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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1915)
.' THE SUNDAY OBEGONUN, PORTLAND, AUGUST 1, 1915. 7 .
DDniniincn cnv r NEW MAN ACER OF PENDLETON ROUND-UP. WHO HAS JUST llnARRIl!l7A RRTIFRR III 1
NEW MANAGER OF PENDLETON ROUND-UP, WHO HAS JUST
Hart Scliaffner .& Marx
I I I I l H BEEN ELECTED. lUIllIIII.lli.il UllUbllU V J
Admiral Reports Six Natives
1 Killed Following Landing
2 and Trouble Brews.
ANOTHER WARSHIP SENT
Transport and Hospital Ship to
Follow American Will Not Be
Withdrawn Cnlll Peace
Haa Been Established.
WASHINGTON. July JL The United
States apparently la prepartnff for a
prolonged atay ef American naval
forces la Port-au-Prince. Haiti. where
two bluejackets and six Haitians Thare
been killed In flfhtlna; which followed
tha landing; of Rear-Admiral Caper
ton's foreea to protect foreign Urea and
Tha battleship Connecticut sailed
from Philadelphia today with 600
marine to reinforce the 400 marine
ad bluejacket now a-uardln- the city.
The transport Hancock and the hos
pital ahtp Solace will follow to the
Haitian porta, and other aid will be
eat aa necessary.
Farther Tmkh Expected.
Admiral Caperton believes further
disturbances are likely throughout
Haiti, and It la understood the Amer
ican force will not be withdrawn
tiatll a definite settlement Insuring
lasting; peace baa been reached.
Admiral Caperton advised the Nary
Department today that lit Haltlens
were killed and two wounded in the
encasement Thursday nlgrht. In which
the two American seamen lost their
Jtvea. Disarming of the natives con
tinued, be said. and quiet generally
prevailed both at Port-au-Prince and
Cape Haitian, where American forces
Also are on guard.
Political activity resulting from the
verthrow of the Guillaume govern
ment, the report said, already had
manifested Itself, the revolutionary
committee having declared for Rosalvo
Bo bo. leader of the recent unsuccessful
revolt at Cape Haitian. The Blot
party at Cape Haitien haa declared for
an aspirant named Baurand.
- Vacaaplayed Add lirnt
There are many employed men In
and arojnd Port-au-Prince, complicat
ing the situation. New resolution have
been made by the State Department aa
the result of the overthrow of the gov
ernment and the killing of President
Guillaume. None will be made. It was
officially stated today, until a new gov
ernment la established with which the
United Statea can deal.
As soon as possible, however, the
f nited States Government la expected
to renew Its efforts to negotiate a
treaty whereby the United Statea would
manage the flnancea of Haiti and se
cure the right to Intervene In the In
terest of peace.
LAKE ROAD IS PLANNED
RESORT OX MOOT HOOD LOOP
ROITB WILL BIS REACHED.
Proposal Is Made to Extend Celwsabla
Hlakway rt Olllo Falls
THE DALLES. Or, July II. (Spe
cial.) Plana are being made here to
build a new road of 2S mllea from
Ward's Mill. 17 mites southwest of
Do fur. to Government Camp. This
highway. If built, would shorten the
proposed "loop" road around Mount
Hood from Portland by 10 miles. At
tho same time ft would afford the
tourist a wonderful scenic route, one
f the best In this part of the state.
At present autolsts who make the
loop" go via Waplnltia. S miles south
of The Dalles. This highway la very
good, but the proposed route would not
only bo shorter, but would provide
more beautiful scenery. It would touch
Badge! Lake, a great retreat for sports
men, arho go In there now with pack
The matter haa been taken up with
Dufur booster, who are eager to have
the proposed new highway constructed,
and with Representative Stnnott, It be
ing hoped that the Government will as
sist In the building of the road through
the forest reserves. Local business
men have offered to donate materially
In assisting the county build tho new
highway. The Dalles Is entertaining an
average of SO automobile parties every
day. tha autolsts either coming from
or going to Portland over the Colum
bia River Highway.
