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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1915)
tttt? ironyixG oKrenoyTA??. Saturday, march 13, i9i.y 0 ,.
I' - jfC?Si? 1 1
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
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. . Mam 7uTu. A 60:5
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Jlr.II.I.; (Hr.adav and Taylor) Musi-a
af ter.,vn J:li and tonight at :15 o'clock.
XiAKklK I -....1a antl Sixth, between Al
di- .n.i u.Tri...,,. "Tii Awakening
of II-Tra Kirhip." This aucrnoon
and tonight at a :1a o'cluck.
Ull FOUUUilt AMISEMENT COMPAXt
(fourth and S-tark lluving picture and
vaudeville. Colitiuuoua till 11 o ewea-VanoVillle.
PnvilEI'M iRmiclmy at Stark Thl aft
ernoon at :lu and tontfni at o.w
I'ANTAOKS (Rroa.laay at Alder) Per
lurmuini l.:u tu 11 P. M.. cuntinuoua.
SI A KITH I.OKWS KM PRESS (Hroadwajr
and limbilli Coutluuoua pertorciincce
! rh-tnre Theater.
NATIONAL, lark. Weal lark, near Waab.
rKOPUEo W'eit Park near Alder.
JIAJEST1C Park and Washington.
W STAR Park and Waablnjton.
ai MSI.-T TiiiLATfclll WasUlbSton and
COl.L'MUI.v THEATER-Sixth and Stark.
li.KtENTIISTKEF.T THEATER fEleventh
and M.rrl..n Movlm dI tures ol "Til. 13
Punctured l;oinance." conliuuoua, 1 P. M
I- II r. it.
Arivarf laamavtta Intended for CUT NW
In Krtef eolnmne In Hundaya laaua rnuat be
Banded In The. Oronlan buaineaa uwio r
a clock Saturday evenlns.
KW Oll'TllH Bfll.PlNO I'l.ANXF.P.
TSrv ?. i Poling, presiding cHt for
the Portland rli.-ti t i f the United
Kvangrliral Church, conducted the last
ouarterlv conference of the Kirsl
United Kvaticelii-al Church, of it.
Jfthn?. Thursday nittht. reports from all
icnartroents .showing the church In pr.
tcllent financial condition mid all hill?
paid. All ho official nifinbors of the
church were nro.scnl. Tttp matter of
erecting a modern church was con
sidered and it win decided to Mart
the preliminaries for a new luitldiiie.
but it will not he erected until 1!17.
Plana for the structure will be pre
pared, estimates of coot made and the
rampaisn for a building fund started.
It was reported that the women already
had accumulated a considerable sum
for the building fund. church rout
ine $10,000 is proposed. Rev. Mr. I'ollng
complimented the church for its en
terprise, but advised that the erection
of the new building be deferred until
1917, when financial conditions may be
better. Roy Kerrell was elected lay
representative to the Oregon, confer
ence, which will meet at Corvallis in
, Foktt Hocr-js' Adoration to Begin.
! Forty hours' adoration services will
begin tomorrow in the St. Charles
J parish. Rev. Henry Becker in charge.
The solemn opening will be held. Sun
day morning at S o'clock when high
mass will be celebrated. At 10:30 A. M.
there will be low mass and in the
evening at 7:30 o'clock there will be
a sermon with benediction. Monday
there will be mass at 7 A. M. and in
ythe evening at 7:30 o'clock. Tuesday
the mass of reposition) will be cele
brated and in the evening the services
will close at 7:30 o'clock. St. Churles
parish is one of the newly formed
parishes of the city in the northeastern
Qlna. Rr. oas TJjes at 72. Mrs.
Frances O'Donnel Kegan died Thursday
at her home. 574 Borthwick street, at
72 years of age. Xhe was the wife
of Owen Regan, and mother of Mrs.
J. Donovan, of Portland; Mrs. W. P.
yhepard. of Council Bluffs, la., and Mrs.
JI. T. Kearns. of Salt Iake City. Utah.
The funeral will be held today at 9
A- M. from t. Mary's Church. Williams
avenue and Stanton street, with inter
ment in the Mount Calvary Cemetery.
The family have been residents of Port
land for 15 years.
Bank Officer Elected. Directors
of the First State Bank of Milwaukie
yesterday elected. Arthur Zanders
cashier to fill the vacancy caused by
the death of Andrew U. Bolstad. Mr.
