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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1914)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND,
SEPTEMBER 13, 1914.
New Pavilion and Stock Sheds
Erected at Dallas on
FINE CATTLE TO BE SHOWN
Larger Agricultural Exhibit Expect
ed as Preparations Are Being
Made for Sending Best Prod
ucts to Son Francisco.
DALLAS, Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
The fourth annual Polk County Fair
opens In Dallas Thursday ana will
close Saturday night. The fair this
year promises to be exceptionally suc
In the Fall of 1911, the Dallas Com
mercial Club inaugurated a movement
to hold a fair during that Fall. The
Commercial Club backed the matter
financially, receiving no outside aid.
The fair that year was known as the
Polk County Harvest Festival. In
1S12 the Dallas Commercial Club again
held a fair, this time calling it the
Polk County Fair.. With the excep
tion of J500 from the county, the club
received no other financial aid.
The financial burden was too heavy
for the local club to carry, so in the
Spring of 1913 organization was -r
fected. Under the act passed by the
Legislature in 1913, providing for state
aid to county fairs, a County iair
Board was appointed. Dallas and In
dependence were contenders for the
Permanent location of the fair. Each
citv offered a site. Dallas was selected,
and in the Fall of 1913 the first reg
ular Polk County Fair was held, both
the state and county contributing and
the Dallas Commercial Club also
spending approximately $1000 of its
Dallas Provides Site.
Having secured the permanent loca
Uon of the fair, Dallas was forced to
provide the site promised, and during
the Spring of 1914 a bond issue of
tSOOO was authorized, with which 16
acres were purchased. During the
past three weeks a large" pavilion and
stock sheds have been built with
money donated by citizens of Dallas
and the Board.
H. L. Fenton, superintendent, and E.
W. Miles, secretary, are serving their
second terras with the Fair Associa
tion. No salaries are paid by the
Fair Association, except to the secre
An effort Is being made this year
to have the stock department particu
larly successful. From all parts of
the county assurances have come to
fair headquarters that owners of
blooded stock propose to exhibit.
Frank Burge, of Rlckreall, who owns
probably the finest lot of blooded
horses in the state, will have a large
The children's department will be
larger and better this year, and, owing
to the fact that cash prizes will be
awarded, competition is keen.
Larger Exhibits Expected.
A larger general agricultural ex
hibit is expected this year, due to the
fact that the commercial clubs of
Polk County have had competent men
all over the county for some time,
seeking exhibits for the Panama
Pacific Exposition. This has stimu.
lated Interest in the County Fair, and
those exhibits, or a part of them,
that will be taken to San Francisco
will first be exhibited here and later
Amusements will be furnished by
the Rose City Amusement Company, of
Portland. The Dallas band, of 40
pieces, will furnish music during the
three evenings of the fair, and on
Saturday night will play for a large
dance to be held on the pavement
In front of the County Courthouse. The
last night will be a gala event in
Dallas. In case of rain, the Armory
will be used for the dance. The City
Council has signified its willingness
to remove the ban on confetti, and
the police force will be put to bed
Special rates on all railroads have
been arranged for, and hotels are mak
ing preparations to handle a large
crowd of visitors. In case the hotels
become overcrowded, arrangements
have been made to care for visitors
in private homes.
on a scale of one mile to an Inch, and
is printed in several colors and shows
all details, even the houses, and dif
ferentiates between paved and unpaved
roads. The maps may be secured from
the survey in Washington, D. C, for
10 cents each, or from survey agents
In Portland. This map is one of
series that is being gotten out under
a co-operative agreement between the
Geological Survey and the State of
Oregon, and is intended to be used for
drainage investigations and general
It is expected that the Boring sheet
will be issued this month and the Pine
sheet in Eastern Oregon by the end of
the year. A number of other sheets
will be issued next Spring.
The Geological Survey also has for
free distribution a bulletin on the re
sults of spirit leveling in Oregon, done
in co-operation with the Mate Engl
neer. This bulletin gives the exact
elevation, instrumentally determined,
of over 3000 points in Oregon, in nearly
every county. It is intended for use
by those engaged in general develop
ment work, and by civil and Irrigation
engineers. A similar bulletin has been
Issued for Washington.
