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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
OUT DERGEES TO 29
B. Frank Irvine Speaker - at
ENGLISH COURSE POPULAR
Ke . Wilsie Martin ol Boise Is Given
Honorary Degree of Doctor
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY. Salem
Or.,- June 11. (Special.) Twenty-nine
members of the 1919 class were award
ed their bachelor of arts decrees by
President Carl Gregg Doncy jt the
close of the 75th annual commencement
service of Willamette university, held
in the First Methodist church this
A stronc. inspiring address was given
by B. Frank Irvine of Portland, who
used as his subpect "Work for Gradu
ates." The speaker paid high tribute
to Willamette, his Alma Mater, declar
inc that no other years of his life had
been worth more than those spent at
tne university. He referred to the cha
otic conditions in European countries
and the need for reform in economic
and political conditions in the United
; States, pointing out the menace threat
; ening this country from proletariat
The English course was the most
-: popular among the graduates, eight of
.. them majoring in this subject. Biology
had five adherents, chemistry was third
with four followers; music had three
and other courses one and two gradu
Students AVlio Won Decrees.
Following is a list of those receiving
baccalaureate degrees, with their
Helen Goltra Bagley, English, New
i orK city; J-aye Holm. English, Salem;
Elizabeth Briggs. hlstorv. Weiser.
Idaho; Robert Gatke. history. Portland;
J-ena Johnson. English, Salem; May
-viicKey, nioiogy, Salem; Helen Moore,
linglish. Eugene; Vesta Mulligan, biol-
osry. balera; Gladys Nichols. English
and French. Newburg; Harold Nichols.
uiuiogy. rsewourg; Mary parounagian
Latin. Salem; Mary Putnam, English
Salem; Helen Rose, English, Emmett
. : Idaho; Grace Sherwooti. English, Salem;
i-.es.ije JsparKs, chemistry. Bandon
- 'arolyn Sterling, biology, Wenatchee,
wash.; Louis Stewart, chemistry,
Atheiia:'' Ruth Stewart, chemistry,
Athena; Lucilc St. Pierre, education.
Salem; John Sutherland, philosophy.
.-aiem; somer Tasker, mathematics,
Portland; Charlotte Tebben, French,
Portland; Elizabeth Tebben, French,
Portland; Glenna Teeters, chemistry,
Kellogg. Idaho; Gay Wells, mathe
matics, Salem; Esther Teend, biology,
AVaJla Walla, Wash.; Venita McKinney,
piano and voice. Turner; Florence Shir
ley, pianos Salem; Margarette Wible,
voice. Grants Pass.
An honorary degree of doctor of
fiivinity was conferred upon Rev. Wil
tie Martin of Boise, Idaho.
Salem filrl Wins Prfre.
. The Hollingsworth prize of J10
iriven to the student having the highest
scholastic average during his senior
year,, was awarded to ' Miss Mary
Parounagian of Salem.
The alumni prize for excellence in
Latin, given this year by Justice
Charles Johns of the supreme court,
was won by Miss Hazel Bear, a junior,
The senior scholars for next year
were announced as follows: In biology,
Merrill Ohling of Albany; in French,
Freda Campbell of Salem;, in Latin,
Grace Bagley of Sale'm: in history, La
verne Bowersox of Wenatchee, Wash.;
in chemistry, Francis Cramer of La
l"r. Poncy announced a ?500 sub
- rortntion to Lausanne hall, received
yesierday. He spoke of several
'mnges in the curriculum and faculty
for next year, announcing the instal
lation of a domestic science depart
ment and a number of preprofessional
The great historical pageant was
.'taged again last night, and the high
est possible tribute was paid to the
production when the vast crowd stayed
throughout the entire performance,
notwithstanding the continual rain.
Great credit is due Professor Delia
Crowder-Miller and her assistants for
the success of the three days' spec
Lincoln High school student, who' left
tne nome of her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
William Madaris. 669 Clinton street.
Monday morning to attend school, and
has not been seen since.
