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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1919)
VOL-. I,VUI. XO. 18,265
Entered it Portland (Oref on)
Pout-office a Socond-Cla."? Matter.
PORTLAND, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1919.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Planes Bring Governor and
AVIATORS IN HIGH SPIRITS
Voyage From California Made
: Without Any Mishaps.
FOG, SNOW, RAIN ARE MET
landings Are Graceful. Yet Folk
Who Watch. Get Thrills as Two
Fliers Dodge Grief.
Seven great planes, like rocs from
Sinbad's cruises, came humming down
to the green turf of the Eastmoreland
municipal golf jinks yesterday after
noon,, aerial guests and performers at
Portland's Rose Festival pageant, on
the conclusion of their flight from
Mather. Field, Sacramento, where they
took wing Sunday morning.
One by one they droned down from
the clouds, in graceful swoops and cir
cles, till their landing gear spun on
the cropped grass and they settled as
lightly as carrier pigeons," with soldiers
racing out to wheel them into line for
the final perch after the long flight.
They will make their first exhibition
flight for the festival this forenoon, ris
ing from Eastmoreland field at 10
o'clock, and carrying civilian passen
gers, including newspaper representa
tives, who have been invited to sample
the higher ozone of the clouds.
Plane Brinss Governor.
Though they came to the Festival on
a frolic, their pilots drove them high
over the Siskiyou range, through fog
and sleet and cold, with the certainty
that the squadron was but blazing the
trial for the fleets of another year,
when the air route will have been es
tablished as an indispensable short-cut
for the rapid transit of mails and com
merce. Commanded by Lieutenant-Colonel
Henry L. Watson, as flight leader, the
Festival squadron of army planes, of
ficered and manned by" men of the
service, not only bombed into insignifi
cance all previous novel arrivals at
the city's floral fiesta, opened a new
era in traffic on theNcoast, but de
livered, right-side up with care, smil
ing and genuinely happy, the first gov
ernor of Oregon who ever visited his
slate's metropolis via the wings of the
"The experience of my lifetime."
laughed Governor Olcott, as the big
Curtiss, piloted by Colonel Watson,
came to rest on the links at 12:13
yesterday afternoon. "Here's my ad
,vice. all you folks: if ever you get the
chance to fly. don't let it escape you."
Eagle's Speed Maintained.
Flying from Salem to Portland, the
last leg of the cruise, the first cum
grew hawklike against the clouds in
lees than 40 minutes after it left the
field at the capital. Back of it, like
pursuers who had the day before them.
floated the leisurely companions of the
first squadron a covey of five Curtiss
planes. Tet they were swooping down
en Eastmoreland at SO miles an hour.
The planes alighted in the following
order: First, Lieutenant Earl Neubig,
with Sergeant O. Kessell, passenger;
second. Lieutenant Charles W. Schwartz,
with Sergeant Thomas Strohmier,
passenger: third. Lieutenant J. M.
Fetters, with Sergeant John Milkewski,
passenger; fourth. Lieutenant Frank D.
Hackett, with Sergeant Charges A. La
jotte, passenger: fifth. Colonel Watson,
with Governor Olcott as passenger.
The hugeDe Haviland bombing plane,
of the type that dropped American ex
plosives on German camps, capable of
a speed of 124 miles an hour, car.--
wheeling in from Corvallis at 3 o'clock,
followed a half hour later by the sev
enth and final machine, a Curtiss,
which had tarried at Lebanon for a
morning exhibition flight. The bomber
was piloted by Lieutenant William
McR. Beck, with Lieutenant William
Bavan as supercargo, while the last
Curtiss was piloted by. Lieutenant
Aviators Are Welcomed.
Met at the Held by the festival re
ception committee, headed by William
McMurray, the aviators were taken at
once to the Multnomah hotel, where
they cast aside their leather coats and
helmets, to reappeear a few moments
later in regulation uniform, as guests
at a luncheon tendered in their honor
by the festival directors.
"You're some boy, Ben, some boy,"
the spectators hailed Governor Olcott,
when the state's chief executive stood
on terra firma and grinned from his
helmet, for all the world like one of
the LaFayette escadrille. "Now you
want to go to your hotel and wash,"
"It wasn't dusty up where I've been,
thank you." replied the governor.
"The flight was successful in every
way, and without a single delay or ac
cident to mar it." said Colonel Watson.
