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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1912)
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Mala TfT A
Main 7"Tl A
Main T070 A
u.la T07i A '!
( ok po!B room
vipanalaaaaat salldlBS. .. .Mala Jolo A
VEIU9 THBATSR (Sath u4 Taylor)
Abom Oira lomptor In lb itshl
ra. Tha Bohamlao tilrL-' Tonis&t at
BAKER THEATER- Elanh and
obm alotloa plclur of Alaaka and F-tai-ia.
Contlauoua Ihta aftarnooa and to
mcat. CSJPHECV THEATER f Ifrrtsao. batwaaa
nth and 8Totb Vaudavllla. Thla af-
laraooa at 2 11 and tonisnt at .1B o'clock.
IMPRESS THEATER Para and Wasblns-
taa Vaudavllia. Thla afteraooa at i.ii.
toolcht at 7 30 and t o'clock.
rAXTAOES THEATER SaBth and Al-
r Vaudavl.la, Thla aftaraooa at l.la,
tonight at 7 10 and o'clock.
X.THI.: THEATER 1 Fourth and "tark
Musical comadjr. "Jakar. Mlkay and Ik";"
Th:a artarnoon at 2 JO aod lonls&l at 7.1
and la o'clock
FEOPLITS. STAR. AP.CADK. OH JOT.
TtVOLI AND CRYSTAL Flrat-ra ple-
taraa. 11 A. Sf.-13 P. M.
El'X'IALOW THEATER (Twalfth and Hit-
rtaoa Mot too picturoa of Chyonna
Frsatlor da. Thla afternoon at 2:30 and
toaiaht at f.SO and .
Rtn ExTEaioK Laci-Tntx PorrukB-
W. T. Fonter. president of tha Reed
College, will deliver the 11th lector of
the Reed Collese extension rourse next
TIa4riMdiT night In the auditorium of
the East Portland brsnch 1 1 bra r jr. East
lder and East Eleventh street, on
Literary Landmark of England." out
aide of London. He will bow many
vtawa made familiar In the writing;! of
Charlea Dlckena. Oliver Ooldamlth. Lord
Byron. B"bbv Burn, and other writers
of Ena-lien classics. One more lecture
after Wednesday will conclude Dr.
Foster's course. As this course In tha
East Portland lranch has been a suc
cess other lectures are planned by oth
er member of the Keed College fac
ulty. Dr. Foster haa received a lot of
curious Icttera rommentlnjr on Ills lec
ture, some ciitlclslna; severely and
others eommendlna; lecturea. but In
stead of feellna any chafrrtn over the
criticisms Pr. Foster haa enjoyed the
letter, as they ahow the Interest taken
In the subject presented. At the lec
ture last Wednesday night more than
r)a were crowded into the auditorium,
which mill seat only 309 comfortably.
Ls-c-rs Grands Rutti TJclboatcs.
At the meeting- of Lenta Orange Sat
urday, W. A. Young. M. E. Thomas and
T. J. Kreuder were elected to attend
tha county convention, which will meet
with Lenta Orange March t to elect rep
resentative to tha State Orange. It
waa announced that the Masters and
lecturers' Association will meet with
Lents Orange at that time. A general
programme waa rendered. If. E. Iewls.
of Ruellvlll Grange, made a talk on
Planning tha Orchard." Mra. Emma
JktcGrew read a paper on "Lincoln."
and Mrs. Blanchard gave a paper on
"Waahlngton." Music waa rendered by
Milton Katzy and tha school children.
A flag; drill waa given by children.
Da T. W. Ward Shuouilt Iix.
Tr. D. XT. Ward of Forest Grove; well
known as a physician and traveler, was
taken to St. Vincent's Hospital yester
day In a critical condition. Ha will bo
operated en by Dr. Andrew C Smith,
probably today. He was accompanied
t tha hospital by Father J. R. Buck,
of Foreat Grove. Dr. Ward haa been
Buffering- from an abdominal Illness for
nearly three years, but It had never
reached an acuta stage. Dr. Ward has
bean practicing In Forest Grova for
many years and has been active In phil
anthropic works. At tha time of tha
Klondike excitement ha went to Alaska.
