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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1915)
THE SUNPAX OBEOONJAX. rORTLANO, JUNE 20, 1915.
NEW TURN III IDAHO
was net D.ne 'legally and asksthat
all the proceedings be deolared void.
Judge Eaktn has granted, a temporary
Injunction. ' . .
La VI II
ALBANY RESIDENT PASSES
Clana Peter School, IT, Leave Wid
ow and Seven Children.
ALBANY, Or.. June- 19. (Special.
Claus Peter Schoel, a, resident of thl
vicinity for 28 yeara. died at his horn
in Albany yesterday. He was 77 years
A native of Germany, Mr. Schoel
came to America when IT years old.
Ha lived In Iowa several years apd
came to Oregon in 1886, locating on
a farm in Benton County, nearathla
JTrial of Attorney-General and
f its Results Cause of
Z Political Thought.
FREE ELECTRIC COOKING SCHOOL, DEMONSTRATION AND
, . . . LECTURE OF
"as rich as its
$ Ji j.
ACTIONS NOW DISTINCT
SEWSPAPKR WOMAN BE
COMES RAILROAD OFFI
CIAL Mrs. Redington uses it
You should use it, for it
gives the results.
pinion Against Bnrfau of Farm
J Markets Act Creates Stir and Van
INSIDE ' j :
7! PARAFFINE "i'ffpf
aValkenbnrg Case Adds More
!" Fuel to Political Flames..
JBOISE, Idaho, June 19. (Special.)
leaders in Idaho have been close stu
iants of state developments the pact
weeR In the effort to learn their orob
bie effect on the future) of polities a
-Three Incidents stand out abova all
Others the recent trial of Attprney
Oerteral Peterson, the trial of 13. F.
Van Valkenburg, ex-State Insurance
Commissioner, and the opinion given
hy Assistant Attorney-General Davis
t Fred L. Huston, State Auditor,
Questioning the constitutionality of the
ct creating the farm markets bu
reau appropriation of $10,000. On this
advice the State Auditor has served
. notice that he will not authorize war
rants to be drawn on the appropriation
until the question is settled.
- Report Lead! to Indictment.
; .Attorney-General Peterson waa ex
onerated of the charge of complicity
in the looting; of the state treasury.
The jury acquitted him on the first
i The Peterson indictment and the In
dictments returned against other state
officials were based on the showing
made In the report of Axel P, Bam.
atedt. president of the F-bllc Utility
Commission. The charge has been made
hat the indictments were actuated by
JMr. Ramstedt was appointed to exam
ine the treasury department by the
then Republican Governor, John M,
Haines. It was the discovery of the
198,000 shortage in the treasury for
Vhich A. V. Allen, ex-State Treasurer,
and Fred M. Coleman, ex-Deputy Treas
urer under Allen, are now serving in
determinate sentences in the peniten
tiary. It was on their defalcations that
the crash came.
Jloney Regarded as Allen's, He Says.
i-The Attorney-General has been prom
inent in Idaho polities for several
years. Ha is now serving: his second
i -The Ramstedt report showed that
Items of $660, Including a note for
00 and three receipts for money
advanced to the Attorney-General, had
(ten carried as cash by Allen to assist
Vr covering; hla shortage. Mr. Peter
son's defense was that the money ad
vanced to him he had always consid
ered belonged to Allen, the note he
gave being for 5500 used In his cam
paign when he was first a candidate
ior Attorney-General, and part of the
balance went to meet campaign ex
penses when the Attorney-General as
sisted the Treasurer with his campaign.
;The feeling between friend3 of the
Attorney-General and the Commission
er because of the report and subse
quent indictment is such that it is
considered unlikely the hatchet will be
buried for some time.
, Tvto Other Incidents Cause Stir.
' Van Valkenburg, ex-Commissioner,
accused of a $500 shortage, has not
been prominently identified with state
politics, but his case"" is attracting in
terest, coming on tha heels of the
Allen shortage in the treasury depart
ment. Assistant Attorney-General Davis
emphatically denies any political mo
tive on his part when he advised the
State Auditor that he believed there
was a conflict in the farm markets,
bureau act in that the title of the. bill
did not refer to the $10,000 appropria
tion carried in the, body of the act.
His enemies, however, declare that
he was inspired to attack the bureau
because the director was an ex-Bull
Moose party leader and an appointee
of a Democratic Governor. I
SCHOOL SPURNS OBJECTION
District Will Erect Building on
Land Held by Ilallroad.
"EUGEXE. Or., June 19. (Special.)
Ignoring the railroad's refusal to grant
permission, the Alpha School District
No. 135 is going ahead with the erec
tion of its buildings on railroad land.
