Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1915)
Tilt , SUNDAY OREGON! AN. FORTLATNP. MAY 2H, 19i:.
CHAUTAUQUA IS TO
BE HELD JULY 6-18
Biggest Entertainment Ever
Is Arranged for Glad
stone Park Sessions.
BALL GAMES TO BE DAILY
Congress of .Mothers to Take Active
Part in .Programme Wliicli Is An
nounced Morning Talks Are
to He Given by Dr. Boyd.
OREGON' CITY. Or., May 22. (SpCr
eial.) The programme for the Willam
ette Valley Chautauqua, to bo held
t Gladstone Park, July 6 to 18, in
elusive, was made public by Secretary
II. E. Cress today.
The directors expert the bisRest year
in the 22 years of Chautauqua history
:it Gladstone Park and have assem
bled h. programme bigger and better
in every way.
A wealth of entertHinnient, head
lined by the famous Circillo and his
Royal Italian Band, with Newell
1 'Wight Hi 1 lis. Colonel Bain and Sen
ator Kurkett starring among the leer
turer.s engtiged. will be asembled, while
a larger field of Summer school classes
than in former years has been arranged
for tho CliHUtauquans to while away
their inorniiic hours.
As in former years the baseball series
will be played each afternoon, but as
there are yet three, vacancies to be
filled, the teams competing cannot be
made public at this time. The Oregon
Congress of Mothers again will take
a most active part in tho programme,
conducting the k indergartcn and pro
viding interesting procrammcs each
d.iy at their pavilion.
Morning talks will be given at 10
o'clock each day in the auditorium by
rr. John I f . Boyd, of the First Pres
byterian Church of Portland. Professor
Grilley. of the Portland Voung Men's
Christian Association, will direct the
athletic, and physical culture work, and
Professor Cowen. of Portland, will have
general charge of the music. The elo
cution classes will be in the bauds of
rella C'rowder Miller, one of America's
leHdinjr dramatic interpreters.
Tho Consumers' League of Orepron
and practically all of the leading col
leges of the state will each have their
"forum" hour. "Kats" will b provided
throughout the 13-day session by the
Canby ladies, as in the past years, at
the Chautauqua cafeteria. The pro
gramme as arranged at present fol
lows: Opening la.v, TuetriRT, July 6.
I Music: invocation, Kcv. Thomas Rroom
field: address of welcome. AV. 11. Head: re
sponse. Dr. T. H. Kurd: orsranlzat ion of
Summer school classes and announcement
-:;.0 Openins concert, Adclphian Male
7:.",0 Popular concert, Adclphian Male
S:l." Lecture. "The Xci uli lioiing; City,"
Colonel W. H. Miller.
Wednesdu. July 7.
S Summer school.
In -UreKon (V'Ufiress of Mothers' Pavilion;
address. "Some Phases of L'Oth Century Kdu
cation." Mrs. ArtsUne l''clts.
- -It iMii-Min JiMkM': Oresui) Agricultural Col
leKe. morning, si-cial programme.
I :0 Concprt, Adelpliian Male Quartet.
J:15 1 Lecture. "Karming and Ueing
r'armod," Colonel V. II. Miller.
7::i0 "Old lIome Concert," request pro
gramme, Adclphian Quartet.
S:1S Cartoon entertainment, Marion Bal
Thursday, July 8.
S Summer gclioatl.
10 Eugenics test, under direction of Mrs.
A. Kin Wilson, at kindergarten pavilion.
It l'orum hour. "Daddy and He," Delia
1:15 Conceit. "VVttepskle'a Koyal Hunga
-:1. "Chalk Talk Lecture," Marlon Bal
T:K Concert. Witepskle's Royal Hunga
S Popular selections Charlotte Bergh.
S:13 Lecture. "The Spirit of the Rock
ies," A. A. Kranzke.
J-'riday, July 9.
S Summer school.
II Forum hour: University of Oregon,
morning special programme.
J:K Concert. Witepskle's Royal Hunga
2:15 Inspirational .lecture, "Tha Match
less Book." A. A. FVanzke.
S::lO KindorKrteii pavilion: Address
-The Nervous Child." Dr. William House. '
7:15 Concert, Witepskle's Royal Hunga
S:15 Readings, Marietta I.aDell, child Im
personator. S:4o Operatic selections. Charlotte Bergh
brio soprano, accompanied by Royal Hun
garians. Saturday, July 10.
S Summer school.
