The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, May 24, 1916, Page 18, Image 18

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1916.
Rosarians Charter Steamer
and Ad Club Will Make
'Trip in 'Automobiles.
Livestock Display to Be On of Mala
Attractions; Boss Show Planned;
I Affair Is Annual One.
'' Portland Is about to pay to Oregon
City it -first official call.
Tha tall will be made Saturday, on
the ' occasion of the rose show, the
livestock show and general '"booster"
day. . It will be participated In by the
Royal Rosarians. the Ad club, the Ro
tary Club, the Portland Motorboat club
and the Chamber of Commerce. Pri
vate citizens will make up the remain
der of the delegation.
-i The Rosarians have chartered the
steamer Orahamona, the Rotary club
will go by automobile, the motorboat-
ers will make a cruise and the rest
Will distribute themselves among ln
terurban cars, river steamer and auto
mobile. : . , ' . Affair Xa Annual.
The celebration at the city by the
falls Is an annual affair. "If the roses
com out between now and Saturday,
the flower feature is expected to be
'noteworthy. At any rate, the livestock
feature will be notable, for the whole
Of Clackrmas county has been can
vassed for specimens of four-footed
domesticity. Large cash prizes hive
been hung up. The Fallserlans and
the Live Wires are in charge of the
' . The Portland visitors will be shown
through the big woollen mills at Ore
gon City and another feature will be I
Jne killing off of old Oeneral Gloom.
-.'This militant pessimist Is first to
bo Shot to death by the local company;
Of .the Oregon National Guard. Then ,
he will be revived lonx enough to be
'officially drowned by the Fishermen's
club; then he will be resuscitated only
that he may be electrocuted by the
Live Wires.
Other Stunts Plenaea.
!Sam Bratton of the Portland Gas &
Coke company says he will refuse to
participate until he has had a chance
!. asphyxiate the grim general.
' Other optimistic stunts will be pulled
Off. Mayor liackeit had challenged
Mayor Albee of Portland to a 100-yard
fcotrace, but since Albee Is out of
lown, some other city official may
.have to make the race.
f , The Salem Cherrlans and the Eu
gene Radiators have been Invited, so
that the home of the paper and woolen
industry probably will be a lively place.
Church Announces
Its Appointments
elections Made by first German
i Sta&ffelloal Church la BeUlagaam,
.. Wash., Conference; Pastor Beturns.
: Rev. Q. F. Llenlng Sr., pastor of
the First German Evangelical church,
has returned from the annual meet
ing of the Oregon conference of the
Evangelical church held at Belllng
ham, Wash., last week.
Conference appointments for the
ensuing year are announced as fol
lows: "Albany, Rev. C. I-. Shuster; Bell Ing
ham, Wash., Rev K. V. Culver; Can
by; Rev. S. W. Launer; Chehalem,
Her. B. Heverling:, Jefferson, Rev. E.
p., Hornsohuh; Lents, Rev. T. R.
jlornachuh; Mllwaukie, Kev. It. R.
Pell: Monmouth, Rev K. N. Fischer;
ortland. First German, Rev. G. F.
Llenlng Sr., First English, Rev. E. R.
Hofnschuh, Portland Mission, Rev.
N. Chupp; Salem, Rev. H. D. Abel,
Rev.. Q. W. Plummer and Rev. G. F.
Llenlng Jr.; Seattle. First Church,
SI?. Esra Maurer, Grace Church, Rev
A, C. Matzke; Sweet Home, Or., Rev.
llenry Howard; Taroma, First Church,
Rev. Peter Conklin and Rev. G.
Pflaum; Tacoma Park mission. Rev.
William Rademacher; Tlgardvllle, Rev.
WV A. Guffroy; Vader, Wash., Rev.
W. H. Albright; Liberal, Rev. G. W.
Plummer; Waht, to be supplied; Idaho
mission. Rev. J. Abel and Rev. G. W.
plummer, who was appointed confer
ence missionary; Oregon City, to be
supplied. .
