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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1914)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 28. 1914,
Schedule About Complete for
-Auditorium Events at Ses'
; siontoOpen July 7.
ONE ATTRACTION CHANGED
Free Classes In Music, Physical Cul
tare, Domestic Science and Art
to Be Given Forant Hours
to Be of Interest.
OREGON CITT, Or., June 27. (Spe
ciaL) The schedule for the 26 audi
torium attractions to be staged at the
coming session of Chautauqua
practically complete, according to
statement made by Secretary Cross yes
terday. Owing to the fact that one of
the Eastern attractions was not up to
the standard, the local directors can
celled Its engagement, and this has
necessitated a slight deviation from the
, With this "llth-hour" substitution
satisfactorily made, however, the sec
retary reports everything in splendid
shape for the coming assembly, which
is to tpen Its 13-day session at Glad
stone Park July 7. Interest among
Clackamas County and Portland people
has been unusually good and every in
dication points to the greatest assem
bly ever held at Gladstone.
Programme la Given.
The complete auditorium programme
July 7 2 P. M., opening address,
President Fletcher Homan; response,
W. 8. U'Ren; 8 P. M, concert, Portland
Ad Club quartet.
July 8 2 P. AL, lecture, "Literature
and Life," Bishop R. J. Cooke; 8 P. M.,
Illustrated lecture, on good roads and
Oregon scenery, Samuel Hill, good roads
evangelist; 2 P. M., lecture, "A Trinity
of Power," Dr. I G. Herbert; 8 P. M.,
lecture, "Cash. Conscience and Coun
try," Dr. L. G. Herbert
July 102 P. M.. lecture, "The De
cline of the Russian Empire," Alexan
der Lochwltzky, a Russian exile; 8
P. M., lecture, "A Russian Nobleman's
Story of Siberian Kxlle and Escape,
July 11 2 P. 1L. leoture, "Worms
Beneath the Bark," Charles Howard
Plattenburg; special concert, Fergu
son's Dixie Jubilees; 8 P. M., concert.
Dixie Jubilee Singers.
July 12 2 P. M.. sermon. Dr. Walter
Benwell Hinson, of the Portland White
Temple; 4 P. M., sacred concert, Dixie
Jubilee Singers; 8 P. M., concert (46
minutes). Dixie Jubilee Singers; 8:45
F. M., lecture, sermon and chalk talk,
Ash Davis, cartoonist.
July 13 2 P. M., lecture, "The Vocab
ulary of Success," Professor Lee May
nard Daggy; 8 P. M., "Chalk Talk," Ash
July 14 2 P. M., recital, "Aunt Jane
of Kentucky," Edna Eugenia Lowe; 8
P. M., "The Gospel of the Common
place." Professor Lee Maynard Daggy.
July 15 2 P. M., concert, Chicago
Glee Club; 8 P. M., concert, Chicago
July 16 (Patriotic day) 2 P. M., lec
ture, "The Burden of the Nations," Dr.
Thomas E. Green; 8 P. M., Illustrated
leoture, "The Fanama-Paclflc Exposi
tion," Dr. Frederick Vinlng Fisher.
July 17 2 P. M., lecture, Dr. Fletcher
Homan "World Visions"; 8 P. M., lec
ture, "The New China," Ng. Poon Chew.
July 18 2 P. M., Simpson College
Glee Club concert; 8 P. M., grand ath
letic carnival, direction Professor A M.
Grilley; 9 P. M., annual fireworks dis
play on athletic field.
July 19 2 P. M., lecture-sermon,
speaker to be announced later; 4 P. M.,
oratorio, "The Holy City" (Gaul), direc
tion Professof J. H. Cowen. Chautauqua
chorus; 8 F. M. recital, "The Divine
Tragedy," Mattie Hardwicke Jones, as
sisted by chorus and orchestra.
Classes to Be Conducted.
During the week-day morning hours
free classes will be conducted In musio,
physical culture, domestio science and
art health lectures and .bible talks, the
latter by Dr. W. B. Hinson, of Port
land. The domestio science and art
classes will be conducted by the Ore
gon Agricultural College ana tne urn
v.r.it nf Oreeron will give a course
of lectures by Dr. Schafer, L. H. Weir
and Dr. C F. Hodge.
