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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONTAT, POKTX.AXI, MAT 28,
CONVENE AT ALBANY
ROYALTY AT ROSEBURG STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL.
Price $1090 Detroit
Grand Lodge and Royal Arch
Sessions -Will Be Held
There Next Week.
PROGRAMME IS COMPLETED
1'ormcr Body Will Meet Outside of
Portland for First Time In 42
Years Jane 6 Is Date
AT.BANY, Or., May 27. (Special.)
For the first time in 42 years, the Ma
sonic Grand Lodgre of Oregon will meet
outside of Portland, when it convenes
in Albany in 66th annual convention
next week. Plans are complete for this
meeting-, and also for the 56th annual
session of the Grand Chapter of Royal
Arch Masons, which will be held in
this city Just prior to the Grand Lodge
The annual convocation of the Grand
Chapter will be held Monday, June 5,
Its work to be concluded in one day.
Trie committee on credentials will meet
at 9 o'clock that morning .and the
Grand Chapter will open 30 minutes
later. After the transaction of routine
business, the forenoon session will be
concluded with the address of Clyde
Evans, of Portland, the present grand
priest, who will preside. Tn the after
noon session, officers will be elected
and Installed for the ensuing year,
after which will com the address of
the grand orator, V. O. Haines, of
Portland. Monday evening the degree
Of the order of the high, priesthood will
Committees Are Named.
Committees have been named as1 fol
lows to handle the work of the Grand
Credentials -James F. Robinson, of
Portland: W. R. Bilyeu, of Albany, and
F. M. Patterson, of Portland.
Grand high priest's address A. . H.
Steiner, of Portland: D. P. Mason, of
Albany, and H. B. Thielsen, of Salem. ,
Jurisprudence A. H. Steiner, of Sa
lem; M. S. Woodcock, of Corvallis, and
Oscar Hayter, of Dallas.
Appeals and grievance D. P. Mason,
of Albany; H. L. Toney, of McMinnville,
and Charles W. Talmage, of Tillamook.
Memorials C. H. Marsh, of Marsh
field; J. R. Wolford, of Portland, and
H. M. Nolte, of Portland.
Foreign correspondence Henry B.
Thielsen, of Salem.
On Tuesday, June 6, committees of
the Grand Lodge will meet for work
preparatory to the Grand Lodge session,
and on that day delegates to the Grand
Chapter and the Grand Lodge will visit
Corvallis to inspect the Oregon Agri
cultural College as the guest of "Will
iam J. Kerr, president of the college,
present grand orator of the Grand
brand Lodge Meets Wednesday.
On Wednesday, June 7, I the Grand
Lodge will convene for a. session of
three days. The address of Frank J.
Miller, grand master, presiding, will
be' given Wednesday morning, and the
address of William J. Kerr, of Cor
vallis, grand orator, Wednesday after
noon. The annual election will take
place Thursday afternoon and the new
officers will be installed Friday.
Grand Master Miller has named the
following- committees for this session
of the Grand Lodge:
Credentials James F. Robinson, of
Portland; Samuel R. Mosher, of Eu
gene; George G. Brown, of Salem.
Grand master's address John B. Cle
land, of Portland; William T. Wright,
of Union :Davld P. Mason, of Albany.
Necrology J. R. N. Bell, of Corvallis;
R. C. Ganong, of Oregon- City; Albert E.
Elder, of Klamath Falls.
Grievance and appeals William T.
Wright, of Union; George H. Burnett,
of Salem: S. S. Spencer, of Eugene; C.
H. Marsh, of Marshfield, and Andy
Fritz, of Portland.
Local entertainment Ian Johnston,
u. ,-usick, ueors rayior, u. so- tea
field. W. S. Richards, all of Albany.
4U" Men Lead Merry Life at
$8 a Month.
Houseboat Makes Cost Home on
Lake Washington for Quartet of
Collegians at Seattle School.
TTNIVERSITT OF WASHINGTON, Se
U attle. May 27. Those who fret and
stew over the high, cost of living re
ceived an awful jolt this semester, when
two students and two alumni of the
university admitted that their total
Individual living expenses for the
semester, including telephone and elec
tric lights, averaged $8 a month. The
men live in a cozily furnished house
boat on Lake, Washington, close to the
campus. They do their own housekeep
ing and cooking and have cut their ex
penses to the minimum, although en
joying most of the comforts of home
Each man takes his turn week by
week at doing the work, and friction
A spring board M mounted on the
front porch, and a pre-breakfast plunge
is indulged in every morning sun
shine, rain. Ice or snow ; It makes no
The houseboat Itself is a cozy four
room affair, built and owned by one
of the men, and tthe large sitting or
lounging room, or study if you please.
is a typical college man s den.
