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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1915)
TIIE SUNDAY OltEGONIAN, PORTLATTD, JUNE 13, 1915.
Verdict Unanimous That Cele
bration, of 1915 Excelled
All Former Observances.
YEAR'S LESSONS ANALYZED
Music. Illuminations and Flowers
Declared, Most Xeeessary Attri
butes Lack of General Dec
orations Only Criticism.
A3 they say OTer in Europe when a
King dies, 'the King is dead; Long
live the King!" so- the people of Port
land now are exclaiming:
"The Rose Festival is over; hurrah
for the Rose Festival."
Not content with staging the "best
ever" this year, the Festival fans are
wondering already how they can go
ne better next year.
Of course, there Is going to be
another one next year, and the year
after that, and the year after that,
and so on ad infinitum.
It's a long, long time until the 1916
Festival fully 51 weeks but it's ndt
too early to begin talking about pos
sibilities. Three things that predominated at
this year's Festival must he preserved
next year and in the future. Of that
everyone is certain. And those three
things are music, illuminations and
Obviously, it wouldn't be much of a
Festival without all three of these es
sentials particularly the flowers but
people are insistent that the illumina
tions and the music shall be emphasized
as they were this year in contrast with
some former years.
Festival Center Bir Attraction.
Bright lights attracted great crowds
to the Festival Center every night last
week, although the Festival Center was
nearly half a mile from the business
The "music attracted additional thou
sands. But the display of flower at
tracted most of all.
"We certainly must continue the Fes
tival Center," declared Kmery Olm
stcad, . president of the Festival As
sociation, yesterday. "It was one of
the best features this year and con
tains many possibilities of develop
ment." Other directors agree that the Fes
tival Center- not only must be .con
tinued but enlarged. It was the cruci
ble in which the varying strains of
carnival enthusiasm were amalgamated
into the essential of Festival success
the festal spirit.
x More than ever before this festal
jauirit was manifest in Pnrtland this
"Whatever we do we should aim to
develop , more of this spirit," said O. M.
I'lummer, one of the directors. . "The
purpose of the festival should be to
please- the masses of our people as
well as the visitors."
Deooratlat Found Lacklnr.'
Probably in only one particular was
this year's event deficient, and that
was in the decorations. The decorat
ing done by the Festival Association
was unexampled in the decade that
Portland has been in the festival
business, but no corresponding inter
est was displayed by private indi
viduals. Only a few of the principal
business and office buildings were in
"I hope that by another year we can
induce people to decorate," says Jacob
Kanzler, another director. "This, to
gether with the decorations acquired
by the association, should add much to
the beauty of future festivals."
It is possible that Portland will
rot stand for much more talk of cut
ting out the electrical parade. It is no
figure of speech to say that the parade
this year was a howling success. The
people literally howled with delight
and shrieked and screamed as well at
the antics of the Jov-ians with their
cruel derrick and their flaming fur
nace iri which they "roasjed"' their vic
time. ' -
The Jovians evidently have started
something. It will be hard to" keep
them out of future electrical parades.
The public doubtless will demand their
Credit Given Co-operation.
"It only shows what can be done by
co-operation," says F. TV. Uild, the
director who had charge of the elec
"So far aj5 the parades are con
cerned, it is agreed that they surpassed
all previous attempts of the kind," says
.Director Dean Vincent. "The chil
dren's parade long has been a perma
nent feature and is so well established
that the public will demand it from
year to year. The others, too, must
It is probable that the Festival
Association will have enough money
to meet all its bills. After the affairs
of the recent festivities are disposed of
the present board will retire and a new
set of directors will be elected.
On account of the success of the
present board's efforts, there is much
talk already of their re-election, but
most of them declare that they are
willing to pass the honors around and
to allow another set of business men
to take charge for next year. In that
way, they point out, new enthusiasm
will be instilled and a greater variety
of ideas brought forth.
The full membership of the present
directorate is Emery Olmstead, presi
dent: John F. Carroll, C. F. Berg. Ira
V. Powers, Harry L. Corbett, J. Fred
Larson, O. M. Plummer, Jacob Kanzler,
George L. Baker. S. C. Pier, F. W. Hiia
and Dean Vincent.
