Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 29, 1910, Page 11, Image 11

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

Pacific States. Home.
Fonntinr-room ......... .Main 7070 A 6095
City Circulation Main 7070 A, O095
Managln Editor. ....... .Main 707O A 6005
Sunday Editor Main 707O A 6095
Composing-room ........ .Main 7070 A 8095
City Editor Main 7070 A 6095
6upt. Buildings Main 7070 A 6095
DBPHETJM THEATER (Morrison between
Blxth and Seventh) Vaudeville. Thia
afternoon at 2:15 and tonight at 8:15.
BAKER THEATER Third, between Yam
hill and Taylor) Baker Stock Company In
"The Three of Us." This afternoon at 2:15
and tonight at 8:15.
GRAND THEATER (Parte and -Washington)
Vaudeville. This afternoon at 2:15; to
night at 7:30 and 9.
X.TRIC THEATER (Seventh and Alder)
Armstrong Musical Comedy Company In
-The Twins." Thia afternoon at 2:30 and
tonight at 7 :30 and 8.
BTAR THEATER (Parte and Washington)
Motion pictures. Continuous, from 1;30 to
10:8O P. M.
OAKS PARK (O. W. p. carline) Lrberatrs
concert band, this afternoon and tonight.
Peddler Departs in Nick or Time.
Ten minutes ahead of a second warrant
for his arrest, Louis Jones, a negro ped
dler of diamonds, left the city yesterday.
Jones was arrested Sunday afternoon
upon the complaint of Lee Foo, who
charged that Jones had attempted to sub
stitute a piece of glass for a diamond
which he had agreed to sell to the Chi
nese. The Imitation was not produced, in
court, it being supposed that Jones threw
it away when arrested, and without it
the evidence against him was not suffi
cient to convict. He waa given an op
portunity to leave town. A few minutes
later J. Himmelfarb, a tailor of North.
Sixth street, appeared to swear to a
complaint, charging Jones with a similar
transaction In which Himmelfarb paid
5S0 for a piece of glass. He described a
negro very much like Jones and officers
were at once sent out to recapture the
man, but failed to find him.
' Lombard Street Contract Is Let.
The Hassam Paving Company secured
(the contract for paving Lombard street
(between Westanna and Wabash streets,
the price being $127,545. It is the largest
nd most Important street contract ever
let on the peninsula. Lombard is an 80
foot street and is part of the peninusla
boulevard system of hard-surface streets
to connect with Killingsworth avenue.
JThe further plan is to pave Patton. or
Alblna avenue between Lombard street
and Killingsworth avenue. Mississippi
avenue is also part of the general boule
vard system for the Peninsula. The
Hassam Company has submitted a bid' of
$63,269 for the improvement of Mississippi
avenue between Goldsmith and Prescott
streets. It is expected that it will take
two or three years to work out the gen
eral improvement plan that will cover
the entire Peninsula.
Mount Hood Road In Fine Condition.
B. Henry Wemme's persistency and
enthusiasm have resulted in putting the
Mount Hood wagon road in excellent con
dition. Seventeen automobiles made the
run Saturday and Sunday without any
trouble. The bridge across vvmsKy
Creek has been completed, but the ap
proaches have not yet been built. The
bridge across Zigzag River, carried away
last Winter during a freshet, has been re
placed with a new bridge and the road
is open through to Government camp.
Work is in progress at several places be
yond Sandy. Part of the road has been
replanked and the sharp hills cut down.
The improvements now under way are of
a permanent character, and the money
is being spent to advantage.
Boathotjse Is Looted. A'boathouse at
the O. "W. P. gravel pit, and belonging
to E. McKenzie, an employe of the
money-order department of the Post
office, was entered last Saturday and
rifled of all its valuable moveables. The
theft was reported to the detective
bureau yesterday. A gold watch and.
other articles of jewelry amd a large
amount of food supplies were taken. Mc
Kenzie suspects boys living in the neigh
borhood. A. Krause. of 510 East Twelfth
street, reported yesterday that his house
was entered Sunday night through a
door that had been left unlocked. The
thief got a watch and a large number
of pieces of Jewelry, and J12 in money.