The forum hours at 11 o clock will
be of unusual Interest, as practically
every college In the state wm mv
charge of a programme, as well as the
Oregon Congress of Mothers and the
Women's Christian Temperance Union.
ThA Oresron Congress of Mothers will
--...rliict a daily round-table talk
In which Judge Gatens. Mrs. A. King
Wilson, Miss Emma Butler, Judge Earie
u .h Dr. Mae CardweiL jars, mu
ll. Trumbull and others -HI partici
Parson's Orchestra to Flay.
Parson's orchestra, of Portland, Is to
give two concerts each day during the
assembly In the main auditorium, and
Stuart McGulre and other well-known
vocalists will be heard during the as
sembly. The dally baseball game will prove
unusually interesting, as five first
class amateur organizations will vie
for the C"- utauqua pennant. The sched
ule to be played Is as follows: July 7,
Commercial Club (Oregon City) and
Clackamas; July 8, Molalla and Esta-cada-
July 9, Macksburg and Clack
amas: July 10, Estacada and Commer
cial Club; July 11. Molalla and Macksburg-
July 13, Clackamas and Esta
cada: July 14. Commercial Club and
Molalla; July 15. Macksburg and Esta
cada" July 16, Molalla and Clackamas;
July 17, Commercial Club and Macks-
day and the Brentwood International
cup contest will be started, to finish
in Vancouver. During the afternoon a
series of speedy automobile races will
be run at The Meadows, while in town
the Dads' Day pageant will take place,
headed by Governor Lister and Mayor
Gill. During "the evening the Mardi
Gras carnival will be held, with the
downtown section turned over to mer
rymakers who will throw confetti and
engage in a hilarious riot until mid
MAY BE CHANGED
The Potlatch proper will begin July UashinatOrr CommiSSIOn COfl"
15, when Aviator Silas Christofferson VcKlllliy lUIt UUII1IHI&&IUII UUH
will arrive from San Francisco at the
completion of his long-distance mara
thon flight across country. On Thurs
day, the second day, the Llpton races
will start; automobilists will be enter
tained and will organize a state asso
ciation; a fraternal and military pa
geant of 10,000 men will be held and
siders Inclusion of Almost,
FIRST AID CLAUSE IN SIGHT
WASHINGTON GIRL WlJfS
X 3. i
S r i- " ;
T&lmm Genevieve Matchette.
Miss Genevieve Matchette, of
Ladu, Wash., was the winner
of the grand gold medal' in the
Cowlitz County W. C. T. TJ. con
test held at Woodland Wednes
day. Miss Matchette Is a former
student of one of Portland's
leading schools of expression.
the city's new Alaska totem pole un
veiled. On Friday similar features will
comprise the programme. Including
decorated automobile pageant.
26 IH GARDEN CONTEST
BOYS TAKE KEEN INTEREST
GROWING OF VEGETABLES.
Account Kept of Expenses and Re-
ceip ts eir plan Conducted by
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL, Mon
mouth, June 27. (Special.) A greater
interest in the industries of the farm
and valley, a spirit of keen competition
and the development of the faculties
f discrimination in the choice of plants
are declared results of the garden con
test, being conducted among the boys
of the training school by the normal
department of agriculture.
Encouraged by the garden expert'
ments of last year, the department,
nder the direction of Professor L. P.
Gilmore, early this season outlined
plans for a contest under a new meth
od, which is unique.
A thaee-acre tract of land, east ol tne
normal building, was secured and pu
pils were assigned from one to three
plots each, 10 by 12 feet, with instruc
tions to plant two kinds or vegetaoies.
Under the plan the pupils are Keep
ing accounts of their own individual
expenditures and the receipts from
sales of garden truck. This is the prin
cipal feature of the contest.
Some pupils planted all peas, others
beans and peas. A few thought cao
bage the most profitable. They are
marketing the earliest of the vege
Twenty-six boys are In the contest.