II r'orum hour: Oregon Congress of
-Mothers day. special programme: Vocal
olo. Ftev. Prank Gorman: address. "Back
to the Home." Or. John Boyd; vocal solo.
Rev. Prank Gorman.
1 :;;o Concert, Buckner's Jubilee Sextet
iMi Humorous readings. Marietta La-
2 :.'10 Baseball.
7:.".o Jubilee Singers.
8:,' .Lecture. "(Jovernment Ownership of
Railroads," Senator K. J. Burkett.
Sunday, July 11.
9:00 Devotional exercises, main audito
rium. 10:00 Sunday school, under direction of
Oregon State Sunday School Association
2:uo Special muaio by Chautauqua, under
direction of Professor J. H. Cowen; special
number hy .lubliee Singers: sermon.
4:uo Sacred concert: Buckner's Jubilee
7 :"' Concert :Jubllee Singers.
K:Ot Sermon oration. Senator R. J. Bnr
kett. "The New Woman, and the Toung
Monday. July IS, Pat ri tic Day.
:0(V Summer achool.
Forum hour McMinnville College
morning. Special programme. Address,
Choosing a College." President Leonard W.
J:0tf Lecture. W. K. Head.
S::i0 Reception at Kindergarten Pavilion
Hi charge of Ore icon Ooiigreaa of Mothers.
'1; Koss Fargo: duct- Mrs. Skulason. J.
if Zfr?: trU. JIra Kr"ld Valdron.
Mrs. bkulaaon and Mrs. John Ki?ley
7yMt Special music.
S'oo Magical entertainment. The Floyds
Tueeday. July 13.
8:00 Summer school.
U :00-ruiu hour. Special lecture, W H
1:15 Schumann quintet.
2:00 Lecture, -John Ruskin'a Menace to
the Twentieth Century." IS e well Height
7 :."0 Special music.
b:00 Li rand concert. Schumann quintet.
Vrrfnedaj, July 14.
S:(H Summer school.
10.00 Kuffeuica teat. Kindergarten Pavll
lion. 11:00 Forum hour. Pacific College morn
ifliT, special programme.
3 :1.V Prelude. Saxony Opera Singers.
2;no I,ecture. "American Ideals." Mrs. A.
S ;.".0 Baseball.
7:20 Popular concert, Saxony Opera Sing
ers. 8:tn Popular lectiure, "Our Town Hon.
Thursday. July 13.
Clackamas County Day.)
: OA Summer school.
11:Oi Korum hour. Pacific University
morning special programme.
1 ::t0 Popular concert, Ciroillo's Italian
3:30 Address. "Social Hygiene. by Kev.
William Klliott Kindergarten Pavilion.
I-SO "II Trovatore, in lour, -acts, by X
Trovatore Grand Opera Company, with Cir
oillo's entire band accompany ins.
8:U0 Circillo's Italian band in concert.
Friday, July lti.
S :0O Summer school.
1 1 :(K Forum hour. Consumer League of
Oreaon. murnlng special programme.
1 :;; Prelude. Ruthven McDonald.
2:00 Lecture. "The Lucky Number' F.
t:U0 Popular concert, Ruthven McDonald,
of Toroh to. Canada.
'Z :.'!) Baseball.
7:30 Popular concert, Ruthven McDonald,
of Toront o, Canada.
8: l." Famous production, "The Stort
Beautiful," Father P. J. MacCorry, assisted
by Mr. and Mrs. McDonald-
Saturday, July 17.
S:O0 Summer school.
11:00 Forum hour. Woman' Christian
Temperance Union special programme.
l:ir Cullottu Trio.
J:00 "Ben Hur," Delia Crowder Miller.
7:;t0 Concert, Gullotta Trio.
8:1. Lecture. "The Man Worth While,"
Roland A. Nichols.
Sunday. July 18..
9 :00 Devotions I hour.
10:00 Sunday school, under direction of
Oregon State Sunduy School Association.
I :u0 The Alpine Vodlers. sacred concert.
2:00 Oratorio, under the direction of Pro.
feasor J. H. Cowing, 100 voices, Chautauqua
7 :3 Popular concert, the Famous To
dlers. 8:15r-"BibIe Chalk Talk." Kvelyn Bargelt.
RAILS TO BE EXTENDED
W ll.V-tJIKTTH 11KIC TO Bl IL.11 TO
AUI15 l. KKW WKKKS.