The State Highway Commission now
plana to extend the highway eastward
from The Dallas over the old Oregon
Steam Navigation Company road, which
was used In the early days for hauling
freight around Celllo Falls. This road,
which la a few mllea east of this city,
overlooks the Columbia. The Dalles
Celllo Canal and CelUo Palls This
route afforda an easy grade Into the
Dosehutea Valley. State Highway En
gineer Cantlne saya It will be one of
the most scenlcally attractive sections
of the entire Columbia River Highway.
MAUSOLEUM SITE CHOSEN
Building on Taylor Kerry Road to
Be of Xon-Dcterlorating Material.
The Portland Mausoleum Company
baa secured a choice location at the
terminus of the Rlvervlew esrline on
the Taylor Perry rosd for a building
to be constructed of non-deteriorating
and non-destructible rr a; crisis. No
nails or wood or any other material
affected by atmospheric elements will
The Interior Is to be of the finest
Alaskan marble, consisting of marble
Blabs as well as marble shelves for
aach crypt or compartment for the
placing of arcs with flowers
The Interior and exterior will be of
the latest and most modern architec
tural design and when completed will
cost from tTS.OOO to 1100.000.
Bridge Repairs to Be Made.
Minor repaira are to be made on the
Burnslde bridge, and In order not to
Interfere- with the regular traffic over
that structure the work will be done
onl at night time, beginning at mid
night tonight. During '.ha interrupted
night periods tho owl cara on the Rose
City Park line will operate over the
Thlrd-and-Tamhtil-atreet loop and us
the Morrison-street bridge. It Is ex
pexted It will take several Tights to
complete the repaira on the Burnslde
W. H. COLI.IXS.
W. H. Collins has been chosen exhibition manager of the Pendle
ton Round-up for this year, according to Information which has been
received In Portland. Mr. Collins haa been a member of the board of
directors of the Kound-up for a number of years, and hla new office
means merely an advancement to a position giving him entire charge
of the putting on of the exhibition. Mr. Collins was In charge, of
competitive eventa last year. -
The Round-up will be held this year September 13. ! and 25, and
preparations are under way for the event.
NAVY TO MAKE TEST
Aircraft to Be Tried Out Under
NEW APPARATUS READY
Aeroplanes to Be Launched From
Decks of Crnlser, Well Oat I
Sea, and Sent on Extensive'
OREGO.VIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, July 31. For the first time
since aeronautlca waa taken up by the
Navy, naval aircraft are t6 have a
practical test under war conditions
next September. '
The success with which aeroplanes
have been used by foreign navlea dur
ing the war haa convinced the officials
of our Navy Department that It la time
to begin operations with aeroplanes
under conditions which would prevail
in time of war, and to do less, flying
from the shore station at Penaacola.
Fla. The maintenance of that station
is necessary for the training of naval
men In the use of aeroplanes, but work
at that station doea not equip the air
men for the clasa of duty to which they
must be assigned in time of war.
To perfect the naval aerial corps the
craiser North Carolina has been fitted
with modern launching apparatus, and
In September la to put to sea with aev
eral hydroplanes and aviators, and
there conduct maneuvera such aa never
before have been tried out extensively
since the naval aerial corps waa formed.
Tha various aircraft are to be launched
from the deck of the cruiser, well out
to sea, and will engage In extensive
scout practice, euch aa would be re
quired ot them In the event of hos
tilities. The Navy In action operatea much
like the Army In the field. A fleet
approaching an enemy, or fearing the
approach of a hostile fleet. Is preceded
bv scout vessels and by destroyers, cap
able of making 10 mllea an hour. The
naval aeroplanes are capable of mak
ing ti to 80 mllea an hour, and In mod
ern usage must go ahead of tha scout
ships and spy out the enemy.
Another feature of the Fall training
mapped out for the naval aviators will
be practiced In finding submarines. This
line of duty haa been put to use by the
fleets of Europe, and the value of air
craft for thia particular duty, which
can be performed In no other way, haa
been many tlmfs) attested. There have
been repeated attempts by aviatora in
the navlea of the European powera to
destroy submarines by dropping bombs
American aviatora have had no prac
tice that would equip them for auch
HAZELNUT CROP IS LARGE
Parties Going Out Kroni Vancouver
Get Full Sacks.