"We made a great many observations
that should be of benefit in future air
flights along the course taken. On the
whole the landing fields are good,
though that at Salem is too short, forc
ing the planes to land across it.
Course lias Hazards.
"As a commercial route, or an aerial
mail service, the flight from Sacra
niento to Portland Is absolutely feasi
ble. But over the southern Oregon
iCoocludcd pi rase 11, Column 2-
BILL PASSES HOUSE
4 MEMBERS OPPOSE REVOLVING
Democrats Urge Larger Amount but
Present No Amendment; Future
Needs Held Problematical.
WASHINGTON, June 10. By a vote
of 305 to 4 the house today passed the
bill authorizing an appropriation of
$750,000,000 for the railroad adminis
tration's revolving fund. Democratic
members urged a larger amount, but
did not press any amendment for an
increase, while republicans declared
the fund would be sufficient until later
in the year when future needs would
be known. The measure now goes to
the senate where leaders plan early
Votes against the appropriation were
cast by Representatives Anthony, Kan
sas; Ramseyer, Iowa; Woodyard, West
Virginia, republicans, and Thomas,
Kentucky, democrat.. None of them
urged his objections to the bill during
the debate which was marked by the
injection of considerable political dis
cussion. Chairman Good of the appropriation
committee. In charge of the rail bill, ex
plained that reductonfrom $1,200,000,000
requested by Director-General Hineswas
decided on by the committee because it
was admitted that exact needs of the
future were problematical. The new
fund, he said, would make a total of
?1. 250,000, 000 granted the administra
tion since the rail lines were taken over
by the government.
In the senate debate proceeded on
the Cummins bill to restore to the inter
state commerce commission immediately
ts power of supervision over interstate
railroad rates. Senator Nelson, repub
lican, of Minnesota, protested against
nsertion of an amendment to limit the
restoration of supervision to interstate
rates. The amendment, he said, would
leave intrastate tariffs "at the mercy
of the railroad administration."
In reply. Senator Cummins declared
that to subordinate the federal govern
ment as operator of the lines to the
authority of the several states as to
intrastate rates would be indefensible.
BUTTER AND EGGS WEAKER
Early Decline in Prices Is Predicted
CHICAGO, June 10. Price reductions
butter and eggs were predicted by
experts here today, who declared huge
excess storage stocks, lack of heavy
export and a big production season
would combine to bring the decline.
Figures posted today by the Chicago
butter and egg board show there were
on June 1 in 55 warehouses composing
the associated warehouse organization
an excess of 9,950,000 pounds of butter
stored, compared to last year's holding,
and an excess of 310.000 cases of eggs.
On June 1, 1918, there were 7,004,000
pounds of butter in these warehouses,
while this year shows a storage of 16,
STRAWBERRIES GO BY AIR
Lebanon Sends First Box to Port
land by New Route.
LEBANON, Or., June 10. (Special.)
The first box of Lebanon strawberries
ever to go by the aerial route from
Lebanon to Portland was taken on the
Curtis plane today by Lieutenant Krull.
The box was a gift to him by the Leb
anon Red Cross.
Five thousand persons saw the lone
two-seated Curtis airplane play in mid
air over the pasture of M. H. Donnelly,
at the edge of Lebanon, when Lieuten
ant James S. Krull performed tail spins,
loop-the-loop and other stunts. The
big De Haviland war plane did not
reach Lebanon oday on account of
HUN SAILORS GOING HOWIE
Two Thousand Officers and Men
Will Be Sent to Germany.
WASHINGTON, June 10. Return to
Germany of about 2000 former officers
and sailors taken from German vessels
when the United States seized enemy
shipping at the outbreak of the war
will begin about July 1. Those to be
released now are bein'g held at Fort
McPherson and Oglethorpe.
Forty other enemy aliens, at first in
terned at Panama and later taken In
custody by the United States, will be
returned next week to Panama prepara
tory to being sent back to Germany
BELA KUN TO VISIT. PARIS
Hungarian Will Give Allies An Ex.
planation of Conditions.
GENEVA, June 10. (By the Asso-
ciated Press.) Bela Kun, according to
an Innsbruck dispatch, in reply to M.
Clemenceau's note, "accepts the allied
invitation to visit Paris, in order to
explain conditions In Hungary."
Bela Kun, it is added, will shortly
appoint a delegation which he probably
will head himself.