The site had been cleared and was
the only one available under existing
r ireumstances. It has the only spring
for miles and heavy timber sur
rounds it. '
The land is that involved in the
Oregon & California litigation, and the
letter from the railroad denying the
district permission to build gave the
ltigation as the reason for the denial.
K. J. Moore, County Superintendent
of Schools, and J. M. Devers. District
Attorney, were consulted. The latter
was of 'the opinion that no matter
whether the railway company or the
Federal Government were successful in
the litigation, neither would have any
objection to the erection of a school
building. He recommended that they
LOVE OUTRUNS COURTS
1,3. nc County Has 394 Marriage Li
censes and but 6 5 Divorces.
EUGENE, Or., June 19. (Special.)
Cupid's batting average in Lane County
during the year ending June 1, 1915,
was .835, according to statistics com
piled from the records of the Lane
County Court. In other words, for the
394 marriage licenses issued between
June 1, 1914, and June 1, 1915, the Lane
County Court granted 65 divorces. One
woman obtained two divorces within 13
months. The oldest couple to obtain a
divorce was one married in Kentucky
in 1S69. .
Of the total number issued during
the past year, J.5 required the consent
of parents, where girls were under age.
The youngest was 15 years of age.
AST0RIANS OPPOSE PAVING
Injunction Asked to Prevent Col
lection of Assessments.
ASTORIA, Or.. June 19. (Special,)
A suit was filed in the Circuit Court
yesterday by Charles E, Lankeeter and
1 other property owners against the
city of Astoria and Chief of Police
Houghton, asking that the defendants
le restrained from selling the plain
tiffs' property to collect assessments
to defray the cost of improving Frank
lin avenue, between Fifth and Second
streets, and of Second street, between
Franklin and Grand avenue.
Th complaint allege that the -work
.';'"s,...v : ?
Mlum Olive E. Leader.
SPOKANE, Wash., June 19.
(Special.) MiS3 Olive E. Lender,
who has been appointed travel
ing passenger and tleket agent
of the O.-W. R. & N. Company,
out of Spokane, formerly was
society editor of the Chicago Ex
aminer and has done newspaper
work since coming to Spokane.
Miss Lender also has seen some
thing of pioneer life, having
taken a homestead under one of
the Government drawings and
settling on a tract remote from
any other white woman.
city. He resided there until IB years
ago. when he retired from work and
moved to this city.
Mr. Schoel is survived by his widow
and seven children William Schoel, of
Portland; Mrs. Julius Voss and Edward
Schoel, of Albany: Mrs. A. F. Luther,
Charles Schoel and Henry Schoel, of
norm AiDany, ana jouis Schoel, or
BiSHOP'S JUBILEE JUNE 29
Dignitaries of Catholic Church Will
Gather In Baker.
BAKER. Or., June 19. (Special.)
Dignitaries of the Catholic Church
from all parts of Eastern Oregon are
expected to be here June 29 to take a
prominent part in the silver jubilee of
Right Rev: C J. O'Reilly, bishop of
The celebration of the bishop's 25
years in the priesthood will be in
charge of the members of St. Francis'
Cathedral, of Baker. At 9:30 o clock
In the morning pontifical services will
be held at the cathedral and visitors
will assist the bishop in the ceremony.
At I o clock in the afternoon a ban
quet will be tendered visiting mem
bers of the clergy at Bishop O'Reilly's
residence. The big event of the day
will be the reception at the Baker The
ater at 7:30 o'clock, at which Mayor
C L. Palmer, other city officials and
prominent citizens will take part.
THREE FINISH HIGH SCHOOL
Commencement Exercises Held in
M. E. Church at Dundee.
DUNDEE, Or., June 19. (Special.)
The commencement exercises of the
graduating class of the Dundee High
School were held at the Methodist
Episcopal Church Thursday evening.
The members of the class were: Edith
M. Ricks, who delivered the class his
tory; Paul R. Terry, who delivered the
class will, and Edward Blllich, who
delivered the class prophecy. Professor
Pennington, of Pacific College, deliv
ered the address to the class, and R. W.
Swjnk, an ex-prlncipal of the school,
presented the diplomas.
The School Board has advertised for
sealed bids -for building two additional
rooms, and for heating the entire build
ing by furnace-
KLAMATH FOURTH PLANNED
Representative sinnott to Make Ad
dress of Day.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. June 19.
(Special.) The committee of business
men for the Fourth of July celebration
is meeting every day and perfecting
plans for a big celebration. A purse
of $75 is offered for the best tug-of-war
team. Teams from Merrill, Bonan
za and Fort Klamath and other com
munities of the county will compete, A
log-rolling contest will be held in Lake
Ewauna, for the winner in which a
purse of $40 Is offered. .
Indian races will be staged on Main
street, in which Warm Spring braves
will participate, A big free barbecue
is also scheduled. Representative Sin
nptt will speak.