AsulHla.t lOnKlnrrr on Conntrurtion
AnnouneeM Work on Line to Slun
lw Ilrldee A III lie Hurried.
' KUliKXK, Or., May 22.- (Special.)
The Willamette Pacific rails will be
extended from MapUton, at the head of
tidewater, to Acme on the Lower Sius
law, within three or four weeks, ac
cording to the announcement of W.
Tl. Fontaine, assistant engineer on the.
Willamette Pacific, construction, who
returned yesterday from an inspection
trip over the line. The last piece of
grading that at the rock iiairy,
where riiht-of-way was delayed is
nearly completed. The ballasting oper
ations will follow immediately and the
work on the track to the Kiuslaw
hridjre will be hurried.
The laylnjr of steel anorth from Coos
Bay will besin in a" few days. The
first shipment of rails was scheduled
to leave Portland on the Breakwater
this week. The steel will extend north
from Coos Bay to Lakeside within two
months, aecorcjingr to Mr. Kontaine.
Two pilcdrivers arc at work between
tho Siuslaw And Lake" Tsiltcoos, and
all trestle work on the line will be
completed by the first of Ausrust. Kv
erythins will be ready for the track
between the Siuslaw bridge and the
Isthmus, says Mr. Fontaine, by the
time the Siuslaw bridge is finislicd.
The heavy construction on this struc
ture has already commenced. Piledriv
ing is under way and the bridge will
be ready for the steel work and the
parts now in tho Eugene yards eoon
after tho arrival of the stetl rails
FRUIT CROPS UNSTINTED
Newborn District Kcports Outlook
Gootl for Abundance.
NHWBKIIG, Or.. May 22. (Special.)
In the foothill country about New
berty there will be an abundance of
cherries, prunes, apples and loganber
ries. Many owners of prune orchards
are extending their operations in this
liie and extraordinary care is taken
in regard to cultivating and pruning.-
On the top of the elevation nine
miles northwest 'of Newberg was found
a splendid" farm of 100 acres in culti
vation of yhich 40 are in fruit.
The oats, wheat and rye fields also
presented an assurance of crops fully
up to the averagre. increased attention
is being given to the raising of hogs
of superior breeds.
Man Accused of Several Thefts.
MOSCOW, Idaho, May 21. (Special. 1
F. K. Taylor has been arrested at
Colfax. Wash., and 1b held by the au
thorities there pending extradition pa4
pers to return him to Moscow. Taylor
borrowed an electric iron at the Del
Norte Hotel and sold it to a second
hand man here. While leaving the second-hand
store he is accused of steal
ing a rifle. He is held on a similar
charge at Colfax.
OAKI.AM) MAID TO DfVCE
WAV TO SAX FRANCISCO
11a Katharine Vernon.
ROSKBURO, Or., May 22.
(Special.) Miss Katherine Ver
non, graduate of the Oregon Ag
ricultural College, and one of the
most popular young women of
Oakland, Or., left here Wednes
day on a hike to San Francisco.
She -will hake her expenses by
presenting a Spanish dance in
many of the vaudeville theaters
along the route of the Pacific
Miss Vernon in a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Vernon. Her
father is editor -of the Oakland.
agnif icent Furniture Stocks to Choose from
at the Jenniog Stores
Great Spring Clearance Sale
at Second and Morrison Store
Tomorrow, at our branch store, we begin a sale involving the
most drastic reductions on the entire stoqk. This sale will
mean furniture bargain-time to you who buy. To show the ex
tent of the reductions we list here a few articles chosen at
random from among hundreds. See our windows today along
the Morrison-street front. Come to the store itomorrow and
through the coming; week to share in these remarkable
No. 217 $17.50 Solid Mahogany
No. 162 $22.00 Genuine Mahog
any Rocker, leather cushion
No. 33 $30.00 Solid Quartered
Oak Library Table, 30x48 top,
No. 351 $18.00 Solid Quartered
Oak Morris Chair, leatherette
$37.50 Solid Quartered Oak Sec
tional Bookcase, mission pat
tern, 5 sections with drawer
base and top $17.95
No. 340 $22.50 Solid Quartered
Oak Bookcase, paneled doors,
No. 92 $12.00 Quartered Oak
Arm Rocker, leather uphol
stered, spring seat .... .$6.00
$18.00 Brass Beds, 2-inch contin
uous posts, Yz-in. fillers, $10.25
No. 2002 $65.00 Fumed Oak
D a v e n p o r t, upholstered in
Spanish leather, spring seat,
All Fumed Finish Furniture
33 1-3 off.
