The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, May 01, 1916, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    . THE V OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, : PORTLAND, MONDAY MAY - 1..-1816.V
r.lAJQR ; PARKER SAYS "
SALEM COUPLE UN
El
Ct,UB WILL HOLD MAY DAY MEETING
50 YEARS CELEBRATE
HAPPY ANNIVERSARY
Mr, and Mrs, Franklin A.
Thompson Entertain Hosts
of Friends at Son's Home,
OUGHT TO BE
MerftOaJ
;'.;t' iJ.-i'.-'
ARMED
W lJf J'M L J:
Suggests Utilizing Discarded
Machine Guns in Protecting
. , Transport Lines in Mexico.
MORE DEFENSIVE POWER
IPffiEQAli
sA i i n &
Says Trucks So Zaoipped Could "With
stand Any Sort ot sb Attack
cap That 17 Artillery.
By Kent E. Hunter.
. Columbus, N. M., May l.-r(I. N.
fi.) Machine guns will solve another
' International trouble to which the
. United State la a party. Just as ma
hbie runs have solved the war prob
lem In Europe by deadlocking 10,000,
000 men In trenches within a few
i yards of each other.
. This Is the opinion of Major Henry
Parker of the twenty-fourth infantry,
author of two books on machine gun
construction and a recognized expert
.on tha principles of rapid fire ma
chinery!; In furtherance of his idea. Major
, Parker has. worked out a Dlan for ro-
- duclng 'excess weight and at the same
time Increasing the defensive power
, of the motor truck trains that now are
tha sole method of communication be
" tween the base here and General Per
shing's scattered units In Mexico.
. Major Parker's Hovel Plan.
Throughout the armories of the
United States are hundreds of machine
stubs. They are of patterns now re-
carded as obsolete by the government,
Vbut which are nevertheless in good
.forking order. Major Parker pro
poses to call In these guns, mount
v," them one to a truck and put a ma-
V chins gun operator on as a guard in
place of the two or three guards now
Atslgned to each truck armed with the
f regulation Springfield rifle.
"The different makes of machine
, guns tried out by the army and dls
, carded for one defect or another could
be put in cradles on each truck," said
. Major Parker. "To awing the trucks
--Into a hollow square in case of an
attack would he but the work of a
moment and there is no power on
. earth that could stand the withering
. fir such a unit-could deliver unless
V artillery is used.
;r tittle Banger rrom Artillery.
f "And along the roads and trails
traveled by motor trucks there is
mighty little chance of running into
artillery. Artillery might force the
, trucks to run. That would make a
S;' moving target, with comparatively
"i small danger from shell fire, and still
; ' would not effectively stop the fire
)of 'the machine guns on the trucks."
- A mechanic's plan of the gun cradle
proposed by Major Parker, with stat
istics prepared by him on the number
of machine guns available and the
number of operators of such guns
, . that can be mustered for service for
th present enlistment of the army;
is to be sent to General Funston at
Ban Ajtonio for consideration In a
lew cays.
l? -, U -w ' II '"' ZJ&h''''
V7'"ll'M; W If 'f ' 1
Left to riglit Mrs. R. F. Gough, contralto, and Mrs. A. Campbell
Martin, who will appear on program.
The Jackson club will have a May
Day meeting this evening at Cen
tral library hall, commencing at 8
o'clock. The program has been pre
pared by a committee of the younger
members of the club, consisting of
William Maurice Hudson, Lillian
Uackleman, Kdwin Thomas, A. F. Fle
gel Jr., J. K. Carson and John Howe.
The speakers will -be Judge W. N.
Gatens, Shirley D. Parker. Nate Caa-
ler, ex-boy mayor, and Gilbert L
Hedges of Oregon City, while the
Reed college debating team will stage
a debate. A musical program has
been arranged, consisting of numbers
by Daniel J. Wilson, baritone. Jay
Kelly and .Ethel Kissel, violin and
piano, Mrs. A. Campbell Martin, so
prano, Mrs. R. F, Gough, contralto,
accompanied by ilrs. Justus H. Mc
Laughlin, and the newsboys instru
mental duet.
Salem. Or., May 1. Mr. and Mrs.
Franklin A. Thompson celebrated their
golden wedding anniversary Saturday
afternoon and evening at the home of
their son, Fred Thompson, of Salem
Heights, and about 250 people gath
ered there. Members of the Grand
Army and Women's Relief Corps
called in the afternoon and friends and
neighbors in the evening.
Addresses were made by Judge
Daniel Webster tod Rev. James Elvin
and1 glowing tributes paid to the
happy pair.