Several of her school books were
later found on the curbing at Thir
teenth and Mill streets by fellow stu
dents and returned to her home. It was
said that she was seen Monday night
standing in front of the Owl drugstore
by Frank Robinson, a conductor on the
Council Crest line, and that he took the
girl to a movie theater.
The women's protective division re
ports that Mr. Robinson met the
brother of Miss Madaris as they were
leaving the theater and that while he
was talking to the brother for a few
moments the girl disappeared.
Mr. Robinson reported to the police,
the officers say. that the girl told him
that she was going to North Bend for
her vacation and from there was going
PRINCE WOUNDS HIMSELF
CHARLES OF ROCMAXIA SAD
OVER LOVE AFFAIR.
Efforts of Queen to Separate Him
from Bride Given as Rea
son for Act.
PARIS. June 11. Crown Prince
Charles of Roumania is suffering from
a bullet wound in the leg, self-inflicted,
according to news reaching )aris.
The wound is not regarded as serious.
The crown prince's act, which has
caused a sensation in Bucharest, is said
to have been prompted by the king's
insistence that the prince make a six
months' trip to Japan to forget Mile.
Cecilie Lambrino, the girl from whom
he was forced by his royal parents to
obtain a divorce because she was
neither titled nor wealthy.
The queen has done her utmost to
divert Prince Charles' mind from Ce
cilie by trying to interest him actively
her charitable works, but Charles is
still deeply attached to his former wife
and has frequently been seen in her
company. She lives in Bucharest and
recently gave birth to a child which
started gossip about the succession to
tne throne, the heir to which some say
is Prince Nicholas, who is studvinir In
England, the crown prince having, ac
cording to report, renounced his succession.
The crown prince created consterna
tion in Roumania royal circles last year
by marrying at Odessa Mllp rwilio
(Zizi) Lambrino, the daughter of a re
tired major in the Roumania army. For
this escapade King Ferdinand ordered
that he be given 75 days solitary con
finement, "for absenting himself with
out leave from his garrison." All ef-
torts at the time to have the crown
prince leave his wife were without
WITH OREGON TROOPS
Other Western Men Arrive on
23D ENGINEERS IN CAMP
GODDESS IS WELCOMED
HtlOHX OPEXS FESTIVAL AS
FLAXES SOAR OVERHEAD.
Rosarians Greet Reigning Dicty on
Arrival and Escort Her to
Throne in Park Block.
BORDER TALES ARE TOLD
JIRORS IX FORD CASE HEAR OF
One Witness Relates How Mexican
Told Him They Liked Huns and
Had Hatred for Americans.
; MOUNT CLEMENS, Mich., June 11.
A romantic episode of the border as
Z related by Jesse leemcr, now of Buhl,
Idaho, from the witness stand, held the
- close attention of counsel and specta
tors in Judge Tucker's court today,
where Henry Ford is suing the Chicago
Daily Tribune for Jl, 000,000 on a
charge of libel.
reemer spent many years in Mexico
and along the border as a telegrapher
and railroad man. rancher and store
keeper, but after his capture by bandits,
the looting of his general store at Bo
; quillas. Tex., on the ..order, and his
; thrilling rescue by American troopers,
1 he exchanged his sombrero for a derby
- hat and retired to the comparative
iuiet of Idaho.
Norman Walker, correspondent of the
Associated Press at El Paso;- Mr.
I'ccmcr. Oscar G. Compton of San An-
- tonio. formerly of Glen Springs. Tex.,
and Orin C. Powe, a customs inspector
at Presidio, Tex., were other witnesses
Dcemer testified as to incidents in
the Big Bend country of Texas. Dcemer
tuffered from a raid made by Mexicans
' in the middle of May. 1915.
At Glen Springs there was a detach
ment of nine American soldiers whose
duty it was to guard 30 to 40 miles of
border. They were attacked during
the night by Mexicans and Compton's
four-year-old son was killed. Another
son witnessed the killing.