LADIES OF GRAND ARMX "WIN
Float in Friday Parade Draws Much
Attention apd $150 Award.
One of the most attractive floats in
Friday's Festival parade was that en
tered by the Ladies of the Grand Army
of the Republie, which took the prize
of $150 -for the most original creation
of its kind. -
This float was entered by several
circles of the organization, which Is
composed of the wives, widows, blood
relatives of Grand Army veterans and
Army nurses of the Civil War." No
others are eligible.' The following circles-joined
together for the purpose
of making this entry: Winslow Meade
Circle, No. 7; Shlloh Circle, No. 19. of
Lents; Blackmar Circle, No. 20, of Sell
wood; Peter A. Porter Circle,, No. 25,
University Park; General Custer Cir
cle, No. 27, Sixtieth avenue and Forty
fourth street Southeast, and George
H. Snell Circle, No. 29, of Milwaukie.
Mrs. Jennie Beamer, who represent
ed the 'nurse on the float,. Is the only
surviving Civil War nurse living in
Oregon. The other figures represent
ed one of the principal aims of the or
ganization to instruct the children In
This float headed the delegation of
the Ladies of the Grand Army, some of
whom walked, while others -of their
number rode in automobiles.
The Women's Relief Corps of the
Grand . Army also participated in the
parade and had a placet in line imme
diately following the Grand Army vet
erans. Next came the float and the
members of the Ladles of the Grand
Army. - ' ' '
EXHIBIT DECISION IS EOUGHT
Hawthorne and Laurelliurst Want
Floral Exhibit Honors Settled.
The contest between the Hawthorne
and Laurelliurst community exhibits in
the Festival Center, although shown to
be a tie in the of ficial , rating of the
judges, continues between the commit
tees in charge of the exhibits and has
the apparent status of a deadlock with
them rather than a tie.
. The Hawthorne committee flatly de
clared after the final announcements of
the score were made that they would
refuse to accept the verdict of the
judges. Laurelhurst's committee also
expressed disappointment over the re
sult, but expressed its : willingness - to
abide by any method of settlement, de
vised by the committee in charge of
Neither side submitted a formal pro
test yesterday, but it is expected that
this may be done before the matter is
John F. Carroll, director of the Fes
tival .Center, said yesterday that' he
expected the general-committee to be
able to decide upon a manner of set
tling the dispute that would be satis
factory to all parties.
The first and second prizes are $100
and $75 respectively, but committees of
both of the leading communities de
clare that the money prize is not the
consideration they are after, but that
they are striving for the honor of first
place among the communities of Port
land as floral centers, and they - feel
that a tie. no matter how the award
may be adjusted, will be unsatisfactory.
Eschrlcht Pony Cart Wins Prize.
"Winner of second prize in the pony
cart division in the floral parade on
Thursday was the entry of Miss Marie
Eschrlcht. Both the pony and the cart
were nicely decorated with flowers and
attracted much attention. Miss Mar
garet Cook rode with Miss Eschrlcht In
VISITOR ENDS HIS LIFE
Allen G. Hamilton Shoots Himself
With lUne at Daughter's Home.
Allen G. Hamilton, of Glendale. Wash.,
shot and killed himself with a rifle late
yesterday at .the home of his daughter,
Mrs. Harry. Shawk, 6029 Sixty-third
street Southeast, according to the re
port of Deputy Coroner Smith.
Mr. Hamilton had been in poor health
for some time. Recently he underwent
an operation. Yesterday he asked Mrs.
Shawk to get him some tobacco. While
the daughter was absent on tbe errand,
he secured Mr. Shawk's rifle, walked
into the back yard, took the muzzle of
the gun in his mouth, it-, is said, and
pulled the trigger.