They are Edward Daniel, John Ostrom,
Harold Johnson, Johnny Stump, James
Higgonbotham, Bruce Rogers, - Earl
Conkey. Wendell Van Loan, Russell
lcholson, Herbert Powell, Max Bow-
ersox, Denzil Moore. Everett Jfivans,
Glen McNeil, Ward Haley, Clyde Dos-
ett, Manley Arant, Robert Henkle,
Clay Moreland, Claire Winegar, John
Henkle. Joe Staats, Floyd McClellan,
Lyle Oakes, Maurice Gentle and Rus
sell McClellan. I
Reduction in Xumber of Classifica
tions and Revision of Kates Fro
posed and Imposition of
Penalties on Employers.
OLYMFIA, Wash., June 27. (Spe
cial.) Sweeping changes in the work
men's compensation act, including ex
tension of the act to cover practically
all manual labor instead of confining
It to occupations classed as "extra haz
ardous," and addition of a so-called
"first aid" clause that will guarantee
Injured workmen medical and hospi
tal attendance, are being considered by
the Industrial Insurance Commission
for recommendation to the next Legis
In view of the many changes pro
posed, it Is altogether likely, that Gov
ernor Lister in the near future may
name a special commission of employ
ers and employes to work with the
Industrial Insurance Commission on
the amendments. The bill originally
was drafted by such a commission,
nearly four years ago, but suffered
considerable change while going
through the Legislature.
The extension of the scope of the act
proposed would take in all manual
labor except agricultural, horticultural
and household work.
Rate Change Proposed.
In addition the Commission will
recommend a thorough overhauling of
the rates charged various industries.
The new rates to be recommended will
be based on the experience of the Com
mission after three years' operation of
the law. Data are being prepared
showing the rates actually needed for
each fund, as compared with th
theoretical rates contained in tho draft
of the law.
A reduction of the number of differ
ent classes, now 48, to about one-third
of that number, also will be recom
mended. The purpose of this change
is to group small industries, providing
dtnerentlal rates commensurate with
the risks of each, so that each class
may keep on hand a sufficient working
rund without entailing too great hard
ship on individual contributors.
Employers' Penalty Proposed.
Another change proposed Is the
penalizing of employers who neglect to
furnish their .payrolls to the Commis
sion, ino penalty is provided at pres
ent. The Commission's recommenda
lion prooaDiy wui be that such em
ployers be adjudged in default until
they furnish payrolls, and that during
the period of default any workman
suffering injury may elect to sue the
employer at common law, instead of
taking compensation from the state.
the employer being deprived of the
customary' legal defences during the
Whether a special commission will
be appointed to take up these and other
proposed amendments probably will be
determined as soon as the fate of the
seven sisters" initiative bills is de
termined, which will be soon after July
3. A "first aid" bill is one of these
initiative measures. If this fails to get
on the ballot for want of sufficient
signatures, the entire programme can
oe taicen up immediately. If the ini
tiative bill is to be suDmitted to the
voters, however, work on this part of
tne programme probably will have to
be postponed until after the November
PIONEERS HEAR BOOTH
ANNUAL ADDRESS IS HADE AT LINN
bUThe leaders will play off the series
for the championship July 18.
POTLATCH CARNIVAL TO SEE BIG
DAY ON JTLY 18.
Portland Invaders of Seattle WUI Be
Guests of Honor During Day With
Events to Midnight.
SEATTLE, Wash., June 27. (Spe
cial.) The visit of Queen Thelma and
a delegation of 60 Rosarlans of Port
land on the closing day of the Pot
latch carnival, July 18, will be the
feature of the biggest day of the local
celebration, according to definite' an
nouncement made here by the Tlllkums
In charge of the big show.
The Portland invaders will be guests
of honor during a day packed with
events from morning until midnight.
The finishing race of the Llpton chal
lenge cup series will be run on that
Sons' and Daughters' Day Is Observed.
Members of Same Wagon Train In
1853 Renew Old Friendship.
.BROWNSVILLE, Or., June 27. (Spe
cial.) Brownsville was just as busy
today, the last day of the Linn County
pioneers' reunion and picnic, as It was
yesterday. The day was fine. There
were many new visitors among the
Many who have attended the three-
day reunion were meeting friends and
renewing old acquaintanceships. Some
friends met today for the first time In
many years. One meeting took place
between parties who crossed the plains
in the same wagon train during the
Summer of 1853. '
This was Sons' and Daughters' day.
They were well represented and shared
the honors with their brave fathers
and mothers who withstood many hard
ships in the early days.