All Old EnglishFurniture 50
This includes our famous Lim
ber t's Arts and Crafts dining
room and living-room furniture.
$9.00 Steel Slat-Fabric Sanitary
Couch, adjustable supports
$14.00 Princess Dresser, in quar
tered oak finish, 18x30 rnirror,
$14.00 Hardwood Dresser, French
plate mirror $8.25
$1.85 A Quality Linoleum (dis
continued pattern), yard $1.10
Double Coil Copper Gas Water
Heaters, special $14.65
$11.50 Felt Mattress, 40 pounds,
art tick; special $5.95
CASH OR CREDIT
OUR ENTIRE LINE OF REFRIGERATORS AT GREAT REDUCTION
Every taste can be gratified every purse can be suited in this
array of newest furniture. We invite your inspection of
this great stock the largest in the Pacific Northwest. No
matter how low the price you can depend upon the quality.
Two Rug Specials
$22.50 Brussels Rugs, $14.75
Floor Rugs, 9x12 in size, regularly selling at $22.50
and $20. Woven in both floral and Oriental designs.
We offer them this week very spe- t i m tr
"iat .5) 1 4.75
American Flags in
See Our New Combination Garland
nil . k,. i
All the advantages of
two ranges united in
one. A combination
oven for both coal and
gas. One-third greater
efficiency than any'
other combination gas
and coal range made.
Double cooking space
Rugs Only $1.75
Handsome floral and Ori
ental designs in 27x54 Ax
minster Rugs, specially
priced this week .SI. 75
Inlaid Linoleum, 72c
We are closinp out three pat
terns of Inlaid Linoleum of
pood quality; while it lasts,
the yard 7'2c
Handsome Portieres in preen,
brown and red woven designs.
$7 l'orlicri'H, special ...t; I .(
S6 PorticreN, special . .$ I .HO
$3 Portieres, tpi-cial. . Svf.riO
Iiatteubiirg and Applique Not
$3.23 Curtains, pair . .JfH. I ."
$1.30 Curtains, pair. .:.:.
$3.50 Curtains, pair . .K I
$7.00 Curtains, pair. . Ni I .IK)
$8.50 Curtains, pair. ..SWi.H.
111.00 Curtains, pair. $7.50
$12.50 Curtains, pair.J!).H."
Henry Jenning & Sons
Fifth and Washington Sts. "The Home of Good Furniture" Second and Morrison Sts.
AD VALUE TALK GIVEN
Oregon Class Warned Against
MERRILL REED IS SPEAKER
Course at University to lie Enlarged
Make Drawings Tell Story and
Tower . the AYords tlie More
Kffeetive Is Explanation.
UNIVERSITY OF ORKGO.V, Eugene,
May 22. (Special.) "It is just as es
sential that the commercial artist know
the value of the materials with which
his advertising illustration is create!
as it is for the architect to know the
different phases and uses of the vari
ous constructions which make up the
huilding he plans," declared Merrill A.
Keed. of Portland, as he opened his
second lecture to the University of Ore-,
gron class in advertising Friday.
Mr. Keed has acted as supervisor of
the university's newest course and re
cently was re-elected as head of the
Portland Ad Club's education commit
tee. According- to Brie V Allen, who in
troduced the speaker, the advertising
course is to be increased to another
hour of study, making the session for
Mr. Keed dealt with "The Different
Methods Used in Illustrating: Advertise
ment" from every angle.
Exasnreration Warning Given.
"Don't exaggerate In your illustra
tions.'' emphatioally urged the speaker.
"Don't illustrate a cheap article with a
high-class illustration, one which ia so
ilamorous that It will scare away pur
chasers who might desire the article
but refrain from so doing because they
feel that It is not within their means.
"Never place an illustration, in the
center of your page," said Mr. Reed,
"but give it a place in one of the cor
ners or along the bottom of your ad
vertisement. In this manner the reader
is more apt to read the copy, and this
is one of the prime essentials of all
"The purpose of an advertisement,"
he continued, "is to attract the atten
tion of the reader. "When this is done
get him to read what is written and
then your mission is fulfilled.
"Life in a picture," Mr. Reed con
tinued, "is the greatest thing that a
commercial artist, or in fact any kind
of an artist, can achieve.
"Make that illustration tell a story.
The less words that are written the
more powerful is your advertisement."
Poor Method Pointed Oat.