FjRB Damages Paint Shop. Fire dam
aged the establishment of the Oregon
Paint & Varnish Company, at 93 Grand
avenue, in the Logus building, yester
day morning to an amount estimated at
from 33600 to $4000. Through the prompt
response of the department the fire was
confined to the retail storeroom, filled
with paints and varnish. Some water
got in the basement, but damage to the
stock is slight. Persons in the upper
stories were greatly alarmed by the fire
underneath them, but suffered nothing
except from smoke. The cause of the fire
is not known. The loss is covered by
"Vicious Doo Causes Trouble. A vicious
dog, said to be the property of Robert
Bullock, 1275 Hawthorne avenue, was re
ported yesterday by Patrolman Field.
Last Monday the dog bit William Harri
son, a boy 11 years old, living at Forty
; sixth and East Harrison streets. On
Thursday, Charles Kelley, 1252 East
Madison, was bitten by the dog so badly
that he has not been able to work since.
Several others are said to have been
attacked by the dog and it is said the
owner has been warned. A warrant was
issued for his arrest.
Car Theft la Charge. Frank Knight,
a. chauffeur, was arrested yesterday on
complaint of Delia Jones, by Detectives
Carpenter and Price and charged with
stealing an automobile valued at $600. The
complainant charges that Knight took
the machine from the Hawthorne garage
by representing that he had been sent
for it. after the owner had given instruc
tions that the car should not be allowed
to go out. Knight, on the other hand,
says that he had taken the car out to
make some repairs upon it in the interest
of Mrs. Jones.
City Will Protect Streets. The city
will see that the newly improved streets
in the Brooklyn district, where many
sewers are being laid, are protected from
damage According to the City En
gineer's office, work is. being crowded
forward as. rapidly as possible on the
sewers and- rollers are not available for
the work. The new streets will be kept
in condition one year after the sewers
have been laid, and where they have
been damaged they will be repaired. At
present the sewers are being laid as
rapidly as possible.
On Doo Hangs Trial. Making the de
fense that he had no dog, T. H. Foss,
310 East Ninth street, appeared in the
Municipal Court yesterday to answer to
a charge of keeping a vicious dog. Judge
Bennett told him that his defense was a
good one if he could prove it, and, set
the hearing for this morning. The com
plaint was made by August Petana, who
insisted that Foss owned the animal.
Citt Paves East Twelfth StreoT.
Ground has Just been broken for the
paving of East Twelfth street between
East Burnside street and the new steel
bridge across Sullivan's Gulch. Hard
surface improvement will be made. The
improvement will be extended south to
Hawthorne avenue during the year.
Y. M. C. A Vacation School for Bots.
All subjects elementary and high school
grades; gymnasium, swimming, 8:30 to 12,
July 6 to August 16; $6 elementary grades.
$12 high school grades. Includes member
ship privileges. See educational director
for enrollment.
Woman Falls Down Stairs. Mrs. May
J. Bybee, 413 Taylor street, was badly in
jured Monday by falling backwards down
a basement stairway. , No bones were
Announcement. The May Hardware
Company have purchased the complete
stock of Hexter, May & Co. The stock
is now on sale at reduced prices.
Neighbors Tell Their Troubles. The
little Meyer boy chased the little Gold
black boy with a knife in his hand; Mrs.
Goldblack objected, Mrs. Meyer used
abusive languae to her and Mrs. Gold
black then threw dishwater on Mrs.
Meyer. So ran the testimony in a neigh
borhood row case which was aired before
Judge Bennett yesterday morning. Mrs.
Edith Goldblack was the defendant,
charged with assault and battery. The
Meyer boy. who is said to have started
the trouble by going on the warpath
with his trenchant blade, is six years old.
He was one of the witnesses, as were a
number of other children of about the
same age. Assuming his most ferocious
demeanor. Judge Bennett Imposed a sen
tence of 15 days on both the defendant
and the complaining witness, but allowed
them to go upon their promise to quarrel
no more.
Bullet Wound Not Explained. Joe
Anderson, who said he had a bullet
wound in his foot, and Ben Davis, carry
ing a revolver which he said had been
given him by Anderson, were taken to
the police station at different times Mon
day night. . Davis was the first captured.
He was taken by Patrolman Trout at the
East Side railroad station at 8:30 o'clock
and was found to be carrying the re
volver. He said it had been given to him
by a man who asserted he had been shot.
