The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 26, 1913, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OREGON v SUNDAY JOURNAL,
PORTLAND,
SUIJDAY
tNING, OCTOBER ' 3; 1S13.
:;toia festival ;
u'DSr.lADBURST.OF::
&8llliyiLW
'ay City Revels En Masse at
Conclusion of, Four - Days'
Celebration, ' '
HISTORIC1 CONGRESS HALL IS REDEDICATED
IM-ff-iKapy
(By tb IitenuHau) He Service.)
fcan Francisco, Cal., Oct. 25. The mo
nd Portola festival concluded four days
f merriment her tonight while thou
, ands of . peopla thronged the streets,
i'anclng, laughing and J speeding ; th
t arnlval with nilrth..''.'u,vvH1.ew.
Queen ' Conchlta Sepal veda has been
ft. gracious and graceful figure. In the
r lwbraUoB. . Her noble carriage and
Spanish type of beauty suited her well
a the . role and In , gesture and voice
r n ,lias proved herself queenly at all
nines. , ;v :?'", -r x ;
Admiral fteeetvee resUvel On
Today she paid a visit to the warships
uhortd :n tha bay and received Ad
miral Reynolds ; and other officers In
levee aboard the flagship. : Later she
(tended the Portola athletic meet In
' loldea Gate Park Rod crowned the vtc
ora. Tonight aha reviewed the parade
nd concluded her reign at tba ball in
Dreamland Kink. . ' - ;' ' '.."'
- The festival proved. Itself easily ' the
j eer t Its predecessor, both In the
picturesque 1 features,, and . tba attend
i nee. The city has been host to crowds
, f people, from all parts of the cost
nd everybody is enthuslastio over the
uccesa of the celebration.'
Eleetrle Panda X restore, v '
Tne electric parade tonight was a
eatara of many feature of the past
our day. .'...: h.,,-,. -.-During
tba parade and . until a. late
liour the crowds' bombarded each other
with confetti and at certain interval
where bands were stationed, danced in
ih streets. .. ,
CONSTRUCTION IS
i KEYWOTE OF TALK
f BY THE PRESIDENT
(Continued From Page One.)
whose influence we still feel as we feel
1 he. moulding power of history itself.
: 'I like to read the quaint old ac
i ounts,- such as Mr. Day haa read to
its this afternoon. , Strangers came than
i o America to- see what the young peo
ple that bad sprung Bp her were like.
! nd they found even in council who
knew bow to construct . governments';
s hey found men deliberating here who
;iad none of the appearance of novices,
1 ut strong, capable nen, I feel today
l he compulsion of the examples set u
J i tbi place examples of public sef-
ice, higb principle and honor.
- Ke Beftaee lieUtle.
. ToHUra, my friends, is made up- of
;- .n'wi parte of comprehension and sym
pathy. N roan who cannot compre
hend the task should go into politics.
'or politic is interpretation; and the
iiian wh cannot interpret for other
should atay our of pnblio life, I hear
tot of people land the Declaration of
;J independence on July , and some of
hen the '.rest of i the year shiver- at
ih mere mention, of cor bm 08 rights.
"Tne lumtamentat less or setr-gor-,
N-ntaent la not toly to establish, but to
a Her, so our duty today is aa great aa
that ef -those gentlemen Who sat here
4.ne handred year ago. For they taught
Ms not what to do, but hew to da It."