The Mexicans who captured Deemer
fust looted his store, securing $2000
."They told me that they hated the
Americans because President Wilson
had permitted Carranza troops to pass
through United States territory to op
erate against Villa." related Deemer.
"They said they liked the Germans.
though, and, right then I decided to
cnange my citizenship. I told them I
was a German."
MISSING GIRL IS SOUGHT
Police Asked to Aid in Locating
Katherine . Madaris.
The police have been asked to aid in
XiBiiiUa Kalhcriae Madaris, 15-ca.r-oid
Bringing with her a golden sunshine
that was the forerunner of a day un
marred by threatened rain, the Goddess
of Victory and her retinue of attractive
maids arrived on the cruiser Minne
apolis promptly at 10:30 yesterday, dis-
emoarKea at tne stark-street dock and
was carried through acclaiming crowds
to Festival Center, where her reien of
roses officially opened.
As the great sea fighter made its
way slowly up the Willamette five
planes circled in lazy arcs above.
sprinkling rose petals in the path of
me royal party.
The official welcoming oartv. headed
by State Senator F. W. Mulkey and
Frank E. Smith of the Rosarians, with
the honor guard of Rosarians, boarded
the ship as she dropped anchor and
extended the courtesies of the city to
the goddess, her train and officers and
men of the cruiser, who were headed
by Admiral Fullam.
The goddess, who was known before
this great event as Mrs. Guy R. Porter,
was attired in a white gown of Grecian
lnes, trimmed in royal purple, with
a cape of white satin lined with red
chiffon gracing her shoulders. A silver
aurel wreath adorned her brow as she
stepped on the landing at the municipal
dock, escorted by a guard composed of
a soiaier, sailor and marine.
With President Ira L. Riggs of the
Rose Festival association at one arm
and Prime Minister Frank E. Smith of
the Royal Rosarians at the other, the
royal personage was led along a lane
lined with welcoming Rosarians to her
power-driven chariot. She was fol
lowed by her ladies-in-waiting, seven
of them dressed to represent the parts
women played in the world war and the
other 3ix dressed in fluffy, summery
frocks in pastel shades.
At the Festival Center she was en
throned by the Rosarians, after which
Governor Olcot tand Acting Mayor
Bigelow called to pay their respects
and presen tthe new ruler to the sub
jects who were standing in homage be
fore her. In a few words she dedicated
the festival to the service men and de
clared the gaieties to be officially
begun. The concluding ceremony at the
Festival Center was the unveiling ot
the gilded statue of victory by the
Units from This Regiment Go to
Camp Mills Cape Finisterre and
Santa Olivia Bring Soldiers.
BT PEGGY CURTIS.
NEW YORK. June 11. (Special.)
The U. S. S. Mount Vernon, which ar
rived a day before she was scheduled,
brought in more Oregonians than any
other recent vessel. The Santa Olivia
had Francis W. Venable, Wasco;
Stephen T. Orr. Yamhill, and Felix L
vergere of Enterprise in Bordeaux cas
ual company No. 600. Thomas E.
Willikson of Portland was aboard the
Lapland, which docked today.
On the Cape Finisterre were several
detachments of the 23d engineers, who
went to Camp Mills. Oregonians in
that unit are: Wagon company 1, Bill
Alton, McDonald; company 2. James
W. Carlton, Portland; George Salvon,
Astoria; Earl D. Mowery, Woodburn;
Earl F. Clark, Albee Carroll. M. Hurl
bert. Hood River; Earl F. Jackson.
Portland; E. Evtn. G. Sherburn, Denio;
company 3. Omar J. Renshaw, Langell
Valley; company 4. Clyde Copeland,.
orooKings: J. nomas jr. Norman, Linden;
Sherburn L. Buckley.. Redmond; Elmer
I. Dawes. Portland. Verne W. Lauman
of Yoncalla was in headquarters de
tachment of the main reconstruction
The following are the Mount Vernon
arrivals, who are Oregon men: ' Sixth
field signal, battalion, company A,
George W. Thrasher, Kerby; company
B, Homer Mallory, John Day. Robert
B. Sprague, Portland; Otto II. Olson,
Silverton: Miller Ha.ey. Albany.