WOMEN SOON TO AID AGAIN
Hood River Club, Active In Civic Af
fairs, Meets September SO.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Sept 12. (Spe
cial.) The Hood River Woman's Club,
the members of which participate in
local civic affairs and who were re
sponsible last year for the completion
of the County Library building, will
begin its activities for the coming sea
son on Wednesday, September 30.
The list of officers and committees
of the Woman's Club follows: Presi-
LED BY GREGONiANS
California University Life Is
Enlivened by Pupils From
State to Northward.
MANY HONORS CAPTURED
Football Team Plays Stars From
Portland Graduates, Literary De
partments and Society 'Work
Are Directed by Vebfooters.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA,
Sept. 12. (ipecial.) The University or
California has opened its doors with a
registration of more than 5000, of
which ISO are from the states of Ore
gon and Washington. This Is a de
cided increase over northern registra
tion last year, and the Oregon contln
gent is coming to be an important fac
tor in undergraduate life.
It was Earle Crabbe, star cinder man
OFFICERS OF POLK COUNTY FAIR ASSOCIATION.
HAZING RULING RECALLED
President of 'TJ. of W.' Warns Class-
men of Strict Enforcement.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
Seattle, Sept 12. (Special.) When the
University of Washington opens its
doors to 1100 freshmen of the North
west, they will come Into the student
body equal to all classmen as far as
conduct and discipline are concerned.
There will be, according to President
Henry Landes, a rigid adherence to the
rules which prevent hazing or any
forms of class fights which have here
tofore characterized the opening days.
The university's president has Issued a
statement in this regard to all the
classmen and admonishes them to main
tain the best of conduct
The enforcement of the new rules
ousts the wearing by the freshman of
the green cap, the annual freshman
sophomore tie-up and all other forms of
man-handling used to determine class
EX-MAYOR T0JBE HONORED
Monument to "Father of Pendleton"
Purpose of City.
PENDLETON. Or.. Sept 12. (Spe
cial.) In conjunction with a movement
on foot to erect a cowboy statue in
association with Pendleton as the
Roundup City, this city Is making an
effort to erect a monument to William
Matlock, five times Mayor of this city,
and known as the "Father of Pen
dleton." Mayor Matlock died three weeks ago
and his cremated ashes have been
brought back to Pendleton from Port
land. He was vice-president of the
First National Bank and head of vari
ous organizations of the city, and was
one of the strongest supporters of the
Roundup that has made Pendleton
famous. The movement is receiving
jgJwu BjftMKWBBffljjj5fefr aBs)gBft g JKKr. jtfB3l5BBB3IBBB
dent Mrs. J. O. McLaughlin; first vice
president, Mrs. Jessie P. Rodwell; sec
ond vice-president, Mrs. N. E. Fertig;
treasurer, Mrs. A. C. Lofts; recording
secretary,"" Mrs. Bert Stranahan; finan
cial secretary, Mrs. A. L. Page.
Calendar committee Mrs. Jessie P.
Rodwell, Mrs. Olivia Lucas, Mrs. Jen
nie Berry and Mrs. Margaret G. Morse.
Social committee Mrs. C. A. Cass,
Mrs. L. M. Bentley. Mrs. George Strana
han, Mrs. C. D. Thompson.
Philanthropic committee Mrs. Olivia
Lucas, Mrs. W. M. Stewart and Mrs.
Educational committee Mrs. A. Can
field, Miss M. -MacLaren, Mrs. Allda
Shoemaker and Mrs. N. E. Ferttg.
Entertainment Mrs. J. E. Ferguson,
Mrs. F. E. Newby and Mrs. K. W. Sin
clair. Music Mrs. A. S. Kelr, Mrs. E. D.
Kami era, Mrs. V. C. Brock.
Civic Mrs. J. W. Ingalls, Mrs.
George R. Wilbur. Mrs. E. L. Scobee
Mrs. C. A. Bell and Mrs. Minnie Jag
ger von der Ahe.
Current topics Mrs. William Monroe
and Mrs. Ella J. Wilbur.
Press Mrs. A. C. Lofts and Mrs. A
Auditing -Miss Mae Davidson and
Mrs. Robert Perigo.
Study department Mrs. Ella J. Wil
LENTS LIBRARY IS MOVED
Woodstock Branch Also Takes More
The Lents library moved on Tues
day to the attractive new building
which has Just been erected for the
purpose by A. E. Hamilton on the cor
ner of Foster road and First avenue
This building furnishes much more ade
quate accommodations for the public
than the previous quarters. One end of
the large room is devoted to magazines
and reference and circulating books for
the grown people, and at the other end
are shelved books for the children.