The annual address was delivered by
Robert A Booth, of Eugene, Repub
lican candidate for United States Sen
ator. In an eloquent manner he de
picted the trials and struggles of the
pioneers and their ultimate triumps
La Grande to Provide Place for Dis- I over many obstacles.
, , . . I A selection by the "Carolina Coons,"
play and Office for Agriculturist. jocal quirtet of young men; vocal
solo bv Miss Alice Skiff, of Salem, and
LA GRANDE. Or.. June 27. (Spe- I. band selection were Dart of the musl-
cial.) Final decision to replace the old cai programme.
exhibit hall which was removed irom George H. Himes, secretary and eus
Depot street, near the depot a year orjtodian of the Oregon Historical Society,
so ago was reached last nignt ar. a delivered a short address. His words
meeting of the Commercial Club dlrec- heid hla hearers spellbound. His tribute
torate. I to th nlnnnm who have Tiassed awav
The building will be of modern de- hrou-ht to the eves of many of his
sign and instead of standing at an hearers Tne aftern00n programme ln
angle to the street, as did the old h dd b
200 AT SURPRISE PARTY
Neighbors Pay Honor to W. I. Cole
man on Hla 8 7th Birthday.
EUGENE, Or., June 27. (Special.)
Two hundred residents in the vicinity
of Lorane, 18 miles south of Eugene,
formed one of the largest surprise par
ties perhaps ever held in Lane County.
It lasted all day.
The surprise party was held in honor
of the 87th birthday of W. I. Coleman,
who has lived about Lorane for over
half a century, settling there first In
With the exception of his sister, Mrs.
Joseph Teal, in Portland, Mr. Coleman
Is the last of a large family of pio
neers, the family of Nathan G. Cole
man. It was en the old Coleman dona
tion claim that the big surprise picnlo
Buy New Curtain, Drapery, Upholstery
Materials This Week for Much Less
By Participating in .These Special Offerings
A sale that comes in good time for those who axe completing
new homes; a sale of decided advantage for the reason that
every yard of material entered therein is new goods that are in
greatest demand for present-day home-beautifying. We've
arranged this sale for the purpose of reducing our stock of Cur
tain, Drapery and Upholstery Materials as much as possible
before the completion of our semi-annual inventory. You who
have windows or doors to drape, or furniture to cover, will'
profit by taking advantage of this lowering of prices on up-to-date
materials. Sale begins tomorrow and will continue
throughout the week.
Imported Cream Madras, figured, one yard wide, reg
ular price 30c yard, for, yard.... 18c
Plain and figured Swiss, 40 inches wide, regular price
30c yard, for, yard 18c
Ivory colored Scrim, 40 inches wide, regular price 30c
yard, for, yard 18c
Block patterned Scrim, 45 inches wide, regular price
40c yard, for, yard 28c
Bungalow Net, figured, 50 inches wide, regular price
$1.00 yard, for, yard 68c
Cretonnes, both imported and domestic patterns, plain
centers with borders, one yard wide, the regular 50c
yard quality for, yard 35c
the regular 35c yard quality for, yard 25c
Sundour Curtain Materials, 36 inches wide, in 15 col
ors, guaranteed sun proof, regular price-75c yard,
for, yard 55c
Plain Drapery Velvet, 50 inches wide, in green, brown
and mulberry, regular price $2 yard, for, yard $1.50
Double-faced Linen Velours, plain, 50 inches wide, in
four colors, regular price $2.50 yard, for. . . .91.85
Cotton Reps, for drapery purposes, in green, tan, blue
and brown, 50 inches wide, regular price 75c yard,
for, yard 55c
Verdure Tapestry of extra good quality, 50 inches
wide. The $2.50 yard quality for fl.90
the $3 yard quality for, yard 52J25
the $3.50 yard quality for, yard $2.75
A correct scheme in Interior Decoration, whether simple or elaborate, calls
for expert handling. Allow us to suggest, either by color perspectives or an ensemble of materi
als, a decorative treatment that will produce the desired harmony true of all successful decorative schemes
J. G. M
ack & Co.
ASSEMBLY EVENTS SET
PROGRAMME COMPLETED FOR AL
Work of Preparing Grounds of Parfc Is
Well Under Way and Many Reser
vations Are Made for Campers.