Later ha traveled avtenalvely fn 9oath
America, and ee Where.
Crrrc LaK-n-as Tomowr. Tha second
lecture In the civic course, under the
auvc t VJnUefl tTAr.ToiemeM,
flub Assoclstlon and East lde Buai
ns Men's 7in. will he -The City
Peattti" i the, audUoUum ot Vha
Kast Portland branch library. East
.Eleventh and East Alder etreet. Of
ficer of the Greater Portland Flans
Association will give tha lecturea and
explanatory talks on the rfews which
IU He thrown on tha screen, showing
the plans prepared by E. H. Bennett.
. B. Merrick. Howard Evart Weed and
Marshal A. Dana wU apeak at the
meeting- Doors will be open at 7:30
o'clock and everybody will be welcome
T. il C. A. La)AXa Pfsaks. E. AC
Willis, business manager of the "As
sociation Men," tha official organ of
the Toonf Men's Christian Association,
with headquarters In New Tork. ad
dressed the Portland organisation at
tha T. M. C A. auditorium yesterday
afternoon. Mr. Willis pointed out that
success In life depends on clean living
and declares that talk about "pull" la
usually the whimper of a man who la
larking In some 'of the essentials of
good business endeavor.
Lasers Mat Gut Brajctth T. M. C. A.
At a meeting held at the home of Mrs.
Otto Kstzky In Lents, last week, the
matter of forming a branch T. M- C. A.
waa discussed and favored. The Moth
ers Club of I-ents will undertake to
get a branch. The plan la to get a tract
of land for a playground and the base
ment of the I.cnts school for a gymna
sium nntll such time as a permanent
building can be erected.
Nnr School District Is Formed.
A new school district, to be known as
I'lstrict No. !. haa been formed by tha
County School Superintendent and tha
boundary board on the Section Line
Road near the Buckley residence, at
Ktllgaver. District No. IS la divided
by thla action by tha boundary board.
A meeting will be held Tueaday night
at the Buckley school house to elect dis
James Diceews FTCre-RAt. HiU).
The funeral of James Dlckena, who
died February I. at hi home. J3 Davis
street, at the age of it years, was held
yesterday at Mount Olivet Baptist
Chorea, under the auspices of Rosa
City Lodge No. 1. F. and A. and A. T.
and M.. recently organized by A. M.
Machrack. Interment was made In
Rosa City Cemetery.
WnjJAM Ncrr' FrxERAi, Hn.rx Tha
funeral of William Neep was beld yester
day noon from hla late home. l(2s East
Sixty-seventh street, under the auspices
of Orient Lodge No. 17. I. O. O. F. Mr.
Neep died February i. He waa 6
years of age. and had been a member
of Orient Lodge. Interment was made
In Multnomah Cemetery.
Mas. CitniOTT T. LoxnoK D:xa
Mrs. Charlotte Thomas Ix-ndon died at
her home. Belmont street. Feb-
ruary 1 at the age of ( years. She
was the mother of Mrs. Robert
Swensaeo. Moses. Dewle and Sarah Lon
don. The funeral will ba held Tuesday
at II A. M-. at Carua. Or.
Ladies' Aid to Give BENErrr. Tha
Ladles' Aid Society of Kenllworth
Presbyterian Church will give a ban
quet and entertainment to the Kenll
worth Push Club and friend Wednes
day night in this church, to begin at
o'clock. The entertainment will follow
Aumt Cui to Meet. The North Al
blna Improvement Club will meet to
. night, at lta hall on Kllllngsworth and
Alblna avenues. Several Important mat
ter are to ba reported and discussed
and a large attendance Is requested.
Improvement Cx-i-b to Oroaxizb.
The Overlook Improvement Club will
meet tonight at the office of W. II.
Paine. Shaver street and Maryland av
enue, to elect permanent officers and
rerfect the organization of tha club.
Viija St. Clara, llth and Taylor,
bachelor apartments, with bath and
care. E. A. Percy, manager.