The Woodstock library moved Into a
larger room at 4426-28 Sixtieth avenue
Southeast, on Friday.
Both these libraries are open every
week day from 2 to 6 and 7 to 9 P. M.
Readers who are weary of war and
war news may be interested in a list
of "cheerful books" posted near the
fiction shelves In the circulation de
partment of the central library.
The vacation privilege will be with
drawn after September IB. All vaca
tion books are due October 1 and can
not be renewed.
TOPOGRAPHIC MAP READY
Geological Snrvey Finishes Print of
Oregon City Quadrangle.
SALEM.. Or., Sept 12. (Special.)
John H. Lewis. State Engineer, has
received word that the United States
Geological Survey has Just issued a
topographic map of the Oregon City
quadrangle, which includes 200 square
miles south of Portland. The map is
AUTO LIGHT WAR IS ON
Thirteen Arrests Made by Patrolman
Wllletts on Crusade.
Patrolman "Wllletts has declared war
against automobile owners who allow
their machines to stand on downtown
streets at night without lights. Thir
teen autoists were arrested Friday
nigrht Those under arrest are: C. T.
Reid. Theckla Bright, Dr. Ralph Moore,
Dr. G. A. Marshall, Joseph Woerndell,
Charles W. Jones, George W. Wardner,
Charles I. Rybke, Edgar C. Dolem, A.
J. Lewthwait, I. Aronson and August
L. T. Wilcox was fined $3 by- Munici
pal Judge Stevenson yesterday for al
lowing his machine to stand in front of
a fire hydrant.
Campaign Opens at Ivewiston.
LEWISTOX, Idaho, Sept 12. (Spe
cial.) The political campaign opened
here in earnest when the Republican
and Democratic committees met for
permanent organization. The following
were elected: Republican -Dr. C. W.
Shaft, re-elected county central com
mitteeman; Story Buck, re-elected State
Central committeeman; J. L. Goodnight
vice-chairman; J. C. Whipple, perma
nent secretary. Democratic J. ii Arm
strong, Lapw&i, chairman; George rb,
Lewiston, vice-chairman; Philip Weis
gerber. State Central committeeman;
permanent secretary not named.
Hlg-hway Opening Postponed.
Opening of the new Columbia high
way, that was scheduled for today, has
been postponed, announced Roadmaster
Yeon yesterday, because of the rains
or Friday. This has made the fills
along the line so soft that It will be
impossible to get over the road until
it dries out The opening now depends
entirely on weather conditions.
and last year's track captain, who first
brought Portland into prominence in
the university. Crabbe has not re;
turned, having been graduated last
year, but there is an abundance of ma
terial to fill his place. Every phase
of college activity this year Avill look
to Oregon for its inspiration, and "must
thank Oregon for its success.
Orennians Are Editors.
With Edward Garcia editor-in-chief
of "Brass Tacks," the illustrated week
ly magazine of the university, with
Mary Caroline Davies on the staff of
the "Occident," the monthly literary
magrfzine, and the "Blue and Gold," the
junior year book, and with Hugh Mc
Guire associate editor of "The Daily
Californian," Portland students are one
of the biggest factors in the literary
life of California.
In athletics Oregon Is represented
mainly by Jack Smith, of Astoria, var
sity football man, and by Dan Foster,
of Portland, varsity basketball man.
Social activities depend for a good
share of enthusiasm upon Mildred
Clemens, of Portland. Miss Clemens
is a senior and for several years has
been on most of the important com
mittees of her class.
The complete northern registration
Adams, Urquhart, Coqullle, Or., social sci
ence, regular, freshman; Altman, John Cecil,
Portland. B. I; Atkinson, Dorothy, Tacoma
Wash., natural science, regular, junior.
