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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1913)
TITE JIORXIXG OREGONIAN, TUESDAY. AUGUST!!), lflJ.
SOCIETY BOWS TO
Dnoall. nniTn ifl. f 1 mi flllt of the
20 POOR CHILDREN
WILL GO TO DALLAS
trap drum, offer an aeroplane hoop
rolling act that holds interest. The
weeklv events, canned in motion pic
tures, completes the bill.
DAN MALONET wanted to marry the
"widder," Mrs. O'Connor, who was
already engaged to Val Blatz, saloon
keeper extraordinary. Along comes
Kitty Blatz. who chucks Dan under
the chin just as "Widder" O'Connor
arrives on the scene, and then Maude
Skinner, "a cute little thing," some
how or other manages to get into the
Val gets annoyed with Dan, pursues
him with a hatchet; they have a reg
ular boxing match under the Marquis
of Gooseberry's rules; in fact, they
just have a regular tear-up and cut-
Mrs. Franklin K. Lane, of
Oswego Comes Now With Offer
of Outing for Youth of
Washington, Is Honor Guest
at Brilliant Affairs.
VIRGINIA MATRON FETED
TRIP GIVEN TIRED PARENTS
Mrs. Philip Johnson and Daughter
to Be Entertained at Bridge Party '
Today Mrs. Foster, of Bridge
port, Conn., Is Honored.
The presence of distinguished visi
tors in Portland this Summer has been
the inspiration for much elaborate en
tertaining at which the society matrons
of the city have made the visitors
welcome. The most brilliant affairs of
yesterday were those at which Mrs.
Franklin K. Lane was honored. Mrs. J.
J. Morrow presided at a luncheon and
Mrs. Joseph Nathan Teal at a reception
for Mrs. Lane.
Mrs. Philip Johnson, of Richmond,
Va., who with her daughter, Miss Mary
Scarborough, is passing several weeks
here, is being widely feted. Today she
will be the guest of honor at a bridge
party at which Mrs. William C. Alvord
will entertain at her attractive home
on Taylor street. -
Mrs. H. M. Esterly has as her house
guest her sister, Mrs. Delia Norcross
Foster, of Bridgeport, Conn. A recent
function in compliment to Mrs. Foster
was a tea given by Mrs. J. F. Dickson.
The artistic home of Miss Addison C
Jewell on Prospect Drive was the scene
of the festivity. The rooms were dec
orated with ferns, vines and baskets of
roses. Miss Jessie Murch poured tea
and Mrs. Leroy H. Parker served ices.
Mrs. Allison, wife of General James
Allison, of New York City, is another
visitor in Portland who will be enter
tained extensively. She arrived on- Fri
day to be the guest of her mother,
Mrs. J. W. Whalley. Later, Mrs. Allison
will visit Mrs. J. Frank Watson, Mrs.
Bert C. Ball and Mrs. William T. Mulr,
of Portland, and Mrs. H. F. Huson. of
Cornelius. Mrs. Allison Is a gifted
writer, several of her articles and
stories having appeared In the leading
Miss Isabella Gauld will be hostess
today at an informal tea at her home
on King street. A number of the
younger maids and matrons will share
Mrs. E. Mahaney entertained recent
ly for Miss Edna Dunn, of Salt Lake.
A luncheon at the Avalon apartments
was the honor planned for the visitor.
Another hostess who complimented
Miss Dunn was Mrs. Jay Buckingham,
who presided at a breakfast at which
covers were laid for Miss Dunn, ' Mrs.
Hess, of Omaha. Neb.; Mrs. William
Youngrer, Mrs. Mahaney, Mrs. Babcock,
Mrs. K. C. Banks, Mrs. William Mc
Kenny, Mrs. Harry Hale, Mrs. J. Q.
Adams, Mrs. Fred Bailey and Mrs.
Miss Helen Wortman will go to Phil
adelphia next month to attend Miss
Baldwin's school. She will be 'accom
panied on her Eastern trip by her
mother, Mrs. H. C Wortman. Miss Al
berta Bair is another charming girl
who will attend the same exclusive
Miss Louise Casswell will leave about
the same time to enter Miss Williams'
school at Providence and her cousin.