Violent fighting, it is declared, con
tinues between the Hungarians and
TEACHERS ASK $300 LIFT
San Diego Educators Refuse to Sign
SAN DIEGO, Cal.. June 10. Without
a dissenting vote about 300 of the
city's teachers, about two-thirds of the
entire number, voted not to sign new
contracts for the coming school year
until an increase of $300 in pay for
each is included.
The board of education had decided
on a $200 increase at its meeting last
night. The teachers elde will be pre
sented to -the board tomorrow morning.
STRIKE OF BO,
KEYMEN DUE TODAY
on Eve of Walkout.
ACTION IS HELD IMATIVE
No Other Recou
APPEAL SEN i TO GOMPERS
Federation or Labor Urged to "Help
Destroy Worst Labor Autocracy
Country Has Known."
CHICAGO, June 10. The Commercial
Telegraphers' Union of America was
ready tonight to strike at 8 o'clock to
morrow morning throughout the coun
try, S. J. Konenkamp, international
president, said tonight. It was estimated
that 60,000 or more telegraph and tele
phone workers would be affected, and
he expressed himself as satisfied with
in announcing that there was no
change in the situation and no re
course was left but to strike, Mr.
Konenkamp said more lockouts by the
Western Union Telegraph company had
taken place today, bringing the total
for the last three days to 2915 union
workers. He said that as a result of
the strike and lockouts in the south
eastern quarter of the country, the
Western Union has resorted to the
"suitcase route" for delivery of mes
sages subject, to indefinite delay, ac
cording to his reports from Wash
ington. Executive Conncll Meets.
Action by the senate or the lower
house would have no effect on the
strike, he said, referring to passage of
the Kellogg wire bill In the senate
There were no additions of com
panies signing the agreement with the
union, except the Montgomery Tele
phone & Telegraph company of Hilla
boro, I1L, Mr. Konenkamp said. The
Federal Telegraph comply, operating
on the Pacific coast, signed last night,
The executive council of the union
met tonight to go over final details
to putting the strike into effect to
morrow. Outlook Held Favorable.
Mr. Konenkamp's statement tonight
was as follows:
"I'm satisfied with the outlook for
tomorrow. There is no reason to ex
pect any change until the strike be
comes effective. With the telegraph
workers it is a question of whether
they shall enjoy the rights that other
workers enjoy, or if the anti-union
policy of Newcomb Carlton shall be-
I (Concluded on Page 2, Column 1.)
I ' THE GREAT ATTRACTION. i
J fclSSfteS ''iJSS&v" BSir i&SrLJL Osteon J
TODAY'S FESTIVAL PRO
GRAMME. 10 A. M. Public inspection of
Portland police department at the
armory: army airplanes arise
from field, municipal golf links.
10:30 A. M. Admiral Fullam.
goddess of victory and attendants
arrive on flagship Minneapolis,
with air escort of navy seaplanes.
11:30 A. M. Goddess of victory
and attendants. Admiral Fullam
and distinguished guests land at
municipal dock, foot of Stark
street, amid shower of roses from
11:35 A. M. Goddess, attend
ants and distinguished guests
welcomed by Victory Rose Festi
11:55 A. M. Goddess and guests
proceed to Festival Center, South
Park blocks. Main nd Jefferson
Btreets, escorted by Festival offi
cials and Royal Rosarians.
12:15 P. M. Goddess welcomed
and enthroned at Festival Center.
12:20 P. M. Goddess dedicates
Victory Rose Festival to honor
and for entertainment of service
12:30 P. M. Goddess unveils
statue of Victory.
12:45 P. M. Goddess and guests
entertained at luncheon at Hotel
2 P. M. Victory Rose Show
opens at municipal auditorium.
2:30 P. M. Victory industrial
parade of Rose Festival associa
tion and Pacific Coast Advertis
ing Men's association, featuring
the review of war work of cities
and counties of the northwest;
animated trademarks and dis
plays of enterprises of Pacific
coast. Eric V. Hauser, grand mar
shal; Colonel Lewis P. Campbell
and G. W. Stubblebine, marshals.
