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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, APRIL
SHOW ENDS TODAY
"Best Dog of the Show" to Be
Picked After Special
Prizes Are Awarded.
YOUNG ENTRY IS VICTOR
Kootenai Firebrand of Airedales
Draws Attention of Large Crowd
and Carries Off Major Awards.
Collies Show rp Well.
Prcticllyan the judging- waa com
pleted the third day of the 14th annual
dog show, staged this year in the
Bungalow Theater by the Portland
Kennel Club. All that remains now
are the specials, which though not
numerous are, of course, the cream of
the show, including the "bet dog In
the show." They will be taken today
by George S. Thomas, the noted Judge,
who is handling all breeds.
Despite the rain, the attendance yes
terday was even larger than on the pre
ceding day. and a big crowd remained
right till the end. for Mr. Thomas con
tinued the judging until a late hour
In order not to disappoint those ex
hibitors who had been waiting to show
their dogs. Today is the final day.
One of the best things of the day
was the success of Kootenai. Firebrand
In the Airedale fereed. This young
dog carried off major awards right
through from the novice class to the
open. He is owned by 1. P. Okler. of
Chi co, CaL, and Is by Endcliffe Per
former, out of Jane. In the bitches
Iaddix Lassie was very successful, a
feather In the cap of tr. H. V. Adlx,
of Eetaca da-
Col lie Make Good Showing.
Cocker Spaniels have turned out
well. Tasso. a typical dog. and Kulshan
Violet, a pretty bitch, being both above
the average. Glen Tana Chief, among
the Collies, showed up well, while an
other from the same kennels in Jim
carried off many prizes, with Shade
land Contest second in the open. Ow
ing to the earllneas of the season, the
Collies' coats were not up to the mark,
being still short, a remark that applies
equally well to the Setters.
The awards yesterday were:
Cocker Spaniel (Black).
Class 35, novice dogs Miss E. Campion,
:iafs 3. American bred dog C 17. Gan
ten n. Tedl y.
Class 37. limit dogs C. U. Gantenbeln,
Clas 3-8. open dojrs First. Miss E. Cam
pion. Tasso; second. C. U. Gantenbeln. Teddy.
Class 3ns. winner dogs Winners, Tasso;
4." lass 40. novice bitches Roland G. Gam
well. Kulshan Violet.
Clsss 41, open bitches Miss E. Campion,
Class 41a. winners bitches Winners,
Kulshan Violet: reserve. Marrow.
Cocker Spaniels (Other Than Black).
Ciast 43. novice dogs First. Roland G.
Cam well, Kulshan Mbun; second. Miss E.
Campion, Red Boy.
Class 14. limit do-?s Mrs. Bertha J.
Fischer. Kulshan Ichlban.
Class 43. open dogs W. J. Hull. Vim.
Clas 45a, winners' dogs Winners, Kul
shan Nlban; reserve. Vim.
Class 40. novice bitches Miss E. Cam-
Class 47. open bitches Miss E. Campion.
Class 47a, winners bitches Winners, Lady
Class 48. open dogs and bitches "William
A. "Weld nor. Rex.
Class 30. novice dogs First, Glen Tana
Collie Kennels. Glen Tana Chief; second, W.
P. Lyman. Treniont Jeff; third, George
Tlnto. Shadeland ttr Collin.
Class .11. American bred dogs (sable and
irhll First. Glen Tana Collie Kennels,
Glen Tana Jim; second, Mrs. H. B. Ewbank,
Jr.. Highland Ladle; third, C. K. Robinson,
Class j.'. limit doxs (sable and white)
First. Glen Tana. Collie Kennels. Glen Tana
Jim; second, Mrs. H. B. Ewbank. Jr., High
land Ladle; third, C K. Robinson Robin
Class 33. limit dogs other than sable and
white) Mrs. James T. Gray, tiraynaven
Class M. open dogs (sable and white)
First, Glen Tana Collie Kennels, Glen Tana
Jim ; st-cand. C. D. Nairn, shadeland Con
tea:: third. Arthur Murphy, tfouthport Rock.
Class 34a, winners' dogs Winners, Glen
Tana Jim: reserve. Glen Tana Chief.
Class Pacific Coast bred dogs Glen
Tana Collie Kennels, Glen Tana Jim.
Clas-i G. bred by exhibitor dogs Glen
Tana Collie Kennels. Glen Tana Jim.
Class i-. novice bitches C. K. Robinson,
Class , American bred bitches (able
and white First. C- K. Robinson. Taze
well Tusste: second. Glen Tana Collie Ken
nels, Glen Tana Surprise; third. Mrs. Flor
ence Bodon. Southport Success.