Miss Alice Louise Jones, will go East
Miss Alice Hillyer and Miss Mary
Hillyer are sojourning at Estacada at
"The Wilderness," the W. H. Nunn's
country place. Miss Henrietta Hender.
son Failing passed the week-end at
Estacada and will return to Portland
Miss Mary Frances Isom has as her
guest Miss Clark who is being enter
tained at "Spendrift," Miss Isom's cot
tage at Neah-kah-nie.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Underwood Hoswell
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. H.
Bernard Catton at the latter's home
In Walnut Park.
Mrs. Samuel Rosenheim, of San
Francisco, who has been the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Bloch, 72 Hoyt
street, has returned to her home in
Mrs. L. Bronson Salmon has returned
from Southern California, after a two
months' absence from the city. She
was extensively entertained by friends
in the South.
Mrs. Rlcka Breslauer and daughter.
Miss Mamie Breslauer, of San Fran
cisco, and David L. Breslauer, of Chico,
Cal.. are being entertained by friends
and relatives in Portland.
Mrs. Catherine Covach Frederich will
be at home at 940 Division street on
the first Thursday of each month from
3 to i o'clock.
AT THE THEATERS
FR surpassing her act of last sea
son is the dramatic sketch Blanche
Walsh brings this season to the Or
pheum to headline the bilL In inten
sity of acting, strength of plot and
value as a vaudeville enlightenment
in art. Miss Walsh's sketch. "Counters
Vadine," is of premier importance. She
is particularly suited to the role, that
of a handsome Russian woman of high
station seeking vengeance for the mur
der of her husband.
The actress brings all the repressed
emotion she is noted for to bear upon
the few tremendous big scenes in the
playlet. The story Is dependent upon
its surprising climax for its biggest
punch, and to disclose it would be un
fair to those who have not yet wit
A knockout number is that of Ed
Flanagan and Neely Edwards in their
new act, "Off and On." which is a se
quel to "On and Off," memorable for
its fun. This one has three splashes,
an awakening on the morning after a
grand big night before a sidewalk
dialogue and a dancing act as
The Feis trio are musical vagabonds
who obligingly wander along the paths
of grand opera with grateful side trips
into harmonious ragtime by means, of
nair a aoxen musical Instruments.
Charlotte Ravenscroft sings in a
clear, well trained soprano the while
she "fiddles up" on her violin and
makes one of the bright spots on the
A clown juggler who gathers in great
goos oi applause is iteaiord..who bur'
lesques everything his straight-working
partner Winchester does,
G. S. Winslow, a long-drawn-out ef
feet, and Gladys Duffy, a dainty, fluffy
blonde, are exponents of skateology,
Their act is exceedingly graceful and
The Gene Muller Trio, with Miss
FORTLAND MAX WILL TEACH t
SCIENCE I.V LA GRANDE , t
HIGH SCHOOL. I
W. Homer Maria,
W. Homer Maris, of Portland,
has been selected by the School
Board of La Grande to fill the
position of head of the depart
ment of science in the faculty of
the La Grande High School. Mr.
Marls is a graduate of the Uni
versity of Oregon, having ob
tained his degree in the class of
June. 1913. He specialized in
zoology. Mr. Marts is the son of
N. C Maris, who is in charge of
the industrial school fair work of
' this State.
loose time of it down at the Lyric this
week under the cognomen of "A Rag
time Wedding," and to settle matters
satisfactorily - to all ' concerned, the
"widder" marries both of 'em at once.
The chorus does more rapid change
of costume than it has ever done before.