Eabcock. Robert Everett, mechanics, reg
ular, sophomore; Baker,' Elizabeth, Aber
deen, B. I. economics; Baker, Henrietta,
Walla Walla, B. S., from Whitman, mathe
matics; Baker, ponla. Portland, Washington
High School, social science, regular, fresh
man; Balcora, Ralph, Medford, natural scl
ence, regular, freshman ; Bancom, Irene,
Portland. Washington High School, social
science, regular, freshman; Barnum, Clyde,
Medford, natural science, special, freshman;
Barrow, Will, Coqullle, Valparaiso Universl.
ty, architecture, freshman ; Beaty, William,
Ilwaco, Wash.. Oregon Agricultural College,
mechanics, regular, freshman; Beckett,
Ralph. Spokane, natural science, Juris, reg
ular, senior; Berni, A. F., at large, sopho
more; Bingham, Janet, - social science, reg
ular, Junior; Boelter, Michael, Latah, Wash.,
mechanics, regular, sophomore; Booth, John
Jr., Tacoma. agriculture, regular, freshman;
Bowman, Harriet, Spokane, social science,
regular, fresfcman; Browder, Aline, Colfax,
Wash., natural science, regular, senior;
Brown. Vaughn, Bellingham, social science,
regular, junior; Brug, Julius, South Bend,
regular. freshman; Bruntun, Margaret,
Walla Walla, B. L., social science; Buck
ley. Frank- Portland, social science, regu
lar, Junior; Buckley, Ruth, social science,
regular, senior; Bundy, Edward, Portland,
I L.. B., social science; Buwalda, John,
North Yakima, B. S.
Language 'Courses Favorite.
Campbell. Lucio E., Eugene, B. A., social
science, English ; Carlson, Vivian Everett.
Marshfield. Marshfieid High School, natural
science, regular, freshman; Carpenter, Irene,
Portland, social science, languages, regular;
Caswell. Louise, Portland, Miss Wheeler's
School, social science, regular; Chandler.
Gertrude V., Richland. Or., social science,
French, regular; Clark, Earle J., Seattle,
B. 8., medicine: Clark, Esther, Everett,
Wash.. Everett High School, nutrition, reg
ular, freshman; Coan, Charles F., Seattle,
history: Collins, Julius Lloyd, Kings Valley,
Or.. Rochester College, Ind., agriculture,
regular, freshman; Conrad, Werner Rudolph,
Eugene, Berlin. Heidelberg, Oregon, letters,
German; Cook. Alice Miller. Bellingham,
Wash., social science, Latin, regular; Cordx,
Effle. Seattle. A. B-, University of Washing
ton, social service, physics, educational ;
Cornwall. Georce Foster, Portland, natural
science, Spanish, regular; Courtwright, Ben.
jam in. Spokane. Lewis and Clark High
School, agriculture, regular, iresnman; co
wejre, Charles Wiilard. Eugene, B. L., Mc
Minnville College, University of Oregon, me.
chanlcs, engineering; Cozens, Frederick War
ren. Portland, civil engineering, regular.
Junior; "uUn, Alice, Coqullle, Or., Coqullle
XllgQ tjCnOOl, QHlUial a;ic;iiv;3, ISSUIW , i.m.u,
Krminla. Coquille, Or., Coquille High School,
social science, regular.
Darnell. Fred. Seattle, agriculture, irriga
tion, regular; Davies. Mary Pauline, Port
land, social science, regular; Dawson. Mar
garet Ellen. Spokane, Lewis and Clark High
bcnooi nisLory. reeuiu, urauiuou, ucvucuuc,
Ernest Raymond, faprague, wash., natural
science, architecture, regular, senior; Deer-
wester. Dorothy, Belling nam, liellingliam.
High School, social science. English, reg
ular; Dice, Lee Raymond, Prescott, Wash.,
A. B.. Stanford, M. S., zoology ; Donald,
Robert. Baker. Or.. Baker tiign bchool,
mlnlns:. regular, freshman; Drissler, :iD
cesca. South Bend, Wash., Mills College, at
large, sophomore: Drissler. Walter, South
Bead, natural science, regular, freshman;
Dunn. Helen. Haslett. Sunnyside, Wash., let
ters. English, regular, junior; juuriun, ir-
nest J., Spokane, natural science, economics,
Home Economy Attracts.
Ebrut. George Peter, Vancouver, Wash.,
agriculture, pernology. regular; Edgecomb.
Hasel Louise. Portland, natural science,
home economics, regular; Edwards, T-.it o-
dore D.. Portland, natural science, economics.
regular; EDpinc xi. riooa rtiver, p.nysics,
culture, freshman ; Epping, Dorothy, Hood
River, social science, architecture, regular,
sophomore; Ettlnger, Alva Leah, Colfax,
Wash., social science, law, regular.