Mr. Hamilton was 68 years old. He
ia .survived by his daughter and a
widow at Glendale. '
MAN LAYING ROOF KILLED
Sixty-Foot Fall at Linnton Fatal to
John C. Johnston. 35 years old. was
killed almost instantly at 5:30 o'clock
yesterday by a fall from the roof of
the Clark & Wilson Lumber Company
at Linnton. Johnston's neck was broken
and his face crushed by the fall.
Johnston was engaged in nailing tin
roofing on the company's drying shed.
He fell about 60 feet. Johnston was
formerly a sailor, and had been in Port
land about three weeks. He has no
relatives in the city. .
Clatsop Fair Dates Set.
ASTORIA. Or., June 12. (Special.)
The Clatsop County Fair board at its
meeting today set September 21, 22
and 23 as the dates for this year's Coun
ty Fair, to be held at Gearhart Park.
40 VISITING GIRLS
GUESTS ON BEAR
Reception Held arid Luncheon
Served 0.-W. R. & N. Party
and Their Chaperones.
GOOD WISHES EXCHANGED
J. D. Farrell and Other Officials
. look. After Comfort of Visitors
and 31rs. Farrell Invites
Hepetltion of Trip.
Closing a week' of gayety and fes
tivity, the San ' Francisco & Portland
Steamship Company entertained the 40
girls and their chaperones who have
been guests of the o.-W. R. & N.
Co. during the Rose Festival at a de
lightful luncheon, preceded by a recep
tion and inspection of the steamship
Bear yesterday. The girls who are In
the employment of the O.-W. R. & N.
Co, in the smaller towns surrounding
Rbrtland have been royally entertained
during the week at the leading hotels
by the company with v proper chap
erones. Acting as host for the steamship com
pany yesterday was James D. Farrell,
president, who is also president of the
O.-W. R. & N. Co., and Mrs. Farrell.
The president made a short address of
welcome to the assemblage, and Mrs.
Grace H. James, of The Dalles, who
was official spokesman for the gather
ing, responded, offering the thanks of
the'party for the wonderfully good time
they all had during the week. .
Mrs. Farrell replied to the speech.
telling the. girls ' "how much pleasure
it was to have them . for the brief
visit, and hoped they would all repeat
' Other - Official Assist.
' Captain L. N.-'Mflpander, of the Bear,
also made a short speech, and William
McMurray and Frank Rooinson also at
tended in various ways to the com
fort and pleasure of the guests.
. Attractive souvenirs of the occasion.
which were beautifully colored pictures
of the Bear, were given to each guest.
as well as handsome favors including
silver vanity boxes, coin purses and
memorandum pads. The -long tables
were attractively decked with pink
sweet peas and roses, and the O.-W. R.
& N. band, stationed in the upper
saloon, played during the feast.
- The wives of the officers of the com
pany who were present were: Mrs.
Farrell, Mrs. William McMurray, Mrs.
H. E. Lounsberry, Mrs. F. W. Robinson,
Mrs. W. J. Buckley, Mrs. J. P. O'Brien,
Mrs. T. F. Gordon and Mrs. Largely.
The officers of the steamer who graced
the festive board were: Captain
Nopander, First Officer Dunning, Second
Officer Elisson, Third Officer La Fitz
maurlce. Other officers who assisted
the party on their trip of inspection
were: Chief Engineer Jackson, First
Assistant Hansen, Second Assistant
Holmes, Third Assistant Veal, Purser
Heywood. Chief Steward Martin, and
U T. Grabow, freight clerk.
Children's Parade Viewed.
Following the luncheon, the party
was entertained further by motor trips
to view the Irvington children's parade.