Frank Confer is a society favorite;
Willie O'Connor has some excellent and
catchy songs which bring out his pow
erful voice; Ilene Edwards, as the
sailor lass in the middy's song, is
clever and dainty; Nat Wentwortn, in
the part of Johnny Swift, a young
sport with a bass voice, struck the right
chord in the audience with his num
bers, as also did Dorothy Raymond,
who takes the part of Kitty; but the
humor of that wild Irishman, Dan Ma
loney, played by Billy Onslow, Is
really the main feature of an amusing
EMPRESS patrons get their money's
worth this week. They are permit
ted to get their eyes full of Fay King
vivacious, rose cheeked, flashing of
big velvet eyes with her slim little
figure clad attractively, in a black
charmeuse and gold lace gown. She
flashes out on the stage like a little
humming bird, gay of plumage and
To a running fire of satire and little
Jokes, mostly about pugilists in gen
eral and her own husband in particular,-
Fay King Nelson draws lifelike
cartoons. These she changes in sub
ject with each performance, but al
ways they are of local celebrities. Of
course, the Battler comes in for his
share of lithographing at the hands
of his clever and talented wife. One
cartoon of ex-Sheriff Bob Stevens
fetches loud applause. Fay, a home
product, is the special added attraction
on a bill of strength.
Monsieur G. Molassa and a beautiful
girl. Anna Kremser, heading a cast of
excellent pantomime artists and dan
cers, have the sensational act of the
bill in "La Somnambule." Seven art
ists participate. Each Is a dancer of
merit. Mile. Kremser dances contin
uously and brings excitement when
she rolls at full length down a broad
flight of stairs. The pantomime is so
splendidly done that it hardly needs
the explanatory synopsis of the story
attached to the programme. Molasso is
himself a versatile dancer, but it is
Mile. Kremser that rivets attention
with the grace, subtle charm and bril
liancy of her art. In the act Serlno
Molasso as a "soused" housemaid has
a gay little dance.
Of headline quality Is the chaff and
chatter act presented by Jules Bernard
and Florence Scarth. Jules is a copy
righted edition of downright clever
ness. - His mannerisms, side remarks
and "gestures" keep the audience in
convulsions Flossie sings in a sweet
little ingrowing voice, and Jules makes
capital of It and everything else. All
they do and say is freshly painted, and
they'll be a riot anywhere.
There's a real farce on the bill. Its
title is "The Watch," and it is one of
the sort that keeps even old veterans
guessing until it climax. The idea 'is
new, too, and Charles W. Bowser and
company of three enact It well.
Lew Palmore Is a lad with the boun
cing cornets. He juggles other arti
cles, too, but the hats make his
act noteworthy 'and. way ahead of the
usual hat Juggling.
Henry Frey, "souse" comedian, tells
some new Jokes and some old ones and
sings a song or two. An excellent
series of motion pictures complete the
WHEN in one bill can be found an
act that makes the manager
roar, another to make the blase critic
sit up and take notice, a third when
all the baldheads take out their glasses.
and "still a fourth when the scene shift
er has to bring back the piano for the
steenth encore, surely it s some show.
That's Pantages thts week.
There's Alferdo Marshall, who opens
the bill with cannon balls running
down his spine and shivers down those
of the audience. There's Billy Mann,
a blackface with a clever parody on
"That's How I Need You," and some
other laughs: then three merry singers
of merry songs. That's where the
piano had to be brought back.
One of them is at the piano most of
the time, number two is on the violin,
and number three starts the singing.
"The Burglar's Rag" made one great
hit: so did the facial expression of the
man at the piano.
English Johnny and Happy Chappy
made Manager Johnson look weak. He
characterized the act as the best piece
of team work he d seen for years.
Then there's the act for the bald
heads, the diving Venus. Miss Lottie
Waver. Miss Vivian Marshall, a Port-
land girl, and four other diving
Another act of excellence was "The
Dream Dance" by Mile. Tojetti and
Xewberg Has 50 and McMInnville
5 Little Ones, While All of Sll-
verton's Visitors Have Re
turned From Vacations.
Twenty of Portland's poorest chil
dren are going to Dallas on Thursday
for a fresh air outing. Oswego has sent
in a call for a party. Fifty are being
entertained at Newberg and 5 at Mc
MInnville, while nearly all of Silver-
ton's 150 have come back to town.