Ckatimo today all day. Oaka Rink.
Da. E. C Bsow.h, Eia, Ear; ilarquam,
DOOS HlXDEB PATROUtAlCs ISOCTBT.
In Paris dogs are said to ba trained
as thieves; In Portland they act as
lookouts for law violators. So thinks
Patrolman Jones, who makes report
to bis chief that his Investigations on
his beat are "tipped off by meddle
some canines. Worse yet. tha owner
of the doga will do nothing to remedy
the condition. Jones, who became
known as the officer who mistook ex
County Detective Maher for a auspici
ous character and thrust his revolver
against the suspect's stomach, last week,
hss been doing a little "gum-shoeing"
to catch a supposed law-breaker on
his beat. To carry out his plans, he
selected a certain apot under some
tres. where ha could remain unseen
but seeing. Dogs living about the
house of R. H. Landls. 20 North Fif
teenth street, have completely broken
op his plans, he report, beside aub
Jectlnr him to personal annoyance.
When ha protested to the owner, he
waa told cot to atand In front of the
house and the dogs would be quiet. He
asks If there Is not some way In which
the disturbers can be suppressed.
Bridob . Meetimo to Be Held. J.
H. Notts, chairman of the Columbia
River interstate bridge committee. Is
arranging a meeting between the Van
couver and Portland Commercial Clubs
In the near future to discuss tha bridge
project. Mr. Nolta hopes to get tha
two clubs together soon, the object be
ing to lay plans to get soundings and
preliminary plans for this bridge. Van
couver cltizena havo already arranged
to raise $250 aa Its part of the $5000
needed for this preliminary work, and
Mr. Nolta Is anxious that Portland
ahould raise the other I2500. "We can
not afford to let Vancouver get ahead
of ua on this bridge question." said Mr.
Nolta yesterday, "aa we are as much In
terested as the Vancouver people. We
want thla money to get the aurveys and
aoundlngs made aa soon as possible, so
we ran go to the Leglalstures of both
Washington and Oregon at their next
sessions for appropriations for this In
terstate bridge." ,
Dr. Botd Gives Sixth Tale. Dr.
John H. Bovd. In his sixth lecture of
the series he Is giving each Saturday In
the T. M. C. A. auditorium on "Great
Ideas In Religion." took for his sub
ject Saturdsy night "The Function of
Christ." Dr. Boyd pointed out that In
the previous lectures he had dealt with
tha means God takes to project his
conceptions Into thj world. first
through Abraham and David and later
through the prophets, culminating In
the Christ. Dr. Boyd discussed briefly
the ferment In religious thought of
the present day and showed how It
was due to the criticism of tha lth
century. He pointed out that the cate
chlxm has disappeared from tha Sun
day school and said It waa almost left
without a definition of the fundamental
principles of religious faith and that
tha whole world la trying In vain to
understand Christ as he really is.
Povltrt Adta.-ctaoes Rectted. That
ths climatic conditions In Oregon
are especially favorable) to poultry
raising was the declaration Saturday
night of Mlllrr Purvis, peultry-ralser,
editor and lecturer. In his addresa at
a meeting of poultry breeders In the
T. M. C. A. building. Rain, he said,
does not affect fowls If they have a
comfortable place to aleep. Market in
thla state, ha said, offered better re
turns to breeders thsn any other he
could recall. One of the advantages
of the business, lie said, waa tbat It did
not require a great deal of capital to
start It and no great skill to keep on
with It. While the cattle and wool
business, he pointed out. might ba af
fected by the tariff on wool or the op
eratlona In the meat centers, eggs and
poultry could ba marketed with profit
at any time of year.
Committee to Uror Broadwat Fill.