As the best example of this point the
speaker called the attention of the
class to an insurance advertisement
which was .crude in design yet it is
famous. The illustration pictured a
woman laboring over a washtub; in
the upper left hand corner the words:
"He left no insurance," were written.
"There is a lot of clothing adver
tisements being spoiled because of
improper illustrations. The usual ad
pictures a smartly dressed young man,
the type which one rarely aees, clothed
in the .height of fashion. But one
fourth of the people wear such clothes,
the other three-fourths, the laboring
classes, can't afford them; therefore,
the illustration is a misfit and the
clothing firms which use this method
do not get the trade that they should."
Mr. Reed concluded, his lecture with
a short discourso on financial adver
tising and commented upon the large
field there is in this line of the pro
fession. "Many men have fallen down along
this line and there is yrt the first good
financial ad to appear," he concluded.
2 1 to JJe Graduated at Iebanon.
LEBANON. Or.. May 22. (Specials
Commencement exercises of the Leba
non High School will begin with class
day programme Friday. The bacca
laureate sermon. ,wiU be .preached at
the Methodist Church Sunday- evening,
May 3Q, by Dr. AYaUace Howe Lee, of
Albany College. Commencement exer
cises will be held at the Presbyterian
Church June 4, at which time diplomas
will be given to a class of 21, as fol
lows: Lois Carpenter, Maria Dens
more, Henrietta Durst, Josephine
Durst, Kdith Fry, Lois Henderson.
Arline K. Hoerr, Klsie K ricg. Belle
Lawrence, Vera Merchant, Amelia
Miller, Belle Ross, Ruth Wright, Ruth
Wiley, Zeta Titus, Russell F. Hall, E.
Ross Haynes, Klmer Henderson, Asa
McClain, Marion Wiley and CJeorge S.
0. A. C. BAND TO GO TO FAIR
Party Will Leave on June 3 and
Opening Concert Is Arranged.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COLLEGE,
Corvallis, May 22. (Special.) The
Oregon Agricultural College Cadet
Band of 32 pieces has been engaged
by the Oregon Commission at the Pana
ma Pacific Exposition, as the official
Oregon band, and for two weeks early
in June will give daily concerts in
the Oregon building. The opening con
cert is expected about June . The
band will leave on June 3.
The band will be quartered in the
fairgrounds. Besides the regular
afternoon concerts, the band will be
ready to give programmes at any
other time or to assist in any enter
tainments that may be given.
Trout to Be Planted at Klamath.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or.. May 22.
(Special.) The Klamath Sportsmen's
Association has been advised by Mas
ter Fish "Warden Clanton that 300,000
trout fry are to be furnished at once
by the state, to be planted in the Lake
of the Woods, Diamond Lake and Four-.
Mile Lake, north of this city. These
will be furnished from the Spencer
Creek hatchery. AVarden Clanton also
announced that a hatchery to be erect
ed, at Bend will keep the lakes and
streams of Southern Crook and North
ern Klamath counties supplied with
BOSH BtSlI, 33 FKKT HIGH,
APPEARS OX BlILDING
VETERANS TO MEET
McMinnville Preparing for
Grand Army of Republic.
GOVERNOR IS TO ATTEND
Freak Climber ait Vancouver.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. May 22.
(Special. )--A Henrietta Maria
rosebush. 3S feet high, which
grows out of the top of a two
story building, is the freak
bush owned by O. H. Or oat, of
110 West Fifteenth street, of
The rosebush grows in front
of the building and reaches
above the small porch on the
first story. One of the branches
passes to the top of the build
ing, coming out at the peak of
the roof between two shingles.
Last year it had 45 rosea in
bloom at one time above the
roof. The freak was firt no
ticed three years ago, when Mr.
Groat was repairing tho roof.
Adjutaiit-tiencrat White and Organ
izations of Younger ex-Soldiers
and Cilrls' (Jnards Are to
Take Part In Convention.
M.M1XXV1U.K, Or.. May 22. (Spe
cial.) Great preparations are in the
making for the annual convention of
the Grand Army of the Republic, which
will be hell in this city, June 14, 15
and 16. The visiting delegates wilt
arrive Sunday and Monday.
At 4 o'clock Monday afternoon a
parade composed of Grand Army of
the Republic, members in attendance
and auxiliary corps, the Woodmen of
the World, Company A of the Third In
fantry. Oregon National Guards, mem
bers of the local camp of Spanish
War Veterans, the United "Spanish War
Veterans' lrum corps of Portland. It
is expected that Adjutant-General
George A. White will be marshal of
An address of welcome will be given
Monday night by Mayor C. Tilbury, of
McMinnville. Members of the various
organizations will respond.
