The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, February 18, 1917, Section One, Page 17, Image 17

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Observance Will Be Held at Rose City Park Club Thursday With Federal,
State and City Officials Participating and Contributors as Guests.
here's the "gladdest" show in
many moons starting this
morning at 10:00 at the Star
The Uiieqiialed Million-Dollar King of Mirth:
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fTHE ffectton of hundreds of Fort-
Xland people Etill hovers about the
memory of Charles B. Merrick,
former postmaster, who died In 1312.
A fountain has been erected In tribute
to his unusual usefulness as a citizen.
It Is placed on the grounds of the Rose
City Park Club, at East Fifty-seventh
street and Sandy boulevard, and it will
be dedicated next Thursday afternoon
at 2 o'clock.
Albert Q. Clark, president ' of the
Charles B. Merrick Memorial Associa
tion, which secured the fund for the
monument, will preside. Governor
Wlthycombe has accepted an invitation
to represent the state and Mayor Albee
win receive the fountain on behalf of
the city. Commissioner Georg-o I
Baker will speak appreciatively of Mr.
Merrick's constructive influence for
Rood, as will Postmaster ITank . B.
Myers. "Merrick the Man" will be
the subject of a concluding address by
Marshall N. Dana, speaking as a close
personal friend. Miss Dagmar Inez
Kelly and Charles McNeil, of the Ad
Club quartet, will render vopal solos,
and Scout Young Camp, Spanish War
Veterans, of which Mr. Merrick was a
member, will fire the military salute
and sound "taps."
Contributors Are Invited.
As contributors to the fountain fund
special invitations have been extended
to the Portland Ad Club, the Rose Citj
Park Club, the Oregon Retail Mer
chants' Association, the Greater Port
land Plans Association, Mount Hood
Tent, No. 17, Maccabees, Portland Coun
cil, 678. Knights of Columbus, The Ore
Ionian, the Evening Telegram, the
Journal, Jonathan Bourne, Jr., Division
No. 1, Ancient Order of Hibernians.
Theodore B. Wilcox, A. W. Prescott. H.
F. Rlttmann, John Heusner, O'Shea
Bros., H. J. Blaesing, Multnomah Camp
No. 77, Woodmen of the World, and
N. A. Perry. A special invitation has
also been forwarded to the Portland
Chamber of Commerce-.
The ceremonies incident to the dedi
cation of the fountain, however, will
be public and a large attendance ia ex
pected. Mr. Merrick spent much of his early
life In Detroit. For a time he was
connected with the firm, that brought
the first automobile to the city that
is now the center of the world's auto
mobile industry. When war was de
clared with Spain he enlisted and saw
service in Cuba, only to be stricken
with a fever that kept -him in hospital
for a longer period. He was traveling
for an Eastern firm when he first come
to Portland.
Grocers Are Orsanlxed.
Ills first important piece of work was
the reorganization of the retail grocers
of Portland and later the retail mer
chants of the state. He was instru
mental in securing theenactment Of
much beneficial legislation. '
He Wat one of those most prominent
in the organization of the Greater Port
land Plans Association and he was
known as the "father of the Ad Club,"
serving both organaizations as presi
dent. At the nomination of ex-Senator
Jonathan Bourne, Jr., he was appointed
postmaster of Portland. In the cam
paign for the building of the Rose City
Park Club, the paving of Sandy boule
vard, the public auditorium bond issue
and many other important community
activities he was an important in
fluence and a tireless worker. In 1913,
not long after his death, a group of
his friends from various organizations
with which he had been connected or
ganized the Charles B, Merrick Memo
rial Association, . electing Albert G.
Clark, president; Arnold Keller, secre
tary; J. C. Mann. Marshall N. Dana and
John Malley, directors. Others who
participated in the organization were
Dan Kellaher and George Hockenyos,
then officers of the Retail Grocers' As
sociation. The fountain was designed
and built by H. J. Blaeslng.
Wealth of District Declared Astound
ing Address Blade at Walla
" Walla High School.
Enthusiastic over the prosperity that
permeates the farming communities
about Walla Walla and Pendleton,
Tom Richardson returned to his home
in Portland yesterday. Mr. Richardson
went to Walla Walla to address the
high school students and to talk be
fore the Walla Walla Commercial Club
Rub Pain, Soreness and Stiff
ness Right Out With
"St. Jaeobs Oil."
Kidneys cause backache? No! They
have no nerves, therefore cannot cause
pain. Listen 1 Tour backache is
caused by lumbago, sciatica or a Btrain,
and the quickest relief is soothing,
penetrating "St. Jacobs Oil." Rub it
right on the ache or tender spot, and
instantly the pain, soreness, stiffness
and lameness disappears. Don't stay
, crippled! Get a small trial bottle of
"St. Jacobs Oil" from your druggist
and limber up. A moment after it is
applied you'll wonder what became of
the backache, sciatica or lumbago pain.