VANCOUVER. Waoh.. July SL (Spe
cial.) Haxelnuta thrive in Clarke
County, and this year the crop of wild
onea la exceptionally large. Parties
have gone out to gather them, and all
have returned with well-filled sacks.
Some favor picking the nuts now and
permitting them to dry for several
weeks, during which process they ac
quire a better flavor than If left on
the bushes, it la said." The haselnut
bushea grow In abundance in alashinga
and along creeks in nearly all parta
of the county. Experts say that the
climate and aoll for bazelnuta and Al
berta In thia section of the atate la
Ideal and the beat In tha United States.
GUARD PLAN IS AIDED
National Security League
Large concerns of tha East, employ
ing thousands of men. are giving out-
j t m n.r.rlnn n tha National Se
curity League, according to Frank P.
Tebbetta. of Portland, field secretary of
the league lor ine r-aciuc v,oai. nior
mation Just sent, ont by. tha head office
Y 4 - . -
In New York tella of co-operation by
J. G. White Co, tho large engineering
firm, and its several branch organiza
tions, employing grest numbers of
"We hsve also just been advised that
the American ChamDer of Commerce In
Paris Indorses the move and is lending
all possible help," said Mr. Tebbetts.
who, besidea being field secretary for
the league, la Captain of Company A,
Oregon Cavalry. "Besides J. G. White
& Co. the Consolidated Gaa Company,
of New York haa encouraged its men
to loin the National Security League's
work. Thia company alone employe
between S000 and 0000 men. The Inter
est Is In behalf of the National Guard
activities, and the president. Mr. Men
ken, has Issued an appeal to contem
porary organizations to gve their em
ployes all possible opportunity to enter
the National Guard, attend the drills
and encampments and allow them time'
on full pay to prepare for the task of
defending the country If It ever came
time for the National Guard to lend
"Active work In behalf of the league
will bo taken up on the Pacific Coast
Mr. Tebbetts Is preparing a campaign
to be Instituted In Portland and vicin
ity this Fall. He will visit other cities
In California and Washington In .be
half of the league's activities also. By
mid-Winter It la expected telling work
will have been accomplished.
MEDFORD PIONEER DEAD
GEORGE ANDREW JACKSOX EX
PIRES AT AGE OF SO.
Career la Early Dan of Miming Rashes
SpectacsUar, With ladlaa Flght
Imm ! Werthttest.
MEDFORD. Or, July II. (Special.)
In the death here July IT of George
Andrew Jackson, age 10, one of the
ventureaome ploneera of the West
passed. The body was burled at Jack
sonville Tuesday under the auspices of
Mr. Jackson was a native of Chari
ton County. MIsssourl, and bis mother
was a descendant of Daniel Boone, ot
In 18S4 Mr. Jackson Joined a wagon
train and went to the mining fields at
Diamond Springs. CaL With the out
break ot the Fraser River (British
Columbia) excitement he . joined a
small party of prospectors and vir
tually fought hla way through tha hos
tile Indian country of Oregon and
Waahlngton to that field. Some of the
party were killed by the savages,
Mr. Jackson moved to the Rogue
River Valley In 1159 and engaged In
the cgtUe business, later going in for
sheep and bogs and later becoming
known" as the "watermelon king."
" ' i z
George Anarew Jsses, Ploaeer
. Mho Died at Med ford.
In 187S Mr. Jackson married Sarah
A. Meyers, of Beagle. Jackson County.
To this union one child was born, W.
B. Jackson, who for many years has
been employed aa assistant cashier of
the Medford National Bank. He 1s sur
vived both by the widow and son.
In 184 he was elected as Assessor
ot Jackson County and In 1S96 as
County Clerk, serving two years in
In 1S98 he moved to Medford. where
he resided continuously up to tha time
of his death.
General Quick tVRespond to
Demand That Starving
People Be Relieved.
RAILWAY IS PATROLLED
Formal Request Soon to Bo Made
for Recognition of de Facto Gov
ernment Necessity of Ameri
can Action Is Averted.