Zanders has been assistant cashier for
two years. Miss Elizabeth Streib. who
has been an assistant cashier for two
years, was reappointed. The board will
elect a director in place of Mr. Bolstad
at the meeting April 5. Mr. Bolstad
organized the Milwaukie bank seven
years ago with the assistance of Philip
ilrelb and other citizens of Milwaukie.
TWt.LT St. Dknis" Fretk Temporarily.
While an investigation into her
sanity is being made, to find out
whether the trials of the young
divorced woman result more from her
head or her heart, Mrs. Hazel Tackels.
who was arrested under the name of
'Dolly St. Denis," was allowed to g.v to
the home of her mother in Milwaukie.
yesterday morning. The case against
her has been continued. She was last
srrested for shop-lifting in Meier &
Frank's and attempted suicide wheu
Station Agf.xt's Fi-nkrai, Help. Fu
neral services of Joseph 1. Bergen,
station agent of the Southern Pacific
Railroad in Milwaukie ever since the
station, was established, were held yes
terday from his home en Harrison
street. Rev. H. It. Oeil officiated. In
terment was In Milwaukie Cemetery. He
died Tuesday at the age of 53 years
slid is survived by a widow and a
daughter. Miss Myrtle Bergen, who
has been appointed station agent to
sticoeed her father. Mr. Bergen was a
member of the Masonic order.
Jt-Nioft Mootro to Meet. The Port
land Lodge. No. 1I. Junior Order of
. Moose, will hold an open meeting at
Moose Hall. Tuesday evening at
. o'clock to hear Dr. Calvin S. White
speak on "What It Takes to Make a
Man." The meeting is for young men
from 15 to 20 years old. Members of
the Junior order and sons of members
of the senior order and their friends
Ferkt Inspection Set. No automo
biles can go to Vancouver on Thurs
day. March 18. On that day Govern
ment officials will Inspect th ferry.
and while the inspection Is being made,
the steamer Jessie Harkins will be sub
stituted for the ferryboat. Although
a perfectly seaworthy craft, the Jessie
Harkins cannot accommodate automo
biles or teams.
Hams, whole or half, are 15c at
Frank La Smith's. ::S Alder st. lxin
beefsteak. shoulder beefsteak. lcin
pork chops and pickle pork are also
15. Bacon is ISc. Boiling beef and
shoulder roast veal are loc. Breast
veal, pork sausage and hamburger are
all 12'ic Adv.
TViu. Pat Reward for confidential or
other Information leading to recovery
of violin taken from Jefferson High;
saxophone 25574, from Washington
High, and lady's watch from Lincoln
High. Monogram "M. B. M." Phone Main
3536. after P. M, or write AF S4S.
Two Held for Ttpewp.iter Theft.
R. Salquist and Dan Rust, drivers for
. the Manning Transfer Company, held
o a charge of the theft of a type
writer from the L. C. Smith agency,
were bound over to the grand jury yes
terday morning, waiving a preliminary
hearing In the Municipal Court.
Waiter Is Arrested. Harry Cole
man, a waiter, was arrested at 130
North Sixth street Thursday night by
Detectives Leonard ami Hill, on a war
rant charging him with changing a
stone in, a n..t wned by H. Vnger.
He was booked for larceny.
Cvser has splendid store for rent.
rSx75 feet in size, right In the heart
of the business district. Light, heat
and water Included In rental. Splendid
opportunity for a wide-awake mer.
chant. L 570, Oregonian, Adr.
Dr. W. Claodb Adams, pyorrhea spe
cialist, has moved to 1-08 Selling bldg.
Main 5155. Adv.
hifhehd's Hot Springs. A good
time to go. E. 1. db.lpb.erd, mgr. Ad.
f New Librart Buildino to Go Up.
Arrangements have been completed ana
contract let for the erection of a new
library building on Nehalem avenue be
tween Kast Thirteenth and East
Fifteenth streets in Sellwood..It will be
built by Contractor Hamilton and
leased to the Library Association, and
will be 55x100 feet. In general style
It will resemble the Lents Library
building. It will be completed and
occupied by July 1. Work will start
on the structure, next Monday. The
Sellwood Library was established as a
reading room on Umatilla avenue across
the street from the Sellwood school
through the efforts of Sellwood citizens,
and became the first full-fledged branch
library a few years later. At present
it occupies quarters on Tenino street,
which have become too small. In Jan
uary the circulation was 440J. Mrs. A.
