The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 28, 1914, Section One, Page 11, Image 11

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All Showcases, Fixtures and Equipment for Sale at Bargain Prices Going Out of Business
I 1 The Holte StoF SeElEHUg Qnaft j
7H Eetire Stock Now at One-Half Price ict
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A stupendous sacrifice of every article in the store Beginning tomorrow morning and through the entire week, the Holtz Store
offers $200,000 worth of seasonable merchandise for one-half ths original retail prices A clear saving to the Portland public of
$100,000 This is the greatest bargain opportunity ever afforded this community A genuine closing out sale Everything half price
Women's Suits for Half Price
Women's Dresses at Half Price
Shirt Waists now Half Price
Women's Coats for Half Price
Corsets all go now at Half Price
Undermuslins now Half Price
Infants' Wear now Half Price
Millinery will go at Half Price
House Dresses now Half Price
Dress Goods to go at Half Price
Linens go for Half
Outings now Half
Wash Goods Half
Linings go at Half
Silks now for Half
Prints go for Half
$4.00 Red Cross Shoes for $2.00
All Women's Shoes Half Price
Children's Shoes for Half Price
Summer Oxfords at Half Price
White Sum'r Shoes Half Price
Embroideries go for Half Price
Laces all go -now -at Half Price
Trimmings now at Half Price
Knit Underwear for Half Price
All Hosiery now at Half Price
Silk Gloves to go at Half Price
Monarch Gloves go at Half Price
Handkerchiefs now Half Price
Umbrellas all go at Half Price
Women's Neckwear Half Price
Ribbons, until gone, Half Price
Men's Shirts now at Half Price
Men's Collars go at Half Price
Men's Underwear at Half Price
Men's Hosiery now Half Price
Men's Sweaters for Half Price
Men's House Coats Half Price
Men's Bathrobes at Half Price
Men's Neckwear at Half Price
Men's Gloves all at Half Price
80 Men's Overcoats Half Price
Men's Raincoats for Half Price
Boys' Knee Pants at Half Price
Men's Straw Hats Half Price
Men's Felt Hats for Half Price
Men's Caps now for Half Price
Boys' Overcoats for Half Price
AH Art Goods go at Half Price
All Jewelry now for Half Price
AH Leather Goods Half Price
All -Notions to go at Half Price
Drug Sundries now Half Price
Stationery will go at Half Price
Lace Curtains now Half Price
Blankets all to go at Half Price
Bedding all goes for Half Price
Trunks and Bags at Half Price
Rugs to go at Half
Draperies for Half
Beds to go at Half
Matting now Half
China now at Half
Kitch'n Goods Half
Society Issues Prize List for
Exhibition to Be Held
July 7 and 8.
Kntrles to Be Received TJntl 9:30
o'clock Morning of Display Ex
bibitors Classified in Compe
tition for Awards.
Preparations for the fifth annual ex
hibition by the Oregon Sweet Pea So
ciety have been completed and a prize
list Issued. The exhibition will be held
at the Multnomah Hotel July 7 and 8,
inclusive. "
The secretary will be at the head
quarters In the Multnomah Hotel from
1 to B P. M. to receive entries until
' July 6. entries will be received and
. placed up to 9:30 A. M. July 7 in the
exhibit room, and the show will be
thrown open to the public at noon that
.Exhibitors are required to supply
their own containers and the committee
Bug: crests ice cream soda glasses as most
suitable for the purpose. Exhibitors
are urged not to cut their flowers for
exhibition until near sundown of the
day preceding the show, so that they
will keep fresh over night.
Officers of the society are: President,
George Pope ; vice-president, Mrs.
Thomas Gray; secretary-treasurer, Mrs,
Harriet Hendee; nomenclature commit
tee, F. V. Holman. A. L. Peck, T. J.
Bach or, Albert Kahn, R. L. Scott and
William Pfunder; committee on awards,
T. T. Geer, Mrs. Gray and President
Rules Are Given.
Following are the rules governing
the judging and the classification of
- exhibits: t
"Rules and regulations as adopted by the
National bweet Pea boclety oi America win
govern the judging. Points In scoring will
be apportioned follows: Length of stem.
5: color. 25; size, -5; substance, 15; num
ber of flowers on a -tern, 10: total. 100.
"The National Sweet Pea Society suggests
that an Ideal bunch of sweet peas consists
of not mora than -3 sprays. The Judges will
be Instructed to regard the overcrowding of
a vase as a fault. '
Growers Classified,
Commercial growers, section A This class
Includes florists, seedsmen and any grower
who raises flowers to sell at retail or whole
sale. Private gardeners, section B This class
Includes -all professional gardeners who sell
their services as well as the amateurs who
employ them regularly.
Amateurs, section C This class Is for
amateurs who do not employ professional
help regularly and those who actually do
their own gardening.