Governor Withycombe will address
the convention Tuesday and this day
is also set aside for the Spanish War
Camp Scout Young, of Portland, will
attend in a body, coming by special
train. Th.e members of Camp Bert J.
Clark, United Spanish War Veterans,
of McMinnville. are preparing to enter
tain tneir visiting comrades from Port
land and other sections of the state,
An attractive feature of the Grand
Army of th.e Republic convention and
of the main parade will be a company
of the Girls' National Guard, from the
local high' school, armed with . spears
and sabers and uniformed alike. The
organization is patterned after the
"Manila Guards" of 189S-&9 fame, and
is instructed and" drilled by Colonel J.
C. Cooper, a Civil War veteran and
originator of the Portland Rose slogan
for this year. Colonel Cooper also was
the instructor of the old Manila Guards
of 1898. The girls drill with remark
able precision and will be a factor In
the contest for. honors, for the best
feature of the parade.
The local post of the Grand Army of
the Republic will have various enter
tainments, amusements and attractions
for the entire three days and are en
deavoring to make the event one of
RECIPE TO STOP DANDRUFF
This Home-Made Mixture Stops Dan
druff and Falling Hair and
- Aids Its Growth.
To a half pint of water add:
Bay Rum ,1 oz.
Barbo Compound a small box
Glycerine Vi oz.
These are all simple ingredients that
you can buy from any druggist at very
little cost. and mix them yourself.
Apply to the scalp once -a. day for two
weeks, then once every other week
until all the mixture is used. A half
pint should he enough to rid the head
of dandruff and kill the dandruff germs.
It stops the hair from falling out, and
relieves itching and scalp diseases.
Although it is not dye, it acts upon
the hair roots and will darken
streaked, faded, gray hair In 10 or 15
days. It promotes the growth of the
hair, and makes harsh hair oft anl
great moment to all visitors and
credit to McMinnville.
SHOSONE HOTEL TO OPEN
l.auiu'li Ato Planned for Snake
J'iwr Below I "all-.
TWIN FALLS. Idaho, Mjy 2L'. (Spe
cial.) Airangempnts are being made
by J. R. While, of this city, tirmerly
.manager of the Hotel Buhl at Buhl.
lor the opening of the Shoshono Kails
Hotel, which for the past year or moVe
has been in charge of a caretaker.
Mr. White is planning) a number of
improvements for the hotel and
grounds. A large open-air danilnK
pavilion is to be built at once. A little
later Mr. White expects to place a
steel launch on the Snake River be
low the Shoshone Falls. .
GRAVEL BIN FOR HOBOES
Baker Plans Strenuous Welcome for
All Knights of the i;oad.
BAKER. Or., May 22. (Special,) To
welcome all wandering fugitives from
labor. City Commissioner Anderson
Kinley is having constructed a gravel
bin at the city pit in the Pacific Ad
dition, which, when rilled, will have
a capacity of 100 cubic yards of sweat
As soon as Die bin In completed It
will bo turned over to Chief of Police
.larkf-on. uln.se tramp visitors will be
assigned the lark of keeping it filled.
Mr. Finley estimates that it will keep
one man busy ten days to fill the bin.
bin said that the street depari mrnt
will he constantly drawing Kiavel, k
the itinerant visitors always in;i y he
xure of a job uhen they strike Raker.
ROSEBURG GIRL IS AUTHOR
Mulrul romcdy l- I.iU'l to He Pre
sented I'lrt-t at (iraiils Ps,
ROSEnURU, Or.. May ZZ. (Special.)
Miss Mildred Wilson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. 11. li. Wilson, of Hits city,
is probably the first Douglas County
girl to compose a musical comuiiy. It
bears the title ' ixn e's Game," and a.
copy I now en route to WgphtriKton.
where it wili be roljynghted. The midkii
of the play, which she composed, cen
ter about an episode on a tennis court.
There Hie 11 musical numbers in all.
Miss Wilson is in Portland, where she
Will make a critical observation of the
several theaters. It is her Intention to
have the play staged in the near future,
and it probahly will be preented at
'Irnnts Pkwh for the first time.
THE ARISTOCRATS OFTHE ROAD
vcT V Ytv
Made by the. Largest Rubber Company
in the World