EXHIBIT HALL TO BE BUILT
one, will be set along the west siae
of Depot street and will not obstruct
the view of Depot street from the
lnent pioneers and sons of pioneers.
The ball game between Brownsville
and Harrisburg resulted In a victory
An office will be provided for the 'or Brownsville by a score of 11 to 1.
county agriculturist who will have
charge of the exhibit.
SHERIFF ON WAY TO BAKER
Mr. Rand "With Ed Fisher, His Pris
oner, Reaches La Grande.
LA. GRANDE, Or., June 27. (Spe
cial.) Sheriff Rand, of Baker, arrived
ST. PAUL PICNIC SUCCESS
Third Annual Booster Event Takes
Place Despite Rains. ,
ST. PAUI Or., June 27. (Special.)
Regardless of the heavy raina yester
day and today, St. Paul's third annual
booster Dicnic was a success. Dele-
on the Elgin branch train today with I Rations from neighboring towns, par-
E. Fisher, of Copperfleld, his prisoner, ticularly Woodburn. were present.
Fisher was arrested on the Snake Judge P. H. D'Arcy presided. Judge
River, In Wallowa County, suspected William Galloway, candidate for the
of shooting ex-Mayor Stewart, of Cop- Supreme bench; D. C. Freeman, of the
perfleld from ambush. Oregon Electric; Dana H. Allen and
Sheriff Rand was Jieeompanled by Thomas Brown made talks. Just as
Jay Ballard, and, while the hunted roan the shower was at its height, J. E.
was acquainted with every nook and Werlein. representing the Portland
corner of the country where he was Commercial Club, was speaking. Al-
oaptured, so also was the Sheriffs though tne Iiem was wee xne oaaj game
guide. Fisher win Be taaen to p" - wjuu.wb
tonight I Hopewell.
ALBANY, Or., June 27. (Special.)
The programme for Albany's fifth an
nual Chautauqua assembly, which will
be held in Bryant's Park, at this city,
July S to 19, inclusive, was completed
today, and one of the best gatherings
nf the Icind heM here is assured. Scores
of reservations for camping- ground in
the park have been made and a big at
tendance from many places throughout
this section of the state IS In prospect
The work of preparing the grounds of
the park for the coming assemoiy is
well under way.
The programme ia as follows
Wxlnearinv. Tnlv 8. 3 P. M. MllSlC&l Pre
lude, by the Dixie juDuee-singers; uivol.
inn T?Tr A n rhin-imina: address of wel
come by Dr. M. H. Ellis, president of the
Albany Chautauqua Association; concert uj
Dixie Jubilee Concert Company; organiza
tion of Chautauqua Summer schools; an-
nmtnomAnta hv ( f T CrOOkS. Dlatform
manager; Dixls Jubilee Concert Company,
4 P. M., reception ; band concert. :.t r-.
M.f concert by Albany High School Band.
P. M.. Full concert by Ferguson uixie
Jubilee Concert Company.
July 9, 9 A. M. Domestic soience demon
stration, preservation of food materials (can
.iiii' 1.1.. HNMnw. AIR. I . OV JUFB. XtUBVI.-
ta E. Templeton. 10 A. M., literature, lec
ture, "In Defense of Fiction." by H. M.
Crooks, president of Albany College. 11 A.
M.. Bible study, conducted by Kev. John
Lewtas, of Tacoma. 2 P. M Albany Mlgn
School Orchestra. 2:80 P. M.. full concert
by Ferguson's Dixie Jubilee concert com
pany. 4 P. M-. domestic science leoture,
"Housekeeping as a Business." by Mrs. Ro
setta E. Templeton. 7:30 P. M., musical
prelude, by the Dixie Jubilee concert singers.
8 :30 P. M.. lecture, "A Russian Nobleman s
fi.nnr rt flihrln.n Kxile and EsOaDO. by
Count Alexander M. Lochwltzky. X.L.. D.
.Tuiw m u a M Domestic science demon
stratlon. vegetables, by Mrs. Rosetta B.
T.m.i.t.n in A. M literature, lecture.