Class 5a. limit bitches sable and wh!te
C. K- Robinson. Tasewell Tussle; second,
i D. Nairn. Shadeland Sincere; third, Mrs.
Florence Brydon. Southport Success.
Class 0, open bitches i sable ana
white) First. C. K. Robinson. Taxewell Tus
sle: second. Glen Tana Collie Kennels. Glen
Tana Surprise; third. Mrs. Florence Brydon,
South port Success.
Class ol. American bred bitches (other
than sable and white U!en Tana Kennels.
Glen Tana Daisy II.
Class limit bitches (other than sable
and whltev First. Glen Tana Kennels. Glen
Tana 1rIv 11; second. C. I. Nairn, ShaUe
land Blue Bell.
etas tCJ o; en hitches (other than sable
and white) Glen Tana Kennels, Glen Tana
Clara ". winners bltrhes Inner.
Taxewell Tussle; reserve. Glen Tana Sur-
Class 4, pacific Coast bred bitches Glen
Tsna Kennels. Glen Tana Daisy II.
Class bred by exhibitor bitches Glen
Tana Kennels. Glen Tana Dalsr II.
Old KnglUh oeep Do.
Class f, open dogs and bltcbes Ed Don
Class tT, novice dogs and bitches First.
Mrs. J. T. Farrell, Penny-ot-Thlstledown ;
second. Harry Hcuu, Buster; third, Harry
Ctass oi-. American bred dogs and bitches
Miss rorothy Heim. Kiddie.
Class .19. limit dogs and bitches Barry
Class "O. open dngit and bitches First.
Mrs. Harry Helm. Toodler: second. Mrs. J.
1. FarreH, Pnny-of-Thlstledown.
Class Tva, winners dogs end bitches
Winners, Toodler; reserve, Penny-of-Thlstle-4
PaJ mail ana
ctas 71. open dogs and bitches Frank R.
Class 73. novice dor George L. Oertlg.
rint.- first: A. K. No tan. fiilL second.
Class 74. American -bred dogs t under 43
pounds colooel R- fc- Montgomery, iigc
riM T.V limit doxs (under 43 oounds
McCarthy and West, Lansdowne Currock
Billy, first: Colonel R. il Monlgomerj.
Class 74. limit dogs (15 oounds and over)
Mrs George II. Boyd, Boyd's Blackstone,
first; George L. Gertig. I'luto, second.
ciaas 77. limit dors (43 oounds and over)
Mrs. George H. Boyd. Boyd's Blackstone,
firmt- neorice L. tertlK. Fluto. second.
t lasj 7K open dogs (.under 43 pounds)
Mx-i artnv ana west, rtoaney aieriey.
ciss 79. open dogs 1 4 J pounds and over)
Mrs. George H. Boyd. Boyd's Blackstone,
Mist: Georxe I Ciertlff. fluto, second.
Class 7Va. winners' dogs Winners, Rodney
Merley; rwservs, Ltndwwne Currock Billy.
Class 9K Pacific Coast-bred dogs Colom
R. E. Montgomery, Tige, first: Walter M.
i acnonniich. Mr. Duff, second.
Class novice bitches V. Hlatt, Bloody
Class S3. American-bred bitches (under 40
nound Mrs. Margaret Creasey. L4dy Wll
lumbla Margarita, first; W. Hiatt. Blondy
class H4. limit bitches (under 40 pounds)
Mrs Margaret Creasey. ldy Willumbia
xlargaiita, first; J. 1. Tetxlaff, Chesterneld,
i Ameriran-bred bitches (40
pounds and over) George H. Boyd, Lady
t lass Mt. limit bitches (40 pounds and
a-i- r.rortf H. Boyd. I.ady Arberua.
Class (7, open bitches (.under 40 pounds)
V. Htatt. B.onay uiai.
nau onen bitches 4 noonds and
OVer Miss Julia C. Harrison, Irvlngton
Oass Ioa. winners" bitches Winners. Ldy
WUlumMa Margarita; reserve. Chester-
Class 9&1 Pacifia Coast-bred bitches Mrs.
SOME OF THE WINNERS
M " ft "r '4
Margaret CreaMr ldy Willumbia Marea-
rlt5: . . a, t. v.
Okler. Kootenai Flrebranil. first; Charles
ft. tampion, wkhi jiuu...i, .
Charles A. Hardy. Wee Willie of Dexter.
Class :t. limit doBs P. Okler. Kootenai
. , i .. r uu'i4 Mnnntnin
View Korv, wcond: Dr. H. V. Adlx, LAddlx
Lieutenant, iniru. n
na ui nnAti does Charles R. Campion.