'i Bishop F. C. Breyfogle of Reading',
a.. presided at the conference.
Children's Chorus
& , Will Sing June 6
Two Thousand Pupils, Representing 46
'Schools, to Give Concert on Field of
i the Multnomah Athletlo Club.
-Two thousand childish voices will
Join In chorus on the field of the Mult
nomah Athletic club on th afternoon
Of June 6.
. City Supervisor of Music W. H.
Boyer has completed the plans for
taglng this huge concert and the first
rehearsal was held yesterday after
noon. A second recital will be held at
Jefferson high school this afternoon.
' The singers are composed of pupils
of the eighth and ninth grades, repre-
. eentlng 4 schools. One hundred
pieces from orchestras of the Lincoln,
Washington, Jefferson and Franklin
schools will play the accompaniment.
' They will be conducted by Harold Bay
ley and Carl Denton.
.' Among the numbers on the program.
Including folk songs, are: "Barcarole."
from Tales of Hoffman, "Anvil
Chorus," from Trovatore. with anvil
accompaniment, and "Now the Day Is
tone," sung by the girls alone. The
. orchestra will render six selections.
''Night Eiders" Han
Vigorous Defense
Brine Worth miver Kern Are Xndleted
V ny Tacoma Grand Jury pits Punish
; ,'' Bell BAised by Cash Subscription. '
Aberdeen. Wash., May J4. With ntne
alleged North River "night riders" In
dicted by a federal grand Jury at Ta
Coma, preparations are under way for
a vigorous defense.
Four of the Indicted men ere to be
apprehended. The others furnished
ball totaling $7000 provided by people
of Raymond and South Bend. It is
said that at Raymond and South Bend
a cash defense fund la being- raised.
Jury Holds Marren
For Manslaughter
Charred With Causing Death of Wen
dell C. PhUUps of Spokane During
Struggle Early In Morning' of Jan. 31.
Pendleton. Or., May 24. W. O.
(Whltey) Marren was Tuesday after
noon found guilty Of manslaughter for
causing the death of Wendell C. Phil
lips of Spokane in the early morning of
January SI. The Jury went out at 11:30
a. m. and reached a verdict at 2 p. m.
The dying declaration of Phillips, as
told by his brother, doctor and nurse,
played an important part in the trial.
It differed materially from the version
of the trouble as told by the defend
ant and Dee Matlock, the only other
eye witness.
Their story was to the effect that
rhillips struck Matlock over the head
with a gun and that Marren seised it
and it was discharged during the
Phillips' statement was that Mar
ren had pointed the gun at him and
that he had grasped It.
Stallion Maims Gardener.
Chico. Cal., May 24. (P. N. S.)
While feeding stock at the exposition
grounds today Majc Stahl, an aged
gardener, got his hand too close to a
stallion's head. The animal caught
the hand and almost Jerked It from
the arm. The' wrist was broken In
two places and the bones of the fore
arm literally torn apart. He may lose
his arm.
Bishop Not Selected.
Rome. May 24. (I. N. S.) It was
announced at the Vatican today that
the appointment of a bishop to suc
ceed the late Bishop Conaty of Los
Angeles had been postponed 20 days.
Gain in Membership Shown-
by Reports From the Chap
ters Represented,
Eight Chapters Beport That They Are
Helping- Support Borne One la the
Porelgn Plaid at Present.
The twenty-sixth annual conven
tion of the Portland district Epworth
League closed its sessions in the Sun .
nyslde Methodist church on Sunday
evening. The officers elected for the
coming year are: C. S. Whitcomb of
Sunnyside church, president; F. J.
Schnell of Mt. Tabor, first vice presi
dent; Ralph Speelmon of Epworth,
second vice president; Ernest Stamt
bery of Taylor Street, third vice presi
dent: Miss Pansy Full of Sellwood,
fourth vice president; C. D. Chilson of
Patton, corresponding secretary; W.
