style grood-fitting, well-made garments. See the assort
ment. The price is an extra erood one. and so are the Shirts.
Men's New Sport' Shirts $1.39
The Ideal Shirt for Golf and Tennis See the Picture
Made of crepe cloths in many different colors, stripes and plain white. Collars that may be worn
open or raised, giving the effect of attached soft collars. The ideal Shirt for Summer comfort.
NEW SPORT TIES AND RING 50c
For wear with the new Sport Shirts. Large variety of materials and patterns, including crepes and
failles in dots and stripes. These Ties may also be worn in four-in-hand stvle.
NEW POLKA DOT FOULARDS, FLOWING ENDS, SPECIAL 45c
Temporary Annex, First Floor
Demonstration Pinrtc 10 Sterling Silver
of Guaranteed IVlIlgb XiC Gold Shell
See the wonderful showing today on the First Floor of our Sixth St. bldg.
1000 Children's Dresses
' 6 to 14-Year Sizes Only
Out they go regardless of former sell
ing prices! Stylish, seasonable frocks of
all kinds. Ginghams, chambrays, crepes
and kindergarten cloth. Dozens of colors,
prettiest models every one a genuine bar
gain at 95c.
Caution Come early. Some styles are limited in number !
Second Floor. Ken- Bids.
Silk Parasols for $1.98
Dresden Patterns, Usually $3.50
Gilt frames, with natural wood sticks, light and dark handles,
and silk carrying cords attached. Lovely combinations of colors,
including light and dark blues, grays, browns, pinks, yellows, Nile
I-'irat Floor, Slxth-St. Bids.
Boys' Suits Now
Two-Pant Suits Which We Sell
Regularly for $6.50 and . $7.50
. Coats in Norfolk style, with three-piece
belts. Pants Knickerbocker style, full lined,
non-tear buckle at knee. Materials strong
and durable; patterns and colors in grays,
browns, light and dark mixtures, diagonals,
pencil stripes and Tartan checks. All in
quantity. Sizes 6 to 18 years.
BOYS' SUITS $9.85
That Were $12.50 to $15.00
Including all fancy knicker, vestee, middy
and Oliver Twist and Sampeck Fancy Suits,
with two pairs of knickers.
Blue Serge Suits Less 10
"Sampeck" and Other Makes
All Boys Hats Are Reduced-Temporary Annex, Second
,VOMKX'S r.5Q WASHABLE 11QESKIX CLOV ES, ONE-CLASP (PEARL), ALL SIZHS, PAIR 89t
DURB0RAW FOUND INSANE
Physicians Pass on Man Who Tried
to Kill Family and Self.
Charles L. Durboraw. who made' a
murderous assault on his wife and child
Wednesday, was adjudged insane by
County Judge Cleeton yesterday and
was taken to the asylum last night. He
was examined by Doctors S. E. Joseph!
and J. F. Calbreath, who expresed the
opinion that he had been Insane for
Durboraw told the physicians that
he remembered striking- his wife. After
that, he said, all was blank. Ruth, his
4-year-old daughter, is in a critical
condition as the result of the blow he
struck her. Durboraw himself had to
be watched closely while he was held
at the Good Samaritan Hospital for
fear he would make another attempt
on bis own life. After attacking hia
family ' Wednesday, he slashed his
JOYRIDING CURB PROPOSED
Ordinance May Require City Drivers
to Report Day's Runs.
Curbing: of joy riding; in municipal
cars by means of a comprehensive re
port system is the latest proposal. Com
missioner Brewster yesterday sent a
proposed ordinance to the City Council,
which, if passed, will require every
driver of a city car to make a report
of the miles traveled on each trip.
The measure met opposition on the
ground that it would be useless waste
of time for, an employe to have to make
such a report. A suggestion was made
that it be changed to provide a daily
report of the miles covered insted of a
report of the mileage on each trip.
GUARDSMEN SEARCH RIVER
Large Force Will IjOoIc for Body of
W. B. Schaeffer Tomorrow.
Under the ledership of Captain D. B.
Bowman, 40 men of Company C, Third
Infantry, Oregon National Guard, will
drag the river In the vicinity of Jen
nings Lodge Sunday morning for the
body of W. B. Schaeffer. who was
drowned there Sunday when his canoe
was capsized by the swell from a pass
ing steamboat. Schaeffer was a pri
vate in Company .C
Ever since the accident occurred.
Captain Bowman has kept at least five
men from his company on the ground
searching' for the body, which has not
been recovered. Wednesday City Grap
pler Brady and Corporal Morse went
to the scene and dragged the river,
but without avail. Unless the body la
recovered today. Captain Bowman will
lead a strong expedition to prosecute
the search tomorrow.
Oak. Grove Man Has 60 Crates of
Fruit on 30O Stocks, He Says.
Charles Bigham, of Oak Grove. Or.,
is an intensive cultivator of the soil
and a fruitgrower. '. He exhibited In
the office of The Oregonian a couple
of small , stalks, from a currant bush
laden with about two pounds of Per
The currants proved their right to
the name. Each was bright red,
rounded and. free from blemish. The
grower says he has 300 stocks all bear
ing and they probably, will yield CO
crates of frult."He nys he has dis
posed of 40 crates already.
STUDENT ORATORS CHOSEN
Tliree at Christian Brothers' Col
lege to Compete for Modal.
Michael Edwards. Ambrose Larkins
and Walter Coop won out in the tryout
elocutionary contest for the Raymond
Manlon gold medal offered to the best
student speaker in me Christian Broth
ers' Business College held in Alumni
Hall Thursday night. Judges were Pro
fessor Thomas Dooling. W. 'J. Pryor. P.
S. Brown and B. B. Neldmeyer. There
were 48 original contestants, of whom
all but ten were eliminated in previous
The three who won will compete at
the graduating exercises of the col
lege next Tuesday night, when the gold
medal will be awarded to the winner.
Michael Edwards spoke on "An Ap
peal to Americans"; Walter Coop, on
"The American Sailor," and J. Ambrose
Larkins, on "Jaimie Riordan."
Mineral Surveys Under Way.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. June 18. (Spe
cial.) Three mining men. W. M. Grant,
of San Francisco: G. M. Butler, of Cor
vallis. and G. J. Mitchell, or Eugene, are
in this county to make mineral surveys
of the immediate coast district as far
south as the California line. The two
latter will travel together, and Mr.
Grant expects to investigate the beach
ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE DOES IT.
When your shoes pinch or your corns and
bunions ache so that you are tired all over,
Ket Allen's Foot -Kane, the standard remedy
for the last -li years, shake it into your
shoes. It will take the sting: out of corns and
bunions and Rive instant relief to Tired,
Aching, Swollen, Tender feet. Sold every
where, ,'Cc. Don't accept any ubfcu-.uic.