- The guests of the company and their
chaperones were: Mrs. J. Dahl, chap
eron: Mrs. Dell Bartholomew. Milton,
Or.; Mrs. Laura E. Ferg. Dayton. Wash.;
Mrs.. Blanche Walters, Prescott, Wash.;
Miss Dorothy Dllworth, Spokane; Miss
Maude Bentley, Colfax, Wash.; Miss
Irma Martin, La Grande. Or.; Miss
Nellie Kenneda. -La. Grande, Or.; Miss
Iva Henderson, chaperon; Miss Ada
Durkee, North Yakima; Miss Fay-Belle
Bryan, Granger, Wash.; Miss Beulah
Monnet, Kennewick, Wash.: Miss Ger
trude Stone, Tekoa, Wash.; Miss. Shirley
Puckett, Wallace, Idaho: Miss Ada
Guernsey, Kellogg - Wardner. Idaho;
Miss Margaret MacKinnon, chaperon;
Miss Minnie Wilson, Walla Walla; Miss
Florence Heintz. Starbuck, Wash.; Miss
Nellie Blake, Pomeroy, Wash.: Miss
Ethel McAninch. Waitsburg. Wash.;
Miss Kathryn J. Kerin, Lewiston. Idaho;
Miss Mary C. Henley, Moscow, Idaho;
Miss Elsie Denson, Pullman, Wash.;
Miss Amy Klum. chaperon; Miss
Margaret Smith. Cosmopnlis. Wash.;
Miss Abby Murray, Ford, Wash.; Mrs.
Grace James. The Dalles; Mrs. J. E.
Starn, Wasco, Or.; Miss Prudence
Hauser, Pleasant Valley, Or.; Miss
Nellie Yeager. Enterprise. Or"; Miss
LaVerne Wissler, Pendleton; Miss Opal
Bryant. Echo, Or.: Miss Agnes Penning
ton, lone. Or.; Miss Maude Ramsford
Bonneville, Or.; Miss Ethel Hart, chap
eron; Mies Hazel C. Wright. Miss Edna
Flynn, Miss Irene Lovelace, Miss Faith
Clark, all of Seattle; Miss Kenneth J
Hawke, Tacoma: Miss Helen Dougherty
Baker, Or.; Miss Katie Shinners, Hunt
FRUIT SAVING EXPLAINED
Agricultural College Worker Ad
dresses Lents Grange.
"There Is nearly 50 per cent -waste of
fruits and vegetables in Oregon that
may be eliminated through the simple
process -of canning the surplus that is
thrown away, according to the methods
being taught to boys' and girls' indus
trial clubs by the United States De
partment of Agriculture and the Ore
gon Agricultural College." said Pro
fessor F. L. Griffin, of the extension
department of the Agricultural College,
yesterday in his address before the
Lents Grange. Professor Griffin gave
a demonstration before the grange and
explained the canning processes.
He said corn clubs were first started
in the Southern states among the boys
and girls, and that in the past two
years industrial clubs of boys and girls
have been organized in Oregon, until
there now are 11.000 boys and girls in
Oregon enrolled in such clubs to be
trained in thrift and making money.
"In forming these industrial clubs
we are operating with the schools and
communities." continued Professor
Griffin, "and the boys and girls are
being trained in a useful occupation,
to help their parents and reduce the
cost of living. These clubs save waste
age. "In Portland two schools have se
cured the canning apparatus. I can
guarantee that all the produce canned
will be sold at a profit."
The grange gave Professor Griffin's
work its hearty indorsement.
. Samuel P. Lockwood, candidate for
school director, outlined to the grange
what his policy will be if elected next
MEN OF CHURCH HOSTS
FIRST CO.VGREGATIOXAl, BROTHER
HOOD ENTERTAINS WOMEN.
Guild Ia Guest for Dinner and Pro
gramme Officers for Sew
The Brotherhood of the First Con
gregational Church of this city held its
last meeting for the year Tuesday
night in . the church parlors, with
President W. K. Royal presiding. The
celebration was in honor of the young
women's guild that prepared, and served
the brotherhood dinners since last Sep
tember. This dinner was prepared and
served by the men. F. E. Mangold be
ing chairman of the kitchen commit
tee; J. D. Ripley, of the waiters' com
mittee, and W. H. Doane, of the deco
rating committee- All were dressed in
costumes. The tables were decorated
with ivy, intermingled with large vases
of roses. The orchestra of the Sunday
school, on the platform, was hidden by
palms- and fernsJ Judge M. C. George
toasted the women, thanking themfor
their faithful services. , He presented
Mrs. Bluhm, chairman of the . guilds
that served the dinners, with a sewing
basket. - . ,
B. S. Huntington expressed the
thanks of the brotherhood to Retiring
President Royal, and announced the of
ficers for the ensuing year as fol
lows: J. D. Ripley, president; O. B.