The bridge and executive committee
of the North East Side Improvement
Jviaoctatton, OE.tteT wWn ttie. special
committee, this week will urge mors
haste In the proceedings to fill the ra
vine In Broadway etreet between Van
couver avenue ana 'Wheeler Ue, It
It eatlmated that the Broadway brlda-
will be completed by the end of the
present year and that ta -pToceeainsTs
to ff1 the rarne must be hamtaned or
the bridge will be finished before the
till Is made and tha street opened. Pro
ceedings for the fill wero started In
tha City Council some time ago. Also
two other fills In ths same neighbor
hood are asked tor In Weldler and
Care or Leoal PoctTMEtcTi "Croeix.
A communication received from the
Modern Historic Records Association
sets forth that Governor West hss been
asked to urge that legal provision be
made for the proper care of lecal docu
ments. It is pointed out that Massa
chusetts Is tha only state In tha Union
which requires that public documents
shsll be recorded with paper and Ink
of special quality. Governor West Is
asked to order an Inspection of the
public documents and their care and
to see that any existing laws covering
the same be enforced. In the event that
such laws are lacking. It is suggested
that ha bring the aubject to the at
tention of tna Legislature.
Y. W. C. A. Green Tea Pot Meku.
Monday. February 12: Cream of tomato
soup, vegetable bouillon, roast real,
pork chops with fried apples, creamed
chipped beef on toast, stuffed sweet
potato, creamed cauliflower, mashed
turnips, prune and nut salad, combina
tion fruit salad, crab salad, egg and
lettuce salad, lemon dumplings, mince or
pumpkin pla with whipped cream, lea
cream with cake. Try Greca Tearoom a
New Tore 6ociett Meets Tomor
row. The regular monthly meeting; of
the New Tork State Society of Oregon
will ba held tomorrow evening at
Chrlstensen's Hall. Eleventh and Yam
hill streeta The annual election of of
ficers will be held. This wss postponed
from the January meeting. After the
business meeting a short programme
will be given. All New York people
Swiss Aid Societt Elects. The
Swiss Aid Society held Its annual meet
ing at the Swiss Hall yesterday and
elected tha following officer: Presi
dent. Rudolf Hochull, Sr.: vice-president.
Peter Roth; treasurer. Otto
Krledll; aecretary, Charlea Blrcher;
trustees. Robert Buetikofer Henry Pfls
ter and John Zoller. Tha eociety haa a
membership of :0-
Lkmtb Pioneer Merchakt Retires.
I. K. Coffman, who for the past 20
years haa been In business in Lents,
baa sold out his business. Coffman'a
store for many years wss the only
place of bualneaa and was "Lents."
However, the district has grown nntll
It Is estimated that 10.000 people live
within a mile of the slta of the store
MOKKT FOR WOOHLAWK EXTENSION
Subscribed. Tha $2000 needed to pay
for the extension of tha Woodlawn car
to Eaat Thirteenth atreet on Deknm
avenue has been over-subscribed, and
tha money la being paid In. Charles
York, president of tha Woodlawn Im
provement Club, said yesterday that
the extension will be built- early this
V. Kaspar, ladles' tailor, now at
Merchants Trust bldg will ba perma
nently located and ready for business
In his new parlors, second floor Royal
bldg-.. Seventh and Morrison streets. In
Temperance Workers to Meet.
Alblna Women's Chrls'.lan Temperance
Union will meet Tuesday at 2:30 o'clock
with Mrs. Ogden. tit Michigan avenue.
PROHIBITIOK Countt Coxte.ttiom Y.
M. C. A, 10 A. M. today. Speakers. Hon.
Eugene W. Chafln and Rev. Clarence
Truo Wilson. .
Clackamas Countt Taxes received
S10 Chamber Commerce. Call or send
for tax statement.
A Few rooms left In Webster Court.
19i Grand avs. N.
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN. MONDAT, TEB11V ATtT 13, 1912,
WOOL MEN PROTEST
Importing Elk to Forest Re
serve Held Menace.
RANGE REDUCTION FEARED
Wallowa County Growers Oppose
Flnlcj'g Plan to Iiberate Ant-,
mala. Saying Sheep Pas
ture Will Be Cut.