Referring to the charge that Weshing
ton waa an aristocrat, Wilson" aaid:
"If be stood 'a Uttte stiffly, it waa
..nly because his sinew were toughened
J u the rpakhag of this country."
tanda the Broader Tlew.
t Concluding, the; president aaJdi '
. "The city of .Washington: i elighUy
olf contained and It is easy there ta
rorgct the rest of the United Btat.es. J
I count it fortunate that the windows
f my office look, out on the Potomac,
lie hOla af yfrginJa and oa fnto the,
vorld and I thank Heaven that I can
rget Waahlngtan and remember tba
rnited SUtea theret But there ia a ser
ins aide ta that. If anyone la too in
sent on re-election, he ia seldom worth
h a-electlng. I am glad to get away front
Vashingtoft to places where people
- rust yott and believe te yet without
avlng anything to aatyoji for. I need
t, we alt a ed it, aa Ttefcuiea seeded
lie touch! of Mother JCarth. i v ,
"Do not, let ua go back e the aimala
f time to determine what to dot ' Let
s meet ear own problem aa it should
n met tT the cnstodlane ef the prln
iples which have made men free and
overnmenta Just." s-".V,: .
Champ Clark, speaker of the house of
orreseoUtivea after delivering; a short
Hrese, concluded by saying:
"That' the address, 1 gar to the
ewHpapera, now I'll aay something."
Clark declared that at its present rate
msiM mi
I,
r
i Business'lVlen uSlare Change
;' Back.:.. to " Seventh- Would
i'Prove Expensive. ..Ji .:; l"
Vot only would the changing of the
name .of Broadway, on the west aide
baok io Seventh street, do much to set
the thoroughfare back, but jt would also on the et side, and . the
rnun 111 nFHTj- unanciai loss 10 persons
having business establishment on the
street, according to their statements
yesterday, ; ;..jt--: '1v , V
An an illustraiton, I. Aronnon, jeweler
at Washington and Broadway, declare
that he has I1S0O worth of plush canes
on. hand' at present bearing the Broad
way imprint which he could not use- if
the street , name were changed again.
"Not "only that: but t have several
hundred dollar Invested in stationary
bparinir th nam Broadway, and have
ts nimded. much money in addition adver
ts. nfg the street and store in Portland
and t ef the city. ,( -V.v' : :, ...:.'..
"My eel f, like other ' business men on
the street, have set about to make it
one of the best known in the Pacific
northwest, and to chanae it back to fisv.
entb '. now would do much harm and
would injure ua heavily, and do no one
any good. The very idea of going back
to the old. nam of Seventh i silly on
the face pf It. parti larly so when we
analyze the sHu;iUm and discover that
the only rean -na 'advanced for the
change are based upon foolish sentiment
and the fact that a postman 'or two
has found some difficulty in locating a
few addresses." v. j ? ';
."If the proposition was not one which
would affect the welfare, of Broadway
itself. I should be Inclined to laugh at
lite ridiculous scnemv 01 Komji mot u
the name, of Seventh street J Out because
fW .one.
said M. It. Gumbert, manager of the
Hudson-Bay Fur company. "Broadway
la on of the coming streets. It is al
ready considered one of the , principal
arteries of Portland. Before Beventh
street became Broadway, tile name was
hardly known. It waa only a residence
Street and a such bore no particular
significance. ; But as Broadway now
well, that i a different atory. 1 Every,
on know of it and it i right and
proper that th thoroughfare should re
main Broadway, along with Broadway
on the fast side, and . the Broadway
bridge. It 1 all on entity a unit
and; something that should not be dis
turbed.;,. I favor renumbering the houses
on Broadway east of the bridge, and
then our postmen will be able to find
their way about and there will be no
further use for noisy agitators." .
, Never!" exclaimed W. 3. Clemons,
president of the Portland ' Automobile
club, ,'Tbe very idea of changing the
name of jproadway is foolish. It's worse
it's nofiaenslcaL To rhaage the name
of th street on west, aide would be
robbing it of one of its distinctive fea
tures, and I do not doubt but would
result in doing the progress of the
thoroughfare harm," t
"Any man who "la not deaf, dumb and
blind can aee bow idotlo Is the scheme
to go back to the name Beventh street,"
said C. F. Wright of Ballou A. Wright.
"Not only would It .work a hardship
upon ua who have business on the
strefit, but it would lose to the city a
valuable fidvert!nlngr feature. Before the
name Of Broadway was adopted on tho
west side, this matter was tlireu'hed out,
carefully considered, and the , change
made..' Now to do a rltffat about f aco,
savors strongly of .what I could term
weakmindedness. The proposition would
not be eo bad if any good could result.