A poor heart-hungry mother, weeping
for her dead baby, was found In a mis
erable home on Saturday by the Junior
League. She was befriended immediate
ly and an invitation for her to visit In
the country was secured and now she
la being cared for and given a chance
to get strong and in a measure happy
so that she will be able to take up the
battle of life again and work for her
Work Done Systematically.
Another Instance of the good being
done by the fresh-air committee is the
case of a mother of six children. This
woman works "by the day" and In all
her married life she has never had a
holiday. She and her little ones are
being entertained at McMInnville. The
committee mt this place has arranged
Rev. H. T. Atkinson met the party
on the train on Saturday and provided
every member with a bountiful lunch.
From the station at McMInnville the
youngsters were taken in autos to the
Methodist Church,' where tbey were
assigned to their various hosts. Mrs.
Thomas Rogers, president of the Civic
Improvement Club, Mrs. Kuns, Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. Macy and others assisted
in receiving the children. Mrs. Kuns
has several tents put up In her yard
and is entertaining a large number.
She is assisted by her daughter who
amuses the children and takes them
for outings. Hrs. M. Thoroman, of
the Associated Charities who chap
eroned the McMInnville party was the
guest of Mrs. W. T. Macy.
Youngsters Appear Proud.
The local physicians have greatly as
sisted the fresh-air committee. On
Saturday Dr. J. Lome Manlon and Dr.
Robbins gave their entire day to the
One of the members of the Junior
League passed through McMInnville on
Sunday and saw a dozen of the fresh-
air youngsters going to Sunday school
proudly wearing their yellow satin
badges and looking extremely happy..
EAST SIDE PLAN COSTLY
HEARING OX DOCK-RECREATION"
PARK PROJECT HELD.
After Debate Before City Comtnls
Eton Farther Hearing1 for Thurs
day Is Ordered.
Figures and statistics on using docks
as recreation places were hurled back
and forth between East Side interests
and the Dook Commission yesterday
morning In the City Hall, with the
Mayor and Municipal Commissioners
acting as umpires. The game was a
tie. so the commissioners called an
other conference for 10 A. M. next
The members of the Dock Board did
not particularly oppose- the general
Idea of the East Side Business Men's
Club of utilizing the roofs of the pro
posed docks for band concerts, dances
and the like, but they declared it would
cost at least $130,000 additional to build
the docks so as to allow for the recre
ation features. The present plans call
for structures of slow burning milling,
while In order to provide for recreation
the docks would have to be of fireproof
The Dock Board asserted that it did
not have the additional money and the
City Commission was quite sure It
President L. M. Lepper. of the East
Side Business Men's Club, waged a
valiant light for that organizations pet
plan. It was shown that the space on
the roof of the larger of the proposed
docks will be 100 by 610 feet, and the
assertion was made that this Is alto
gether too much area to go to waste.
Plans were gone into, showing how a
roof could be built over the dock
roof so as to protect the flooring for
dancing. It was asserted that dances,
band concerts and other social events
on the tops of the docks would prove a
great advertisement lor the city ana
figures were presented showing how
much such arrangements have cost
Engineer Hegardt. of the Dock Com
mission, was instructed to present full
plans and estimates at the meeting
JOAN OF ARC DEPICTED
Pantomimic Spectacle Feature of
When Ringllng Brothers' circus ex
hibits in Portland Thursday and Fri
day local people who have read of the
doings of the suffragettes In London
and elsewhere will be given an op
portunity of contrasting the feminine
leaders of 1911 witn tne msioric mili
tant of five centuries ago.
This season's piece de resistance of
the Ringllng programme is a great
wordless play depicting tne aramatio
story of Joan of Arc With more than
1200 characters, marcning pageantry.
soldiery in gleaming armor, horses in
rich traDDtngs and a Daiiet oi uu gins.
this . pantomimic spectacle Is being
given by Ringllng Brothers as an add
ed attraction to tneir. circus oi many
Cooe Teachers In Session.