Juveniles and school children, section D
This class Is for boys and girls under 17
years of age. Flowers not grown from their
own planting and care must not be shown,
Where an entry calls for more than one
-rase, unless otherwise specified, they shall
be separate and distinct varieties.
This list may be obtained at any seed
tore, or from the secretary oa application.
Classes and Prises.
Commercial growers, sectloa A Class A
first, best general exhibit In vases (without
foliage), first and second; class A second.
, best table decoration, other than sweet pea
- foliage allowed, first and second; claas A
third, bt basket f swemt peas, other foli
age allowed, first and second; class A fourth,
best floral piece, either wire design or set
piece, first and second.
Private gardeners, section B Class B first,
best 1- vases. Spencers; class B second, best
six vases, Spencers;- class B third, best four
vases. Spencers; class B - fourth, best vase
orange or salmon Spencers: class B fifth,
best vase any color of a 1913 variety, first
and second.
Amateurs, section C Class C first, best
eight vases. Spencers, eight varieties, first
1 prize, Portland Seed Company's challenge
trophy: class C second, best six vases; class
C third, best vase white Spencers; class C
fourth, best vase lavender Spencers; class
C fifth, best vase salmon or orange Spen
cers; class C sixth, best vase crimson or
scarlet Spencers; class C seventh, best vase
primrose or yellow Spencers; class C eighth.
Dest vase llgnt pinx spencers; class J ninth,
best vase dark pink Spencers; class C tenth.
best vae striped or mottled Spencers; class
C 11th, best basket of sweet peas; class C
12th, best vase or centerpiece for table deco
ration, first and second.
Best tea table for four covers, first and
All exh bits must be accompanied with a
neatly written card specifying name and
shade of each vase.
All exhibitors should register one day pre
vious to the exhibition and obtain their table
number. Also to leave with the registrar
their card and address.
Juveniles and school children, section X,
0 to 12 years of age Class D first, best in
dividual display of not less than six vases
(six varieties) of ten or more stems each.
either Spencer or Grandiflora type, first and
second; class D second, best six vases; class
D third, best vase, white ; class D fourth.
best vase, red; class X fifth, best vase, pink;
class I sixth, best vase, primrose or yel
low; class D seventh, best vase, lavender;
class I eighth, best vase, blue; class D
ninth, best vase or basket mixed colors of 1
not less than 25 stems, sweet pea or other
foliage allowed first and second.
Special prizes, section E. Class SI first,
largest and best display of not less than
12 vases from any amateur grown outside
of Multnomah County, first and second,
award president's trophy; for best and moat
worthy exhibit by an amateur, grand rib
bon of honor; class second, new varieties,
products of Oregon.
No member of any commercial grower's
household Is eligible to compete In this sec
Oregon City and Clackamas Com
pany Agree on Terms.
OREGON CITY, Or- June 27. (Spa
cial.) After several months of quib
Ming, the Clackamas County Gas Com
pany and the City of Gladstone have
come to terms, ana today Mayor
Howell signed & franchise for the com
The principal differences between
the city and the gas company were the
length of the franchise and the rate,
but these were settled at a meeting
of the Councilmen and representatives
of the company earlier in the week.
The life of the grant is 25 years and
the franchise prescribes that the com
pany shall not be allowed to charge
over $1.40 a thousand cubic feet to
resident consumers. The city may pur
chase gas for municipal purposes at
50 cents a thousand.
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LXJL..t..f. JkAJJi.
Both Will Be Trained for Mis
sionary Work in India.
Rev. E. J. and Mrs. Eaton, of Xaz
arene Cbnrcb, Return From Work
In Calcutta Where Rescue Home
Has Sheltered 13S Wives.
Rev. B. G. Eaton and Mrs. Eaton, of
the Pentecostal Mission at Calcutta,
India, accompanied by two native Hln
du girls, are in Portland and will speak
tonight at the First Church of the
Nazarene, East Seventh and East Couch
Sheeshu, aged 7, and Bebha, 14 years
old, the two East Indian girls, are being
brought to the United States by the
missionaries to attend the Nazarene
University at Pasadena, CaL Ihey will
be trained In missionary work and on
graduating they will return to India
to spread Christianity In their native
Rev. Mr. Eaton said yesterday that
It was after much importuning the im
migration department at Vancouver, B
C. allowed the Hindus entrance to the
United States because of the law, which
provides against alien children under
16 years, not accompanied by parents.
being admitted.
After a delay of four weeks the Sec
retary of State's office, by special or
der, permitted the two Hindus to cross
the boundary. According to Mr. Eaton,
Sheeshu, the 7-year-old girl, was mar
ried at the age of S. Shortly afterward
her husband died and, according to the
custom of the race, she was forced to
go to the Hindu temple In Calcutta,
where she was held for Immoral pur
poses until rescued by Mr. Eaton 18
months later.