Route of parade Form on
Fourteenth street, proceed to
Morrison street, east on Morrison
to Tenth, north on Tenth to Al
der, east on Alder to Broadway,
north on Broadway to Pine, east
on Pine to Fourth, south on
Fourth to Alder, west on Alder to
Fifth, north on Fifth to Oak, west
on Oak to Sixth, south on Sixth
to Morrison, east on Morrison to J
Fourth, south on Fourth to Jef- J
ferson, east on Jefferson to Fifth, 4
north on Fifth to Yamhill, west 4
on Yamhill to Broadway, south
on Broadway to Madison, west on
Madison to West Park, south on J
West Park to Jefferson, west on J
Jefferson to Tenth, south on ,
Tenth to Market and disband. i
3:30 P. M. Water sports on
river, between Everett street and
Hawthorne avenue; races; surf
boat riding; diving exhibition and
fight by fireboats.
4 P. M. United States navy
Out-of-door performance of
"The Comedy of Errors," Reed
college, open to public.
7 P. M. Amusements. Victory
Rose Festival Lane o Laughter,
South Park blocks.
8 P. M. Orchestra concert. Vic
tory Rose Festival Rose Show, at
municipal auditorium; christen
ing by Royal Rosarians of new
Portland rose, produced by Al
bert Clarke; band concert. Fes
tival Center: band concert, Chi-
nese and Japanese oriental gar-
dens. North Park blocks. Burn- t
side and Davis streets; organ re- I
cital by Luclen Becker at Reed 4
700 Men to Be Laid Ofr.
LOUISVILLE. Ky., June 10. Ordered
by the federal director of railroads to
cut the month's operating expenses to
meet June income, the Louisville &
Nashville Railroad company today pre
pared to eliminate the names of 700
men, largely shop employes, from the
railroad's payrolls, beginning June 13.
Hurley Throws Up Foreign
FOREIGN BUSINESS POSSIBLE
Embargo on Builders Is to Be
Lifted at Once.
CHAMBERLAIN QUERY HITS
Indication of Possible Losses to
Shipyards Through Board's Atti
tude Brings Surprise to All.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, June 10. The complete surren
der of all authority of the shipping
board over foreign contracts offered to
American yards made by Chairman Ed
ward N. Hurley, of the board, at to
days hearing before the commerce
committee of the senate, was almost as
much of a surprise to Mr. Hurley as to
the members of the committee.
It was plain to be seen that Chair
man Hurley had not come before the
committee with any intention of aban-.
doning the board's asserted right to ap
prove or reject foreign contracts, but
he became lost In the crossfire of trou
blesome though at times courteous
questions. He had jockeyed himself
into an uncomfortable position by of
fering as excuse for the board's atti
tude the fact that the government had
on hand about $75,000,000 worth of ma
terials which it wished to dispose of to
Chamberlains Query Hits.
"Don't you think," asked Senator
Chamberlain, "that there would be
greater economic loss to the country if
the American shipyards should be
forced to close down than there would
be if the government lost $75,000,000
"We are not closing down yards," Mr.
'But," said Senator Chamberlain,
"they will close down in the next 0
or 60 days If they cannot take tho out
Chairman Hurley did not seem dis
posed to argue this point, and a ques
tion from Senator Edge, of New Jersey,
immediately afterward was the one
which drove him Into agreeing to lift
the ban. Senator Edge's question car
ried the insinuation thatlhe board's at
titude seemed but little else than an at
tempt to hold up the American ship
yards to pay the government's own
price for t.ie left-over materials.
Fall Surrender Follows.
This brought the unexpected answer
from the chairman of the shipping
board that he would lift the embargo on
the builders without delay. 'Senator
Jones, chairman of the committee, was
(Concluded on Patre 2. Column 2.)
CONGRESS ACTS FAST
TO END WIRE CONTROL
SENATE PASSES UNANIMOUSLY
BILL FOR REPEAL OF LAW.
Burleson Officials Discount Posi
bilily That Strike Will Hamper
WASHINGTON. June 10. On the eve
of the nation-wide telegrapher's strike,
both bodies of congress today acted
to end quickly government control of
the country's wire system.
The senate passed unanimously the
bill for repeal "forthwith" of the law
authorizing federal jurisdiction over
telephone, telephone, cable and radio
lines, while the house interstate com
merce committee agreed to report
legislation ending government wire
control June 30, next.
No move was made today by the
postoffice department touching the
situation and officials said that none
would be made, the return of wire
operation having left the situation to
the handling of private managements.
At the same time officials lately re
sponsible for the conduct of the tele
gra, . systems were inclined to dis
count the possibility that communica
tion would be seriously hampered by
the strike of telegraph operators.