Two hours later Anderson was taken to
the station by Martin Deiss, who said
that Anderson had begged money from
him to have his foot dressed. Anderson
refused to say how the injury was re
ceived. He was sent to the hospital
yesterday and his case went over until
today. Davis was allowed to leave town.
Theft op Auto Charged. It was a
mighty poor automobile that Delia Jones
owned, anyhow, said Mrs. Knight in
pleading with Judge Bennett for the re
lease of her son, Frank Knight, charged
with the theft of the car. Knight was
arraigned yesterday in police court on a
complaint brought by Mrs. Jones, alleg
ing the theft of an automobile worth $600.
Before even a plea was entered, Mrs.
Knight appealed to the court and sought
to have the matter dismissed summarily
upon her statement. She was assured
that a trial would necessarily be held.
Knight says he took the car out in order
to make repairs on It with Jones' knowl
edge and that It broke down so that he
could not return it to the garage.
Italian Fighters Fined. Eight
Italians, who engaged in a general fight
in a boarding house on East Ninth street
last Sunday, were tried in police court
yesterday, the hearing occupying several
hours. . When it was all over Judge Ben
nett found that Tony Alf had instigated
the trouble and fined him $50; that Joe
Dundell had drawn, first blood, and im
posed upon him a penalty of $25; that
Frank Sack had been handy with an
axe, and assessed him $50. Pasual Do
renzo and Joe Julian, who played minor
parts, were fined $20 and $10, respectively
while John Joe, Dominic Lass , and
Julian Dominic being in the nature of
"innocent bystanders," were allowed to
go free.
Institute to Be Aided. Thursday eve
ning of this week a unique entertainment
will be given at the Masonic Temple for
the benefit of the People's Institute
work. The programme is in charge of
Mrs. Harry L. Corbett and Mrs. W. II
Thomas and will consist of tableaux
representing scenes from some of the
modern operas. The juusic accompanying
each scene will be given by accomplished
musicians. The pictures will be shown
in the commandery on the fifth floor and
will be followed by dancing in the audi
torium. Tickets are in the hands of the
committee ' and members of the institute
Girl's Mother Complains. For at.
tempting to lure from her home a girl 11
years old, who Is not bright, Mike Zupon
was given a sentence of 15 days on the
rockpile in Municipal Court yesterday,
The arrest was made Patrolman Murphy
upon a complaint from Mrs. Reiser of
Union avenue, mother of the child, who
said that on two occasions Zupon had
tried to get the girl to go with him by
offering her candy. Officer Murphy saidi
that about two weeks ago Zupon had
been caught following the girl, but
Murphy let him' go with-a warning that
Autoist'8 Doubts Not Shared. W. F.
McKenney tried to convince Judge Ben
nett in Police Court yesterday that the
stopwatch that caught the time on which
has was arrested for speeding an auto
was inaccurate and that he was running
well within the speed limit. The court
preferred to believe the watch and the
testimony of two officers 'and fined Mc
Kenney $25. Irving Stearns, who was
allowed to go on his recognizance after
being arrested on a similar charge, failed
to appear in court yesterday and a bench
warrant was issued for his arrest, with
bail fixed at $60.
Sunday Schools to Celebrate. The
Hazella, Oswego, Tigard, Tualatin and
Wilsonville Sunday schools will hold a
union picnic at Wilsonville, in the new
park. July 4. Dr. Clarence True Wilson
will be the orator of the day and the
exercises will commence at 10:30 in the
morning. The programme will consist of
speeches, music by brass bands and pa
triotic songs. A number of athletic
events will be held, for which the
winners will be awarded valuable prizes.
Rev. Mr. Staub Recovers. Rev. J. J.
Staub, pastor of the Sunnyside Congre
gational Church, has nearly recovered
from his recent severe illness. Extra
work in connection with the construction
of the new stone edifice proved too much
for him. However, the big church is
now nearly completed, and he does not
expect to take a vacation until after the
dedication of the new building, which will
be held this Fall.
Sweet Pea Contest Saturday. The
sweet pea contest, started in Woodstock
some time ago, will come to an end on
Saturday afternoon, when there will be
an exhibition of the flowers in the Wood
stock hall. Four prizes have been offered;
for the best sweet peas, and these will
be awarded Saturday. All who have
raised sweet peas in the neighborhood
are invited to send or bring to the hall
as large a collection as possible.