But there Is nothing to be gained.
DlvoeiL-frm Broadway . on the west
be nothing more than it was for about
a quarter of a century and anyone who
has been in Portland a month knows
Just what that was. Aa things are now,
the street is known, is advertised far
and' wide people like it, and I don't
think that even th'e law could, get them
out of the habit of calling It gust what
it is--Broadway." .. -,w. ;vva
"I am unalterably opposed to any
ohange in the name of Broadway," de
clared W. V. Albright, manager of the
B. F. Goodrich Rubber company. "From
a civio standpoint the loss of the name
would result in distinct harm, and from
the selfish standpoint we would lose
much of the cumulative value of the ad
vertising we have dona out of the city
in which th name Broadway ha fig
ured, prominently." , .'
C. B. Waters, the new manager for the
Remington . Typewriter company illust
rated how valuable the name Broadway
is, when applied to the west side.
t'l came to Portland Just three' days
ago." he said. "Before I left Montana
X had heard about Broadway, but I must
confess I learned of the existence ot
such streets as Eleventh, Twelfth, Thir
teenth, and Fourteenth, only after my
arrival here. Aa. a newcomer I readily
realise the value of a name and the
lack -of Individuality carried by a thor
oughfare known only by a number."
.1, ..... - 1, 11 m. . 'ii n " " '
- Good coal nd wood. Edlef sen, (Ad.)
Hi
70 fi:i sirm
ia.VltUI1 UUIttl-l-l.il v.;,".;
WILEY KILLS U
Another Injured When Three
rborrars Ls&veTracIc' and
' Tip .Over, ' .
.. lopocni 10 ana journal.)'. '
Baker, Or,, Oct. 25 Robert Richard-!
son, ge 40, wa instantly killed In a
wreck on the Sumpter Valley, railroad
Six miles from Prairie City this morn
ing. Richardson was in charge of a.
car of race horses being shipped to
John' Day. . Three cars overturned when.
acar of logs Jumped the track on a
grade. The train , waa running slowly.
Xlichardson Jumped and the car fell
On him. William Hall, . also in the
car, was only, slightly injured.
The wreck delayed ; traffic on - the
road for half a day, ;-..:
'; The coroner's Jury returned a verdict,
of . accidental death, not ; placing the
blame. . . . ;. v
Opening Address in Fields Case.
When court convene tomorrow morn
ing In Circuit Judge Kavanaugh's de
partment the opening addresses to the
Jury in the trial of ex-County Cletk
Frank 8. Fields will begin. Mr. Fields
la charged with having failed to ac
count for over $18,000 of. funds in hi
custody to. County Clerk Coffey when
the latter tf ok of flee ; on January 0
last. s.- " i
Congress Hall, Philadelphia, historic edifice) which waa rededlcated Sat
' 1 ',' j nrday by President Wilson. ... .
Ik F
; f "ri - tr n 11 v coo -'
t : v t v v v ' u x'
:;::d-Ioo!dn girl
' -"'-J 'ccod-Iobk-;
: z Cesses, she's ;
"SharWgirl;
2 lilted.
rZTTER SEE BETTER '
OUR CLASSES HELP
r :" 7
C FTICAXi IJTSTITUTB
:"-iO-J Cortett Bldg.
1 -- .h nd Kiumaon.
of growth, this country would have t
000,000.000 people in 100 year. , ,
"I believe the greatest problem tnat
this century will solve will be seeing
that every man gets that amount of
wealth to which his work entitle him.
There ar too many . rich and greedy
today and too many penniless ana hope-
less. v-V.'":",,.;,;,,--.!