An ingenious canoe cabinet is a
built-in part of the rear of the build
lng, and houses several canoes.
This is the third year that the men
have followed the simple life at this
ASHLAND TO CELEBRATE
rrograrame for Dedication ot Lythla
Springs Is Completed. t
ASHLAND, Or., May 27. (Special.)
Programmes for the formal opening of
the parks and dedication of the springs
project axe out. The dates are July 4,
5 and 6. The main events will include
industrial, decorative and comic pa.
rades. Queen Llthia's triumph, flower
pageant, and King Sulphur and chil
dren. A roundup will be given by the
itogue .tuver riders.
Southern Oregon bands will give con
certs. Spectacular pyrotechnic dis
plays will be given by persons who
illuminated the night skies at San
Francisco during the exposition. Dur
ing the three days Ashland will play
the part of host to visiting delegations
from the Valley and Northern Cali
Aberdeen Receipts Growing.
ABERDEEN, Wash., May 25. (SpV
clal.) The Aberdeen city treasury now
contains S568.670. The bulk of this
money, 1383.957, is in the Wishkah
water project fund. During April the
city receipts amounted to $105,282,
while the disbursements were $40,738
The bulk of the receipts were from pay
ments on general improvements.
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TOP QtXIKJf JESSIE AKD ATTEXDAXTS OX FLOAT. BELOW QXTEEX VKUIS AND ATTENDANTS ON FLOAT.
ROSEBURG IS MERRY
Carnival Held on Streets to
Close Strawberry Festival.
CONFETTI BATTLE WAGED
for next school year, Maurine Carroll,
senior at Oregon Agricultural College,
elected domestic science teacher; Corlie
Snell, former University student for the
fourth grade. Complete list of teachers
follows: C. H. McKnight, superintend
ent; S. E. Bryant, of Cathlamet. Wash.,
professor; A. E. Turner, Oregon Agri
cultural College, senior, manual train
ing: Ellen Van Volkinburgh, Myrilla
Hurlburt, Gladys Wagner. Annis Ijve.
Fern Holcomb, Flora Hansen, Maud
Hays and Mable Hays.
Grange and Industrial Parade Fea
ture ot Afternoon, but Proces
sion of Youngsters Attracts
Greatest Attention. .
ROSEBURG, Or., May 27. (Special.)
Under the brilliant rays of thousands
of electric lights, a great throng or
nennlA -joined hero tonight in the grand
masked carnival and confetti battle on
the business streets and tnereDy
whisked into history the most success
ful strawberry festival ever held in
The parade of decorated baby bug
gies was probably the feature of to
days carnival programme. In this pro
cession, were bu or more gany aeco-
rated carriages, velocipedes, go carts
and doll buggies, nearly all or wnicn
were occupied by infants In festival at
tire. This parade was pronounced the
best of its kind ever held in Roseburg
and was witnessed by several thousand
Prizes were awarded as ionows-.
Baby buggy Mrs. W. A. Karcher,
first; Mrs. B. W. Maddox, second; Mrs.
Dell Rast, third.
Wagon Mrs. w. . .flam an. iirst;
Mrs. H. G. Wilson, second; Mrs. Storey
Velocipede Mrs. J. M. Throne, nrst;
Mrs, H. G. Wilson, second; Mrs. Storey
Basket Mrs. F. M. Von Plant. Tirst.
Pushcart Mrs. L. S. Taylor, first;
Mrs. B. R. Shoemaker, second; Mrs.
Vernon Patterson, third.
Doll buggies Lola Dale and Dorothy
Pickens, first; Helen J. Selecman. eec
Ond; Helen Bacher, third.
Special prize verroll ienry ana
A special prize was also awarded to
Ambrose Mulligan, a Portland motor
cyclist, who rode in a wheelbarrow at
the rear of the parade.
The srrange. Industrial, fraternal and
rural schools parade was held this aft
ernoon. This was one of the big events
of the day and the participants were
loudly applauded along the line of
Prize winners In, this paraiae lonow:
Industrial and fraternal J. G. Flook
Company, first; Kenny Lumber Com
pany, second; Hat Shop, third, and
Knights of Pythias, fourth.