W. Jones is the librarian.
Indian Relics to Be Housed. The
collection of Indian relics and minerals,
nresented to Brooklyn school by Dr.
LMv naffety, are to be placed in the
south end of the assembly hall on
shelves and in cases, which are to be
built by the students of the manual
training department. The relics and
minerals are stored in boxes at the
home of Dr. ltaffety. and will be trans
ferred to the schoolhouse as soon as
possible. Dr. Raffety will label earn
specimen. The collection represents
the work of more than 30 years of
Dr. Raffety and his brothers. Dr. C. H.
and II. M. Raffety. and in this
assembling of the specimens they were
assisted by Indian John CaSmo, who
died near Fairview a few years ago
when more than 100 years old.
Rev. H. L. Pratt's Condition Serious.
Reports received yesterday from
Florence. Or., were to the effect that
the condition of Rev. II. U Pratt, who
was stricken with paralysis last Sat
urday, is serious. Rev. Mr. Singleton.
of Salem, who saw him Tuesday re
ported that Rev. .Mr. Pratt is seriously
ill. and that the paralysis with which
he was attacked was complicated with
oilier ailments. Mrs. Pratt arrived
from Portland at Florence Tuesday, but
no direct word has been received from
her. Rev. Mr. Pratt s home Is in Port
land, but he was preparing to erect a
new church at Florence and the lumber
was on the ground. He is a minister
of the United Evangelical Church and
is well known in tho state.
Annual SuntinsTED for Park rsrri.
Annuals may be planted in the parK
ing of the streets in the Brooklyn
school district, instead of roses, if the
recommendations of Principal Gary are
carried out. Mr. Gary Is chairman of
the local committee for the City Beau
tiful and yesterday conferred, with
other members of the committee. He
suggested that annuals would be a
change from other portions of the. city.
It was decided to divide up the
Brooklyn district into subdistrlcts and
appoint subcommittees to take charge,
clean up and plant -flowers. A mass
eeting of the people of the district
will be called next week when the
chairmen of the subdivisions will be
Htgienb S o c i e t t Proposed. More
than 20 persons attended the social
hvgiene meeting held in Gresham
Thursday night under the' auspices of
he State Social Hygiene Society. iu.
J. Cummins, secretary, made arrange
ments for the meeting. Addresses were
made by Mayor Stapleton, who presided,
Dr. J. M. Short. William r . W oodwara,
Principal Stubbs. Theodore Brugger, Dr.
11. H. Hughes and Dr. W. Ott. The
ocal committee composed of J. E.
tubbs. Karl K. Miller and Arthur
Dowsetts were made permanent at the
meeting and will form a branch- as
sociation for permanent hygiene work
School Pupils Hear Concert.
Nearly 2000 pupils from different public
schools of the city listened with un
mistakable pleasure In the Hellig Thea
ter yesterday to the fine rendition by
he Portlund Symphony Orchestra, Al.
Christensen. conductor, of the symphony
music to be heard at tomorrow after
noon's concert The applause was long
and enthusiastic. About 1500 of the
audience were students from Jefferson
liah School, and as they marched In a
body from the school building to the
trtfley cars, they were photographed
by men with moving picture apparatus,
ami It is understood the film will be
Mail Fraud Alleged. Leo J. Gechus,
arrested on a charge of tlsing the mails
to defraud, yesterday waived prelim
inary examination and was held for
the Federal grand jury under -$2000
bonds. Gechus confessed to the postal
authorities that he used several aliases
in carrying on operations by mall. One
of his alleged schemes was to send
Kast for merchandise, such as watches,
jewelry and books. The Eastern houses
found it difficult to collect because his
orders were signed by fictitious names
and it was a guess whether the man of
many aliases lived in Portland, Linn-
ton, Oregon City or .Lamas, wash.
Christian Science Lectures Set.
The first free lecture on Christian
Science to be delivered in the new
church edifice of Second Church of
Christ. Scientist. East Sixth street and
llnllinhv avenue. will be given by
Jacob S. Shields, member of the board1
r.f lectureship of the Mother Church,
the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in
Boston, Mass., Monday and Tuesday
evenings, at 8 o'clock, and Tuesday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. All are cordial
ly invited to attend.
Mrs. Mosfssohw Rests Easily. Mrs.