The threatened walkout of electrical
workers was said to have more serious
The senate in adopting the repeal
bill approved an amendment to con
tinue present telephone rates 90 days
or until the tariffs can be adjusted by
Democratic and republican senators
joined in support of the repeal bill, of
which Senator Kellogg, republican, of
Minnesota, is the author, and also in
criticism of 'the taking over of the
wires and the results of government
operation. Debate In the senate was
brief and the bill was passed with
out a record vote. It now goes to the
house interstate commerce commit
tee, which will meet again Thursday
with a view to prompt action.
.Many senators in today's debate de
clared that no necessity required tak
ing over of the wires and that govern
ment operation had been unsatisfac
I think a very great mistake was
made when the wires were taken
over," said Senator Pomerene. demo
crat, or umo. No good came from it
biiu mucn narm came. The more
quickly they can be turned back the
better. There was no necessity for
taking them over. Government opera-
lion, to some extent at least, has
served to destroy morale of the com
In addition to the amendment con
tinuing existing toll and telephone ex
cnange rates tor 30 days, the senate
also adopted an amendment by Senator
feneppard, democrat, of Texas, provid
ing imi government control should not
be a defense by the wire companies
In private damage suits.
PRISONER AIDS MR. WILSON
Delinquent Taxes Paid and Property
Sale Presented; Convict Thanked
LOS ANGELES. June 10. George A.
Fox. convicted of obtaining money by
false pretenses, prevented the sale of
President Wilson's ranch in Riverside
county for delinquent taxes by paying
them himself, it became known here
tonight when Fox. in the county Jail,
received a telegram of thanks from J.
P. Tumulty, the president's secretary
"I considered it my patriotic duty."
was the only comment Fox made as to
The tax bill was $37.21. The prop
erty is 61 acres in extent and was pur
chased before Mr. Wilson became presi
Secretary Tumulty learned of Fox's
action when on receiving delayed in.
formation of the property sale he tele.
graphed C. R. Sibbs. tax collector of
Riverside county. News of the sale
was published in newspapers here and
read by Fox.
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature, 60
decrees; minimum, 48 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair; warmer. Moderate west
Mobs reported rampant in Btreets of Winni
peg. Page 2.
I . National.
Houh passes $730,000,000 railway measure.
Hurley surrenders contract control of ship
yards. Page 1.
Congress acts quickly to end wire control.
Senate opposition to peace treaty embodied
in Knox resolution. Page 'J.
Telegraphers on eve of strike confident of
success. Page 1.
Union to exhibit croam of livestock. Page 8.
Supreme court decision In Olcott case leaves
governor's status muddled. Page 7.
Yakima lad confesses murder of driver at
.Bakerslield. Cal. Page u.
Pacific Coast league results: Los Angeles 6.
Oakland 8; Seattle 18. Sacramento 3:
Vernon 3. San Krancisco O: Portland game
called off becauna of rain. Page 14.
Water events lure speedy boat racers.
Army board asked to sefect referee. Page 14.
Cemmrrrisd and Marine.
Sacrewful auction sale of government
owned wools wltn few withdrawals.
Selling movement carries Chicago corn
prices down. Page '23.
Stock market In Seattle In warning
against speculation. Page 23.
Portland and Vicinity.
Victory to crown opening of Ross Festival
today. Page 1.
Squadron of seven airplanes arrives at Port
land tor Rose Festival. Page 1.
Weather report, data and forecast. Page 22.
Confectioners of Pacific states ask for dis
continuance, of war tax on wares. Page &.
Highway body sells bonds and- plans work.
Pupils' Miners laid to crowded schools.
Roe lights flood streets with color.
Bank robbed at Beaverton. Page 6.
Case of H. A. E'der, missing union official,
referred to grand Jury. Page II.
Advertising women guests at luncheon.
Ad men remain In world organisation.
Oregon-built wood ships aajd to be making
good. Pag 22.
Wllhelm leads In slats golf Champa, Pass IS,
VICTORY TO GROWN
Goddess and Party Due at
10:30 This Morning.
SEAPLANES TO SHOWER ROSES
Impressive Ceremonies to Hon
or Veterans of World War.
PARADE TO BE BIG EVENT
Unveiling of Statue at 12:20 to
Dedicate Festivities to Nation's
Heroes; Thousands In City.