Class 91a. winners dog-s Winners reserve.
Kootenai Firebrand. Chief Charlie Kicking
HClass 3. Pariflc Coast bred dogs First.
Ij. 2. usier, auoicuni "
Jas. O. Keefe. Mountain View Vigllantee:
. . . . n t..n l.lim Trnilha.
t.iira. k.an& i. .uiywu,
Class 96. bred bv exhibitors' dogs First.
second. Jas. G. Keefe. Mountain View Bory.
Class 88. novice Diitno riioi.
ler Miss Miranda: second. Phil Tripp. Queen
Ell'nUh' third. Mrs. W. B. Bailey. BeUew s
Class 99. American-orea dul-um r u.i.
Dr. H. V. Adlx. Uiddlx Lassie.
Class 10 0. Limit bitches First. Kootenai
tr ..i.l SnrpprM: .'i"t)Il(i . J US.
G. Keefe. Mountain View Jexebel.
Class 101. open Oilcner r " i.
Christmas Bells; second. Kootenai Kennels.
Kootenai Sorceress. . .
CiaSS lUia, winnciB i.iivhv .... -
serve. Christmas Bells. Kootenai Sorceress.
class 102 Racine wmi 1,1 -l ...
. V v iriir 1 i r lassie: IM-
ond. Jas. O. Keefe. Mountain View Venom.
Class 103. brea oy
FlratTJaa. G. Keefe. Mountain View Vixen
Class 10.-. novice D11:c -
Kennels. Flashlight Chance: second. Chas.
It Campion. Umatilla Raffle.: third. Mrs.
R-.A- Sl;!irl- r"K'L.,''K1T HU-Flrst.
Flashlf'ht Kennels. Flashlight Monocle: let
ond Dr. D. W. Wayne. Junior Ward Decon;
?hlr'd Geo L. Baker. Willamette Model.
Class 197. limit dogs First: Flash Ight
Kennels. Flaahlight Monocle: ?"- Alfred
A. Hampson. wuimoy iviu. ...
rla. Gulph Tadmus.
Athletics AVln lurth Straight.
. r.T?T our i ir.i-11 4. Bv takinar
today-, game, makina; It the fourth
straight, the i-niiaaeipmn.
won the local Sprins aeries from the
Philadelphia Nationals. Connie Macks
team hit all the National pitchers hard.
Wyckoff. pitching; for the Americans,
weakened in the seventh and was re
lieved by Plank. While the Americans
have won the series, the schedule of
seven games will be played out. Score
.i. AOOO0030 0 3 6 1
Americans .S 000003S x 9 14 0
Batteries Mayer. Moore, Marshall
and Dooln. Howler; Wickoff. Plank
CAL tWINO says mat oy me uui.
the White Sox are back at Chicago
California training trip
Comiskey's bank roll will be fattened
racetrack, near San
Francisco, the scene of the greatest
turt meets of the West, Is to be cut
town lots. Tt is the only course
now owned by the California Jockey
i tr.i.h .Ha VantnnVAr middle-
weight wrestler, made a fistic appear
ance the other nignt ana won iroui
hap named Gus Athens.
Kni. or. now agitating
(or a big amateur championship box
ing and wrestling meet In June. Last
year the same thing was talked of, but
the scheme developed Into an Inland
, i . j have, voted to
t,ievri.nu ...... -
withdraw from the American Bowling
Congress until the A, B. C. removes its
ban on the loaaea spnere. m -
. . . wiit n-rirn srenerally
.i . . . t .otfiia iimn TM this
by racmc vttoL M -
season. Every member of the staff has
put In an order for the plates, which
protect against foul tips.
. Ulcrvinhntham is a SUSDiclOUS
chap. He refused to pose for a picture
h.f, the opening game at San Fran
cisco, fearing the "Jinx.s
McArdle, of the Seals, was the first
. . v. riiiit.r Reason to be
player ti iw -
fined. He was assessed 15 for sassing
Finney over a quesuonaoie striae in
the opening game.
vii.. Vivian Marshall, the Portland
girl who has been on the vaudeville
stage in a diving and swimming act. Is
down at Coronaao isianas, aiexicu, si.
fancv divine and swimming exhi
bitions from the steamer McKinley for
AT THE DOG SHOW.
EVEBS KNOCKED DOWN
CCB TRAIXKli HITS 3IAXAGER
OX JAW AND KESIGXS.
Resentment of Harsh Criticism Is
Followed by Fight Semmons
to Join Cincinnati.
CHICAGO, April 4. Alleged dissen
sion between Manager John Evers and
members of the Chicago National
League baseball club came to a head
with the return of the team here to
day after a seven weeks' training trip,
when Trainer Semmons presented his
resignation In the form of a blow to
the manager's jaw.