Opposition to the plan of the State
Game Warden to liberate 16 elk from
Wyoming In the Wallowa Forest Re
serve hss developed In the form of a
resolution psssed by the Wallowa
County Wool Growers' Association,
which met at Enterprise. Or, last
week. This Information wss contained
In a letter received by State Game
Warden Flnley yesterday.
The reason for their objection to
the plan is based on the belief that
the sheep range should not be reduced
and that the 2.500 acres to be used for
the elk preserve should be devoted to
Herds Growl a a saller.
In replying- to their letter State
Game Warden Flnley pointed out that
the elk herds In thla atate are gradu
ally diminishing and that unless some
means Is adopted of protecting those
remaining and the Importation of new
herds from tlfe Jackson Hole Country
of Wyoming, the species would become
extinct In Oregon. He also declared
thst ths area to be used for the elk
would not seriously affect the sheep
pasturage in the Wallowa country.
Notwithstanding the disfavor with
which the Wallowa cattle and sheep
growers regsrd the plan, arrangements
for the transportation of the 15 elk
which Mr. Flnley secured from the
Government several months ago are
going forward. Eaoh animal Is to be
crated and transported by wagon over
the Teton Pass In the Jackson Hole
country to St. Anthony. Idaho, a dls
tsnce of 10 miles. The work of crating
tha elk Is now going on and they
should reach St. Anthony about
Enterprise Sabaerrbea Fwad.
That the opposition to the placing
of tha elk on the Wallowa Reserve
does not extend to the citizens of En
terprise Is shown by tha. fact that a
subscription of $250 haa been received
from them toward a fund for
carina; for tha elk after they
have arrived In this state The
Elks Lodge of Portland haa also
subscribed 1100 towards the main
tenance of the herd until there Is
sufficient pasturage for them. It Is
estimated by Mr. Flnley that It will
require $1,000 to provide the animals
with hay for that period and to pay tha
coat of their transportation.
The area which Is to be used for the
elk la a tract of S.500 acres known as
Billy Meadows Pasture In the Wallowa
National Forest. It Is fenced with
coyote-proof fence and was used for
a time by the Forestry Department.
GQFFEY MAKES DENIAL
rower. COMMISSIONER SYVS
STH-4.SBERG IS LV ERROR.
Official Declares He Did Not Force
' Kc-w-lrr to Dlachargv Man AN
floaTU. 1 Productd.
John B. Coffey. Police Commissioner,
not only emphatically denies the sworn
statement of Islo Strasberg, witness for
the state In the prosecution of Sam
Krasner. charged with keeping- his wife
In a disorderly house, that Coffey
fnroed Jacob Kessler to discharge
Strasberg- from his employ, but has
ENJOY TWO RECITALS
Musically Inclined Folk Given Rare Treat on Sunday Afternoon in Piano
UP TO now we in Portland have only
.Known Miss Augusta Cottlow,
American pianist, by what we have
read of her or from what our friends
who have heard her play In recital
work In other cities of this country or
In Europe have told us. Yesterday aft
ernoon. In the big. downstalra parlors
of the Portland Hotel. Miss Cottlow
gave her first piano recital here, under
the auspices of the Monday Musical
Club, and was so much of a success
that It Is safe to predict when she
next plays In recital In this city, she
will be welcomed by enthusiastic
The scene of the recital had a sug
gestion' of the artistic atmosphere of
a aalon In Paris or London. It was
utterly different from the usual setting
of the ordinary theater stage, with ex
its, and the physiological atmosphere
that marks the stage. The scene rather
resembled the large music-room of a
private home, after the salon effect.
Women, especially women who are rec
ognised aa serious musicians; were much
in evidence, and the entire recital met
with enthusiastic approval. At this re
cital, also, speculation waa Indulged In
among the audience, between pauses,
ss to the exact artistic position held by
Miss cottlow among great pianists.
"Is Mlse Cottlow tho greatest woman
pianist In America?" waa asked. Ajraln
the personal element enters, with per
sonal preferences for Individual pian
ists. We must also estimate Miss
Cottlow'e recital by the worth of it. by
her Individual artistry stamped on her
renditions of selections of gems from
Bach. Chopin, MacDowell. Debussy.