From the time Portland's police de
partment is officially inspected In the
armory at 10 o'clock this morning, until
the lioddcss of Victory is formallv re
ceived in Oriental gardens, north Park
blocks, at 9 o'clocfc tonight, there are
to be no dull moments for the thou
sands gathered here for the Victorv
Rose Festival, scheduled to open of
ficially at 12:20 o'clock this afternoon,
when it will be dedicated with im
pressive ceremony to the honor of. and
for entertainment of, men hi entered
the service In the late war. The arrival
of the goddess and her party and Rear
Admiral Fullam will take place at 10:30
o'clock, when the flagship Minneapolis
steams up the river, accompanied by an
air escort of United States naval "sea
Vessel to Bring; Royal Party.
The vessel will anchor near the mu
nicipal dock at the foot of Stark street,
where, at 11:30 o'clock, the goddess
and her party and Admiral Fullam will
proceed to the dock, amid a shower of
roses from the naval seaplanes. At
11:35 o'clock the royal party is to be
welcomed by officials of the Victory
Rose Festival association and the Royal
Rosarians and 20 minutes later the as
semblage will proceed to Festival cen
ter in the south Park blocks, between
Main and Jefferson streets, for the en
throning and unveiling of the statue of
This procession will proceed west on
Stark street to Fourth; thence to Wash
ington; thence to Tenth: thence to Mad
ison: thence to West Park, stopping
before the grandstand.
Victory Statue to Be la veiled.
At 12:20 o'clock the goddess will ded
icate the festival to the nation's heroes,
and at 12:30 o'clock will release the
silken folds, unveiling the statue of
victory. The royal party and dis
tinguished guests then will be enter
tained at luncheon at Hotel Portland.
Mrs. Guy Robert Porter, of Portland,
will impersonate the Goddess of Vic
tory and will be attended by the fol
lowing: Rosebud Maids Misses Helen Honcnin,
Elizabeth Jacobs, Stella King. Laveiie Flor
ence. Jean Stevens and Anna Munly.
War Activities Miss Mary Bacon, "Red
Cross Nurse"; Miss Isabel Clark, "Devas
tated France"; Miss Alberta Bair, "Red
Cross Motor": Miss Miriam Reed. "National
League Motor"; Miss Katherine Laidlaw.
"Salvation Army"; Miss Dorothy Slrow
brldge. "Y"; Miss Marjorls Hall, "Canteen
Patronesses Mrs. C. B. Simmons, Mrs.
Ouy W. Talbot. Mrs. W. F Woodward. Mrs.
James D. Honeyman. Mrs. R. S. Fmrrell.
Mrs. Elliott R. Corbet t. Mm. E. W. flaxen.
Mrs. A. W. Clark and Mrs. F. C. Knap p.
The municipal dock, where the party
will land, has been beautifully dec
orated in honor of the coming of the
important party, while streets through
which they will pass on the way to
Festival Center are hung with gar
lands of ferns, evergreen, flags and
Parade to Review War Work.
Today's Victory and industrial pa
rade, scheduled for 2:30 o'clock, and.
arranged jointly for the Victory Rose
Festival association and the Pacific
Coast Advertising Men's association, is
regarded as the big event of today's
progremme. If is designed to present
a review of the war work of cities and
counties of the northwest, animated
trade marks and displays of industrial,
commercial and community enterprises
of the Pacific coast. Eric V. Hauser
will be grand marshal and will be
assisted by John Dougal and G. W.
Stubblebine. as division marshals.
Owing to entry of exhibits from so
many communities, the committee in
charge has found it necessary to move
the parade in three divisions, the first
forming on Hall street, facing west,
with head resting on Fourteenth street.
The second section of the first divi
sion will form on Montgomery street,
'facing west, with head resting on
Fourteenth street, while the first sec
tion of the second division will form
cn Market street, facing west, with,
head resting on Fourteenth street
Start to Be Prompt.
The second section will form on Clay
ytreet. facing west, with head restinff
on Fourteenth, and the third division
will form on Columbia street, facing1
west, and resting on Fourteenth street.
The committee In charge announced
yesterday that owning to the length
of the pageant. It would be Imperative
that the parade be started promptly on
scheduled time, and entrants are asked
to be in position early. In order to
avoid last-minute confusion and delay.
The parade will be made up as follows:
First Division Section 1.
Grand Marshal E. V. Hauser.
1 tconcluded on Page 9. Colujna I.Jl