"Are Private Libraries Still Desirable?" by
H. M. Crooks, president of Albany College.
11 A. M., Bible study, conducted by Rev.
John Dewtaa. 2 P. M, Albany High School
Orchestra. 2:30 P. M lecture oy ur. a. a.
Berle. "The Fuzzles of Social Progress.
4 P. M., address by Mrs. Rosetta E. Tem
pleton. "Health and Efficiency." 7:80 P. M..
musical prelude by band and orchestra. 8:30
P. M lecture, "Cash. Conscience and Coun
try." by Dr. U. G. Herbert. ..
July 11, 9 A. M. Domestio science dem
onstration, baking powder mixtures, by Mrs.
Rosetta E. Templeton. 10 A. M, lecture,
"Introducing Bernard Shaw," by President
H. M. Crooks. 11 A. M.. Bible study, con
ducted by Rev. John Lewtas. 2 P. M High
ci 1 9-3tv lnoture bv Dr. A. A.
Berle, "la the World a Dice Box r" 4 P. M
lecture. j i j- n. -'
by Miss Grace Lamkln. 7:30 P. M.. High
School Band. 8 P. M entertainment, by
Ash Davis, cartoonist, artist and story-
teju!y 12. 10:80 A. M. Regular services at
all the churches of the city. 2:S0 P. M
sacred music by band. 3 P. M., address,
by Mrs. Lillian M. Mttchner, president of
the Kansas Woman's Christian Temperance
Union. 7 P. M., union service of Young
People's Christian Endeavor Society. 8
P. M, song service. 8:30 P. M., sermon by
Rev. Murdoch McLeod. of Tacoma.
July 13. 9 A. M. Domestic science demon
stration, pastry, by Mrs. Rosetta E. Temple
ton. 10 A. M children's organized play,
under supervision of Miss Graoe Lamkln.
10 A. M- literature. 11 A. M.. Bible study,
conducted by Rev. John Lewtas. 2 P. M.,
concert by Chicago Glee Otub. S P. M, lec
ture by Dr. A. A. Berle, "Shall the Re
public Endure?" 4 P. M.. domestio science,
lecture, "Modern Apparatus for Emclent
Housekeeping." by Mrs. Rosetta E. Temple
ton. 7:30 P. M, High School Band. 8 P. M.
full entertainment ty Chicago Glee v. Sub;
t 1 1 ; u 11 rWnmnn'a dav. 9 A. M. Domestic
science demonstration, frying, flih cookery,
by Mrs. Rosetta C. Templeton. 10 A. M
children's organized play, under supervision
of Miss Grace Lamkln. 10 A. M.. literature.
lecture. l no urama ana ffcw,.,..
Movement," by President H. M. Crooks. 11
A. M.. Bible study, conducted oy iwiv. jood
Ju'iy" 14 "(Woman's day). 2 P. M. Enter
tainment by Chicago Glee Club. 2:45 P. M
address by Mrs. Lola G. Baldwin, of Port
land: vocal solo, oy v nnaoi v-- ..i.
of Lebanon; address by Mrs. B. w. renneii.
of the University of Oregon; reception. 7 :3o
P M concert by High School Band, s
p.' M, last appearance of the Chicago Glee
OIJuiy 15, 9 A. M. Domestic science demon
stration, meats, emphasis upon cooking the
cheaper cuts of meats, by Mrs. Rosetta E.
-r.m;i.i.n to A. M.. children's organized
play, under supervision of Alias Grace Lam-1
kin. 10 A. M literature, lecture, "Concern
ing Popular Taste in Drnmatio Productions,"
by President H. M. Crooks. 11 A. M, Bible
studv, conducted by Rev. John Lewtas. 2
P. M music by orchestra. 2:30 P. M.. leo
ture. "Napoleon Bonaparte," by Professor
B. R. Baumgardt. 4 P. M.. domestio science
lecture. "Finishing and Furnishing a Home,"
by Mrs. Rosetta E. Templeton. 7:80 P. M.,
band concert. 8 P. M.. grand entertainment
by Simpson College Glee Clubs, of Indianola,
Ia. These two glee olubs number 45 people,
and their entertainment will be one of the
great events of the assembly.