"St. Jacobs Oil" stops any pain at once.
It is harmless and doesn't burn or dis
color the skin.
It's the only application to rub on a
weak, lame or painful back, or for lum
bago, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism,
sprains or a strain. Adv.
at a banquet held to launch a new
membership campaign.
Speaking before the Walla Walla
High School students in- the largo
auditorium that seats 700, Mr. Rich
ardson related the story of the
tremendous wealth of. the United
States and told in particular of the
great resources of the Pacific North
"One man In the Walla Walla country
still has 250.000 bushels of wheat for
sale," said Mr. Richardson yesterday.
I found that the average ' farm in
that locality is S60 acres in area.
"The farmers in the Pendleton and
Walla Walla country are so busy
making money that they hardly have
time to think of anything else. I am
Informed that the deposits in the two
Pendleton banHs total $5,500,000 making
this "big little' city second to Port'
land in the matter of bank deposits
in Oregon. The people of Pendleton
made a splendid success of their auto
mobile show last week."
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at 10
early if
Oregon Pioneer of 1853 Succumbs
at Newport.
NEWPORT. Or.. Feb. 17. (Special.
Mrs. Rebecca Caroline Blair. Oregon
pioneer of 1853. died here February
at the home of her daughter. Mrs. F.
M. Carter. She was born in Clark
County. Indiana, February 11, 1833, and
crossed the plains to Oregon, with her
parents from Iowa In 1853. The family
settled on Soap Creek near Lewisville.
In 1860 Mrs. Blair, whose maiden name
was Montgomery, was married to J. H.
Blair. They moved to Elk Citv on
Yaquina Bay in 1866. where Mrs. Blair
passed most of the time until her death.
The funeral was conducted bv Rev.
Geeorge T. Pratt, pastor of the Pres
byterian Church here. Burial was In
the Eureka Cemetery. Mrs. Blair was
a member of the Rebekah Lodge and
the lodges of Elk City and Newport
attended in a body.
Surviving Mrs. Blair is a widower,
her daughter, Mrs. Carter, a brother.
James Montgomery and several nieces
and grandchildren.
For women who embroider or knit a
bracelet has been invented to which is
swiveled a holder for a ball or Bilk or
Star I
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In his latest, .greatest, never-hef ore-shown comedy For the first
time he plays the part of a cop and cleans up
This wonderful program includes an exception
ally appealing 5ct drama: "Redeeming Love" The
star is none other than the adored
Kathlyn Williams
Positively one of the best programmes ever
shown Avoid the night crowds; attend the matinee.
4-.' f
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.Washington at Park Today.
"Easy Street" is funnier than "The
Rink." It's the funniest, most preten
tious comedy ever, made by Chaplin.
It's positively a riot, of fun.
Kathlyn Williams at 10 A. M.,
11:25 A. M, 12:50. 2:15, 3:45,
5:15, 6:15. 8:15 and 9:45 P. M.
Charlie Chaplin at 11 A. M..
12:25, 1:50, 3:15, 4:45, 6:15,7:45,
9:15 and 10:45 P. M.
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Kathlyn Willi am j
Effort to Be Made to Improve
Standards of Industry.
Scope of Exhibit Extended to Include
Cheese, Slljk and Cream, Only
Butter Being Offered for
Prizes at Spokane.
Dairy products ef all kinds will be
displayed at the Western Dairy Prod
ucts Show to be held In Portland March
1 and 2 under the auspices of the West
ern Dairy Instructors' Association. In
connection with the show the associa
tion, which Includes In its membership
practically all the dairy instructors In
the Western colleges, will hold a convention.
The Portland Hotel has been selected
as the convention headquarters. Lead
ers in various branches of the dairy
industry will give ' addresses.
The show will be open to exhibitors
of butter, cheese, milk and cream. It
was held for the first time last year at
Spokane, vvatli., and the exhibits were
limited to butter. It proved so suc
cessful, however, that it was decided
to hold it annually and to enlarge its
The obict of the show Is to assist In
establishing: a uniform standard of ex
cellence for dairy products, to Improve
their quality, thereby increasing: con
sumption, and to afford proper recog
nition and encouragement to the pro
ducer of high-class products. It is
hoped through it to bring the pro
ducers of dairy products into closer re
lation with each other and' with the
dairy instructors.
Medals will be given for the first
prizes and diplomas for the second.
The programme of the convention
March 1.
Address ef welcome, O. M. Clark, president
Chamber of Commerce: response. u. naar
tin. Drof feasor dairy husbandry. Montana.
"Sterilisation and Care of Utensils." J. E.