Eleventh field artillery supply com
pany, Lilburn A. Hunt, Winlock;
Thomas T. Lam, Balls ton ; battery A.
James C. Martin. Richland; batterr B.
George L. Ladd, Long Creek: George W.
Laursen, Dayville; Gene Gibson. Robin
ette; battery C. Elmer Williamson.
Enterprise: John M. Franks, Lucius W.
Franks, Silver Lake; Elmer Francis,
North Powder; Elmer Saunders, Long
Creek; Henry M. Fournier. Salem;
Chester N. Hcrington, Drain; Floyd W.
White. Port and; battery E, Richard L.
Williamson, Enterprise: Frank Cooper,
Maplewood ; Hiram Stinson, Portland;
Ernest S. Pruner, Riddle.
Headquarters second battalion, 54th
infantry, Sergeant-Major Arthur E.
Sales commissary unit 305. sixth di
vision, Sergeant John R. Sarlty, La
Headquarters troops, sixth division
Eugene W. Wheeler, Salem. All of
these men are now at Camp Mills.
The following are casuals as yet un
aligned: Archie Hopkins, Milton
John J. Steiner, Portland; Earl R. Van
nuys. West Stayton; Richard Hart,
Springfield; Spencer D. Bruch, Elgin.
Two Portland men who arrived with
Mount Vernon crew are Ray Shillin
and George Fync.
EVER HEARD OF
Well-Known Conductor Spent
$1300 Without Getting Re
lief Gains Thirty-two
Pounds on Tanlac
"I have gained 32 pounds since
commenced taking Tanlac which
makes me 12 pounds heavier than
I ever was in my life, and all my
troubles have been completely over
come." said J. D. Gosney. a well
known conductor for the Port
land Light and Power company, and
who lives at 490 Umatilla avenue, Port
land, the other day.
"I spent at least 11500 during the
past year," he continued, "trying to
rind some medicine or treatment that
would overcome my troubles, but I
never got any relief until I got hold
of this Tanlac. I had a severe attack
cf pneumonia last December, which
laid me up for 61 days, and left me
a very week, run-down condition.
My stomach was so out of order that
the very lightest kind of food would
uiiu cBuse me to be all bloated up
nn gas tor hours at a time. I would
often have severe headaches that would
last for two or three days at a time.
All my energv seemeH to i,,v m .nH
I finally got so weak and worn out
mat x was not able to do any work
at all. I was very nervous, too, and
neer siept well, and when 1 did man
age to sieen an hour nw twi t wnnM
have awful night sweats. My kidneys
man gave me a lot of trouble, and when
I got out of bed every morning mv
back would be, so stiff, and sore that I
couio. nardiy straighten up.
One day a friend of mine advised
me to give Tanlac a trial, and while I
thought it was money thrown away, I
bought a bottle of it, and to my sur
prise I was feeling a whole lot better
oy tne tune I had finished that first
bottle.. Well, sir. to make a long story
sl.ort. I just stuck to that Tanlac until
every single one of mv troubles were
entirely overcome, and there isn't a
man in. tnis whole country who enjovs
better health now than I do. I work
hard every day. and have .-such a fine
appetite that I can hardly wait for
meal time to come. Everything I eat
agrees with me, too, and I am never
bothered, with indigestion or sour
stomach. I have to get up at 4:30
every morning In order to catch my
run on time, and even at that early
hour I am ready for a hearty break-
t.st. iy kidneys are in good condi
tion, and my nerves are so steadv
that I sleep like a log every night, and
the way I have gained in weight and
strength beats anything I ever heard
of. I fill you, Tanlac has simply been
a godsend to me. and I just feel like
l want to spread .he good news from
one end of the world to the other and
help others who suffer as 1 did."
Tanlac Is rold in Portland by the Owl
urns company. Adv.