Mrs. Thompson, born November 23,
1844, was known as Maria C. Carlgon
before her marriage In Owatonna,
Minn, April 29, 1866, to Mr. Thompson.
She was born In Andover, Vt.. while
Mr. Thompson was born In Sherman,
Mich., April 15. 1841. '
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson came here
from Wyndmere, North Dakota, In
1905.
Three, of their children, Mrs. Grace
M. B rougher, of Belmont. Mont.. LO'
well A. Thompson of Oregon CUy, and
Fred Thompson of Salem, were pres
ent Saturday. , The other living son,
Alfred, resides at Wyndmere. Pres
ton J., the other son born to the un
ion, is dead.
HISTORIC BUILDINGS IN .
EUGENE TO BE RAZED;
STOOD FOR 35 YEARS
Old City Hall and Fire Hall
Are to Go for the Material
That Is Contained in Them,
Eugene, Or., May 1. The old city
hall and ire bell tower that have
stood on the county's Vround at tne
corner of Eighth avenueeast and Park
street for 35 years or more, will be
razed this week, Mayor Bell having
entered into a contract with two men
whereby they are to tear the' buildings
down for the lumber and plumbing
they contain. - The fire bell, also a
historic bell that was used in the old
courthouse-for half a century before
the present courthouse was erected,
will be stored in the city hall. The
department does not use the fire
Nominate
Kitrier at New York
Plaee Candidates for President and
Tie President In Pleld and Adopt
'- Old Platform la Pull.
; 'New York. May l. (I. N. s.) -'
Arthur E. Rltner of Boston was nomi-
f nated for president Sunday at the na
tional convention of the Socialist-Labor
party held in the eWorld building.
. Caleb Harrison of Chicago was made
the candidate t or vice president. Both
f nominations were unanimous.
There were 44 delegates present at
the convention. August Glllhause of
Brooklyn acted as chairman.
The old platform of the party was
read and adopted in full and "the right
of man to life, 'liberty and the pursuit
of happiness" was reasserted. All
means of production should be owned
by the people in common, sayg one
planK. The delegates also placed
themselves on record as raising the
"banner of revolt" against the exist
ence, of social classes.
bell aTra longer.
Wife of Stingy Man
Is Allowed Divorce
Atlas Club Has Drill Team.
Eugene, Or.,, May I. The Atlas
club, an organization of young men
whose ages range from 19 to 25 years,
has organized a marching drill team
similar to the Radiators of the Cham
ber of Commerce, and "it is probable
that uniforms will be purchased and
public appearance made this summer.
The plan of Introducing military tac
tics into the organization is talked of.
Y. M. C. A. Summer Camp.
Eugene, Or., May 1. A large num
ber of the boys of the Eugene Y. M.
C. A.' are planning to attend the boya'
INDIANS HOLD EIGHT
R
SHERMEN
CAPTIVES
ISLAND
SOUND
Redskins Claim the Exclusive
Right to. Fish in Hales Pass,
' Near Beiiingham, Wash,
Seattle, Wash., May 1. Armed
with rifles and threatening death to
the entire party if they try to escape,
a band of Lumml Indians is hold
ing as captives eight Austrian
fishermen, their vessel and nets on
Lummi island near Beiiingham. The
outbreak of the Indians, who have
virtually gone -n the war path, la the
climax of"a series of clashes between
the redskins and the whites.
Because the land Is part of the
Lumml Indian reservation, federal
ground, the sheriff of Whatcom is un
able to rescue the prisoners.
The Indians cJaim the sole-f&rlght to
fish In Hales pass. State fiah com
missioner DarwSn and the state at
torney general's office have held that
the whites may fish !n the disputed
waters.
George Ivanich, or.e of the local
leaders of the'Austrian fisherman. Bald
he had received a 'telephoie- message
frcm Commissioner Darwin giving the
Austrians permission to fish in Hales
pass, where upon Captain (A. Costilano
vlch, with seven fishermen, started
out in his boat.
The Indians ai first made no hostile
demonstration but sent a representa
tive to Beiiingham this morning to
consult counsel. This afternoon a band
t
pons of William Xlxk, Oregon Zinm
i. barman. Declares He Still Has First
pollar Ko Ever Earned.
Ban Francisco, May l.; (P. N. S.)
William Kirk, a lumberman of Ore
Con. still has the first dollar which he
aver earned, according to his wife.
Kitty Kirk, who was granted a divorce
by Judge Mogan on grounds of
cruelty.