ASHLAND PLANS BOOKLET
Literature Will Be Distributed at
ASHLAND, Or., June 19. (Special.)
A striking example of literature, dif
fering entirely from the ordinary com
munity booklet. Is in preparation by
the city, setting forth Ashland's advan
tages as a watering and pleasure resort.
More than 50,000 copies will be printed
for general distribution, a large num
ber of which will be sent to the expo
sitions at both San Francisco and San
Diego. The publication will be issued
at an early date, in order to be avail
able the present season.
Choice pictures of the scenic beau
ties of Ashland, arranged in album
form, are to be placed on the observa
tion cars of the Southern Pacific, per
mission by that company having been
granted for the purpose.
Albany to Get Warehouse.
ALBANY, Or., June 1. (Special.)
A warehouse, designed especially for
the accommodation of fruit shipments,
will be erected thU Hummer along the
Oregon Klectrlo Railroad at the west
end of Second street. It will be built
by G. M. Miller," of Portland, who re
eently ourehaaed -property here and la
preparlBaT t eatabllah a, fruit evapo
rator la Albany,
Th content of every package
are protected by an
INSIDE PARAFFINE CARTON
They reach you
CLEAN WHOLESOME -
Unconditionally guaranteed by
Golden Rod Milling Company,
I . .ii. i I -1 ; 1
C MRS. REDINGTON f -
has selected f J
j Columbia Brand
I Pure Lard I
I To be used exclusively in all of her demonstra- I I
3 tions on account of its proven qnality. I 1
KETTLE ' MWl"m ' ' ' USED
ERED' BY THE V
. CONTAINS WntMV- COOKS
1 1 ONLY WijSW 4 FOR - V '
. ioo mtiPFmVi over '
I J PURE k$&tyl$ TWENTY
LEAF ivtSsSSrZl YEARS
5 COLUMBIA BRAND is the ideal Lard for all
kinds of cooking. ' Will give better results, and i f
go further than any other shortening.
V Government inspected. 'ft
Sold and recommended by all the leading grocers. if
" Made by jt
' NJVv . UNION MEAT COMPANY J jf
The Northwestern Electric Company
Requests the Pleasure of Your Presence
AT A FREE ELECTRIC COOKINQ SCHOOL
Demonstration and Lecture of
MRS. E. M. REDINGTON
Domestic Science Expeft
These lectures will be given at 2 o'clock each afternoon during the
week of June 21, 1915, on the second floor of the new Meier & Frank
building. Electric Ranges will be used exclusively in connection with
these lectures and demonstrations. -
Fifth-street entrance and take the Escalator (moving stairway) to
the second floor.
Eat Beaver Brand Camembert, Breakfast and Neufchatel
Cheese. They are made on one of the finest Dairy Ranches in
Washington State by a man who has the widest of experi
ence in making such kinds of cheese.
The Portland Cheese Co,
229-231 Oak Street, Portland, Or.
Wholesale Owners of This Brand
BRUTAHTY IS DENIED
PRISONERS IN AFRICA TREATED
WELL, SAYS AMBASSADOR.
Movement to Healthier Climate Con
templated, bat Reprisals Threat-
rued If Germany Acts.
"WASHINGTON", June 19. Announce
ment of Germany's Intention to condemn
French prisoners of, war to labor in
swamps, in retaliation for alleged
mistreatment of German, prisoners In
French hands, has brougrht notice of
retaliation by the French. At th
French embassy today this statement
"In accordance with a statement of
the Overseas News Agency, the
French arovernment refuses to mitigate
the brutal treatment beins accorded
German ctvil and military prisoners In
tropical Africa. This is particularly
true In Dahomey.'
"As a measure of retaliation the Ger
man government Intends - to compel
French prisoners to cultivate swamps.'
. "As a. fact, th mass of auch German
prisoner! a have been sent to Africa, is
Mrs. E. M. Redington
Domestic Science Expert
These lectures will be given at 2 o'clock each afternoon during the Week of
June 21, 1915, on the Second Floor of the new Meier & Frank building, Hughes
Electric Ranges will be used exclusively, in connection with these lectures and
Fifth-street entrance and take the Escalator (Moving Stairway) to the Sec
ond Floor. . -
PROGRAMME FOR MONDAY, JUNE 21
Lecture Demonstration MENU
Subject "Electricity in th Home," Chicken a la King Latticed Potatoes
n . ,. 0 . .... i - tic , , Sunset Layer Cake
Demonstration Scientific Cake-Makmg and La Bf He Cake Chocolate Nouo;at Cake
not In Pahorpey, but In Algeria, Tunis
and Morocco. The two first regions
have been recently visited by the dele
sates of the American KmbasBy in
Paris and the other by Dr. De Marvel,
a Swiss citizen and a delegate of the
international committee of the Red
Cross. The reports ' of these visitors
testify to the favorable conditions as
to food, clothing and work pertaining
in those places,
"As for the few hundred of Ger
mans kept in Dahomey, they were cap
tured iH the not remote colonies of
Togo and Kamerun; they receive fair
treatment: the statement that they
werebadly treated had been con
tradicted by the American Consul at
Monrovia: their general health is good.