"And it tie within toe power of the
president Of tils country to head this
great advance. Why there Isn't a ktny.
prlnc or potentate In the world who
isn't lying- awake' , night wondering
what President Wilson ia. going to Jo
next" He's the most powerful ruler
in the world, for when be became pres
ident, he became head of all the Po
pie. . 'y v'f
-"That' why this country must lead
the world in the fight for Justice o
ail. , That no fantastic dream, aa his
tory is telling ua. : My one prayer. 1
that every -voter will be so- educated
that he wUl be able to study hi ballot
and cast hi veto intelligently, v, Then
our greatest- stop forward will have
been takeo, A' i
Blood Cannot BnstaJn Nation.
Swarthmore, -Pav Oct '35. Bpeakiat
here tonight. President Wilson aaid:
"Nowhere can a government endure
which le stained by blood or supported
by anything but the consent of th
governed." '. . ;.'-)A- :.'tV '''
. The statement came in ma apeeca at
the Founders' -day exercise at Swarth-
re eoUeae. It loUows. la carti t
'SomcUmea we have been laughed
at by fore timers la particular, for boast
ing of the else of the American con.
tlnent, the else of our domain- aa a na
tion, for they have, naturally, Bug
gested that we did not maka it. But
1 claim that every race and every man
ia aa bis as the thing that he takes
possession of and ' that the aise r of
America Is in some sense a standard
of the size and capacity ef the Ameri
can people. But the extent ef the
American conqnewt is not what gives
America distinction in the annals of
the world. It la th professed purpose
of ut founder t see to it that every
foot of that land abeald be the home of
the free, self governed people, woo
should, have .no government whatever
which did not rest upon the consent of
the governed. I would like to believe
that all this- hemisphere -is devoted to
th sain sacred parpoae and that no
where can any government emcrer which
ia stained by blood or supported by
anything but Ut consent of th gov
erned. , . , ,
FUND FAST REACHING
THE REQUIRED $50,000
"More ' Will Be 'Necessary
S0ver$21,d00"bh;Haha.s.-.
$10 Cash
01.50 Week
. V . M I ' ':..'('.' .Xf '"" r-TT" 1 11 1 sissssesiiii a. .-x Jfassaaaaa
11 . i . . . mak saay . 1 , 1. ir tti ill . r .v- ' ' . 1 a i i i i rv v. a r
n ! V 7. r ' m tmmmmmmmif?)t fJ' i i 'it-- ' , 'L . U." -rJ" '., "". . ''(..'. ; ' . ' .'" "" ' ,". : . L' .. ''i'ssssaisaiTsasisiL''iaiassl hi si i I KWl
. '... . . as jrr eit -vv-- v
i iiv t w ii u u 1 i i 'ii j i ii ii 1 i, 1 1 .. .. .-nil inr.ia.Mi.
Leaves) for Mobile.
. Washington, Oct. tSw Returning here
tonight from - Philadelphia, President
WUseet found no alarming Mexican di
patche and left It minutea later on a
special train- for Mebile; Ala,, where ha
.will address the southern commercial
congreae Monday. V; v-;'- 4 : ' ?
The oresident did not ' leave, the sta
tton her, but the latest report from
Mexico were delivered by a Whit House
attendant J to had planned to abandon
the. Mobile trip if any esrlouev etaaogvi
tot' the Mextoam aituattoa had been re
ported. . He left order to be- kept in
esnstant telegraphic touch with Becre
tary Bryan alt day' Sunday and aton
tay." ri's''! '':".,',''
The president was' fatigued after hi
Philadelpbra experience ; today. . He
slept most of the way here, sitting ta
hit chair with' his overcoat over Ms
arm; , He woi return her. Tuesday, .
EIGHT. HOUR LAW AS
. IT APPLIES TO STATE :
: IS TO BE TESTED
A. ' r v . '
' ' Continued. From Page One. '
passage, and haa. applied the eight hour
schedule t all state work under con
tract t ' ,v'v:;
Astioa Beqtusted., ' . v '
"The hoard understand the legisla
ture' so construed the act as .no pro
visioa' wa mad to cover the additions)
expense which - would ; hecesearily at
tach should the law be given differ
ent "interpretation. vfu.?.r;i,p p..rjfs.