Theft Charge Not Pressed. James
Holmes pleaded guilty in Police Court
yesterday to a charge of vagrancy and
was sentenced to 90 days on the rockpile.
He was arrested by Detectives Tichenor
and Howell and had a suit of clothes in
his possession which was stolen. - The
owner of the suit did not wish to prose
cute and the minor charge was there
fore pressed.
Building Ordinance Violated. El
wood Wrlles, a concrete contractor, plead
ed guilty to a violation of a new ordi
nance regulating the component parts of
concrete in city work and was fined $10
In Municipal Court yesterday. It was
thought that a test case would be- made
tc try out the validity of the ordinance,
but Wiles preferred to enter a plea of
See Hillsboro. Hundreds will visit
Hillsboro, July 2, 3 and 4. Big celebra
tion. Great attraction; dance floor;
beautiful park. Fine accomodations.
Take Southern Pacific. Fourth and Yam
hill; trains stop at park. Oregon. Electric
stops three blocks distant. Get into the
country and see an old-fashioned time.
Chicken Soup, Creamed Halibut,
clubhouse sausages and mashed potatoes,
chicken pie, lamb curry andi rice, Virginia
baked ham and cabbage, shrimp salad,
wild blackberry pie, gooseberry fool and
cake, chocolate ice cream, served today
at the- Woman's Exchange, 1S6 Fifth
Mrs. John Craw is sending for
second consignment of Scotch 6hawls and
traveling rugs. Order solicited. Main 882.
Hear Lecture on second coming of
Christ. Sunday, July 3, Marquam build
ing. Take elevator.
Y. M. C. A. tonight at 8 o'clock. C H.
Bright on "Tabernacle of Israel," with
a model.
Rest yourself while hearing fight
rounds. Edelweiss Cage, 149 Seventh st.
Diect Wire from Ringside, Edelweiss
Cafe, 1-49 Seventh street. Secure seats.
of Deposit
Pay 4 Interest
"The money can be drawn at any
time by giving- 90 days' notice.
Portland Trust Company
BEN J. I. COHEN President
N. V. CARPENTER. .Vice-President
B. LEE PAGET Secretary
W. C T. IT. Meets Todat. The regular
meeting of the Central W. C. T. U. will
be held this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, 302
Goodnough building. This will be a
social meeting, the social hour follow
ing a good programme and music.
Wooster'b for Everything, 408 Wash.
All the delicacies of the season at th
Portland restaurant. Fine private aparv
menu for ladles. 305 Waih, near SUa at.
The administratrix of the Kleinsorge
estate is selling lots in South Portland
at $500 to $900. This is $309 below the
market price. For further particulars
phone J. A. Goodfellow, Main 2828 or
A 2828.
Xae Only Woman's College on the
facinc Coast Exclusively
for Ynnnr Women
Located among the beautanil
Kills near Oakland, California.
dose to Dan f ranasco and thi
, great Universities of the West.
v Full collegiate course leading
to degree. Entrance and graduation requirements
equivalent to those of Stanford and University
of California. 1 raining sts students tor teaching
vgular lines of academic work, and offers special
advantages for music, art. library study and
dome economics. Well equipped laboratories for
science. .Special attention to health of students.
Modern gymnasium thoroughly equipped. Out
door life and amusements in the ideal California di.
mate. .Alumnae in every city on tLe Pacific Coast,
President Luella Clay Carson. LL. D.
Mill Colugi p. 0 California
Belmont School
is trying to do for the moral, physical and intellectual wel
fare of its boys what every thoughtful parent most wishes to
have done. Its location beyond the diversions and tempta
tions of town or city, the fineness of hs climate. tb beauty
of its buildinrs and r rounds, the ranre and attractiveness of
the surroundinc country are ost helpful aids. Our new
dormitory with cement plaster finish, Spanish tile roof, white
tiled bath and sbower rooms, steam heated and electric lighted,
is unsurpassed for beauty, comfort and healthfuiaess. Ask
our patrons, our graduates and our boys about us. and write
us for specific information.
WM. T. RE ID. A. M. (Himrd) HeaJ-Master
PHYSICS A course In General Physics,
with special work In Electricity, In
cluding measurements, primary bat
teries and X-ray work.