The fight occurred just as the train
was pulling Into this city from Kan
sas City. The Journal declares this
afternoon the training trip "has not
been as harmonious as had been re
ported. Evers, the Journal learns
from persons who took the trip, has
not u t' i: n amc iw ...
and there have been numerous minor
squabbles. The new manager is saiu
to have been rather sharp in his crltl
Mem. onrt hns encraeed in feuds with
newspaper correspondents, as well as
. . . . i a TCrtttlA
with memDers 01 nia kiui. "
there were no open outbreaks, resent
ment was obvious, and Semmons
brought the affair to a crisis today.
The fight started when Evers asked
Semmons if he had ordered the team
to report for practice this afternoon.
The trainer replied that he gave such
instructions when Instructed to do so
by the manager. At this Evers lost
his temper and is said to have ap
plied violent language to the trainer.
The latter replied with his fist, and
Evers fell over Into a seat. The play
ers ended the fray and prevented fur
ther damage. He admitted using the
language to which Semmons objected,
but said he did not mean it the way
the trainer took it.
Semmons left the squad at the rail
way station. He said Manager Tinker
. " . rinrlnnaH Semmons
added that he wouia sign a contract
to train the Cincinnati team.
SCIXIVAX MAY REFEREE EEET
Athletic Union Secretary to. Be In
Portland for Columbia Games. .
t .. -e. Gulllvan tafirolarv nf the
tfaillCS DUUliail) ... j
Amateur Athletic Union, may be referee
.. i. ..... 1 pnimhin TTnlvr.ltv
Indoor track and field meet on Satur
day. April 13. Secretary i: jiorris
Dunne, or tne facmc noriiiweBi bu
v. fn.,lAH Culllvon tn rff -
elate and in a telegram received yes
terday tne Dig Olliciai ut aiUMeuneui
says that he probably will be in Port
land for the games.
Sullivan Is In San Francisco assisting
the exposition people in preparing for
the big athletic games of 1913. He ex
pects to complete his work within a
few days and then return to New York
by way or fortiana ana oeatvie.
BOY ORDINANCE HELD UP
Committee Changes Front on Meas
ure Advocated by Women.
After once voting almost unanimous
ly for the passage of an ordinance to
prohibit the employment of messenger
boys under 21 years of age after 10
o'clock at nlpht or before 5 o'clock In
the. morninar. the health and police com
mlttee yesterday switched and adopted
a motion indefinitely to postpone the
measure. The action is proDaoiy tne
forerunner of a lively fight In the
Council, as Councilmen Maguire. Clyde
and others are in favor of the measure.
The move to prevent young boys from
delivering messages to places of 111
repute at all times of the night was
started by several of the women's clubs
and other social organizations of the
city. They were not .represented at
the meeting yesterday when the mea
sure came up. Councilman iiaguire op
nnsed the action and announced that
he will introduce a minority committee
Thr ! no case on record of
cough, cold or la grippe developing into
bronchitis, pneumonia or consumption
after FoleVs Honey and Tar Compound
has been taken. The genuine is In a
vellow package. Refuse substitutes.
For sale by Huntley Bros, Fourth, at
PROGRESS 111 CIVIC
Mayor Rushlight Addresses
Civic Progress Circle on
FUTURE PLANS OUTLINED
Registration Committee Makes Re
port and Urges Greater Interest
in Meeting Requirement for
Toting in City.
rl.ln Tymtrwaati rlrnlai at thu T'drtlttml
yesterday addresses on the work of
the present city administration, oy
Mayor Rushlight, and the progress of
. i. .......li...' .na. . uIh. mi!innr
Baldwin, were given, and A. C. Newlll
called attention to the work of the
registration committee, urging muse
.... l.riM.... t rrot .all
their friends and neighbors to register
during the coming week.
Mr. Newlll said that the department
stores had promised to allow their em
ployes sufficient time to go to the
Courthouse and that the committee,
headed by George Baker, had planned
in hRva niitnmnhlles at the disposal of
all who.wlshed to go, and register.
Airs. Artnur Aewni. who presiueu, in
troduced the Mayor, who outlined work
. i. n . . ,A.n -arriad nn rf ii ri n ir h i ft ad
ministration and explained the reasons
why he deemed tne purcnase in
i ,. i .. .1 T... t).o i.iv a cood investment
and one of great Importance to the
best interests of Portland. He said the
Island offered a place for the estab
lishment of -a municipal repair plant,
. rw hn11riln7 nf n hosDital for
contagious diseases and location for a
new Incinerator plant, wnicn ne Bam
would soon be a necessity, as the city
was growing so rapidly.