Vinson of St. Johns, recording sec
retary; O. J. Gill of Woodlawn, treas
urer, and Miss Minnie Marcy of Sell
wood, Junior league superintendent.
Reports of the different chapters
showed a gain in membership and an
expenditure of over 1600 during -the
past year. Eight chapters reported;
that they were helping support some
one In the foreign field. .
Insurgent Xs Becogalsed.
One interesting Incident of the con
vention is practical recognition by the
young people of the Taylor street "In
surgents" by electing to their cabinet
Ernest Stansbery. who Is the son of
S. A. Stansbery, deceased, who brought
action against the First Methodist
church with regard to closing the
doors of the Third street building.
A yea.- ago at the convention Mr.
Stansbery was suggested to the nomi
nating committee, but owing to the
pressure of the district superintendent.
Rev. J. W. McDougall, his name was
not considered by the committee. In
stead a member of First church was
elected, which made it necessary for
the nominating committee to make
two changes in their report.
This year a different committee,
appointed by a different president,
again nominated Mr. Stansbery and
reported his name to the convention
at the morning session -of Saturday.
The election was held in the after
noon and at that time opportunity wag
given for delegates -to nominate any
one whom they desired. Several
were nominated to other offices and
elected over those recommended by the
committee, but no one opposed Mr.
Ho Protest Made..
Mr. S"tansbery was president of the
district from 1912 to 1914, so the
delegates voted knowingly. Six
Methodist pastors were present at the
convention, but did not voice protest.
The action of the league at this
particular time seems to Justify the
rumor in general circulation that the
convention's purpose was to exert a
moral influence on the general con
ference now in session at Saratoga
Springs, and which is expected to
rule on the trouble this week.
Public Hearings to Be Held on
Recommendations It Is Announced,
Jane 15 and 16 Are Dates Bet
Rearing As Provided for
by Regulations.
Formal adoption of Us seven reports
brought to a close the labors of the
conference committee of the Industrial
Welfare -commission yesterday after
nooh. After deliberations -and hearings ex
tending over two months the commit
tee turned over its recommendations to
the commission for rulings as affect
ing hours of labor, wages, apprentice
ship and sanitary conditions for women
In Industry.
Although with but one personnel the
committee In effect sat as a separate
conference for each Industry consid
ered. Reports were submitted to the
Industrial Welfare commission by con
ferences on mercantile, telegraph and
telephone, laundry, manufacturing,
personal service, publlo housekeeping
and office occupations.
The recommendations of these con
ferences were published substantially
as adopted in The Journal of Sunday,
May 14.
Under the law the Industrial Wel
fare commission, if it adopts the con
ference recommendations, must hold
public hearings before putting them In
effect. The commission has set June
15 and 16 for the hearings.
The reports of the conferences were
adopted unanimously by the commit
tee save that Mrs. L. Gee entered ob
jections, which were recorded in the
minutes, to provisions for a nine-hour
day and to a 45-minute rest period
after six hours of continuous labor.
Mrs. Gee stood for an eight-hour day
and for a rest period of one hour.
Personnel of Committee.
On the committee were.K. B. Mac
Naughton, chairman; W.'-L. Brewster
and Mrs. C. J. Frankel. representing
the public; A. C. Callan, Thomas Rob
erts Sr.. and Everett Ames, represent
ing the employers; and Mrs. L. Gee,
Mrs. Rose Herst and Miss Nell
Younger, representing the employes.
Rev. E. V. O'Hara. chairman .of the
Industrial Welfare commission, speak
ing of the work of the conference on
behalf of the commission, said:
"The results obtained by the confer
ence indicate the value of this manner
of dealing with industrial problems,
that all sides can get together and get
unanimity of results. This conference
is really a board of conciliation and Its
work demonstrates that Its method is
the only progressive way to - settle
these problems rather than strikes and
Decisions Hearly Unanimous.