.iti iv ia iiiovernors oay. w a. pi . la
mest to science demonstration, soup and soup
stocks, by Mrs. Rosetta E. Templeton. 10
A M . ljtnture. "Phvalcal Defects Among
Children Their Causes and Cures," by Miss
Grace Lamklu. II A. M, Bible study, con
ducted by Rev. John Lewtas. 2 P. M musla
by High School Band. 2:80 P. M address.
"A r?rntr nr.rfin" bv Dr. James Withy
combe. Republican candidate for Governor
or Oregon; music; aoaress. i nm duiulm
Side of a State Government. by Dr. O. J.
Smith, Democratic candidate for Governor
of Oregon. 2:80 P. M., High school nana.
8 P. M.. illustrated prologue, "bee America
First," by Professor B. R. Baumgardt. 8:B0
P. M Illustrated lecture, "Switzerland, the
Ideal Republic" by Professor B. R. Baum
Ttv 17 h a M -Domestio science demon
stration, salads, by Mrs. Rosetta E. Temrrje-
ton. 10 A. M., children's organized pioy,
under sUDervislon of Miss Grace Lamkln.
10 A. M, literature, lecture. "The Theater
and Social Problems." by President H. M.
Crooks. 11 A. M.. Bible study, conducted
by Rev. John Lewtas. 2 P. M muslo by
band. 2:30 P. MM lecture by Dr. A. A.
RT-t "An nntlmist's Notebook." 4 P. M .
address by Mrs. Rosetta E. Templeton, 'Do
mestio Art in woman s jiaucanon. i .ov
P. M High School Band. 8:45 P. M- Illus
trated lecture, "Turkey and the Holy Land,
by Rev. John Lewtas. of Tacoma.
Tnlv in 'Children's day). 9 A. M. Do
mestic science demonstration, desserts, by
ft-M. Rn.Ti. R. TemDlbton. iu A. lec
ture. "Recent Novels and Religion, uy
President H. M. Crooks. 11 A. M., Bible
studv. conducted by Rev. John Lewtas. 2
P. M., High School Band. 2:30. Miss Grace
T.amlrln win direct her Bueclal feature. "The
Great Pageant." This will be a spectacular
affair, put on by the young people wno
have been under the care of Miss Lamkln,
and will be the exclusive feature of the aft
ernoon. 7:30 P. M., High 8chool Band. 8
P. M.. entertainment by the Portland Ad
Olub Concert Company.
July 19, 10:30 A. M. Regular serviceat
all the churches of the city. :JO f. 31..
sacred music 3 P. M.. address by Rev. R, J.
Cooke, D. Dm bishop of the Methodlet Epta
oopal Church. 7:30 P. M., music. P. M.
.riTHr.. hv Rev. R. J. Cooke. D. D. bishop
of the Methodist Episcopal Church.
PUBLIC LIBRARY ROBBED
Oregon City Institution loses Type
writer and $7.23.
OREGON CITT, Or.. June 27. (Bpe-
claL) The Oregon City Public Library
was entered between 10 o'clock Friday
night and this morning, and a new
typewriter, valued at $105, and $7.25
In small change were tanen. bow
city and county officials have been
notified, but no trace of the Intruder
could be found.
The loss was discovered by Mrs.
John Adams, librarian, when she
opened the building at 11 o'clock this
morning. When she noticed that the
typewriter was gone, she found a large
window on the south side of the build
ing had been opened. Later she found
that a cash drawer, used to bold book
fines, had been robbed.
Grade Crossing; Is Changed.
JUNCTION CITT. Or., June 17. (Spe
cial.) The Railroad Commission of
Oregon met in the Junction City Council
house Friday and held a hearing on
an order concerning a road crossing of
the Southern Pacific at grade. Thej
granted the change, which, made the
crossing at Oak Grove two miles south
of town. The new site will be 1100
feet from the present site. They ar
ranged with the County Court to
change the crossing.
Coos Bay Band to Tour Valley.
MARSHFIELD. Or- June 27. (Spe
cial.) The Coos Bay Concert Band has
been engaged to tour the Willamette
Valley during September, and will fill
dates at Roseburg, Eugene, Albany,
Corvallls and several other cities. The
hand has bidden for the State Fair joo
and has good prospects of landing the
work. The band will tour with a a
COTTAGES GROVE MA PUCLIttES
PROGRESSIVES KOMXM ATIOX.