Faulkner Oil vet ta. Aberdeen, Wash., so
cial science, regular, sophomore ; Fel t, Ida
Amelia. Bellingham. Wash.. Ph. B.( Chicago,
social science, Dhyslcs; Fell, Melvin Deems,
Portland, agriculture, animal husbandry.
regular: Fenton. Irene Edith, Seattle, A. B.. I
social science, mathematics; Flske, Norman
Edgar. Portland, commerce, regular; Flynn.
Edward David, Baker, Or., natural science,
architecture, regular ; Foster, David P.. I
Portland, natural science, medicine, regular;
French. Irene, Vancouver. Wash., secretary
Portland club, social science, economics,
Giles. Raymond B., Portland. B. S,, en
gineering, civil' engineering ; Gtlkey, Helen
Marearet. Corval'.la. Or.. B. S.. M. S..: Gold.
smith, Meta Marian. Eugene, B. A, social
science, German; Gass, Roger Fulton, Marsh
field, social science, philosophy, regular.
Junior; Orover. Sarah Elizabeth, Yelm,
Wash., social science, regular, junior.
Hall. Charles C. Portland, Willamette
University, social science, educational, regu
lar. Junior: Hallum. Odean F-, Seattle, Uni
versity of Washington, mining; Handsforth,
Stanley Laconla. Stadium High School,
chemistry, regular: Harvey, Louise, Grants
Pass, Or., social science, economics, regu
lar; Hayes. Kenneth Armand. Aberdeen,
Wash.. social science, regular, junior;
Haynes, Helen D.. Pullman, Wash., social
science, engineering, regular, senior; Haser,
Freda Mae, North Bend, Or., social sci
ence, English, philosophy, regular. Junior;
Heath. Eva May. Raymond W.. letters, his
tory, regular, sophomore; Helgesson, Henry
Theodore, Portland, mining, regular; Mearie,
Louise, Portland, language, special; Hobbs,
Vincent Cecil, Walla Walla, Wash., Whit
man College, commerce, regular, sophomore;
Hoffman, Jacob Harry. Laconla. social sci
ence, history, regular, senior; Happock, Ger
trude C-, Wenatchee, Wash., social science,
regular; Howard, Lela Edna, Stanwood,
Wash., natural science, regular, freshman;
Howard, Mary Maud, Stanwood, Wash.,
Stanwood High School, social science, his
tory, regular, freshman; Humphrey, Port
land. Washington Hich School, mining. -reg
ular, freshman; Hunt, Faith Imogene, North j
Bend, social science, history, regular, Ju
nior; Hunt. Louise L., Laconla. w asn..
Stadium High School, social science, regu
lar. Coos Bay Represented.
Ijams, Virginia Evallne, Portland, social
science, philosophy, regular, sophomore;
Isaacson. Chester, Marshfield, pre-legal, reg
ular; Isaacson. Leslie, Marshfield, social sci
ence, pre-legal. regular.
Jensen. Martha, Arlington. Wash., Art
Students' League, social ecience, English,
regular, freshman; Jones, Alice, Portland, B.
S.. Oregon Agricultural College, social sci
ence. Kennell. Frank. Portland, social science.
freshman; King, Carl, Seattle, Wash.. Broad.
way High School, mechanics, engineering,
regular; King. Stanley C, Walla Walla,
civil engineering, regular; Kingman, Alice
Marie, Chelan, Wash., social science, psy
chology, regular; Knack, Clara, Hoquiam,
Wash., social science. Latin, regular, junior.
T.B k In Pa.ul. Seattle, economics, regular;
Lasley, Leila Violet, Portland, mathematics,
regular, senior; Lenson. Edith Cora, Wenat
chee, Wash., social science, English ; Le
weaux. Cecil. Corvallis, Or., Corvallis High
School, social science, German, regular;
Levinson. Herman. Seattle. B. A.. University
of Washington, chemistry; Littler, Lillian
M., Hermiston, Or., regular ; juouragan.
Fred. Portland, mineralogy, regular: Ludwlg,
Clarence George, Walla Walla, Walla wana
High School, commerce, regular.
Mining Strikes Fancy of Many.