WASHINGTON. July II. While re
ports of the reoccupatlon of Mexico
City by General Gonxales lacked of
ficial confirmation tonight, it was
known that General Carranxa had or
dered his forces back Into the capital
General Carranxa also directed that
strong patrols be established along the
Mexican railroad between Apixaco and
Mexico City to protect it from bandit
Tha order followed closely the re
ceipt by General Carranxa of the
vigorous representations sent oy oec
retary Lansing urging that the. railway
be reopened and kept open so the
starving population of Mexico City
could be fed.
Similar representations went to Gen
erals Villa and Zapata, but officials
here felt that General Carranxa held
the key to the situation through his
control of the port over vera crua.
Food Traaaportatloa Ordered.
The .Carranxa agency Issued this
statement tonight: "First Chief Venus
tlano Carranxa haa ordered General
Pablo Gonxalea to reoccupy Mexico
City, in view of the reports in circula
tion with regard to Wio critical condi
tions In the capital by reason of the
shortage of foodstuffs. The orders In
clude Instructions to General Gonzales
to arrange for -immediate transporta
tion of tralnloads of staple articles of
food at the same time his troops enter
Carranza'a prompt response to in
slstence by the United States waa re
garded as averting necessity for im
mediate action by this Government to
insure transportation of provisions to
the Mexican capital. The Administra
tion haa determined that provisions
piled high In warehouses at Vera Crux
should be sent to the capital.
Carransa'a Plana Ontlined.
An outline of General Carranza'a
plans o relieve distress In Mexico City
and for establishment of government
was conveyed to the State Department
today. Strong Intimations were made
also that he soon would formally ask
the United States to recognize a de
facto government .pending a constitu
General Carranza is said to be firmly
resolved not to yield to any proposal
for a peace conference which would
necessitate a representative conven
tlon. He will not talk peace with Villa
or Zapata, it Is said, unless his ad
versaries first lay down their arms.
Villa and his adherents propose to
do all in their power to averrThe pos.
slbility of -Carranza's receiving the
moral support of the United States. To
this end they have proposed the coun
ter plan for consideration here that all
factional leaders join in a peace con
ference, select a man for provisional
President and then hold regular elec
tions. If Carranza will , not yield to
this, they suggest that the United
Statea support them in such confer
ence without him, provided they can
show they represent a majority of the
CANADIANS BUY FRUIT
American Imports Are Preferred
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash,
ington, July 31. There Is consolation
for the fruitgrowers of the Northwest
ern States In the fact, reported to the
Department of Commerce by Consul
Samuel C. Reat. of Calgary, that Cana
dian fruit dealers prefer fruit from
he United States to that grown In
At the fruitgrowers' convention of
the provinces of British Columbia and
Alberta, held recently, one of the larg
est Importers of fruit In Canada made
the statement regarding the desira
bility of fruit imported from the
United States and sold In Calgary at
the rate of a carload a day. In spite
of duty, war tax and freight. In pref
erence to British Columbia produced"
His statement, it is said, "provoked
some criticism from the growers." At
that conference the success of the fruit
Industry In the United States was at
tributed to the favorable treatment of
the jobbers, who handle on an f. o. b.
After a full lnventlgatlon of methods
of distributing British Columbia fruit,
the convention recommended that the
Dominion Parliament appoint a royal
commission to Inquire Into fruit dis
tribution and marketing methods in
Canada. The Canadians, it would seem.
are trying to eave their own market
for their own fruitgrowers, and hope
to reduce American competition.
NATIVE WOMAN, 59, DEAD
Mrs. Susan P. Clark Passes Away
at St. Johns.
Mrs. Susan P. Clark. 69. who died at
her home at 624 Tyler street. St. Johns,
July 16, was a native of Oregon. She
was born at Rice Hill and most of her
life waa spent In Douglas county. Dur
ing six years past she had lived in St.
Mrs. Clark was confined to a wheel
chair for 15 years. The funeral was
held Tuesday, with Interment In,, Co
Mrs. Clark Is survived by four chil
dren. W. J. Clark and Cora Clark of
St. Johns, L. E. Clark of Adams, and
Mlntie McCraken of Yoncalla; two
brothers. J. P. Thiele and George W.
Thlele of Douglas County: and two sis
ters. Mrs. John Allen and Mrs. U. W.