Riddle, vice-president: George Ross
man, secretary - treasurer. Professor
Norman F. Coleman, of Reed College,
gave an address on the "New Note in
Mrs. K. Royal, president of the
Young AVoman's Guild, paraphrased
chapter of the book of Chronicles by
way of giving an expression of thanks
to the brotherhood.
GERMAN PAPERS COMBINED
New Daily I'odcr 'amc of Oregon
Deutsche Zcituiig- to Appear."
A'new German ' daily af ternoon pa
per will come into existence in Port
land, in the - near future.. With its
weekly edition it will supplant three
existing German newspapers now pub
lished in PortlandL
The new daily, which will begin as
an eight page, seven column sheet, will
be known as the Oregon Deutsche
Zeitung. The weekly edition will be
named the Nachrlchten, to continue the
German paper founded by J. J. Kern
in Portland 28 years ago, under that
A corporation of local German
American citizens - will own the new
paper. It has been capitalized for $50.
0(M). most of which has been already
subscribed, according to A. E. Kern.
This corporation has purchased the
two German papers owned by A. E.
Gantenbeln. the Nachrlchten and the
Oregon Heroldi, and. the Deutsche Zei
tung, published by A. E. Kern & Co.,
together with the printing plant of that
"The consolidation and reorganiza
tion of the local German papers Is the
outcome of a discussion taken up at
the recent annual convention of dele
gates from all the German-speaking
societies of Oregon, and has the. aid
and Indorsement of those societies,"
said Mr. Kern last night.
No organization of the new corpora
tion has yet been effected, but this
will be taken up at a meeting of stock
holders set for Wednesday, June 16, at
the German llaus. Mr. Kern said that
he probably would continue as mana
ger of the business end of the new
MRS. E. SCHEELAND DEAD
Pioneer of Port land Is Survived by
The funeral of Mrs. Ernestine Schee
land. a Portland pioneer, who passed
away yesterday morning at her home
at Eleventh and College streets, will be
held tomorrow morning from the St.
lawrence Church. Interment will be in
St. Mary's Cemetery.
Mrs. Scheeland was 79 years old and
a native of Uermany. She 'came to
Portland 57 years ago. and took up her
residence near Portland Heights at the
head of Eleventh street. She made the
trip around the Horn at the age of 18.
Eight children who survive her are:
Mrs. A. D. Gardmeyer. of Oakland, Cal.;
Mrs. Mary Pironi, Eugene. Or.; Mrs.
E. J. Preel. Frank Scheeland, John
Scheeland, Mrs. Frank Barbur and
W MHi MMMHMfcMi MM WWMMMil MM T II III M MrtMl ' I IIMI I Ml I 1 HHl 1 H ' BMMMMM
Goodyear Fortified Tires
Cost Users $5,0ti0,000 Less
This year's price reduction made Febru
ary 1st was due to lower cost of materials
and our larger output It will save Goodyear
users, judged by current output, about five
million dollars this year.
And that, remember, was our third
duction in two years. The three total
We cite these facts before we tell youof.
some added factory costs.
Goodyear Extras Cost Us $1,635,000
, Goodyear Fortified Tires embody many -extras.
That's why we call them Fortified.'
Five of those extras -are costly features
found in no other tire. The rest are quality
extras which few makers employ."
If we omitted them all, we could save on
this year's probable output $1,635,000.
We could -add that much to our profits.
Yet Goodyear tires would appear to be just
as good as now.
Users Would Pay
If we did that, Goodyear users would lose
in tire wear many million dollars. For every ex
tra we employ adds mile
age and saves trouble.
There would be more
rim-cuts, more blowouts,
more loose treads. There
, would be less rubber,
Yet five of those ex
tras are used by Good
year alone, and the rest
are used by few.
This Year's Additions
This year's improvements just our latest
additions will cost us $500,000 this year.