McKie. William. Nugent, wash., commerce.
economics, regular; McMillan, H. D., Arin,
Wash., mining, regular; McQuaid, Lois. Port
land, social science, English regular; Mal-
mond. S. M.. Seattle, chemistry, regular,
sophomore ; Maler. Paul L., Seattle, Adei
phia College, economics; Markham, Eliza
beth. Centralla. Wash., Oshkoch Normal,
Oshkosh, Wisconsin, sophomore; Mensing,
Barbara M-. Portland, Washington High
School. social science, history, regu
lar, freshman ; Mensing, Edith, Port
land, social science. German, regular.
sophomore; Miller, W., Lakevlew. Or., com
merce, rearular: Mills. V. V.. Ashland. Or.,
civil engineering, regular; McGule, Hugh,
Portland, regular, sophomore; McGuire, Mar
jorie. Portland, University of Oregon, social
science, English, regular; Montague, Edythe,
Portland, Jerterson ttign iscnooi, social sci
ence, English, regular, freshman; Morgan.
William, Spokane, iewts ana uianc nigu
School, agriculture. animal husbandry,
freshman : Morrison. Fred, Walla Walla,
Wash., social science, history, regular, soph
omore; Morse. Marian, Waitsburg, Wash.,
social science. German, regular, Junior;
Mocer. John. Seattle, commerce, regular.
Nitson. Nicholas D.. Corvallis. Oregon Ag
ricultural College, agriculture, regular,
Agricultural College Sends Some.
Parcel, Roscoe. Corvallis, Oregon Agrlcui
ral College, pre-legal, nsgular, freshman;
Parcel. James A.. Corvallis, Oregon Agricul
tural College, pre-medlcal, regular, sopho
more; Penny, Louise, Colvllle, Wash., archi
tecture, regular, sophomore; Pernot, Fred,
Corvallis, physics; prlns, Charles W., Med
ford. Medford High School, social science,
regular, freshman; Preus, May, Marshfleld,
Ramage, Helen, mugene, Lmversiij
of Oregon, letters, history; Reifel, George
F., Astoria, University OI uregon, commerce,
regular; Renshaw, Marian, Meaiora, social
science, music, regular, junior; Reynolds?
Fred. North Bend. Bandon Hign bcnooi,
commerce, economics, regular, nuuiumu.
Verna Mae. Conley, Or., mathematics, regu
Rosenthal, Bertram, portiana. natural sci
ence, architecture, regular; rowen, aidb".
Medford, Juris, regular; Ryder, Horace, Ba
ker, Or., mechanics, angular, sophomore.
High Schools Contribute.
Bfthin Sarah. Portland, social science,
French, regular, junior; Salter, Donald, Mc.
Mlnnville, Or.. McMinnvllle College, mining,
regular, sophomore; Scott, John, Portland.
Jefferson High School, physics, regular,
freshman; Scott. Mary Kiien, Eugene, a. o
University of Oregon, history; Senny, Harry
Kin. Salem, mechanics, regular, sophomore;
Shauh, R., Laconia, Juris, regular, junior;
Skinner. Horace, Hood River, chemistry,
regular: Smith. John Henry, Astoria, regular-
flmvth. Svdnev Hugh, Portland, me
chanics, regular; Starkweather, Mary Eliza,
Portland, Lincoln High scnooi, letters, regu-
ar. French; Steele, tsaran. ivnappa, ur ,
mathematics, regular, sophomore; btuart,
Kathleen. A. B.. University of Oregon; Sul
livan, Edna, Ogden, Wash., Nebraska State
Normal, art, regular, junior.
Templeton. Marguerite. Portland, letters,
regular, freshman; Tennant, Ruth, Corvallis,
B.. Cornell, social science, fjufiuou.
Thompson, Hazel, letters, jrrencn, regular.
unior: Tower, jNora liracc, aiaiauuciu, -.i.i
..i.nr tiiatorv. seeular. Junior: Tucker.
Claire Althea. Gold Hill, Or.. Radcliffe Col.
lege, social science, regular, English, junior.
Ueland. Edith. Roseburg. Roseburg High
Kohr.nl nhvsics. culture, regular.
Vance. Grace. Meuiora, cuiuru
School. English, regular, iresnman; van
Horn Gladys, Seattle, history. English; Vea.
der Milton William, Seattle, mineralogy,
regular, sophomore; Vols. Ruth, Coquille.
Or., Oregon Normal, mamemaucs, apeciai,
Waugh. Arthur, spoKane, social science.
Juris, regular; Warmoth, juuriei, eame,
Snohomish High School, freshman; Warner.
Laurence. Eugene, university oi reeui.
electrical engineering: Weatnerwax, v..