NORTH BEND. Or.. Aug. Is. (Spe
cial.) The annual Coos County Teach
ers' Institute opened here today with
about 100 teachers enrolled. Miss
Shearer, of Portland, is in charge of
the primary work, and Assistant State
Superintendent Carleton, Professor
Ppnfa.anr TCfrV sr. th.
other outside instructors assisting in
the work. Superintendent Raab and
the North Bend teachers have arranged
for a big clambake at the beach as one
of the social entertainments for the
E3 XT XS
W ! T t 1 " :
ec aa o
- Nusi,-.,;,: eo'.
Coupons with these Cigarettes
Have Double Value During September
In every package of OLD MILL, PIEDMONT and OBAIC Cigarettes ia a coupon of value. The coupons
can be exchanged for practical and beautiful presents suitable for every inember of the family and the household.
The hundreds of presents are pictured and described in a 48-page catalogue which is yours for the asking.
The catalogue tells just how many coupons are required to secure each article.
Now we are going to make a special one month offer on these three brands of cigarettes. During the
month of September, 1913, each coupon from OLD MILL, PIEDMONT and OBAK Cigarettes will have double
value. Each coupon is worth two coupons in redemption value.
The coupons must be presented in person at our Premium Store 381 Alder
Street, Portland, Ore. No coupons can be mailed to this store.
se in nackinz coupons with our cigarettes is to
e brands and also to express our appreciation
i are placing a doable value on the coupons for the
' days in September to acquaint you with these three
of your patronage.
We are placing
thirty days in September to acquaint you
brands right away have you see our premium store and
become familiar with our plan of giving presents.
All other coupons or tags of value issned by as can be assorted with these coupons from OLD MILL, PIEDMONT and OBAE Cigarettes and
they will be redeemed as heretofore but only at their regular value.
Get the Catalogue Use the Coupon tS
The cigarettes are the best So brands made; and their
high quality is maintained irrespective of coupons or
their special double value.
Start in right away saving your coupons. Get your friends
to help you have them smoke OLD MILL, PIEDMONT or
OBAK Cigarettes. All dealers sell these brands.
Coupons may be assorted.
at ItMACCO TAOS fa As
tA'TOkACCO COVFOffJ cm
J . . rm
IriOAMTn COWOWJ S
The John Bollman Company
381 Alder Street, corner West Park Street
LIGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO CO.
Ml Aldw Same, comer Vol Perk Stnet, Partksd. Oi.
W Plo mod mm yatf fortritf pag bw, book, pfcmiajj mmd ini ulliing) fH
M On mii.jiH joa ffr for Am ima mt cifanoa mom baco mm nil Tn
LH I "
RIVAL UNION MEN FIGHT
LONGSHOREMAN" LEADERS CAR
RY ROW INTO BAXK.
Charles Tlllbury, Meld on. Charge of
Assaulting A. F. Schaab, Says
Trouble Was Provoked.
Into the lobby of the United States
National Bank, the fight between opposing-
unions of long-shoremen pene
trated yesterday, when A. F. Schaab,
business agent of the Independent
concern, took refuge there and was
pursued by Charles Tlllbury, of the
It is charged that Tlllbury. who Is
a large man, was beating and kicking
Schaab on the tile floor of the lobby
when ex-Police Captain Bailey, the
bank officer, and Cashier R W.
Schmeer, interfered. Detectives Ma
loney and Swennes took the union man
In custody and Schaab swore to a com
plaint on which Tlllbury was held.
Tlllbury justifies his action by the
assertion that Schaab had applied
abusive epithets to him.
Schaab made an appeal in Municipal
Court yesterday morning to have three
members of the Longshoremen's
Union, charged with assaulting him
previously, disposed of promptly, as
he said he feared for his life. The
case went over. When Schaab left the
courtroom, members of the opposing
faction boarded the same car with
him. and Sergeant Rupert sent a mo
torcycle officer to trail the car and
see that no trouble occurred.
HEIMRICH ESTATE VALUED
Late Railroad Magnate's Holding?
Inventoried at $347,069.66.
An Inventory of the estate of John
Heimrlch, who was president of the
Great Southern Railroad Company,
was filed in Probate Court yesterday.