Granges Best in appearance Ever
green Grange, of Winston, first; Mel
rose Grange, second; South Creek
Most in line South Deer Creek
Grange, first; Evergreen Grange, sec
Rural schools Melrose., first.
Another Interesting feature of to
day's programme was the eugenics con
test, held in the Commercial clubrooms.
About 200 babies were entered in thrs
contest and it will be early tomorrow
before the last Infant will have been
Judged. Doctors Ober Locke and Mary
Madigan, assisted by Roseburg phy
sicians, are acting as judges in this
Other attractions today Included band
concerts, balloon ascensions and a vari
ety of street shows.
Tonight's programme opened with
dance on the pavement in the business
district. Music was rurnlshed by a
local band. This was followed by the
masked carnival and confetti battle and
ball at the Armory.
Junction City Staff Chosen.
JUNCTION CITY, Or.. May 27. (Spe
cial.) The board of directors met this
week and completed the teaching staff
VARSITY 40. YEARS OLD
Anniversary Exercises to Bo Held on
Campus June 5.
Services honoring the 40th anniver
sary of the opening of the University of
Oregon will be held at Viilard Hall on
the university campus Monday after
noon. June 5, at 2:30. Addresses will
be given by .prominent officials of the
state, including Governor Withycombe.
The programme will be concluded in the
laying of the cornerstone of the new
Milton A. Miller, of Portland, chair
man of the committee Of regents, will
preside. - In addition to the Governor,
other speakers will include Judge J. W.
Hamilton, Judge L. T. Harris and Presi
dent P. L. Campbell.
The programme la as follows:
Music, "Titus," overture by Mozart,
orchestra: invocation. President E. C.
Sanderson, Eugene Bible University:
The Founding of the University."
Judge J. W. Hamilton; "The Graduates
of the University," Judge I. T. Harris:
music, "Song of Freedom" (David
Campbell), Daise Beckett Middleton;
"The University and the State," Gov
ernor James Withycombe; "The Uni
versity's Needs," President P. L. Camp
bell; music, Einzugsmarsch der Bo-
jaren" (Halvarsen), orchestra; laying
of cornerstone of education building.
MR. BAKER HAS PROBLEM
No Funds Are Available to Remove
Broken Limbs on Trees.
What to do about broken limbs on
trees is a problem to be presented to
the City Council by Commissioner
Baker. 'Numerous complaints about
trees along streets being broken or in
bad shape as a result of the silver
thaw last Winter has brought the
question of municipal aid to an issue.
Commissioner Baker estimates that
the cost of correcting the trees will
amount to close to $1000. lie says
there is no such sum available In the
park appropriations, and he wants to
know if the City Council Is willing to
appropriate the sum out of some other
E.A.BRYAN IN RACE
Former Pullman College Head
Is Republican Candidate.
NOMINATION IS SOUGHT
Commons Clut Lowers Living Cost.
WILLAMETTE TJNTVERSITY. Salem.
Or., May 27. (Special.) At the first
annual election of officers of the Com
mons' Co-operative Club, held at the
clubrooms last night, the following of
ficers were elected for next year:
President, Foster E. Priddy, of Lake
view; vice-president, Chester F. Womer,
of Estacada; secretary, F. lies Sandl
fur, of SL Helens; treasurer, Darial
Rexford, of Albany; sergeant-at-a-rms,
Floyd T. Webb, of Redding, Cal. The
club was only organized this year but
has aided to such an extent in lowering
the cost of board that its members are
making more extensive plans for next
Odell Commencement Held.
HOOD RIVER, Or., May 27. (Spe
cial.) The high school of the Odell
district has closed its first year with
the following graduates: Olga and
Edna Plog and LeRoy Krohn. Eighth
grade graduates of the Odell school
were Verna and Margaret Cunning
ham, Laura Folts, Ruth Young, Esther
Lingren, Alno and Elmer Annala and
Linnaeus Winans. Diplomas were
handed the graduates .by E. E. Gould,
chairman of the School Board. The
commencement address was delivered
by Dr. Joseph Schaff er, of. the Univer
sity of Oregon faculty.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
Announcement Cites 23 Tears of
Public Service to Stute and
Declares Adherence to Car
dinal Parly Principles.