Aberdeen. Wash., social science. hobjubw.
ff..iflr innior: welthaase. Paul, Seattle, A
B. M. A- Bucknell University, educational;
White. Ralph, Spokane, Wash., commerce,
accounting, regular; Williams, Frances m..
Marshfield, regular; wnson, nicjin-u, a
ftr.irineerinar. reeular. Junior;
Woodruff. Herbert. Corvallis, Oregon Agri
cultural College, electrical, regular; Woods,
Beulah. Salem. Salem High School, archi
tecture, regular, freshman; Woolpert, Wai
ter Reeve.. White Salmon, Wash., social sci
ence, pre-legal, regular. Junior.
DELTA UPSIL0N LEADS ALL
University of Washington Ranking
of National Frats Notable.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
Seattle. Sept. 12. (Special.) Follow-
ng the closa-of the term of school of
the University of 'Washington, the of
flcs of recorder compiled the standing
f all fraternity and non-fraternity or
ganizations of this university and has
ow prepared a compile list of the
Among the fraternities the follow
ing is the ranking: Theta Chi (local),
nelta. Upsilon. Beta Sigma (local),
Delta Kappa Epsilon, all oi which had
an average of C. equivalent to 76 to
85 per cent. In the D division are:
Phi Kappa (local). Phi -Phi (local).
Delta Chi. Theta Delta Chi. Phi Gamma
Delta, Kappa Sigrn, Beta Theta Pi,
Campus Lodge (non-fraternity). Alpha
Tau Omega. Phi Delta Theta, Sigma
Chi, PI Kappa Alpha and Delta Tau
Delta, Sigma Pu, Sigma Aipna epsilon,
The women s organizations rank as
follows: In the B section. Alpha Up-
ilon; C division. Alpha fm. Kappa
vonna (lamma. blfitma ivaupa, ivapna
Alpha Theta. CtH Omega, Hyland Hall
(non-sorority), Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha
Gamma Delta, Alpha XI Delta, Pi Beta
PI, Delta Delta Delta, Ajpna cm ome
ga. Below JJ, .ueita uamma.
Labor Convention Date Set.
WASHINGTON, SepC 12. The Amer
ican Federation of Labor today called
its 34th conventloa to meet in Phil-
delphia ieginning Isovember 8.
Just a Word to YOU, Fathers and Mothers!
Your dearest treasures are your children. " There 'b nothing too good for them," we hear you
say. If you haven't a piano you're neglecting their musical education.
We Do As We Advertise! Bring This Ad With You!
In the flow of trade many magnificent standard makes have come to us in part payment for
our Bush & Lane pianos and player pianos.
Among them such makes as Ivers & Pond (shown above), Chickering, Behr Bros., Kimball,
H. M. Cable, Clarendon and many others. These have been carefully overhauled and put in
We Do As We Advertise! Bring This Ad With You !
We are going to sweep them out at unheard-of price reductions. It must be done quickly,
clearly, thoroughly, to make room for heavy Fall stock. Look at these pianos listed below,
then "COME, SEE, BELIEVE."
Monday Specials On Sale at 9:00 A. M.
MAKE Former Price, NOW
Chickering ttAS.-"': $575 $237.50
Strohber r.to.'r.rr.'mr. $300 $135.00
Kimball 'tfaarV!!.S $475 $205.00
Thielin $275 $ 95.00
Hobart M. Cable c.Mt pn. -iio, $400 $167.00
Templeton Fr $275 $145.00
Kimball Make . . Latest nlj le uprlitht $250 $ 87.50
Clarendon dfcJ.!S!?.?f.5S! $300 $137.50
Behr Bros WS?aJ!fl?rirS! $550 $270.00
Genuine Pianola p.rfe commioBi iu ot mmici $ 6o. 00
Square Grand . . no, mm $ 45.00
Lack of Space Prevents Enumeration of Many More
Specials Fully As Desirable As Those Listed Above
Liberal Terms on Most of Our Pianos and Player Pianos. Some as Low as a Week
433-435 Washington Street
Manufacturers -- - Wholesale - -- -
. Retail I 10
WE DO AS WE ADVERTISE! BRING THIS AD WITH YOU!
ONTARIO LOOKS TO UNCLE SAM AS
Colin V. Dyment, of State University,
Tells How Canadian. Feel
EUGENE, Or.. Sept 12. (Special.)