Thompson of Douglas County. v
DEATH COMES ON VISIT
W. IV. Baldm-in Expires While Talk
ing to Friend, A. Wymore.
w. W. -Baldwin. 1037 East Twenty-
eighth street North, died suddenly last
night while sitting talking wun nis
life-long- friend. A. Wymore, 916 Cen
tral avenue North, St. Johns. -
The stroke, apparently apoplexy.
came shortly after Mr. Baldwin had
gone to visit Mr. Wymore, with whom
for years he has passed his Saturday
Mrs. Wymore had just asked Mr.
Raidwln what he would have for his
Sunday dinner, .and the three were
sitting down talking it over, when Mr.
Baldwin suddenly, expired.
. Medium and Light Weight Clothes -
At Clearance Prices
This is the time-of year to save money on buying good clothes,
no better opportunity awaits you than now. The best of style,
best of patterns, best of fit. Many of these cloths are heavy
-. ' enough for Fall wear.
$20 'Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits. S15.00
$25 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits ...$18.75
$30 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits $22.50 .
$35 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits....... $26,25 ;
Clearance Sale of Manhattan Shirts
"A choice selection of beautiful patterns in
' t.- madras and silk, in soft and stiff cuffs..
$1.50 Manhattan Shirts. ...... .$1.25
$2.00 Manhattan Shirts ..$1.65
' $2.50 and $3 Manhattan Shirts.. $1.95
R00 Manhattan Shirts. ...... .$2.85
$5.00 Manhattan Shirts ..$3.85
Saiti'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Shop for
Quality and Service
WAGES ARE RAISED
Bethlehem Steel Makes Volun
tary 10 Per Cent Advance.
COPPER MINES PAY BONUS
Extra Check in Pay Envelopes Comes
as Surprise to Men Firearms
Concern Gives Increase, Anto
Company Shares Profits.
SOUTH BETHLEHEM. Pa., July 31.
(Special.) A voluntary Increase In
wages which will average about 10
per cent was granted the 17,000 em
ployes of tha Bethlehem Steel Com
pany today, according to an announce
ment of President Grace. The increase
will go into effect August 1. The
monthly payroll Is now about $1,250,
000, and the Increase will add $125,000
to this, or $1,600,000 a year.
It is believed that the Bethlehem
Steel Corporation will take similar ac
tion with its subsidiary plants the
Union Iron Works. San Francisco;
Fore River Shipyards, Quincy, Mass.;
Harlan & Hollingsworth. Wilmington.
Del., and at other points. One effect
of the Increase is expected to attract
here skilled mechanics, zooo more Do
The announcement made today says:
"This action is taken in recognition
of the loyal and faithful service the
company has received irom its em
ployes, and is made possible at this
time on account of the general Im
provement in business conditions re
sulting in the operations of both the
Saucon and Lehigh plants on prac
ticallyva 100 per cent"working basis."
CALUMET, Mich"7"july 81. The Wol
verine and Mohawk mining companies
in paying their 1200 employes today
included an extra check for 5 per
cent, of the total wages of June as a
bonus because of high prices at which
copper Is now selling. It came as a
surprise to the men.
It is unofficially announced today
that the two companies will continue
to pay the same' bonus every month
as long as copper remains at 20- cents
a pound or' better. It was said that
several other mining- companies will
do the same.
HARTFORD. Conn., July 31. Em
ployes of the Colt Patent Fire Arms
Manufacturing Company were in
formed today that a bonus of 12 per
cent would be paid to all, based on
wages earned and dating from May 1,
last. The action was voluntary on
the part of the company.
BRIDGEPORT. Conn., July -31. No
tice was given to 3000 workmen by
the Locomobile Company of America
today that profits would be shared
is yet to be hit by
This is the plain, unvarnished truth, and we know it will
get the audience and the result we are after. We want every
head in the Northwest in direct contact with Whetzel's.
Once they get acquainted, there will be no separating them,
for cleanliness of scalp and skin, riddance of dandruff and
eczema will be the result. Try Whetzel's.
Sold by Druggists
with them. The plan Is to increase
wages proportionately with the in
crease of product.
CLOSING OF SALOON ASKED
Bar, Scene of Alleged Slagging,
May Lose License.