PULLMAN. Wash.. May 27. (Spe
cial.) Enoch A. Bryan, former presi
dent of Washington State College, to
day formally announced his candidacy
for the Republican nomination for
United States Senator.
He asserts as his qualifications for
-the office sought, the experience
gained from 23 years study of eco
nomic and industrial conditions In
Washington during his tenure of pub
lie service for that period.
"Should the Republican party nom
inate me, and the people of the state
elect me to the United States Senate
I shall give to the task allotted th
same devotion which I have given to
the service of the state for the past
almost quarter century," is his dccla
Mr. Bryan has Issued a statement de
daring his adherence .to the cardinal
policies of the Republican party, re
garding business, capital, labor, tariff
ana commerce, and standing for ade
quate National defense. This state
meht, just given out, says:
"In case of election, the following
subjects will receive attention:
. Tariff Should Benefit All.
"The preserving of a just balance
among the Industries is essential to the
National welfare and has been a car.
dinal principle of the Republican par
ty. This requires a Just balance be
tween capital and labor, sound finan
cial organization calculated to serve
all classes and regions, and the appli
cation or the principles of protection
to the National development. All classes
wage earners, farmers and manufac
turers should be benefited by a prop
erly constructed and balanced tariff
"A merchant marine is a vital neces
sity alike for peace and the possibility
of war. Our oceanio commerce requires
every possible encouragement and help.
Every great nation must be prepared
at all times to protact its territorial in
tegrlty, the lives and property of its
citizens and its honor.
Adequate Defense Needed.
"While the United State, in Its loca
tion and circumstances and its freedom
from a desire for territorial aggran
dlzement, possesses the basis for a ca
reer of peace, yet it must be confessed
that It Is In no condition to fulfill its
obligation to its own people and the
world in case of war. We should es
tablish adequate coast defenses, an
adequate 'Army and Navy, and prepare
a citizen soldiery commensurate with
our own responsibilities and our peace
ful policy. This is not only possible,
but it is a duty, and may be done with
out the slightest taint of militarism.
"The decrease of our rural popula
tlon and the mad rush to the city con
stltutes a National menace. The remedy
lies in the possibility of a just and
well-distributed economic betterment
of the rural classes. This may be
brought about not only by the exten
sion of agricultural knowledge, bu
also by a sound solution of the prob
lems of marketing, rural credits, in
land transportation. highways and
"There is a great danger lest In
hasty and ill-considered legislation rel
atlve to the disposition of the rem
nant of the public domain our people
YOU CAN ALMOST TALK TO HER
THIS 3400 r. p. itl CHALMERS
They're buying motor cars today as they're hiring
men on ability.
Bine eyes, brown hair, a rugged jaw, mean something
-but not so much as they used to.
They're seeking ability. And that is not always
ineasured in stature, weight and reach.
Likewise in a car. They look her over, learn her wheel
base, note the tire sizes, ask the bore and stroke of the
. engine and then
They make her perform. -
They make her hit the trail, they roll her up the stifFest
hffl. They let her out on the straightaway, and they make
her accelerate at slow speeds.
It's the only way to judge a car. And we're partic
ularly glad, because we have in the 3400 r.p,m. Chalmers
a car that answers every human wish. --
Ypu can almost talk to this animal. You can lead her
anywhere. We know of no one who has ever called on her
for too much, nor asked of her anything she couldn't deliver.
She's like a young ballplayer who keeps driving 'em
over the right-field fence.
She's there. And the reason is her magnificent 3400
r. p. m. engine. When history in our business is written,
8400 r. p. m. will occupy a thick chapter.
Simply because at the lowest speeds she saves her
energy, turns up only 500 r. p. m. at 10 miles an hour,
and 1000 r. p. m. at 20 miles an hour.
Thus using only 18 per cent of her power at such
speeds and saving 62 to 80 per cent for winding, hilly
roads, bad turns, and on occasions When a little extra
power gives you possession of the road.
One ride of five miles behind the wheel and you'll own it.
Ask your dealer about Chalmers service inspection
coupons, negotiable at all Chalmers dealers everywhere.
s-' This system is a most important consideration in buying
Five-Passenger Touring Car, f 1090 Detroit
Two-Passenger Roadster, $1070 Detroit '
Three-Passenger Cabriolet, $1 440 Detroit
Color of Touring Car and Roadster ("hi ford maroon or Meteor
Une. Cabriolet Oriford maroon, Valentine green, or Meteor blue.