"The conference's decisions show
conclusively to the state the absurdity
of the charge that the commission had
packed the conference, as the recom
mendations are practically unanimous.
"The Industrial Welfare commission
is pleased with the results and these
findings are the results that are to be
expected when people ret together to
discuss their problems instead of de
nouncing each other."
Will Handle Entire
' Loganberry Output
Bew Machine Ordered for Albany's
Factory Plant Xa to Be Greatly Xa.
Urged fox the Best Season.
Albany, Or.. May 24. That an order
for enough machinery to handle the en
tire production of this season in this
section of the valley has been placed
for Albany's loganberry factory was
announced Tuesday. The machinery is
expected to arrive in a few days and
will Immediately be Installed. The
plant will be greatly enlarged for next
season. Directors elected to conduct
the concern, which has been capitalised
at 120,000 a(e as follows: L. M. Curl,
George G. Brown, W. H. Hidden.
George Taylor, E. D. Cusick, J. A.
Howard and A. J. Hodges. Officers
will be elected at a later meeting.
Blue Ledge Bonds :v
Garry in Medford
Business Men Jubilant Over Success:
of Proposal to Spend 3 00,000 fo
Ball Una to Mining District. v
Medford, Or., May 24. At the city
election held Tuesday the S300.000 bond
Issue for the construction of a rail
.a. A in tha Blue Ledce mlnlnar rila.
trlct carried four and one-half to one.
Amendment of ine city cnarter to au
thorise the council to submit to the ,
people for ratification a contract for
the construction or the proposed line
was also carried by a vote of IS 29 to
295. Business men are Jubilant over
the success of the proposition.
The total vote cast was 1624. the
largest In the history of Medford.
Mining men are equipping ror a. busy
season, as it is generally regarded
as certain that a favorable contract
win be passed on affirmatively.
Dock Workers Given
Advance at Seattle
Effective Today, Wages of the Men
Will Be 5 and 10 Cents an Hour
Greater Than the Old Schedule.
Seattle, Wash., May 24. (P, N. S.)
Effective today, the wages of some
900 Seattle dock workers, mainly men
who move freight on the docks and
piers from the cars to the ship's slings.
were advanced & and 10 cents an hour
today. This action was taken volun
tarily by the flock owners.
Heretofore, the dock workers have
been receiving 30 cents an hour, with
40 cents for overtime. The advance is
to 35 and 60 cents per hour. The dock
workers recently organised as th
United Dock Workers' union and they
are said- to have demanded 60 and 11
cents, so whether the voluntary ad
vance of the owners will be accepted
remains to be seen.
Child Eats Ant Paste. v
Los Angeles, Cal., May 'IK. (('. p.)
Near death for the second time with
in six months as a result of eating
ant paste, Margaret Carnon, 2 yrurs
old, daughter of I.r. and Mrs. j. w.
Carson, was taken to the receiving hos
pital here this rnrnln8'- Little hope
U held for her recovery.
Come in and see this nationally renowned
refrigerator then write and bring or mail
to us your "Ten Best Reasons Why a Bohn
Syphon Refrigerator Should be in Every
Home." Contest now open. A $50 Refrig
erator to the winner. 6th Floor, 5th st.
Direct stairway at Sixth-and-AIder-street
entrance. All materials used are of high
est standard and purity. All ices and sher
bets served. Special: Sundaes with Fresh
Fruits, 10c. Light lunches all day. Hot
chocolate, whipped cream, 5c. Basement.
The Quality 5t6rc or Portland
Perfectly refrigerated from our own ice
making plant on the premises. Always be
low freezing temperature, keeps furs in per
fect condition. Absolute protection from
fire, theft, moths and loss. Special rates now
on repairing and remodeling. Fourth Fir.
Acr jg Ki4-uT yw
Nearing Decoration Day-Are You Prepared?