Rachmaninoff and Lisst. Her MacDow
ell had tha most musical value, and
was given with sincerity and charming
finish. Miss CottloWs art has matur
ity and confidence. She Is sure, and
her Interpretations are stamped with
authority. In her tone painting we
gladly follow her. She la easily very
great pianist among the world's best.
She was applauded again and again
and waa ahowered with compliments,
her encore numbera being "Mazurka.
B flat Minor" (Chopin) and "Rlgau
The Policy holder a' Company
Is Best for
produced an affidavit by Morrla
Herschkovitx, who affirms that itess
lefs restaurant Is a disreputable re
sort. Mr. Coffey said last night that
tha statements of Strasberg are rank
perjury, and denied absolutely ever
having been In Kessler's restaurant at
, "This man Strasberg and Kessler
went before the December grand Jury
and Bought to have me Indicted for In
timidating Kessler to discharge Stras
berg," said Mr. Coffey last night. "In
this, of course, they falled.V That tha
people may know what kind of a place
Keasler's restaurant la and the type
and character of men Kesler and Stras
berg are. I have an affidavit from
Morris Herschkovltz, whose wife has
been employed at Kessler's Kosher
Restaurant. 149 Yamhll street, and sub
mit It for their consideration."
The Herschkovltz affidavit was made
February (. 1912. and contains sensa
tional charges against both Kessler and
Strasberg. It alleges that Herschkovltz'
wife. Ida Herschkovitx, has been em
ployed ss ssslstant cook In Kessler's res
taurant, and that In that length of
time she has been induced by Stras
berg to enter a dissolute life, including
the abandonment of her husband and
two young children. Herschkovltz de
clares In his sworn statement that his
wife, prior to entering the employ of
Kessler, wss a well-behaved and good
woman and wife, but that she has
since deserted her husband and family.
Herschkovltz alleges that he repeat
edly sought to have his wife leave her
place of employment, and frequently
advised her to disregard the evil In
fluences and bad advice with which
she was surrounded, but to all this she
turned a deaf ear, avers Herschkovltz,
and persisted In leading; an evil life, re
maining away from home several
nights and always refusing to account
for her absence. Herschkovltz further
affirms that when he applied to Kessler
for Information concerning the where
abouts of his wife a few days ago, he
was ordered away from tha restaurant
Great Irish Tenor Now on American
Soil on His Way to Portland. ,
McCormaek, the Irish tenor, who
sings at the Ilellig next Friday night,
February 1, under the direction of Ixls
Steers-Wynn Coman. hss Just arrived
at Victoria, B. C, from his Australian
tour, where he has been singing In
grand opera with Melba. The recep
tion accorded him In Australia waa ex
traordinary. After winning the lion's
shade of glory even In Melba's home
city, Melbourne, his contract with her
having expired at the end of 16 weeks,
ha was invited to sing the tenor arias
In "The Messiah," an enthusiastic au
dience of 7000 giving; him so remark
able a demonstration, that McCormaek
himself organized a concert for the fol
lowing; Monday which drew a still larg
er number of people to the same hall.
This was certainly astonishing, follow
ing, as It did, upon a IS weeks' tour
of that continent.
Tha sale of seats for McCormack's
Portland concert will open at the Hel
Ug Wednesday morning of this week.
Fir eordwood. 4-foot, $4.60 to SS.ZS
cord; ash. 4-foot. $6.50 cord; slabwood,
green, 4-ft.. $2.76 cord: slabwood, green,
short. $2.75 load: Coal, $7.60 to $10.60
per ton. Holman Fuel Co.. successors
to Banfield-Veysey Fuel Co. M 363,
A 1353. "
YE OREGON GRILLE.
Msa EUiahelh Anderson, mwetl
singer of the Northwest, supported by
Marino's matchless orcheatra. nightly
trom tut and from 10 to 13.
Original Site Is Favored.