GODDESS' LUNCHEON IS GAY
ROSARIAXS PAY TRIBUTE TO
VICTORY CONCERT PLANNED
Service Men Will Be Guests of Mu
sicians at Auditorium.
Service men and their friends will
be honor guests of Portland musicians
at the city auditorium tonight.
Two hundred musicians representing
a score of Portland's prominent choirs
and choruses will give a concert this
evening at 8 o'clock, under the auspices
of the war - camp community service,
which at the request of Victory Rose
Festival directors has taken charge of
the musical activties for this week of
The programme will include a num
ber of popular ballads and war songs.
The biggest number scheduled will be
the "Inf lammatus" from Rossini's
"Stabat Mater." The entire chorus will
take part in this number, and will be
accompanied by Mrs. Jane Burns Albert,
who will sing the obligato.
The concert will be concluded by a
community sing. The chorus is being
led by William Boyer. superintendent
of music in the Portland public schools.
ARMY REDUCTION ASSURED
nlouse Agrees on Appropriation for
. Pay and Maintenance.
WASHINGTON. June 11. Further re
duction in the size of the army to be
maintained for the next fiscal year was
tentatively aseed upon by the house
today in deciding to base appropria
tions for pay and maintenance on an
army of 300.000 men. instead of 400.000
as recommended by the house military
The war department had recommend
ed provision for an army of 503.U00.
Read, Tie Oregoaian classiXicd adj.
Governor Olcott and Rear-Admiral
Fullam Join in Wishing Suc
cess to Annual Show.
With charming grace and queenly
conduct the goddess of victory enter
tained representatives of state arid na
tion, her subjects of the realm of
Rosaria and participants in the cere
monies of the morning, at a luncheon
at the Portland hotel at noon yester
day. President Riggs of the Rose Fes
tival association, occupied the seat of
honor at the side of the goddess, with
Governor Olcott at the right hand and
Admiral Fuliam at the left. Mrs. C.
B. Simmons of the Rose Festival board
and A. M. Grilley, chairman of the en
tertainment committee, were of the
Ex-senator F. W. Mulkey was at the
head of a party of guests at one table;
Henry E. Reed was at the head of an
other table with guests, and Herman
von. Borstel entertained a group of
friends -for the occasion.
Because of the delay in the early
programme of the ' day the luncheon
was postponed until 1:30 P. M.. and all
of the guests came to the big grill
room ravenously hungry. No radiant
ruler whose deeds are enshrined in the
records of mythology ever had at her
feet a court more delighted to honor
its reigning mistress of the hour.
Following the luncheon a brief re
ception was held in the parlors of the
hotel, where Rosarians had an oppor
tunity to greet their ruler of the Rose
Festival days, to converse with the
admiral who brings the good wishes of
the navy and aid of his staff in the
gaities 6f the occasion, and Governor
Olcott. joining in behalf of the people
of the commonwealth that the Victory
Rose Festival may properly do honor to
the men who served their country so
valiantly, and their state with such
honor and immortal glory to them
selves in the war, the ending of which
is being celebrated.
LIBRARY MAY BUR PAPERS
DIRECTORS RAP FOREIGN LAN
Proposal Is Referred to Book Com
mittee for Investigation Mary
- . Frances Isom Is Praised.
Foreign-language papers printed in
the United States may be barred from
the public libraries of the city, if the
book committee of the Library associa
tion reports favorably on a sugges
tion which W. F. Woodward made last
night at the monthly meeting of the
Mr. Woodward brought the matter
up by presenting a list of nine foreign
language apers which the library is
receiving as gifts, and which are kept
on the files in the periodical room.
Several members of the board spoke in
favor of barring such papers, but Rabbi
Jonah B. Wise suggested that periodi
cals of known standing be accepted
regardless of the tongue in which they
W. B. Ayer. who presided, announced
that if there was no objection, he would
refer the matter to the book com
mittee, with the request that it in
vestigate and report their findings to
the board. The board requested the
librarian meanwhile to write to other
Ubiaries ajid to. tiie . federal depart
ment of education and get their views
on the subject.