Park la Proposed.
cm .nnthor Histript of the island.
Mr. Rushlight said, might be made into
a park and, as the gravel deposits were
of excellent, quality the gravel might
v hrmnrhrinio th?'cltv in the same
carts that took over the street sweep
ings, which could be used to fill the
The Mayor, in speaking of his expe
riences as head of the municipal gov
ernment, said that he had quick
ly disposed of those who had spent the
city's funds illegally. On several oc
casions Mr. Rushlight's wit caused
The next luncheon 01 ine livic -r-is-ress
Circle will be held on Saturday.
ii 1 a whan nrnminAnt sDeakers will
tell of the commission form of govern
ment and a large represenmuuu
Portland's school teachers will attend.
...1 -.i.ri Pmffrpn f I rr were or
ganized in April, 1912. to gain prac
tical knowledge 01 vouns Uiii.Cuu.r,
now that the women of Oregon have
been given the franchise.
The circles are formed to receive into
membership all citizens, whether men
or women, regardless of their political
creeds or former attitude toward suf
frage, provided only that they desire,
by study and service, to advance civic
COFFEY WILL HOLD FEES
COCXTT CLERK TO QUIT FAY IXG
Fear or Being Held Responsible for
Shortage of Predecessor, Rea
Fearing that If he continues paying
j - tho rrtimtv Treasurer
earneu icon w - .
and balances, or unearned fees, back
to litigants at the close of cases, the
result may be that he will make him
self responsible for the shortage of
Frank S. Fields, his predecessor. Coun
ty Clerk coney nas Qeienuni w --
i . . i. Trflflsurpr and to
disregard fees paid during the Fields'
regime by litigants until the County-
Court makes gooa me riema
c C94 At n ,im nr takes some
age, iid.uad.i,. ......
action which will clear him of all re
sponsibility. Mr. coney wren .
. . j-m a. V1 atTa VCI
to tne toumy tourfc w uuo j
haa nrpnarpii a circular
ieiun auu x -
letter for the benefit of attorneys. The
. . ... v nffli fhorn should
A L me lima x ., - - - .
have been paid to me by Mr. Fields the
. -i a -w EMntflss idi hnrf
S15.o33.4S in nis pijmcui i u.o. .
asserts that the money was In the American
BanK ac itubi oiuph..
failed. Owing to tne system followed by
Mr. Fields It Is Impossible for me to say
whose money was not - - '
result : that I cannot tell from the records
what lltiyanta iiavo "
have none. . .
1 nave usea my pwi - "
months to have this matter adjusted, but
Wltnout lucceu. . f ... - - j j -
collect certain fees and am held responsible
lor tne payment, wi mew . -
urer. If I continue to file papers without
havlne this matter adjusted it Is only a
Question of time when 1 will be owing the
county the full amount of the Fields short
age, xnereiore. i am uihc J
protection to refuse to file any Paper In
r . n h oh a nrwialt 111
any court pretceuius " " - ' '
claimed to have been paid during Mr.
Fields' term until the proper fee Is paid.
When Mr. Coffey took office he re
fused to recognize deposits paid during
the Fields regime and was promptly
mandamused and compelled to file pa
pers without the payment of additional
money. Now. however, he Is willing to
.i.i. i nllul fnr rnntemnt of court
In order to force the County Court to
a "show down. Me is acting on me
advice of his attorneys. Previous to
this month, on the advice of District
Attorney Evans, he had been turning
over 71 per cent of the earned fees to
County Treasurer Lewis. This was the
percentage turned over to him by Mr.
Fields. Now Mr. Coffey declares that
mm is " ' " - -
The total amount of fees earned dur
ing the month ol juarcn on i-ronate
and Circuit Court cases filed prior to
the time Mr.-Coffey took office was
PARK WORKERS PLEASED
V. V. Jones Says Sentiment Is No
ticeably Favorable to Bonds.
"Sentiment in favor of the bond is
sue for parks and playgrounds to be
developed in Portland, Is growing per
ceptibly stronger as election draws
nearer" says V. V. Jones, of the park
and playgrounds committee of the
(Greater Portland nans Association,
"and the speakers who are in the field
working for It are able to observe this
growing sentiment wnerever tney go.
"I believe that if public opinion con
tinues to stand as it does now, with
the people recognising the needs of
playgrounds adequate to the juvenile
population of the city, there will be
comparatively little opposition to the
proposed bond issue.
Four meetings have been held In the
past week in support of the issue and
another Is to be held today, when Mr.
Jones will talk at the Art Museum be
fore the College - Alumni Association.