Men's "Thermo" Sports Coats
At $3.75
, :
The newest, smartest thing for "'golf
and all outdoor wear, indoor wear, or
may be worn under a coat in fact, the
sports coats for every occasion. With
V-neck, two pockets, cuff tabs, natural
shoulders, set - in sleeves. Made of sea
sonable all - wool knit cloth in Angora
finish. Colors are Oxford, blue heather,
green heather and red heather. AH
sizes. Plain coat, $3.75. Pinch back
at $4.75.
ZTTi A Just received iO-000 beautiful new washable Fiber-Silk
Ties. Snappy, new patterns in a truly wonderful color
On display and sale for the first time "I o 1
Men's Furnishing Shop, Main Floor. 2 C
75cto$1.00 Laces
Yard at 59c
Newest, Most Desirable Kinds
Thursday a sale of the very laces you will want
for sheer, dainty party and Summer frocks. Lovely
net top and shadow flouncing in white and cream;
widths are from 17 to 25 inches. A splendid va
riety of patterns and widths for your choosing to
morrow at, yard, 59 c.
Come early, asthe limited quantity will go
quickly at this price tomorrow!
Tomorrow, Yard at 15c
Flouncings for petticoats in dainty Swiss and
nainsook embroideries. A wide selection of desir
able patterns 17 inches wide is offered you to
morrow at l5c yard, instead of 20c or 30c.
Lace Shop, Main Floor
$75 to $150 Model Gowns $48.50
"Ravishingly lovely!" "Individual In stylel" "Wonder
ful values!" These and other enthusiastic exclamations
from women who appreciate true values and have seen
these exquisite evening gowns.
Model gowns only one of a kind from America's
foremost garment house. The styles are so advanced,
yet so refined, you may feel assured of being able to
wear these gowns next Winter if you have no Immediate
use for them.
Pussy willow silk, shimmering satin. Georgette, net,
metallic nets and laces everything that makes the
evening gown lovely has been used in these unusual
models. An exquisite array for your choosing at 48.50.
$50 to $75 Model Street &
Afternoon Frocks, $32.50
Another group of models from this famous house.
These are taffetas, La Jerr, crepe, Shantung, pongee and
Tussah in delightfully original styles for afternoon or
street wear. A most remarkable showing of elegant
50 to 75 frocks at 32.50.
Apparel Shop. Fourth Floor
iyO 0
New Welworth
Blouses at $2
Two facts stand out prominently
in Welworth Blouses they're the
best ever offered at the price 2
and you are absolutely assured
of their style and up-to-dateness!
Every week new Welworths arrive
each week's new arrivals excel
those of the week before. Come in
tomorrow, sure, and see the newest
models and remember you can buy
unexcelled Welworth Blouses al
ways 2 at this store only in Port
land. -
Blouse Shop, Fourth Floor
New Needlework
Novelties for Camp and Beach
7-Piece Luncheon Sets $1
New crab and clam sets, stimped on un
bleached domestic in characteristic designs.
Delightful "pick-up" Summer work, charmingly
appropriate in Summer cottage or camp. Cloth
and six doilies in set, 1.
Pillow Tops and Backs
With Stamped Tops, 59c
--Pillow tops and backs are of Delft blue and
brown art denim, stamped in unusually clever
designs for outlining. For bungalows and
porches. Canoe pillows of art denim, stamped
for the new applique work. Each 59c.
-Art Needlework Shop, Second Floor
Sale of Curtains
$2.50 Curtains Reduced to $1.37
$3.00 Curtains Reduced to $1.70
$3.50 Curtains Reduced to $2.00
$4.50 Curtains Reduced to $2.50
$6.50 Curtains Reduced to $3.20
$8.00 Curtains Reduced to $1.4.8
Your choice of Irish Point, Cluny and
Braidon Curtains, in scores of attrac
tive and effective patterns. So wide is
the range of prices, styles and materi
als that whatever your needs, they can
be satisfied in this big Thursday Cur
tain Sale. Curtain Shop, 7th Floor
Hair Switches Are Reduced
Hair Goods Shop, Fifth Floor
$12.50 French Hair Switches, 9.50
Pure French wavy cut hair. Full
and perfectly made.