Wheel standard dark, primrose yellow or red. Wire wheels
optional on Roadster or Cabriolet at extra cost.
II. L. KEATS.
H. L. Keats Auto Company
Broadway at Burnside Street, Portland
Rasche-bage Hdw. Co., Baker.
SI. A. RJckard. Corral lia. Or.
Oeo. Clanf leld. Dallas, Or.
K. R. Fiier. Donald, Or.
Frrd S. Ashler, Enterprise.
I'aclf fe Aato Co., Eiicm, Or.
8. G. Hashes, forest Grow. Or.
Independent Garage, Heppner, Or.
F. II. Canlke, Joseph, Or.
I.. C. Smith. Li Grange. Or.
A. W. Walker, Medford, Or.
T. K. Halery, Mero, Or.
Gorst A Klnar, North Bend, Or.
M. Schorn, North Yakima, Vn.
Virgil Conn, Paisley. Or.
A. K. Kent, Roseburg:, Or.
HalTOrsea A Burns, Salem. Or.
I. B. Larson, Sonth Bend, Wn.
Johnson 4t Wlllerton, The Dalles,
may be subjected to a burden of Na
tional taxation to which our fellow
citizens elsewhere are not subjected,
and our raining and other industries
may. suffer irreparable damage. Pro
tection airainst such Injuries -will be
an Important duty of our Congressmen."
FOUR GRADUATE AT ECHO
Rccd College Scliolorfcliip Awarded
to One Member of Class.
ECHO. Or., May il. (Special) The
Echo public school closed here last
Friday after a year's faithful work
by both teachers and pupils. A class
ot four younir women graduated from
the Hlffh School, the Misses Bessie
Andrews, Esther Scholl. Clephane and
Miss Andrews plans to attend the
University of Oreeron. at Eugrene, Miss
Scholl will specialise in music, wnue
the two Misses Gulliford will attend
Reed College In Portland. Professor
Green bestowed a free scholarship on
Miss Clephane Gulliford. The gradua
attended. Dr. Andrew Warner, of
Walla Walla, delivered the commence
It Cures Throuch The J Pores
, PORE TREATMENT
New Pore Treatment Penetrates
and Heals the Underlying
. Nerves and Tissues.
Know-Doc Pore Treatment
takes place of porous plasters,
pain tablets and Internal medi
cines in the relief of almost every 111.
Rubbed over the affected parts it re
lieves the worst cases ot neuralgia
and rheumatism. Kuooeu over me
nerve centers along1 the spine it stops
headachs and soothes the nerves. Try it
for stiff neck, sors lungs, sort throat, bad
coughs or nasal catarrh. To overcome kid
ney trouble and lumbago, apply plentifully
and let absorb. As a clarifler and btautl
fier of the nkln and complexion It is simply
mnstral. Removes freckles, chaps and
wrinkles. Tbree sizes, S3c, SOe and $1.00
&mum KIRK'S i
U. S. Army Hammocks, with ropes tf ff
for children and others, like cut. .J) JL ,UU
dy B 1 o u a es. made 7C
here, each, only....'vw
MIDDIES, for ladies, ele
gant blue flan- gQ
styles. BOo to ZJU
Army Blankets, 3.SO to
Olive Drab Shirts, 93.30 to
Army Shoes, 2.50 to M.50.
Army Shoes, canvas, 75c.
Khaki Breeches, $1.50 to
Khaki Coats. 1 to S--50.
Aato Cloth Robes. S-l.OO.
Things ont of tho Ordi
nary that are pleasing In
jur home aa well aa for
Rifle Scabbards Into Can
dle Holders, 91.00.
American Eagle to I". S.
Coat of Arms. 3Se and
W. Stokes Kirk
3d and Stark
Warner's Safe Remedies
A Constant Boon to invalids Since 1877
Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Remedy, 50c, $1.00
Warner's Safe Diabetes Remedy, - - 51.23
Warner's Safe Rheumatic Remedy, - - $1.23
Warner's Safe Asthma Remedy, - - 75c
Warner's Safe Nervine, - - 50c and $1.00
Warner's Safe Pills, Constipation, Biliousness 23c
The Reliable Family Medicines
or sent postpaid on receipt of
Dept. 105. ROCHESTER. X. Y.
For sale by leading: druggrista everywhere
price. ree sample of any on remedy sent On request.
WARXER'S SAFR REMEDIES CO,