The value is given as 1537.069.66. The
will, in which bequests are made to
various relatives and charitable institutions,-
was filed nearly two months
The Inventory, submitted by W. V.
pmith. George R. Funk and Frank
Bolan, appointed appraisers by Judge
Cleeton. 'shows innumerable notes for
amounts ranging from $1000 to $12,000
and secured by mortgages. $1J,745.05 in
cash. S39 acres in Nebraska, valued at
$4765: a lot in Irving Harbor View Ad
dition valued at $5000, and 675 shares
of stock of the Great Southern Hail
road Company valued at $19,166.66; 386
first mortgage bonds of the same cor
poration valued at $257,333.33; a note
of the Centennial Milling Company, of
Seattle, for $50,000; two notes execut
ed by J. G. Heimrich aggregating $69,-
000 and mining tock In nearly a score
companies. No value Is placed on the
MEMORIAL WILL BE HELD
Fiftieth Anniversary of Qnantrell
Massacre to Be Commemorated.
The fiftieth anniversary of the mas
sacre at Lawrence, Kan., by Quantrell
and his band of guerillas will be
Thursday. Lawrence will observe the
day with memorial services, for which
elaborate preparations have been made
and to which survivors of the raid will
return from all parts of the country.
The survivors of the raid living in
Portland, and ' others who formerly
lived in Lawrence will hold a memorial
meeting at the Oaks on Thursday from
It to i P. M., at which those who were
in the raid will relate their experiences
of that day. A picnic dinner will be a
feature of the meeting. All who for
merly lived In Lawrence are urged to
come and bring their baskets.
Those wishing further particulars
Good Time How
for Blood Health
Blood Disorders Gome to Stay.
A few doses of that wonderful blood
purifier. & 8. S-, will start activities In
the cellular tissues of the body and
soon show decided changes in the skin.
The skin is but a fine network of tiny
tlood vessels, and the specific action of
. 8. S. is declared to be a pronounced
stimulation of the activity of these
cells. Certain it Is that in a surpris
ingly short time any skin eruption
shows a most remarkable change; it
begins to dry up: the skin scales off
In tiny flecks, and soon a layer of
clear, healthy and firm tissue resulta.
The reason for this is In the peculiar
stimulation of & 8. &, which enables
the cells in the skin to select from the
blood tbe nfriment it requires for
Ton can obtain S. 8. 8. at any well
stocked drug store. If you insist upon
It. but be sure you are not- talked into
something "Just as good."
S. 8. a Is prepared by the Swift Spe
cific Co., 1(0 Swift Bids.. Atlanta, Ga.
Write for their Illustrated book on
skin diseases. .
may communicate with Mrs. "W. "W. I street; Mrs. Asa Sleeth, 1025 Michigan
Bretherton, 465 East Twenty-sixth avenue, or P. Eggert, 129 Third street.
"I am an old man and many of my troubles
never happened." ELBERT HUBBARD
rE white hair and wrinkled fates of our busy men and women tell
of doubt, fear and anxiety more than disease or age. Worry plays
havoc with the nervous system so that digestion is rained and sleep
banished. What oil is to the friction of the delicate part of an engine
(golden fvfedical f$iscovery
is to the delicata organs of the body. It's a tonic and body builder because it
stimulates the liver to vigorous action, assists the stomach to assimilate food thus
enriching the blood, and the nerves and heart in turn are fed on pure rich blood.
Neuralgia "is the cry of starred nerves for food." For forty years "Golden
Medical Discovery" in liquid form has given great satisfaction as a tonic and
Now it can be obtained in tablet form from dealer in medicine
or send 50 one-cent stamps for trial box. Write R. V.Pierce,Buffalo.
DR. PIERCE'S PLEASANT PELLETS
Relieve constipation, regulate the Uver,
4 bowels. Easy to take mm caady.
- i k
"W.i ri rrrrMiMr rr -v T-ir rrca ts.rtrm
Quickest, Most Comfortable Way to the Ocean
rWJs Saturday Special 2 o'CIock
OBSERVATION PARLOR CARS
Northwest Golf Tourney
Fifth and Stark Streets
Eleventh and Hoyt St.