A resolution favoring- tha originally
proposed location of the South Portlaad
bridge, extending from Woodward ave
nue, on the East Side, to Meade street on
the West Side, was sdopted at a meeting
of the Greater South Portland bridge
committee, held In the Council cham
ber of the City Hall Saturday night.
A committee, consisting of John Perry,
K. I. Mills and A. It. Keenan, was ap
pointed by President Raffety, of the
committee, to confer with Mayor Rush
light next Thursday. This was done
because the original estimate of the
cost of the bridge was reduced from
$1,400,000 to $900,000. The Kast Side
TIIE name of Olga Steeb has become
a houshold word, musically speak
ing, since her arrival In this city last
Summer to become a resident. She has
given three or four big recitals here,
but none of these has been so signifi
cant, so sterling In artistic values as
that of yesterdsy afternoon at the
Miss Steeb is so young, so far as
years are concerned. In that branch of
the artistic profession relating; to the
fine, educated rendition of piano music,
that her recital work, sincerity and
undoubted planlstlc genius command
our cordial sympathy and enthusiasm.
She Is great. It la idle to reckon on
one's fingers who is "the greatest liv
ing woman pianist." It were better to
remember, after all, that comparisons
are personal opinions or preferences,
and, if favorable. please the star
praised, white the friends of other mu
sic stars whet their knives. The dis
putants In the end please nobody
How much better Is It to use the
time in valuing; the Individual pianist
for the personal worth of her offering
and the pleasure her work gives. Meas
ured by thla atandard. Miss Steeb Is
among the great artistes of a lifetime,
and she will yet reach greater heights
of merit. Yesterday afternoon she was
the only person on the big Helllg stage,
and for one hour and a half gave the
greatest pleasure to the audience as
sembled to do her honor, pleased to
come under the spell of her genius.
Miss Steeb had all the technique of
the occasion at her fingers' ends, and
her art triumphed over bristling diffi
culties from selections hy Usst, Bach
IJszL. Brahms. Chopin and Strauss. She
played with beautiful finish,' and was
ever a g-uide like a shining- star In
interpretation. Of course, the selections
given are well known here and are
recognised as classlques. but Miss
Steeb's personal touch will live In
grateful remembrance. She was most
cordlallv received, her extra numbers
being "Walts In O flat" (Chopin). "Ca
price In E" (Pagannlnl-Llsst).
Canw Fifth and atorrlsoa) ninaasj
A. L. MILL Praaldaal
L. gAaTUEL General kUnnref
iXJLKt.VCE a UMUL.AUt. Hi
Connect With A
For many years
this bank has been
the custodian of the
funds of many busi
ness concerns which
hav'e grown to large
Many new accounts are
constantly being added.
Our officers will be
pleased to confer with
the heads of the busi
ness firms who seek a
that can offer them tha
utmost safety and such
accommodation as can
be consistently granted.
Company of Oregon
Third and Oak St.
clubs already have Indorsed this plan,
and the South Portland Boosters Club
will be asked to do the
Dav Raffety. A. U Kf"an- J
lohn Perrv. C. H. Feldman and B. c.
Jo.Torm-th. Greater South Portland
bridge committee, which received an
appropriation of $2000 from the city to
make soundings and to 'h.e
various places suitable for a bridge.
A opportunity to vote on the Q""10
will be offered to Portland residents at
th next municipal election.
Makes artificial eyes
that resemble the hu
man eye so closely that
it is almost impossible
to detect the differ
ence. He will visit this store
FIVE DAYS. MARCH
6, 7, 8, 9 and 10.
This man will work
niuy by appowiYmeTit.
They mast be made at
owe, as the number is '
limited, as well as bis
will do well to advise
Iheir patients of this
Call, -write or phone
14S &IXTH ST.
PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
343 Washington St.
''.- : : i : '! -W-; 7 : S
IT COSTS 1.ES8 TO GO TO
than to spend a vacation at some Americas
resorts. Let ua abow sou bow.
Write for TRAVEL LETTER No. A123 and
Hotel nuldp. Pent Poet Freff.
SWISH FEUEKAX KA1T.KOAI).
til lUib Avenue, ' ew X'erk dir.