. Mayor Albee has asked City Auditor
Barbur to draft an ordinance for submis
sion at the next meeting of the Council
providing for the revoking of the license
of the Spokane bar at 1 North Third
street The action of the Mayor fol
lows as the result of an Investigation
of the place made by J. S. Hutchinson,
license Inspector. The saloon was
closed by the police Tnursday night.
Ross Hlbbard, who was connected
with the saloon, was recently arrested
on a charge of having been Implicated
In the slugging and robbing of Jerry
Cullname at that place.
The license for the saloon was Issued
to George Wood. Wood claims that
he signed ell his interest In the-place
to Ned McDonald In June of this year.
Stature in Russian Army.
' London Standard.
In Russia the standard as regards
height for military service begins at 5
feet for infantry and 5 feet 3 inches
21 miles south of San Francisco
We think that we rive to our boy what
tlKmchtflll parenU wish. Orir gTadnatej enter,
onreiommendation. imtttutloos that admit on
certificate and on examination (see pare U ot
iiroatalorue) to Barrard. The M6Wtu
Institute of Technolo(rT. and Yala. whose ad -mission
requirements are mort eerere. Send ror
beautifully Illustrated eataloKue. whl ' h srlyea
not only a Tory rood Idea of theenlrlt mH: pur
pose of the school, but or 1W equipment and I l
attractive school home. Nothlner. however, can
quite take the place ot a visit to the school.
. W. X. KEID, Head Master. Box M . Belmont. OaL
HOLY NAMES NORMAL SCHOOL
M A It VLH IT R ST,
Accredited by the State of Oregon.
Standard normal course of two
years above four years of High
School course. Trained instruct
ors. Practice work in graded
school of 150 pupils. Home life
ideal. Lessons on piano and violin.
School accessible by rail and auto
bus. Fall session will open Sep
tember 7, 1915.
F"or Tear Book
Address Secretary, or
Procure Same at Oregonian Office.
an mm tmrn-mmTrmwimfim TTaTsr-Mn.
Aecreaiiea wMiiPtesuitiuiu - -
Primary DeiMirtmrnt. Send for Illustrated catalogue
Principal: Mary L Cocksy. A B.
PALO ALTO, CALIF.
the "bull." The truth is that Dandruff,
Blackheads arrd.Skin Abrasions are hit
and Hair Tonic
Third and Morrison
Which Forms Part of the Businesa
Course at Thia College.
It saves time and brains lr billing,
discounting and computing interest,
helps you as a bookkeeper, and puts
you 1n line to become a public ac
countant at a high salary.
Day and Night Classes at
MISS CATLIN'S SCHOOL
For Boarding and Day Pupils
Opens September 15. Prepares for East
ern Schoola and Colleges, primary and
Intermediate departments. Monteaaori
department for little children. Special
primary for boys. Courses in Art, Musio
and Dramatio Work. Open to visitors
during Summer at 181 North Twenty
third street. Portland, Oregon.
SL Mary's Academy and College
Conducted for Girls by tha SISTERS OF TH
HOLY NAMES OF JESUS AND MARY
COMPLETE GRADE, ACADEMIC and COL
LEGE COURSES Commercial, Domestio
Science and Elocution Dep's.. MUSIC Piano,
Voice. Violin, Vlolincello, Harp, Harmony.
ART Water Color. Oil Painting. China
Painting;, Designing, History of Art. Resi
dent and Dav Students. Address Sister Su
perior. St. Mary'a Academy. Portland. Or.
iihurh of Oakland. California
The only Woman's Collrre on tbe Pacific Coast. Entrance
and rraduauon requirements equinlent io University of
California. Standard Departments. Full traininr m Horns
Kconoinka, and in Gymnasium and Playground Super
vision, Special care fo. health of studenta . Christian
nfluences; undenominational, ball term begins September
14ua For catalogue address
steglaiar. Mills College P. O., California.
An accredited school, adjacent to Stan
ford University, preparing for entrance
to the universities and technical schools.
Next term beoins August iU
For catalorue and tpecirie information, address
W. A. SHEOD. Head Master.
PALO ALTO. CALIFORNIA
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