CHEMISTRY One year of Oeneral
Chemistry. Advanced course in quali
tative and quantitative analysis, and
chemistry of carbon compounds.
MATHEMATICS Four years course.
Including Plane Trigonometry with
field practice in surveying. Send for
off Woodcraft
Tenth and
A 2281
M 6201
Geary Street, above Union Square
Just opposite Hotel St. Francis
European Plan $1.50 a day up
American Plan $3.00 a day up
Hew steel and brick structure. Furnished at
cost of $200,000. Every comfort and con
venience. On carlines transferrins ell over
city. Omnibus meets trains and steamers.
Bond for Booklet with map of San Francisco
Our entire stock of Fireworks must
be sold out this year. This is the last
opportunity for celebrating in the
city. We occupy two stores for re
tail. All goods sold at cost.
110 Second St. 69 North 4th St.
Peer of All $3 Hats
for Men, Women
and Children
,;f I A. if
n h M I Aim
r'v. .Uf?! ykl
The sanest FOURTH of JULY
you ever had if you come in here
in the next few days and get one
of these suits; it will be a true day
of independence for you, youll be
free from all doubt as to quality,
style, value.
These suits are unequaled for
value, the sort of clothes that have
built up a great trade, the kind that
are right in style, quality, tailoring,
for any man anywhere. All the
new colorings and patterns in light
and medium weight weaves. Prices
at $15, $20, $25,$30, $35 and $40
Supply your Fourth of July fur
nishing needs in our exclusive
haberdashery section.
Chiett and Star Shirts. . .$1.5Q Soft Collar Shirts. .$1 to $5.00
Summerunderwear 50c to 92. 5Q
Bathing Suits.. $1.00 to $4.00
Clever Wash Ties . . . . ... . -5Q
Belts. .5te to ftl.OO
Main 165. A 1165 First and Oak
Cured. Only authoriredEeeley In
stitute in Oregon. Write for Clu
When You Come To Spokanc Just
stop at The a.irnortt
up to date hotel . rxpht m
llie hea.rt of the business oentea
lf the plate for commercial nt
The entire stock of Corsets of Mrs. Marie
Zeitfuchs . will be sold at room 315, Fliedner
bldg., 10th and "Wash. The stock consists of
A Full Line of Cribs
Prices From $7.50 Up
5th and T f TV JT 1 oo f 5th and
Stark J. U. JLViaCK & VO. Stark
.50 Round
June 2, 17 and 24 ; July S and 22
August 3; bept. 8, 1910
- This low rate is via the Great Northern Railway from Seattle. Tacoma.
Portland, Everett, Bellingham, Vancouver, Victoria, New Westminster.
Wenatchee, Spokane and many other points in Washington, Oregon and
British Columbia to
6o.oo to St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Superior, and Kansas Gty. Pro
portionate fares to New York, Philadelphia, Washington, D. C, and other
eastern points, atop-over anywhere on the Ureat Northern Hallway.
JName your train teu the agent you want to go on the Oriental Lim
ited, tost Mail or Oreat Northern Express. Better still write me lor
full information and our "East Over the Mountain" folder.
.Describes the routes past the new Glacier National Park to St.
raui, Minneapolis, ivansas City, Chicago and
points east.
II. A.
and I". A
WW1'1!!!. Pn f"""'i:"!ij
122 Tulrd Street,
Portland. Or.
All Sizes and Prices
61 Sixth Street
Portland, Or.
PHONES MAIN 1696 A-1696
Grand Trunk Pacific Steamships
The New Steel Steamship M Prince Rupert"
Length, 320 feet Twin Screw 18 knots per hour Double Bottom i
Water-Tight Bulkheads Wireless Telegraph.
f Victoria, Vancouver, Prince Rupert, Portland Canal,
Seattle tO l Qneen Charlotte Islands, and Stewart the Mew Oio'd
L fields.
Prince Rupert and Betara
Stewart and Retnm
Including Meals and Bertha.
Leave Seattle June 19. 26. July 3. 10. 17. 24, at Midnight Sundays.
Kor tickets and reservations apply to local ticket agents or J. H.
BURG1S, G. A. P. D., Grand Trunk Pacific Steamships. First avenue and
Vesler Way. Seattle, Wash.