-Mrs. Kirk said they were married
In this city in October, 1911, and went
Immediately, to Oregon, where her hus
banT Installed, her in a wood chop
per! cabin on land owned by the com
pany with which he was affiliated.
rTbs wind and snow blev through
ut cracke in winter and the mos
quitoes almost ate her up In sammer.
Meantime she was hungry much of
tha time because her husband never
fcpent a cent if he could la any mu
per avoid it. " .
r rn stui nas tna first dollar he ever
arned," she said. "He was so stingy
that he only owned one handkerchief
ana na -bought that be-'ore his mar-
t
1
THE
ORIGINAL
Th Food-Drink for all Acts
Rich milk, malted srais in bowtler form.
For infants, inTaUdssIgTowing children. !
, Furtnumtioipbufldf lwholebody.
Invigorate nursinz mothers and tl aged.
Mora' Bouriahiot than tea. coffee, etc
ffMsiit&fes ;Cbrt;T0U.Saine Price
I
Victim of "Badger
Game" Loses $1250
Baker. Or., May 1. Andrew Toney.
wealthy rancher, reported to the au
thorities that he was swindled out of
11250 a few days ago by a man named
Roberts and his wife. Toney claims
that on Invitation he visited the Rob
erts' room in a local hotel when Mr.
Roberts was out. The latter appeared
and charged Toney with a clandestine
meeting with Mrs. Roberts, an-1
threatened to kill him with a knife
unless he paid up.
Toney admits he was a victim of the
old time Vbadger" game, but he feared
for his life unless he complied. H
had arranged to cash a big check on
the .Halves hank on a business deal,
and Inquiry by a local bank resulted
In authority t)"cash the check. -Toney
claims the husband held him In the
room while his wlfs visited the bank.
Finding he would' have to swear out
a complaint, Toney refused, saying he
would pocket his loss, to avoid scandal.
Foster Released From Jail.
Baker, Or May 1. J. A. Foster,
held to tha grand Jury on the charge
oi atiacaing irrans: uotteil with a
knife, was released from Jail Sunday,
1500 ball having been secured late last
night. Foster ; Is , also under bond on
a charge of assault on a young girl,
and his wife is under bail on a boot
legging charg
suddn descent upon the Invaders. Sur
rounded without hope of escape. Cap
tain Costilanovlch decided to sur
render. He and his seven men, their, boat
and tackle were taken to the island
summer camip at Cascadla, in the ot Lumm,s armed with rifles made a
mountains east of Albany, in August.
This camp will be attended by boys'
clubs and T. M. C. A. mem bens from
all over western Oregon.
Oregon University
Student Is Drowned
Owen 9. Whallan, Senior from Wampa,
Idaho, Iioses His Zilf While Canoe
ing With Prlends on the Klver.
Eugene, Or... May 1. Owen D.
Whallon, a senior in the University of
Oregon from Nam pa, Idaho, was
drowned in the Willamette river here
about 9:30 last night while canoeing
with three other university students.
Lawrence Underwood of Grants
Fass, one of the party, managed to
swim out. The others were James
Cossman of Creswell, football player,
and Orrd1 Rasor of Riddle,
The party . left the boat house on
tha mill race at 1 tHftock and then
went on the river. They were start
ing back up the river when the canoe
became unmanageable In a rapids just
above the bridge here and upset. The
other men could swim and got out but
nothing was seen of Whallon.
Several searching parties of stu
dents were organized and spent the
night searching the river for the body.
Estate Valued at $30,000.
Salem. Or- May 1. The late Mary
C. Chadwick. wife of a deceased gov
ernor of Oregon, left an estate consist
ing of $22,300 in personal property and
17000 In real property In Marion
countv and real property in coos
county valued at J700, according io ner
will filed In the Marion county court.
European War Fight
Between Scientists
Inventor of wireless Cays Palm of,
"Victory Will Be With Bids Which
Excels in6' Scientific Discoveries.
By Guglielmo Marconi.
Paris, May 1. (I. N. S.) This
will be a scientific war right up to
the end. The scientists must con
tinue to seek new weapons of attack
and defense.
Victory will go to the side that per
slsts most steadily in the application
of scientific discovery in warfare.
I am happy to sary all the Inventors
of the allied countries are working to
gether. This cooperation has produced
splendid results.
Military necessities enjoin secrecy
for the present, so outsiders cannot
understand the important part science
already has played in the war, both In
respect to entirely new discoveries
and the development of old ones. Very
remarkable results have been obtained
with the wireless.
1. R.'s Son to Get
$6 Per in Wool Mill
Archie, PoUowlng- Graduation Prom
Harvard, Will Xtearn Carpet Xakiaff
la Factory, Starting as "Sorter."