David X. Mosessohn. who Tuesday per
mitted 24 square inches of skin to be
taken from her body for grafting on
the left cheek and left wrist of her
daughter. Zelda, burned in the Irving
ton school lire December 10. was re
ported yesterday to be resting easily
at St. Vincent's Hospital. The child
was also said to be getting along well.
Teace Meeting Tonight. "Prohibi
tion a Forerunner of World Peace" will
be discussed by Elisha A. Baker to
night at 8 o'clock in Hall A. Central
Library. Mr. Baker is the organizer for
the Oregon Anti-Saloon League. Mrs.
Mildred Kyle will deal with "The Super,
stitions of" Patriotism." Congregational
singing of peace songs will be a
Y. M. C. A. Men Go to Newbero. H.
W. Stone. general secretary of the
Young Men's Christian Association, and
a large number of the members left
at 5:30 o'clock last night for the con
vention of the Idaho and Oregon as
sociations at Newberg. They will re
turn on a special train immediately
after the meeting Sunday night.
Postoffice Robbery Charged.
Thomas Watson is in the County Jail
charged with breaking in and robbing
the Postoffice at Junction City, and
will get a hearing before United States
Commissioner Drake this morning
Watson was arrested - at Astoria by
Deputy United States Marshal Fuller
and brought to Portland yesterday.
League to Hear C. W. Johnson. In
addition to the programme of the Ore
gon Civic League, Charles W..,John
son, of Des Moines, la., "father" of the
commission plan of civic government,
will make an adiiress. The league
meets at the Multnomah Hotel today at
12:15 P. M. for the regular luncheon.
Hotel Moore. Seaside, Or..
Has opened for the Spring and Sum
mer season. Make your reservation
for March 18 and 17. Address Dan J.
Moore, proprietor. Adv.
Calvary Presbyterian Church.
Rev. Oliver S. Baum tomorrow, 10:30
A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Adv.
JITNEY . BILL READY
Measure Is Sent to Council and
Comes Up Wednesday.
MANY PARTS UNCHANGED
New Class Rooms Heady.
The commercial department of the
Franklin High School, which held its
sessions In the South Mount Tabor
School before , that structure burned
Thursday, will be housed, beginning
Monday, in the Glencoe School building,
Kast Forty-ninth and Belmont streets.
This was announced by Principal S.
1 Ball, of the Franklin High School,
New desks and typewriters have been
Those who lost books in the fire will
be provided for by the district.
Provision Barring Machines From
Morrison and Washington Streets
Important One Mayor and
Mr. Daly Disagree.
The proposed ordinance to regulate
the operation of jitneys, revised to
conform to the ideas expressed by the
majority of the members of the City
Council at a recent hearing, was sent
to the Council vesterdav by City At
torney LaRoche. It will be introduced
formallv next Wednesday and the new-
provisions be considered and an effort
made to put the measure up lor nnai
In the measure as revised one of the
most important considerations will be
the elimination of Jitneys from Wash
ington and Morrison streets, in the
West Side business center. The Council
in this regard faces the question of
serious traffic congestion on the one
side and the referendum on the other.
Commissioner Daly announced at yes
terday's Council meeting that such a
provision probably would cause the
jitney Interests to invoke the referen
dum on the ordinance and he expressed
the opinion it would supply a good
argument in waging a campaign
against the ordinance.
Mayor Takes Opposite View.
Mayor Albee took the opposite view
of the proposition. He declared that
it I absolutely necessary for' the city
to do something to relieve traffic con
gestion on these streets. Municipal
Traffic Engineer Kirkpatrick has an
nounced that investigation shows an
increase of 236 per cent in traffic crh
Fifth and Washington streets over the
traffic a year ago. This Is due to the
jitneys, it is said.
i The Mayor said that there can be no
reasonable argument against jitneys
being required to operate on Stark,
Alder and Yamhill streets, instead of
on Morrison and Washington streets.
He says he doubts that the jitney in
terests, would invoke the referendum
on the ordinance, merely because of
provision barring jitneys from Wash
ington and Morrison streets.
The jitney measure as revised em
braces many of the features of the
old measure and the new provisions
decided upon by the Council.
The provisions of the measure may
be summarized as follows:
Every jitney must procure license.
To get this, written application must be
made to the City Auditor.
Ronle Must Be Designated,
The application must give the name
of the applicant, the route over which
the jitney is to be operated, the seat
ing capacity of the jitney and the
schedule of trips to be maintained.