Should the law. be construed to apply
to all state employe some further pro
vision must be made to meet the added
expense.-'.. ...,:,."''...":..;','.'! ." ' ;'.-f;'' V
"In view of the above the board re
quests that you kindly take such action
aa will bring about an early interpreta
tion of the law by th court in order
that state employes may receive any
and all benefit to which they are en
titled .under the act, and that the board
may take steps to secure uch addi
tional fund as would become neoeshary
to -carry the several , institution
through to the nd of the year.- . , ,
Whether yott prefer to Kit : down or
stand up the "IIoueliolil Goods" clnl
ftcation can help you; everything trotn
chair, to rugs listed today. Adv.) .
i , ' v.- .'.i:' 7,;''.''v;;;;'.
, With only IS months ef existence, re
ports read yesterday at th annual meet
ins; of tlte Teaehers' Retirement Fund
association .Indicate that -the '' geal . of
$5,009. which ahall be. th foundation'
ef the annuity system for th benefit af
superannuated teachers,' will be reached
in another rear- and a halt .. wh. t.
Oregon Uw was passed aathoriaing j
teachers'.- annuities. It was Mtimrt
that it would take five years to reach;
y.o ihmjii. wnen in system could be put
into active force. ? -
Thdi rurvirf iliwul an r, , .
fin??.'?1? ,19,m 9ut totereet and
During the fiscal year Just dosed, the'
ea.,Bs of th aaaoeiatlen were 1S-1
sain over ua m-evioaa 've&c'
This!
-i - - - ,
t r . v i h ,ii a rr h ai u k n il ai u it ir hiv-
TIires-Robm Oiitiit Contaihs the Follovinff Articles;
, .DINING ROOM
iutcheV
IHs a goo2fc:ervtea.tfe lis.ran family ?
size; a Kitchen Qiie;ft table with ilour bi'nji,
kneading . boards, 8rwer etc4 and , hard '
wood chair 'r v, ; -
"'Hit a splendid round top- pedestat;Jbae,Mo1id
, oalt (Jiningf tablot that extends large enough for,
': family of ' ',six;fouf solid oak chairs and a
pretty decorated dinner set,r . --",
BEDROOM
Has a good.: aubstanlal, ,neat design, fulK
size iron . bed, fitted with ."heavy, supported,
bed spring,' a soft, comfortable top mattrees,
a -'pretty golden oak dresser with plats mir.
ror and a golden oak armyooker.. '- 'y .5
of 19077.72.
The association -aianta tml f
for the ens ulna- vin w i n.7.-. :
Jj-j. C M. Kiggins. Miss Eugenia Morse,
Miss, .Grace k Do Graff, -MItm Gertrude
Orfh and Mlsa . Sara ; Donahue, repre-
V H , f., 'eachr". end W. P. Olds and
J. S;. Werlein as truateee who ar net
teachera. In addition, th chairman ot;
the board of education, th itv .nhj .
superintendent and the school clerk -ar
f?.fl'i?tt Jnsmbers. .The- trwstees; wttl
elect the officers from, their .narhheV.
Professor Herd man is now president, r-i
The aseoclatloa now haa 76 meiabea
. 1IecM last month amounted
to .77. Each member is, according to
Uw, required to pay i e per . ntonth,
Tnose teacher who were on the staff
when tne law went tnta effect have t ha
option of becoming-membera or not," but
new teachers are required to bo members
of the association.' , - , ,.,,.....'. "-
At the present rats' it i mi.
thai the dues from th members .will
amount to $8000 next year, with M.000
aa the percentage from the county funds
and the Interest on th funds now on
hand.; This will mak 12knn tt.i.
rr--taoome ni wou, leave, a scant
llt.tOO to be raised, tn th fwiinwi,.
six months to fill out th 150,000 fund.