Tuesday he addressed the Political Sci
ence Club and the Peninsula School and
Wednesday, with Father O'Hara, he
spoke in Sunnyside district. Wednes
day night he talked before the Psychol
ogy Club at the East Side Library.
ROAD RIGHTS ARE GIVEN
County to Get Low Rate on Power
From Xew Electric Company.
In consideration of an agreement
that all power needed for county pur
poses will be delivered at 10 per cent
below the ordinary commercial rate,
the County Court yesterday morning
agreed that the Northwestern Electric
Company may have a franchise to
string Its poles and wires along the
county roads, both Inside and outside
the city limits. A further considera
tion is that In no event is the county
to pay a higher rate for electricity
than the city, which is negotiating with
the company for low rates in exchange
for franchise privileges.
W. K. Coman. manager of the North
western Electric Company, and James
N. Davis, an attorney, who has been
assisting the company in securing right
of way for the pole line, called on the
County Court to discuss the subject. It
is probable that the county will use
the company's power for Multnomah
Farm, near which the pole line convey
ing electricity from v into saimon,
Wash., to Portland, will pass.
PAWNSHOP ACJ VIOLATED
Court Suspends Sentence of 35 Deal
ers on Promise to Obey.
Municipal Court was packed yester
day morning with second-hand dealers
and their friends, brought thither by
wholesale arrests made at the Instance
of Detectives Smith and Hepner, for
violations of the pawnshop ordinance,
consisting in the alleged failure to
make complete dally reports of trans
actions. There were 35 defendants on
the docket and all records for despatch
were broken when the court disposed
of all the cases at one swoop.
Detective tJmith Informed the court
that all the department wished was
compliance with the ordinance, and
with the understanding that their de
sire shall be met the cases were con
tinued indefinitely, subject to being
revived if-further derelictions occur.
WEEDS TO BEJABOO HERE
City Attorney Drafting Ordinance to
Meet City Requirements.
itr..J. n "i .i t nrnnnrtv in Port-
... i it Ka . ii . ii it n nrnnosed ordi
nance being drafted by City Attorney
Grant meets with the approval of the
City Council. The measure is aimed to
require property owners to mow the
weeds as often during the Summer
months as is required to keep the prop
There is an ordinance In force at
present, but it cannot be enforced
against property owners who live out
side the city. Many attempts have been
made by the Council to remedy the de
fect, but so far the puzzle remains un
solved. tJlty Attorney ariii. naa uccn
working on the ordinance for several
VANCOUVER GIRL MISSING
Miss Pearl Brown Starts lor Port
land IVith $200 and Vanishes,
r- l. i k.inl, maAn In Pnrtlund for
oeu.it:" io .....- ... -
Miss Pearl Brown, 22 years of age, who
left Vancouver, B. C, March 24 to come
here, carrying a consiuemuic oum
money, and has not been heard of since.
Her brother. W. J. Brown, of Vancou
ver, is making inquiries and has tele
graphed to friends here and in Seattle,
without obtaining news.
Miss Brown has auburn hair and wore
a straw hat trimmed with flowers, a
i i 1. ,n1ar faeti nnri n lieht brown
u i til. ........ - . ' .
coat. She intended to come here to
make a payment on some real estate
and had a return ticket to Vancouver.
She carried nearly 200 in money, but
the lntenaea payment uuu
LAND SHOW MEN WANT AID
Appeal to Citizens Necessary as
Since the County Court has split the
sum of J5000 available for fairs and
expositions under the new state law
and has given half of that sum to the
Gresham Fair and half to the Port
land Northwest Land Products Show,
the officers of the show will begin a
canvass of the business men and or
ganizations of the city to secure sup
port. The County Court announced Its de
cision yesterday and W. E. Coman, A.
P. Bateham, J. L. Meier, W. P. Jones
and J. Oppenheim. of the land sHow
committee, held a meeting at the Com
mercial Club and decided to appeal to
the public for assistance, since the
county fund will not be sufficient.
PRESS CLUB BENEFICIARY
Harry Breen, at Orpheum, Presents
Copy of "Jjoon Iiyrics" With Ode.
Harry Breen, rapid-fire song writer
at the Orpheum this week, has pre
sented the Portland Press Club with a
copy of his recently published book or
poems, "Loon Lyrics." Mr. Breen is
called the poet laureate of vaudeville,
and his book for the Press Club is au
tographed and inscribed with a jingle
composed on tne spur or tne munieuu
For the Junk within
May I be forgiven;
Like youse, I did It for a livin.
I didn't care how I lived those days.
And now J get It other ways.
Rafore he entered vaudeville Mr.