Boston. May 1. (I. N. S.) Archie
Roosevelt, son of Colonel Roosevelt
will become a wool sorter at J6 a week
this summer, following his graduation
at Harvard.
Archie will go to Clinton to learn
carpet making In; the Bfgelow-Hartford
factory. As he acquires a better In
sight into the business his salary will
be raised.
and kept under guard. When the sher
iff of Whatcom county was appealed to
he was forced to give up the Idea of
rescuing the fishermen as they are on
government property and beyond the
Jurisdiction of ptate officers.
when wHObb sr ealllna ea aarertlierf ntetsi
Horn's si Tom Keene.
"A" TTn9 Tl
liits sura eveini smoise.
.
if 9
t
Because its filler leaf is fine and springy.
Bong leaf. Presado cured. Aged to a
sweetness and mellowness demanded by
the Presado blend standard. Try that
Presado blend. Youll find it only in
Tom Keene.-
TOM J
iiEEME
the cigar witib. that'
s Presado Blend
J. R. SMITH COMPANY
Distributors, Portland, Oregon
1
I
I
0
0
I
WELCHE eU
OFFERINGS
People thronged the store from basement to top floor from the moment
B -Thousands who attended this "Greatest of All Events" found our 66tH
Anniversary Sales even greater than their expectations.
I Enough of Everything tor All
With greater of ferings than ever before all new, clean, resh merchan
dise which in many instances is lower than the Wholesale Cost today.
Only months of pjajining in this "Store of Preparednes" could possibly
make such offerings possible. '
We Will Break All Records
for both sales and patronage, we will make more new customers than
ever before and we will retain that unbounded confidence that has been
placed in us for sixty-six years of selling ' 'Merchandise of Merit Only" at
the lowest possible prices.
Among Our Anniversary Specials Are
$22.50 Smart Tailored Suits for $18.75
$22.50 Novelty Silk Coats for $16.85 ;
Misses' $17.50 Crepe de Chine Dresses $12.45
$8.00 Wenchow Sport Hats for $4.95
$1.50 Heavy Pure Thread Silk Hosiery 89c
75c Imported Silk Lisle Hosiery for 50c
. 4 June Pictorial Review Patterns Have Arrived
$2.50 Washable Doeskin Gloves for $1.25
Men's $4.00 to $5.50 Tub Silk Shirts $2.95
$3.50 to $5.00 Glove Silk Vests and Bloomers $2. 19
' ; $1;50 Windsor Crepe Gowns for $1.00
$4.50 Philippine Hand Made Underwear $3.39
$2.75 Crepe de Chine Envelope Chemise $1.98:
$350 Pure Silk Taffeta Parasols for $ 1 .75
$5.50 La Vida Corsets in Fancy Broche $3.45
Infants' 50c Pink and Blue Blankets 39c
, Infants' 65c Wrappers With Crochet Edges 45c
$6.75 Georgette Crepe Blouses for $4.95
3 Beautiful Models in Crepe Kimonos $1.00
$5.00 Black and White pstrich Boas $3.95
n 15c Imported Initial Handkerchiefs 9c
$2.25 Crepe de Chine 40 Inches Wide $1.79
$250 and $2.75 Cream Coatings 56 Inches Wide $2.19
35c New Novelty Voile 40 Inches Wide 25c
$2.50 LaceS 12 to 27 Inches Wide for $1.29 '
$1.50 Colored Embroidered Flouncings 98c
50c to $6.50 Imported China Now 25c to $1 .98
And Lace Curtains, Rugs, Etc. Less Than Wholesale
' """" ' ' ' ? ' ' . A
"Where You Spend the Least and Get the Mott for It"
Beautiful New Spring Suits Special at $17.85
Golfine Sport Coats, White and Rose $4.95 v
Walking Skirts in Shepherd Checks $1.85
Trimmed Hemp Braid Hats for $ 1 .95
The New Corean 3ilk Crepe for 98c '
65c to 75c Dress Goods, 40 to 42-inch 47c :
25c Stripe and Floral Pattern Voile 19c
Men's $1.00 Silk' Bosom Shirts 75c ,
Men's Dollar Overalls, Very Special 65c
Pure Silk Gloves, Elbow Length 59c .
Envelope Chemise in Fine Long Cloth 49c ,
Women s loc bwiss Ribbed Vests lZc
f t
0
25c Hot Lunch Served
Every Day From 11 to
2 in the Batement
Boys' $5.00 Spring Cloth Suits $3.95
Twoi Toned Handkerchiefs; 3 for5 10ci
aeoiioB . 'xe irsM.
tA4v.
iV