The European war is changing' the sen
timent of the Canadians toward the
United States, according to Colin V.
Dyment, instructor of Journalism at the
University of Oregon, and a Canadian
by birth. He has Just returned from
a 9000-mile trip, one part of which took
him -into Ontario. Canada, for a period
of 30 days, where he saw the enlist
ing of 26,000 troops. His observations
are of interest as from a former Port
land newspaper man.
r-Ar changes sentiments and ideaa
as well as the maps of kingdoms," he
says. "The people of Ontario, for ex
ample, used to distrust everything la
beled XTnited States.' If the label was
on a man, they called him a Yankee
and warned one another to look out
for him; if it was on merchandise, they
poked- into it and around It everywhere
to detect fraud.
"Ontario now. however, looks to the
United States as much aa does the
small boy who, in a tough fight, looks
to his big brother; he fights as hard
as he can. but he feels sura the big
brother will come to his aid if neces
sary. So. if Germany conquers Eng
land,. France, Russia, Japan, Sen via.
Montenegro and Belgium in this strug
gle, Ontario thinks that tn
States will prevent German occupation water scarcity this season. In 10 th.
of any part of the Dominion. iw of the river was greater than It
Th nonulation of Ontario never has
been particularly interested in me .Mon
roe doctrine; this doctrine was only for
countries like Costa Rica and Santo
Domingo, the Canadians thought; now
they are wondering whether It wouldn't
apply to Canada in time oi stress.
"Ontario sentiment was curious in a
people at war. There seemed to be
little animosity toward the Germans as
a people. Toward Kaiser Wllhelm ana
the Crown Prince Individually, however.
and toward the Prussian military party
as a whole, there was keenest resent
ment. The declaration of -war was
taken calmly. People believed Europe
could not demobilize without one last
reat Ktrua-ele. and they were willing to
see the struggle come then and end the
expense of armaments.
RECLAMATION FLOW IS LOW
Service In Yakima River Supplanted
by Snpply in Storage.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. 8epL IJ
(Special.) Records of the reclamation
service here show that at times during
the past month the natural flow of th.
Yakima River at HJnion Gap has been
only 460 second-feet, lfs than has been
recorded at any previous time In
26 year. Complete records have been
kept by the reclamation service since
1906, and fair record are available as
far back as 18l. t
During this period of scarcity the re
quirements f the Sunnyside project,
the Yakima reservation and other proj
ects below the gap have aggregated
about 1800 second-feet The difference
has been supplied from the Govern
ment storage at the headwaters of the
In only one previous near has there
United been anything to compare with the
has been this season, but the Govern
ment storage works had not been com
pleted and much damage was donr,
while this year there haa been a suffi
cient supply, due to Its storage.
SU--7. Canal authorities .nnouna. that tit.
maximum dratt of water authorls.d bu
been Increased by on. foot, making It 2V
feet 8lx y..ra ago th. d.pth was In
creased to 23 fe.t.
EYES TROUBLE YOU?
- THY THIS NIMIM.K KKCKIl'T.
We all know some home remedy for
our minor troubles, and by tha usa ot
these remedies many a doctor s bill .
saved and doubtless many a Ufa.
How few know what to do when
thair eyes become tired and ache, or
feel dry and Inflamed from abu.e and
overuse? In the morning your eyes
feel rough or sticky, or they trouble
you when you read. What do you do
Most of ua rush off and get glass1"
(urrhaps at som. cheap store where no
skill Is used In fitting our ayes), whl. h
we very often do not need at alk Thou
sand, are wearing misfit or unnrc.s
sary glasses which thay might bettor
discard and other thousands can, with
a little care, probably so strcngth.n
their eyes that glasses might never 1
necessary. Hare la a free receipt that
may b relied upon to give comforkand
to help the eyas of some people: it I
harmless and has the enthusiastic en
dorsement of thousands who have uei-d
5 grain. Ontoaa (1 tablet).
2 " - Water.
Use as an aya wash night and morn
ing, orsoflener If posalble. It make,
most eyea feel fine, quickly allays Ir
ritation, brightens the eyes and 'harp-
ens the vision. Many wno nare us.u
It no longer feel the need of glasses;
many others have ceaaed to fear that
they will soon ue oougeq to w.ar
ihen Get the Optona tablets from
your nearest diuggtst and prepare tlia
solution at your own home. Aav.