Mr. Ayer read to the board a letter
he had received from Carl H. Milam,
acting general director of the Amerl
can Library association, thanking the
board for allowing Mary Frances Isom.
librarian, to engage in library war
service, and especially in allowing her
to go to r ranee.
LABOR LEADER' IS FREED
Disordrely Conduct Charge Against
William Coates Dismissed.
SPOKANE, June 11. A charge of dis
orderly conduct against William J.
Coates, president of-the Central Labor
council of this city, was dismissed in
police court today over the protest of
tam Lrane, secretary of the Soldiers'
and Sailors' council here, who was ar
rested with Coates following a physical
encounter here yesterday. Crane is at
liberty on bond, charged on complaint
of Coates, with assault.
The fight, which started in Coates'
office, was supposed to have resulted
from alleged statements by Coates
when indorsement of the Soldiers' and
Sailors' council was asked at a meet
ing of the Central Labor council Mon
SALEM MAYOR TO RESIGN
Executive to Move to .Farm Near
SALEl'r." Or.. June 11. (Special.)
Mayor Albin of Salem has decided to
throw off the cares of running a city
administration and take up the mora
lucrative business of tilling the soiU.
The executive today announced he will
tender his resignation to the city coun
cil at the meeting next Monday even
ing. He has recently purchased a farm
near Philomath to which he will go as
soon as he is relieved as mayor of
WAR HERO'S LIFE SPARED
Dog That lost Leg in Flanders
"Pardoned" by Butte Mayor.
BUTTE. Mont.. June 11. "Foch,." a
Russian wolf hound, which lost a leg
in the United .States military service in
Flanders, was the first canine to be
caught running about -Butte without a
license and was sentenced to deatr
under a new city ordinance.
Mayor Stoddcn today issued a pardon
for the dog hero.
; - ;r
- - - - - - ifi, i
Watch Your Child
Defective sight is one of the
greatest drawbacks to the health
It is oftentimes responsible for
backwardness in school.
Perhaps Your Youngster's Vision
It won't require much time nor
effort on your part to have me
make a thorough examination of
his eyes and find out,-and you will
certainly b e better satisfied t o
207 Morgan Building
Washington at Broadway
. We who serve the nation by provid
ing its meat have many masters.
There are hundreds of thousands of
stock raisers, asking for a quick market
and a high price for their stock.
There are the millions of consumers
looking to us, through tens of thousands
of retail dealers, for a constant supply of
meat at as Iowa price as possible per pound.
There are the thousands of wage
earners ' properly eager to earn more.
There are the 25,000 holders of
Swift & Company shares 8,000 of them
women who have a right to expect rea
sonable returns on their investments.
There are the hundreds of competitors,
big and little, alert to discover, for their
own advantage, any momentary break
down or lapse in our service.
In all our activities we try to deal
on a basis of equity, so that all may bene
fit and none be injured by the advantages
that go with organization, wide scope,
and efficient management.
And this service of Swift & Company
is performed at a profit of a fraction of
a cent per pound.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Portland Local Branch, 13th and Glisan
S. C Ogsbury, Manager
tlzwx y oil
Never before was
there such a drink!
There is a very definite reason
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drink world held by RAINIER
SPECIAL. It's produced by
an exclusive, patented process
which develops a notably su
perior flavor. It's rich arid yet
tasty. It's soft and yet satis
fies. Never before was there
such a drink. No other soft
drink offered today equals it.
Its features are exclusive
solely its own. Ask for it
wherever you go keep a case
in the home for mealtime use
and for entertaining friends.
Make no mistake about getting
what you want. Ask firmly for
lUtefar Prhacta CMpaay. SraHIa U. S.
Mirf.ti.i 4 Raisin-
The Rainier Products Company relieves retailers and consumers of the neces
sity of paying Revenue Taxes on Rainier Beverages by paying all taxes thereon
; direct to the Government. '
LANG & COMPANY, Portland, Or.
" ' ' - - ,-.... DISTRIBUTORS " - "