AH to give you extra wear. And we shall
spend $100,000 on research this year to
firrd mure improvements for next year.
Think of these things you who buy tires
blindly. Tires are not alike. But these dif
ferences are hidden. So tires may look like
Goodyears and not be half so good.
!Rim-Cuta bv our No-Rim-Cut feature.
Blowouts by oor "On-Air" cure.
Looae Treads by many rubber rivets.
Insecurity by 126 braided piano wires.
PuBctnrM and Skidding by our doublo
' thick All-Weather tread.
Goodyears won their
place on service. It is
the highest place in
Tiredom. It is super
service, proved by mil
lions of tires, that makes
them outsell any other.
And that super-service
is due to these extras.
Get them. Any dealer
will supply you. (J4aB)
Goodyear Service Stations Tires in Stock
Belmont Garage, 754 E. Morrison St.
R. E. Blodgett, 29 N. 14th St.
Benjamin E. Boone & Co., 514 Alder. ' , -
Braley Auto Co, 31 N. 19th St. .
Columbia Tire Repair & Supply Co., 430 Alder.
Edwards' Tire Shop, 331 Ankeny St.
Francis Motor-Car Exchange, 561 Hawthorne.
General Autos Co., 523 Alder St.
Floyd Halliday, 429 Belmont.
C. F. Heick, 993 Belmont St.
F. P. Keenan Co., 190 4th St.
Multnomah Garage & Auto Co., 254 6th St.
Motorcycle & Supply Co., 209 4th St.
Oregon Sales, 431 Alder.
Oregon Vulc. Co., 550 Washington St.
Paquet Garage, E. 8th and Hawthorne.
Redman Auto Co., 1130 Albina Ave.
Kosc City Park Garage, 52d and Sandy Blvd.
John A. Walters Co., 335 Ankeny St.
Western Hrdw. & Auto Sup. Co., 56 Broadway.
Winton M. C. Co., 23d and Washington Sts.
Joseph Scheeland, all of Portland, and
Mrs. Joseph Katham, of Gervals. Or.
GRADUATE NURSES ELECT
Miss X. Lackland .Made President or
Officers were elected and matters of
Interest discussed at the meeting: of the
Oregon State Graduate Nurses' Associa
tion yesterday at the Central Library.
Miss N. Lackland was chosen president;
Miss Adelaide Short, first vice-president:
Mrs. O. C. Osburne, second vice
president; Miss Jean Sharp, correspond
ing; secretary; Miss Jane Doyle, record
ing secretary, and Hiss Mary Wells,
The following: were elected as mem
bers of the new board of directors: Miss
Selma Dahl. Miss Edith Muhs, Miss
Lydia Dottmiller. Miss Kmily Ij. Love
ridg. Miss Rowite. Miss Whitney, Miss
Nellie Campbell, Miss L. Arnold and
Miss Nellie Campbell, superintendent
of the Open Air Sanitarium, was chosen
delegate to the convention for the study
and prevention of tuberculosis in Seat
tle this week. The president. Miss
Lackland and Miss Rebecca Jolly, su
perintendent of nurses at the Good
Samaritan Hospital, were chosen dele
gates to the National convention in San
Francisco this week.
POSTMASTERS GO HOME
VISIT OK 0 FEDERAL OFFICIALS
TO METROPOLIS IS PLEASAST.
Stone S Portlaad for First Time, All
I. and Festival and City's Slr.e
Is Surprise to Many.
Nearly throe-score Oregon Presiden
tial postmasters left yesterday for
their home towns after attending the
state postal convention in Portland.
The convention concluded with a ban
quet on the last .night of the Rose
Festival. It was served at the Port
land Hotel. There were nearly 100
"It was a gfreat trip for many of
the visitors," said Postmaster Myers, of
Portland, last night. 'We were ex
ceedingly, glad to have them come to
Portland, and they seemed to be equally
glad that they had come after they
took in the Festival. The trip involved
considerable financial outlay o those
postmasters from the towns farthest
from Portland, but they all said they
had got their money's worth, and that
was what we wanted."