Mr. and Mrs. Eaton were residents of
Portland for ten years. They left this
city four years ago to engage in pas
toral work at Pasadena, Cal. Two years
ago they were sent to inaia oy me
Church of the Nazarene as missiona
ries. Immediately upon, arrival at Cal
cutta, Mr. Eaton said, a rescue home
was established. They have rescued
133 child wives and are caring for them
in the home. Some of the marriages
are contracted while the principals are
but Infants In arms, but as a rule they
do not live together until the girl
reaches the age of 10.
Mrs. Eaton Is known as he Amer
ican mother" and has been acting as
superintendent of the home. Several
years ago she visited India and was
so impressed with the revolting moral
conditions that upon her return she
organized a campaign for funds to es
tablish the rescue home and carry on
the missionary work.
Mr. and Mrs. Eaton will remain n
Portland another week.
Work of Various Departments Shown
at Woodmere Closing.
The Woodmere School closed last
Tuesday with a fine exhibit from the
various departments. In the manual
training department 14 prises were
warded to pupils excelling in work
manship. x
Everything from the finest UDraries
to small tools were made by the tu
dents. In the domestic science depart
ment five prizes were awarded to
pupils making the best cake, bread,
pudding and candy.
The home garden shared In the prize
list, 21 prizes being given to those
who raised the best vegetables.
The pets of the students were all ex
hibited in the boys' department First
and second prizes were awarded to the
pupils whose pets scored the highest
points. ' The sewing department had a
fine exhibit and surprise was expressed
that so much could be done in such
short time. Twenty-eight prizes were
awarded in this department.
The composition work of the gram
mar grades made an excellent exhibit
and a book was given to each one hav
ing the highest average In the class,
120 prizes being given to the various
Races In the afternoon were enjoyed
by all.
Alleged Teggman Arrested.
Three alleged yeggmen, one of them
a cripple, were arrested yesterday by I
Detectives Coleman and Snow, and were was continued until tomorrow,
lodged In jail on a vagrancy charge.
Frank Edwards, the cripple, came out
of the house at Ninth and Flanders
streets, and was followed by the detec
tives, who thought be was connected
with the robbery of a laborer at Hille
boro. He went about the street, ped
dling small cards asking for sympathy.
Confectioner Says He Found Accused
Han in Ills Bed.
Claude Scoffln, owner of a confection
ery store at 142 Washington street.
told Municipal Judge Stevenson the
when he went home In the early morn
lng last December 27, he saw a man In
his bed. This man, he asserted, was
J. F. Willis, alias Boston 811m. who In
bis hasty departure left a watch, which
Scoffln declared belonged to Willis ana
had been Identified as his.
Willis was on trial, charged with
stealing miscellaneous Jewelry from
Scoffln to the amount of 116. Old coin
were among the alleged loot. The case
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Rose Festival Pictures to Be
Shown at Oaks Aoain.
Films to Be Talreil of Big IV4nga at
Tlay Park July 4 and Will B
Shown One Wcrk Later.
Betnr Weather rromlsed.
The Oaks Amusement Park will earn.
bine two entertainment bills today
when the cream of the Rose Featlvel
pictures will be added to the new
programme opening this afternoon.
The pictures are being shown again
by special request and at Urge -
pense. Tbey will appear op the screen
for tbe last time tonight.'
For the next two or three weeks It
Is Manaser Cnrdray's Intention to
feature diversified vaudeville acta. In
addition to the band concerts. eta en
the programme.
Durliur the current week Bell and
Van. two capital blackface comedians,
will appear dally, while Al and Jennie
Dunstan will be seen In a novel end
mirthful little eketch. The Hawaiian
Troubadours have ben re-enored 1 hie
week, as they do not seem to have io(
their popularity.
After the prolonged drenchlnr It has
received, the park la In Its moat beau
tiful condition. The walks are a mnae
of rose blooms from the rhules to the
skating rink, while she lawns are perfect.
Swimming Is expected to prove one
ef the most popular diversions this
week, as the weather men imi to In.
cllne to a warm weather view.
The motion pictures which were
postponed last Sunday will be taken
at The Oaks July 4. Every feature rt
the big celebration at The Oaks will
be reproduced In film and shown one
week later In the amphitheater.
We are providing a maanlflrent en.
frtalnment," eald Manager Cordray.
"We have been handicapped moat un
fairly by the weather, juat when peo
ple were beginntnv to learn of the
numerous Improvemente at The Oak
this year. I trust that now the etormi
have ceased we ahajl have a continua
tion pf old conditions.
Eat more bread
Et ) moat ftnd othr hair fnAtfm.
ill ffl bfttar and will kn dewi
com ( llvini.
Kw Better .Voae eSnt ae CieeeX
Butternut Bread
t'. Bakery, K. lltk ae4 Maailare.