German Hair Switches, $3.98
Wavy cut hair switches, 34-inch
length. All shades.
German Hair Switches, $1.98
Wavy cut hair switches, 26-inch
length. All shades.
Transformations made of French
cut hair in all shades special $10.
Gray Transformations, made of
French cut hair, very special, $12.50.
The charming puffs and curls for
the new coiffure at reasonable
Silver for the June Bride
Complete Assortments "1847" Rogers Silverware
12-Piece Set, $15
6 Hollow handle) Medium
Knivee, $6.25.
6 Hollow handle Forks at
12-pic Choat, $2.50.
You could find no gift more desired, more
welcome and more useful for the bride than
a set or part of a set of Rogers' "184 7" Sil
verware. Every piece is sold with a guarantee
that it will give 50 years of service and sat
isfaction. Our stocks of patterns, both estab
lished .and new, are complete. Here are two
gift suggestions many more could be made.
32-Piece Set, "Cromwell"
Pattern, $37
6 Medium Hollow-handle Knives, $6.25.
6 Medium Flat Forks, $4.00.
6 Table Spoons for $4.00.
6 Teaspoons, priced $2.00.
6 Individual Salad Forks, $4.25.
1 Sugar Shell, priced 70c.
1 Butter Knifo for 80c
1 32-pieco Chest, priced $15.
Qther sets $1925 to $41.
i Silverware Shop, Main Floor
Join the M. & F. Thrift Club
Will put any ELDREDGE Sewing Machine in your home. Let us ex
plain this exceptional offer.
Enjoy your sewing with an ELDREDGE two-spool bobbinless
rotary. Sew right along from two spools of thread, one above, the
Other below. -Liberal aIlowanc for your old machine.
Second Floor, Fifth Street
Standard Tomatoes, Doz. 87c
No. 2A cans, labeled "Puree." Regular 3 for 25c cans tomatoes
of 2 dozen, $1.70; dozen, 87c; can, 7c
Label." Fine for
Karo Syrup. "Blue
cakes, No. 5 cans, 29c.
Crusto, the new shortening, No. 4 size
75 c, No. 2 sire 30c.
Butter, Jersey, the well - known good
. brand, the roll, 60c.
Oregon Prunes, fine bright fruit, 50 to
60 size, 3 pounds 25c.
Whole Wheat Flour, freshly milled, in
No. Mo sacks, 35c.
Alaska Salmon, Victor No. 1 tall cans,
dozen Si. 70, can 15c
Smoked Shoulder, sugar cured, medium
weights, pound I3lC.
Steel Cut Coffee, " Early Dawn," 3-lb.
cans 79c, 1-lb. cans 28c.
Ginger Snaps, freshly made, packed in
No. 2J4 cartons, 25c.
Blackberry Preserves, Gold Leaf, tall No.
Jar, 15c. Ninth Floor. Fifth Street
Handv Hoe
' 68c
You'll find this hoi
and garden plow the
handiest tool you've
ever had for general
gardening and you'll
wonder how you ever
did without itl It can
be used either as a plow
W or a hoe therefore is
N really two implements
1 in one. And consider
I the : remarkably small
ji cost tomorrow
O 22? Specially
JjT Priced at
Only 68c
Baaement.Ftrth Street
Victrola VI
Outfit $29.75
$1 Down, $1 Week
Portable size machine especially
desirable for Summer days and
nights together with 6 double
faced 10-inch records and 500 nee
dles, all delivered to your home
upon payment of 1, balance pay
able upon the very easy terms of
$1 a week.
Choose your records here from
the largest stocks in Portland.
Uaweinent Balcony
" r