Postmaster Myers said that several
of the visiting postmasters had never
visited Portland before, and these
especially were greatly surprised with
the city they found. One. in particu
lar, after 25 -yearn' residence in Ore
gon, was making his first visit to
this city. Kxpeeting to find a medium
sized town, he was wriiazed to find
Portland a large and bustling city.
The visitors were felicitated at the
banquet by United States Senators
Lane and Chamberlain upon the effi
ciency of the postal service and the
conduct of its operations under their
In the afternoon preceding the ban
quet a photograph was taken at the
Portland Hotel showing all hut a few
of the visitors who had strayed away,
lured by Ihn gayety of the streets.
IJoy In Canoe Kowucs Man.
Streaking through the water in a
canoe seized from a. boathouse landing
at tho foot of the Morrison-Street
bridge, Friday, Walter Bicknell. 1S-year-old
student of the Ladd School,
rescued K. 12. Russel, who was strug
gling in the water, having been thrown
out of a canoe a moment previous. He
helped the nearly exhausted man into,
tho canoe and took him easily to shore.
Russel was with K. Ia. Williams fol
lowing a launch in a canoe when the
frail craft suddenly upset.
FIFTY-FOUR OREGON PRESIDENTIAL POSTMASTERS, INCLUDING SIX WOMEN: WHO ATTENDED CONVENTION IN PORTLAND DURI NG ROSE FESTIVAL.
I - I f m I j I- , V II f- I i 7 i t I f- , h
C. LAMK1N. H1IXSBORO. L. M. SCHUI.I. HUBBARD) J. A. JI'MORRIS, CODO. JOHST LARKW, MSWBEIlGt E. L. CAMPBELL, EUGUXE) A. ALTKRMATT, RIFlSl H. L. GlISS, WOODBlRXl LEWIS LLRICH. JACKSOWII.LK; R. (i. A LLK, SI LV KR TO t
E. J. KAISER, ASIILANDl T. B. VKB..NOX, LAKEUKtt'l V. B. STAPLES, VALEl J. R. GREGG, ONTARIO; CHARLES W. BROWN, CAXVON CIT V I V. I'. F1SKK, DALLAS; ROBERT BUi.ME.STEI., ELGIN; WILL MAYNEK. SUTHERLAND; J. M'GIIRE,
NORTH BEND; HUGH M'LAIN, MARSHFIELD; A. ST. JOHNSON, ESTACADt) HERMAN WISE, ASTOBIA; C. N. WAIT. CANBY; J. P. LUCAS. HOOD RIVER; MRS. IVA DODD, ST. HELENS; MRS. A. H. H1LBV, StHPTKR) MRS. MARGARET WSHBI'R.
SCAPPOOSEj MISS M. E. FITS PATRICK, BEAVERTON; SIRS. T. M'CALL, GRESHAM; MRS. DIANA SNYDER. AURORA; CHARLES If. MORRIS. ARLINGTON) J. W. BOONE, PRINEVILLE; WALTER R. HMER. NEWPORT; J. M. PARRY, MORO; 1R C.
MEHRLING. FALLS CITY; M. E. MERWIN. INDEPENDENCE; ARCHIE PARKER, MONMOUTH; BRUCE SH ANGLE, MILTON; HARRY M. STEWART. SPRINGFIELD; E. W.TATE. WASCO; JOHN G. FOSTER. BIKER; THOMAS BASS, QL1NCY; GEORGE W.
SPRING. LENTS R. E. WILLIAMS, THE DALLES; T. J. TWEDY. PENDLETON; C. H. STEWART. ALBANY; B. L. HAGEMANN. MILWAUKJE) JARED AV. MOORE, REDMOND; W. A. RICHARDSON, HEPPNER; M. W. MALONE, LINNTON; JOHN J. COOKE.
OREGON CITY) P. W. TODD. TILLAMOOK) CHARLES HI.XES, FOREST GROVE) J. W. H'NILAN, RAINIER) F. S. MYERS. PORTLAND. ' "