Breen was composer of songs, and at
present he maintains departments on
two New York papers the Sun and
OPENING OF ROAD URGED
F'airview and Gresham Citizens
Want Highway to Columbia River.
The matter of building a road from
Fairview to the Columbia River has
been referred to Supervisor McKay. R.
W. Wilcox, Edward Hoslin, Dan
ui,Hr. c. K. Cree. C. S. Smith. S. A.
Arata and H. L. St. Clair, representing
the commercial ciuds or r airview ana
Gresham, appeared before the County
r..'r-t or, A naked that this road be
onened and improved. The court has
allotted J9000 to Supervisor McKay's
It was suggested at the meeting that
all the road districts interested might
appropriate some of the money as
signed to them to the Improvement of
the Columbia River road. It was esti
mated that the cost would be about
J3000 to improve the road and build
THE MULTNOMAH c4---'-
"BUTTON DAY" IS FIXED
"BEAVERCOLT" EMBLEMS TO BE
Prizes OMered to Fair Fans Wlio En-
roll Most Members In Base
ball Boosters' Club.
KTof w-pdnesday. April 9, has been
designated as "Beavercolt" button day
by the Portland Baseball Boosters
Club, and on that day a strenuous
campaign will be made to enroll all who
desire to take advantage of the boost
ers' reserved-seat premium on the
opening day of the season.
Every member of the Boosters' Club
,in nmVa It a noint to see all his
friends on that day and enroll them as
members of the club. Beavercolt duiiou
d l also to be featured by a mem
bership contest between the women
fans of Portland, lor wnicn a vu y
a handsome gold watch has been of
fered by Edgar S. Hlggins, secretary
treasurer of the Boosters' Club. In of
fering this prize Secretary Hlggins be
lieves the women will be much more
successful in gaining additional boost
er members than the men. Fair fans
who wish to compete for this prize
are requested to make application to
Ray Barkhurst at Sixth and Stark
streets, or to Booster headquarters at
70 Broadwav, where arrangements have
been made to have a representative of
the club In charge at all times during
the day. . T
A committee consisting of Robert I
Stevens, O. C. Bortzmeyer, C. F. Berg
and C. II. Moore was appointed by
-.i...: -Boirof -arhn tireslded at yes
terday's meeting in the absence of
President Stevens, to comer wim n u
!iam A MacRae. of the Portland Clearing-house,
relative to having the banks
of Portland close during a portion of
the afternoon of April 15. It Is under
stood that all the banks are willing to
do this providing the Clearing-house
consents, hence the naming of the com
mittee. , ..
The different fraternal and exploita
tion organizations of the city are to be
Invited to participate in the opening
day parade. Applications for places by
the Spanish-American war veterans,
the Ad Club and the Rotary Club have
been accepted, and other bodies are ex
pected to participate in making the
opening day a memorable occasion. 1
ADVICE IS AGAINST TRiP
TUBERCULOSIS SUFFERERS ARE
URGED TO WAIT.
Oregon State Health OKicer Says
Journey to New York at This
Time Is Useless.
Since Or. F. F. Frledmann began
treating tuberculosis sufferers in New
York many persons in Portland, who
are afflicted with the disease, have ex
pressed Intentions of going to that city,
but have been prevented by the advice
of Portland health authorities.
Dr. Calvin S. White, state health of
ficer, reported yesterday that three per
sons have come to his office recently
asking instructions about obtaining Dr.
Friedmann's treatment. One was a young
baseball player. He had saved 500.
This would be enough, he figured, to
buy his round-trip ticket and to pro
vide him with $250 for expenses in New
York. Another was a man who had
been suffering for years and who could
ill afford the expenses of going to the
city. The third man. had only a small
amount of money.
Dr White told each to wait here and
pointed out that it is impossible for Dr.
Frledmann to give attention to all who
demand it. If the Government officials
decide that his treatment has real
curative value it will be furnished to
T-. - v. ; , ,.oanHv received a tele
gram from Dr. August M. Kinney, of
Astoria, Who nas gone to iin.
the representative of the state board
to investigate Dr. Friedmann's treat
ment. Dr Kinney reported that it is
yet too early to make a positive state
ment and emphasized the uselessness of
any persons in Oregon, who may be af
flicted with tuberculosis, going to New
York now to receive treatment.
WOMEN TO VISIT WILSON
Conference on Proposed Amendment
to Constitution Is Purpose.
TACOMA. Wash.. March 4. Mrs.
Emma Smith Devore. president of the
Portland', fanwus Hotel
Noted for the Excellence;
of it? Cutfine.Eun?peanplai)
New Perkins Hotel
In the Heart of the City
NOTE OUR RATES
Room with Bath Privilege $1.00 TT?