No license shall be issued unless it
is approved by the Commissioner of
the Department of Public Utilities,
Commissioner Daly. He will have the
right to refuse the issuance of a license.
The applicant then has right of appeal
to the Council.
The route designated in the ap
plication for a license shall not be
changed without consent of the Com
missioner. Service of jitneys shall commence at
6 A. M. daily, except Sunday, and con
tinue until 10 A. M. and shall be main
tained from 3 P. M. until 11 P. AL On
Sundays service need not start until
7:30 A. M.
Between 6 A. M. and 8 A. M. all
Jitneys shall be operated to the outer
end of their routes, but may turn back
upon, discharging the last inbound
passenger. Between 4:30 V. M. and 7
P. M. all jitneys shall be operated to
the Inner end of their routes, but may
turn back upon discharging the last
outbound passenger. During all other
hours the operation shall cover the
full length of the jitney routes.
Pare and Speed Limit Fixed.
Fare is limited to 5 cents.
' The speed limit is fixed at four miles
an huur before crossing any railroad
track at a grade crossing.
Passengers are not to be permitted
to ride on the running board or to
sit on doors or stand on steps, and
only one passenger to be permitted to
ride In the same seat with the driver.
All jitneys must be in safe operating
Between 30 minutes after sunset and
.sunrise jitneys shall be lighted when
their covers are up.
Within 90 days all Jitneys shall have
tires that will not skid.
License fees are fixed at $2 a month
for each five-passenger car and 25 cents
a seat a month for each seat in ex
cess of five.
The driver of any jitney may be de
barred from operating such a car for
one year if found guilty of willful
violation of the law or reckless driving.
Signs indicating the routes of Jitneys
shall be painted with oil paint on wind
Shields and on the sides of cars.
Violation of the ordinance shall be
punishable by a fine of $100 and im
prisonment for 30 days.
5 i.s:5B-5i I
Ia S Si h f
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3 ..flf ;S
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is ; ; S-S si
"Mystery of Missing Boots'
at Last Is Cleared.
Detective Andy Vaughn Falls In
Vinegar Ilarrel on Hunt for Crim
inal and SIM Footwear, Once Proud
C OOTGEAR ranging from the expen
I sive and highly polished shoes of
the prosperous lawyer or successful
criminal to a dirty rag tied about the
bruised instep of a barefoot hobo has
been seen in the corridors of the Munic
ipal Court, but until last week never
had been seen a pair or ooots sucn
were worn by City Detective Andy
Vaughn. They were 15 inches in height,
of finely dressed leather, and cost to
take his word for it $18, made, to order.
The detective was inordinately proud
of these boots. They received much no
tice for they did not terminate at the
toe in gently sloping promonitory or the
rounded bluff of the "ounaog styie.
but shot forward to a sheer cliff with
a droD of an inch and a half, perpen
dicular. There were many wild theories
to account for this peculiar shape.
For the past, few days Vaughn has
been seen in "regular" shoes. It was at
first thought that the "guying" of his
fellow workers had caused him to do
away with the boots, but he denied this
vehemently. "The Mystery oi tne .Hiss
ing Boots" threatened to go down in
history as one of the unsolved cases of
the Portland detective bureau. But
yesterday the truth leaked out.
Detective Vaughn had been detailed
the first of the week to Investigate the
burglary of the Clark Bros. -vinegar
factorv and warehouse on Albina ave
nue. With his $18 boots he clambered
about the barrels and vats of vinegar,
seeking the criminak who might have
been hiding in a barrel, but was not.
Stepping from one tier of barrels to
another, Vaughn slipped and splashed
into vinegar up to his knees.- His boots
filled quickly and nicely with the
liquid. Vaughn climbed out. vigorously
expressing his dismay. He sat down
to pull off a boot and as he struggled
with it some of the vinegar spurted out
The modern conception of a
bank is the one that empha
sizes the spirit of friendly in
terest in the progress of its
depositors. This bank strives
to enter heartily into this
spirit of co-operation and to
assure its depositors of some
thing more in their associa
tion here than a convenient'
way of taking care of money.
Mxth and Morrison Ms.
on his clothes. His plight was not a
happy one. and ho said as much.
Thn hoots will ho worn n.irnin. De
tective Vaughn swears it. But not until
they have regained some lost shape and
have lost tho pungent odor which yet
clings to them.