If. w. baltes j
Main 165. A 1165 First and Oak
Still cooking peas
Still wasting fuel?
Cooked thoroughly in 15 minutes
They make the most delicious soup and
puree of peas. Any soup will have a better
flavor and more nourishment if you add
a handful of Sperry Flaked Peas.
Satisfaction guaranteed or Money back j
Get the "SPerry-red" Package
At all grocers' j
t cops beef stock: cup cold
water; 1 tablespoonfuls catsup;
tiny piece of g-arllc: 1 cup Sperry
Flaked Peaat hi medium onion;
Vi teaspoonful Worcestershire
Eauce; salt to taste.
Boll onion in stock un
til tnder. add the cat-
u p, W e r o eatsrshlre,
sarllc dash of whits
papper and salt; than
add the Flaked Peas.
Cook slowly 30 min
ute, strain and serve
with croutons Stick
onion with whol clovee.
X. B. Gardner.
v. .:.'..',;' .2
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
jtcad fflew Torontav Canada. Tork ia Kxchanara Pxaaa
Indon 3 Lombard Street.
Orer two hundred other branchee In the United States 5"a:
tTery care taken of collectlona. 1rafts on all foreign countries and prin
cipal cities In United States and Canada bought and solo, and a g.nara
sacking" business transacted.
Interest allowed on Tim anfi Special Deposit.
PORTLAND BRANCH, SECOND AND STARK STREETS
K. C. MAI.
Traction Engines are
now here and ready for
inspection, at P. & O.
Plow Co., East Water
and Belmont Streets
J. W. HILL, Agent
617 Lumbermen Bids;.
Phone i A 427 Marshall 056
The Columbia Sanitarium In medical,
surgical and electrical Institute, nicely lo
cated at the corner of Sixth and Yamhill
streets, next to the Portland Hotel. It is
now well-equipped with medicines, surgical
and electrical apparatus for the successful
treatment and cure of all diseases of men,
women and children. For convenience and
successful management the Institution is
divided into three departments. Department
1 For the diseases of both women and chil
dren. Department 2 For eye. ear. nose,
throat, catarrh, heart, stomach and kidneys,
surgery, electricity and massage. Depart
ment 3 For BHght's disease, diabetes,
dropsy, locomotor ataxia, paralysis, epilepsy,
hemorrhoids, toutnora, ulcers, specific and
skin diseases. Columbia Sanitarium. 181
SizCh street Portland. Oregon.
kCHWAB PRINTING CO)
tOsOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE
ta -4- 5 STARK STREET
for three hours?
Puree of Flaked Peas ( Soothers)'
3 cups ham stock; cup water:
sauce; 1 cup Sperry Flaked
Peaa; '4 teaspoonful catsup;
white pepper and salt to taste;
tiny piece of garlic
Make stock by boiling
scraps or nam with a
medium sized onion un
til very tender; then
add the Cataup. Worces
tershire, garlic, pepper
and salt; bring to a
boll and add the Flaked
Peaa. Cook slowly 20
minute. strain and
serve with a sprinkling
of grated cheese and
X. B. Gardner.
Co., Portland, Or.
of the phone makes
it easy to order for
your home use a
an.w Be er
THAT KEQriR.ES NO
To open raise tongue
aa tbewa, and pu
Portland- Brewtiiaj Co-
Main 708. A 5325
LAST week I advertised
for 10 salesmen to
make this organization
large enough to handle
From the numerous applica
tions received I havo just picked
bis good men.
I want four more rifrht away,
because we must get fully organ
ized to handle the Eastmore
land campaign, which I am going
to open in a few days after
which we will not have time to
hire and break in new salesmen.
' If you are a salesman and de
sire to better your condition I'd
be glad to have you come in and
talk the matter over with my
sales manager, Mr. J. F. Kinder.
818-823 Spalding Bldg.
LIBERTY COAL & ICE COMPANY
Main or AMU
X t OAMTCUKlll.
j Anything In Printing DDCCC
I Snnt and fitark St. I H CO O