On the coming, moreover, of the bad
season, the French government has de
cided to move them to Northern Africa.
"If the German authorities follow
their intentions concerning French
prisoners, German ones in the same
number will be similarly treated."
CHAUTAUQUA NOW BOOKED
Albany Attractions" Completed and
Park Prepared for Summer.
ALBANY, Or.. June l.(Spcial.)
Plans are complete for Albany' annual
Both of These Products .
Will Be Used in the.
Made from finest, properly-aged
'wheat, rich in glu
ten, makes most nutritious
bread and pastry.
Scrupulous Cleanliness produces, and a Germproof
Carton protects the acknowledged goodness of
Insist on getting it. Take no chances.
Cook With Tea Garden Syrup!
Best for Frostings, Cakes, Candy,
Pudding Sauces, Etc., Etc.
Join the $ 100 Recipe Contest
Try Tea Garden on your breakfast cereals instead of sugar.
Pacific Coast Syrup Company
Chautauqua Assembly, which will be
gin July 6, and continue for seven days.
The beautiful grounds in Bryant's Park
have been prepared for the event and
the programme has been completed.
Many splendid attractions have been
Among the Oregon men who will take
part in this year's programme are
George E. Chamberlain. United States
Senator, and Willis C. Mawley, Repre
sentative In Congress from the First
District. Rev, William Parsons, D. D.,
of Eugene, will have charge of the
Clackamas Teacher Elected.
CLACKAMAS, Or., June 19. (Spe
cial.) At a recent meeting of the
Clackamas School Board, Miss Osborne,
of Boring, was elected teacher of the
first and second grades, and the classes
In musio and drawing. The teachers
for the other grades were chosen some
time ago, several ueing re-elected.
Heary Chery Crop at Clackamas.
CLACKAMAS, Or.. June 19. (Spe
cial.) In spite of the heavy -rains of
the last few weeks, an abundant cherry
crop is now being gathered. Royal
Ann and Lambert are the leading varie
ties. Lata chorrltB, which are just be
Stoics or Portland
Three-lb. cans. A strictly
high-grade Cream of Tartar
Baking Powder. Gives uni
'Pare Kod Grocery, Bunsut, Slxtb-St. BIAar.
earn a free trip to the Exposition.
ginning to turn, also promise a good
Mc.Mlnnville Building Completed.
WILSONVILLE, Or.. June 19. (Special.)-
The Stangle & Young garage
and machine shop la completed and the
machinery installed. Probably the next
building to go up will be the Oddfel
lows. Hall. 30x50-foot floor space, with
business premises on the lower floor.
Gingham is so called because it was origi
nally manufactured in Uutngamo, in Brit
tany. If &u?erQ swe
of having; your
Kloves eleaned e t
ter, and you were
St HE of prompt de
livery, wouldn't oi
rieanlnc; Service Our
today, . aret them
The Needle era ft Shop
842 Alder St.,
The brand that can al
ways be depended upon
it is the best for all pur
poses. R e m e m ber
to your deal
The Oldest and Largest Coffee
Roasters in the Northwest.
used by Mrs. Redington in
this Cooking School demon
stration are from the
Fourth and Yamhill Streets
In the New Central Market
PICKLES AND VINEGARS
'Attend the Cooklns School find PrlnU
Klrnt for Thlrt 5e at All Kountaina,
; EASY, SAFE
New Treatment Not a Dye. Harm
less Turns Gray Hair Dark
If your hair is gray, streaked with
gray, prematurely or just turning
gray: if your hair is falling; if you
have dandruff and your head itches,
simply shampoo your scalp and hair a
few times with Q-Ban Hair Color Re
storer. Nothing else required. In a
day or so all your gray hair will turn
to its natural youthful dark shade
tiro head of hair will become
fresh, lustrous, vtavy, thick.
k, soft. .
e. Q-Ban n
of life, dark and handsome.
harmless, is not a dye, but acts on the
roots, making hair healthy, so the gray
hair naturally turn beautifully dark,
so evenly that no one can tell it hafl
been used. Get - a big 7-oz. bottle for
50 cents. Apply as directed on bottle.
If Q-Ban don't darken your gray hnir
;0c. refunded without argument. Call
or write. Out-of-town - folks supplied
by parcel post. Huntley Drug Co.t 4th
and Wash.. ts., .Portland, Or. Adv.;
!1 HOILy" M