Dorm an, la chares Western dairy investiga
"Pasteurisation of Market Milk," Dr. Cal
lowav. Portland.
Address, lr. C I. Roadhouse, professor
veterinary science, university or calirornia.
"Problems in Inspection of Market Milk."
Dr. Henderson, chief dairy Inspector. Seattle.
"Standardization of Cheese," H. A. Chap
lin, cheese specialist.
Discussion, P. L Lucas, assistant professor
dairy manufacturing, Oregon Agricultural
College; E. F. Goss, assistant professor of
dairying. University of Idaho; W. s. Cun
ningham, assistant professor of dairying,
University of Arizona: morning, Dr. Mack,
Portland, chairman; afternoon. W. H. Re
gan, .Nevada, chairman.
Banquet, J. K. Dorman, toastmasteri pre
sentation of medals and awards.
March S.
Chairman. B. F. Burton. Wyoming.
"Pasteurization for ButtermaklBff," H. 8.
"Neutralization of Cream, O, B. Neptune,
"Butter Standardization," B. IL Webstar.
San Francisco.
Discussion, led by W. K, Turner, Seattle,
Address, JI. K. Van Norman.
"Methods of Publicity in th Datr-r In
dustry." W. It. Hagen, Hpokane.
Diecufmlon. w. V. Ilobb, 'Seattle.
Address. "Systems of KcfrlEeratlon. O. O.
Dr. O. Li McKay Chicago K..dd Ol.a
Miss Jessie M. Hoover, erofessor home aee-
nomlvw. University of Idaho, "Food Values ef
Patterson" Qnarry to Reopen.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. Feb. 17. cSds-
clal.) McLaln & McLane. contractors.
who will supply rock for rlpraDDlnir
the Southern Pacific bridge piers on
Coos Bay, are preparing the old Pat
terson Quarry for operations and will
start taking-out the flrt of the 10.008
tons order within the next few days.
The company will do the acowlng with
the Southern Pacific tug Flyer.
D. C. Baldwin Burtcd.
CENTRAL! A, Wash., Feb. 17. (Spe
cial.) The funeral of D. C. Baldwin, a
recldent of Wlnlock. who lled at Stella-
coora Wednesday, was held yesterday
afternoon in Wlnlock- Mr. Baldwin
was S3 years of age and had been a
resident of Wlnlock since l!04. He is
survived by his wife and eight chil
dren. The latter are Mrs. J. A. Veness.
of Portland: Mrs. V. K. amTlli. of
Burns, Or.; Mrs. Ausrtista Webber, of
On. Or.: J. W. BnMwIn. of Llnnton.
Or.; S. IL Baldwin, of Toncalla. Or .
and II. A. Baldwin, M. r. Rakivtin and
U D. Baldwin, all of Wlnlock.
The floss of a rubber vine growing
in the Bahamas has been woven in Ger
many into the liptateut textile yet
known that Is suitable for life prc-irv,rii.
Use "Tiz" for Tender, Puf fed-up,
Burning, Calloused Feet
and Corns.
say feet
mm j
people who are forced to stand on
their feet all day know what sore, ten
der, sweaty, burning feet mean. They
use -Tlx," and "Tiz" cures their feet
right up. It keeps feet in perfect con
Tis" Is the only remedy In the world
that draws out all the poisonous exuda
tions which puff up the feet and cause
tender, sore, tired, aching feet. It in
stantly stops the pain in corns, callouses
and bunions. It's simply glorious. Ah!
how comfortable your feet feel after
using "Tlx." You'll never limp or draw
up your face In pain. Your shoes won't
tighten and hurt your feet."
Get a 25-cent box of "Tls now from
any drug-gist. Just think! a whole
year's foot comfort for only 25 cents.
Iwo Big Luxurious Models
Identical Except Afbtors
f y Ti7 " i i nil., i 1 ' At rT '1 "7
SI 70 XIKE two railroad trains,
nisJVJ Xboth all-steel, modern,
all -Pullman, running over the
same roadbed, the same rails,
under the same safety and
efficiency, the National
Twelve is an extra fare train
with slight advantage' in speed. A
. difference in power is there, but not
enough to affect the popularity of either.
The Six is a highly devel- t
oped, wonderfully quiet, flex- -IJvJ
ible, smooth riding car of sumptuous
The Twelve, if you want a greater
volume of power and the fun of taking
the "extra-fare-Pullman."
Equal in style same wheelbase -same
wonderful ney bodies same
endurance same easy riding both
typical National quality in fact, iden
tical throughout with exception of the
National niiHrway Sixes and Twelves -will out-perform and out
demonstrate any other team of motors on the market today.
Strtmtmmtk Suamtfml Yr
Phone Broadway 217. 11TH AND OAK, AT BURNSIDE, Portland, Or.