Fttrlas Ball Mooiert Art Trrlav t
"Get Erea," KefoMl to Eater Hmrm
Is ads Public.
COTTAGE GROVE. Or.. Jun 27.
(Special.) Elbert Bed lie today
mailed the following letter to Ben "W.
Olcott, Secretary of State, decllnlnff the
nomination for the Leg-Ulature on the
"1 notice by the morntnt pspra that I
have rclvd ths Bull Moon nomtnatlnn
for Representative In the Third fMetrlct
after bavins been tied with Walter K. Dll
lard. "I fear thut the Bull Mooeers have fir
ured out this method of eettltiff even with
me for the mean th trine eald about Teddy
two years aa-o. That le on reason .why 1
can not accept this nomination.
"I was a candidal on th Republican
ticket becaue of what I took to b a fn
uln demand for my candldai-v and was
fortunate enough to be defeated by a few
votes. The votrs may not have decided
as wisely as I mlght hav susiteetad, but I
did not ask for a vot and hav no sore to
nurs becaue those who did ask fnr them
secured them. I Intend to support those
who I would have expected to have sup
ported me hsd I been successful ovr them.
That Is e second reason why 1 can sot ac
cept a nomination on th Bull Moos ticket.
"My nomination on th Hull Moo tlckM
Is merely on of the accidents that result
from our expensive, somewhat freektah
primary system. 1 csn not accept that kind
of a nomination.
'It will b far mor pleasant for m t
b In a position to susicest to leslsletors what
thr should d then t b In a v"""'"
whr I mtsht not b b? t rio whet vm
supporters would ipt hi Sv 1 .i
not hunting troubi. That te a rih r-.
eon why I must dclin the nominal. o
kindly given m.
"1 van tusk onomles enow eh as e-4ttr ?
th tnt1nl without th uiiiimr ,
political of fir.
'Tor the five rasns f wish. !" '
preludlr or mallr rorthoihi, t bm
th nomination on th bull M tuw. i.i
g to Mr. PUisr-d. wh wss tle-4 witb i
for th position '
$20,000 SCHOOL ASSURED
Amity Hoard Will lt Contract fr
IllSlwr Institution This YYrrk.
AMITT. Or.. June ST. -(Special. )
The Board of Education will let a con
tract next week for the erection of a
flt.004 nlg-h school bulldlnt. which I.
to b completed In time for use this
The bond Issue of I30.net) at per
cent hss been purchased by te Lum
bermen Trust Company, of Port snl
The construction of the building will
be of wood stucco and contain four
classrooms, two laboratories end e.-sembly-room.
It will accommodate J"
Krlito IrsgTie to Fight ft.Ilour Last.
KELPO, Wash.. June 17 At a myel
in yesterday afternoon In the Klo
Commercial Club rooms arttoa s
taken forming a Cowllts County Hop.
Look. Listen League. J. P. Vount.
manager of the Inman-rnuleen ramp,
was rhoeen chairman, end Ueorre V
Cochrane, secretary. The purpose nf
this association Is to oppose the Initia
tive petitions sni tha eight-hour law
If it Is the sain-
-use Kantlseptle Lotion.
' a' its' r 1 I"-'- - C. xmr-" --
f f.ii va WMisimt i :
ljLt i-.-'i " '. .ZTCt-v- " ,; i
r ' 1
. i . e
Lucretia Court Apartments
Situated on Lucretia street, 100 feet north of Washington, nser
Twenty-third street. In a Urge garden with fountain, and Is located s
In a large plot of ground. This spsrtment-house Is built for comfort.
with all large outside rooms and a reception hall to each apartment.
with built-in writing desk and buffet and disappearing braaa beds end
hardwood floors. This is one of the finest snd most expensive hulM- J
Ings on the Pacific Coast, and recently built. While this building Is
first class In every respect, yet the rents of the spartments are not a
any higher than In any ordinary apartment-house; they sre built with
two to five-room suites, with all modern conveniences and first.
class Janitor snd superintendent services. Kaon spartment has a J
free private telephone: there sre only a few va.ant apartments
left. References required. Telephone superintendent, Marshall 1UJ, a
A.-SIT; Janitor, Marshall 1300, A-.S37.