To receive the annuity provided for:
In the law, a teacher must, on retire.
rnent. have had. 1 years of service In
the city schools and at least &0 vtt f
general teachingr experienee., : Beatdoa
tltet teaeiter muat have nlt l mnt'i.
dues t. the association. , If , teacher
who la othsrwiso eligible haa not paid,
in' the $600,. deductions will be made
rron cne xrrsx annuity payments until
the . AM has been reached. After that
. i . . . . .
in iiii arauuni 01 i xie ennoity, w trie It
ISOOv wlU thereafter be paht
FUGITIVE CONVICT
y MIS: SHOT. TO DEATH
I'... t;jj'r 'v '" .
Tendon, Oct. SS.John Jones- th
convict who escaped from Ruthin Jail
the other day by- cutting through a
wall and lowering himself by a rop
of bed-clothes, waa shot and killed the
other morning; afjefc he had refused m
urrtadte 'V1 r'. ' ' ,,)
Jones, ,-wlw was known- aa - "Coch j
Bachy Bala" and "Little Turpia, had. '
been bidingr in the neighborhood of
nutiun wnct nu escape, wniie cO!ka
and ; warders . scoured , the' country for
him. ;'" : l-.'.'i.'"'; ''.-.'iv.;.". ,
No trace of him was discovered, how.
ever, until -the other nlrht. when
broke Into V a farmhouse Just outside
Ruttia to secure food. The next day
n was mi oy aar. Jone tJalman, who
wa partridge shooting near a wood,
Mr. Bateman all on the convict to'
surrender, but he refused and threat
ened Mr. sateman with a pair of shoes-
shears and a large spanner. Mr. Bate
tnae stuck to htm for half a, mile until
tney ,wer approaching the wood, and
then, fearing that his own Bfe was tn
danger; shot the convict In the leg.
An artery was severed, and the man
Med to, death, ., ,; ,
i . Splendid Economics. '
Values eloquently indicative of arnrr.
otnics. Be uravea aihi; to. s
hack .page, section 8. Adv. - .
Floor cortrings" are -'not. included la this outfit, but can be furnished at a slight additional cost.' -This ''furniture, is notthfc best;
ndthcr is itchwpfbut good, substantial, 'everjr-day goods that's a mighty value for the money,;, 7- J '
' S Jt n fbjn&t whafc you Want, but by changing a few things and adding-some ta jit will give!yoa a very economical start
ia housekeeping! It?s' assembled on bur second floor, and is nos trouble to show' Before you buy comein and look it over;
compare it , with btber'si' A : ' 1 : V'V , -i , ' t - ' - r - , f
' , ' t. , .... t . . , , . i -. ...
Four Pieceb, Waxed : Oak' and Leather $5450
HI
.. for :
Wqbd
on;, v
Goal
Edwards' are
sho win g
some of the
', best heating'
stoves in
Portland.
Prices $1.80
to $30.
an Ed$l$ toYoii
Nothing flimsy
of chairs and
week is all the
r
or cheap aoout tnis: an soiia lumea oaic, upnoistcrca sprimj scats, uovctcu iu.imuici, aiay ki- vu vcw
rocker foot shown;. Vine table is a tine, Dig one,;witn a arawer. ah pieces me pest .iatei.icbign. anu w.w -
payment required: .... Quantity k limited, so " come early. t lJrice . , ? vo4.au
SPECIAL. SALE' "OF; "CHILD'S COCKERS
ivo
Your Choice
A tinnt among motorcycle is a French
machine of 14 ; hormiiiower, dealane'l
chiefly for pacing bicycleriders on rue
iracast-;,'.,' ....v,,; i'';'v-M :V '
LH'H".
.... r . i
l You can provide now for the little one's Christmas at a sav-
.' ing of half What you will spend; .if you do not take advan- c
tage of this sale'. . The rockers are exactly like the illustra
. tioni golden finish, and are large, enough for any 7-year-old
child; . '. -
f '
in
gccd i- .
y ! zi a a i i
.7