Two Persona SI. 50 UP
Room with Private Bath $1.50 UP
Two Persons $2.50 UP
I. Q. 8 WETLA5D, M 1.
(Permanent Rate Application.)
Fourteenth and Washington St.
Booms $1, With Private Bath $1.50
Special Bates for Permanent Guests
100 rooms ... 11.00 per day
100 rooms 11.60 per day
200 rooms (with bath)3.00 per day
100 rooms (with bath)2.50 per day
Add $1-00 per day to above price
when two occupy one room.
VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES
FOR PERMANENT GUESTS
ff. C. ROWERS, Manarer.
GAINEII THICPEN, A' MT.
. , , i- rtf -vvnmon Voters, an.
national . - - .
nounced today the appointment of m.
committee of voting women from the
enfranchised states to call upon Presi
dent WUSOn JHonaay m "
the still unenfranchised women ol an
but nine states of the Union. -
rrt . i tias Is rnmnosed Ol Dr.
Cora Smith King, of Tacoma; Mrs,
Anna M. Pltzer. oi v.o.u.". -.
. . 1 1 ) . r rtf Senator Poin-
dexter, of Washington; Mrs. Dubolse.
wife of Senator Dubolse, of Idaho; Mrs.
John E. Baker, of California, and Mrs.
Frank W. Monueii, oi njuu..u.
The committee will confer with the
President on the proposed amendment
to the Federal Constitution to extend
the vote on National affairs to all the
women of the Union.
COMMITTEE FOR PORTLAND
SCHOOL WORK CHOSEX.
Educators Accept Appointments and
Will Invite Suggestions
The educators who are to carry on
the work of the school survey for the
committee which was appointed by the
taxpayers' meeting of the board of ed
ucation, have been selected and have
accepted their appointments. The sur
vey will begin April 7. ,
The personnel and work of the party
' "pressor Ellwood P. Cubberly, head
of the department of education of Stan
ford Universitj-, director in general
charge of the survey, will give especial
attention to school administration and
finance. ' .
Frank E. Spaulding, superintendent
of schools, Newton, Mass., will work on
instruction, course of study, etc.
Fletcher B. Dresslar. specialist In
United States bureau of education, will
devote his time to buildings, sanitation,
6tJ H. Francis, superintendent of
schools, Los Angeles, Cal., will have
charge of the vocational training work.
Professor Edward C. Elliott, director
of teachers' training course, University
of Wisconsin, will be general consult
ing expert. .
Professor Lewis M. Terman, associate
professor of education, Stanford Uni
versity, will direct school hygiene and
health work. .
William R. S. Tanner, of Stanford
University, will be clerical assistant in
the survey. . . .
It Is expected f fiaf the survey will
be completed this Fall. Professor Cub
berly and Mr. Spaulding will arrive
hero next week. Mr. Dressier probably
will reach here in May and Professor
Elliott in June.
The committee will Invit sugges
tions from any one. These communica
tions must be signed, as evidence of
good faith of the writers, but their
names will be kept in confidence if ths
writers Indicate such a desire.
STUDENTS ARE SUSPENDED
Vancouver Boys in Trouble Over
Trip to Baseball Game.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. April 4. (Spe
cial.) The high school boys who yes
terdav "ditched" classes and took a
happy ride in an express wagon to the
baseball game between the American
Colored Giants, of Chicago, and the Sol
diers at Vancouver Barracks, were not
permitted to go to classes today and
will remain in suspension until Mon
day morning, when they will have a
session with the School Board.
At the High School this morning the
truants were taken Into the office of
Principal DeGaris Reeves and given
lectures. Some failed to report at
Albany Band Elects.
ALBANY, Or., April 14. (Special.)
The band recently organized by the
Albany High School has elected the
following officers: Kenneth Stevens,
president; Douglas Ritchie, vice-president;
Clarence Bruckman, secretary;
Professor Woods, business manager
and treasurer. The band has been prac
ticing regularly and will soon be able
to appear at all High School events.
Recommended for a Good Reanon.
C. H. Grant, 230 Waverly St.. Peoria.
Ill says: "Backache and congested
kidneys made me suffer intense pains.
Was always tired and floating speck
bothefed me. Took Foley Kidney Pills
and saw big Improvement after tnlra
day I kept on until entirely freed of
all trouble and suffering. That's why
I recommend Foley Kidney pills. They
cured me." For sale by Huntley Bros..
Fourth and Washington sts.
Oniy One -aROMO QUININE"
That Is Laxative Bromo Quinine. Look
the signature of E. W. Grove. Cures a Cold
In Oni Du. Cures Grip la Two Days. 25c