HEALTH LAW IS PRAISED
Pure Water Supply Expected- to
That the law passed by the last Leg
islature, which requires the approval
of the State Board of Health before a
municipal water, supply- or sewage sys
tem can be put in, will eliminate ty
phoid in the state, if properly enforced,
is the belief, expressed yesterday, of
Dr. Calvin S. White, state health offi
cer. The law goes into effect May 15.
"Typhoid can only be contracted
through drinking sewage," said Dr.
White, "and consequently if the drink
ing of sewage is done away with the
disease is stopped, because there is
no longer cause for It.
"What It Means to Be a Christian
will be Dr. L. R. Dyott's theme Sun
day morning in the First Congrega
tional Church. His evening theme,
"The Broadest and Best Use of Psy
CARD OF THA.VKS.
We desire to thanK our many friends for
kindness and sympathy extended us dur
ing- the sickness and death ol neiovea
husband and father, W. J. Lewellen.
MRS. J. W. LKWKLLKN.
MISS V. H. PONDJSR AND
Adv. MRS. C. M". ZKLL.
Store Open Till 10 P. M. Tonight-
TfN your Saturday
3 Evening Post this
week you'll see a full page ad
vertisement of "The Beaufort"
suck suit, describing in detail the many
new features of this, the latest achieve-
In our windows, a special dis
play of "Beaufort" suits in new gray,
brown and blue tartans and plaids. The
"Beaufort" model is far in advance of anything; you 11
see this season. Come here now and try on your size at
GUS KUHN, President
Steinbach & Co.
tWaimin mmm ww
S. & 11. Stamps Given.
'IK MOUSE Or KUPeiNMBIMg
NARCOTIC SOLD TO BOYS
JUVEMLE COURT WITH DECOYS
Misdeeds of Youngsters Hanging From
11 to IS Yeera of Age Laid to
Use of "Hashish."
That several drug stores in Tortland
. .. . llfnn- n.M.lf a it-as Of llM.Shlsh.
nave u c -1 . i . . t,... .. .. n . -
a powerful narcotic, to young boys has
just been aiscoverea uj ...mi
tion Officer Mcintosh. Disclosure of
this traffic was brought about after
several days' investigation into the
habits of wards of the Juvenile Court.
The boys who had been addicted to the
use of hashish at first were firm In
their statements that they knew noth
ing of such a traffic, but when a small
supply was found on one of the youths
a complete confession was made and
the extent of the traffic disclosed.
Armed with evidence and a list of
stores which have been selling the weed
.Ko Tnuonil. Court
to DOys. Uliiceirt vl
yesterday made a tour of the business
district OI r-oriiaim.
stores were visited and in four stores
packages of hashish were purchased.
rne Duyin capc.jh.i..ii - -
of Chief Probation Officer Mcintosh,
De p u ty i-'rooation uniccr emmc
venlle Court Defender Bobinson. two
newspaper men and two wards of the
court. The wards were used as decoys
and made the purchases under the di
rection of the officers. Immediate steps
will be taken to prevent tho sale of
hashish to minors, and it is probable
that several arrests will be made.
"Smoking hashish has been going on
about two months," said Chief Proba
tion Officer Mcintosh. "There are about
i minors, whose ages range from 11
to 18, whohave been using the weed..
The effect was apparent when thesnj
boys were brought Into court first and
we began a careful study of tha habit'
of the boys. Wince we havo discovered
that they had been smoking hashish
we arc convinced that their Incorrigible
acts were due to the uso of the weed."
Portland I'roplo In CIiIojiro.
CHICAGO, March 12. (Special.)
The following from Portland, Or., are
registered nt Chicago hotels: Congress
H. U Keats. La rialle W. A. Lacy, I.
Phoenix Guaranteed Hose for Men
"When you are ready, Gridley,
fire." Such men as Dewey
men who accomplish things leave
detail to others and
Call Up Berg
for Men's Gloves, Hosiery, Neckwear and Umbrellas
with the assurance that, they'll get .what they want at
once at the lowest price.
Of course the "hard to fit" find a, personal call ad
vantageous, for Berg's glove-fitters have the "knack"
of getting things just right the first time. .
309 Morrison St.
Charles F. Berg, Mgr.
-7Syes- "os'e- una,,, y
Financially, can be assured by the
Interest Paid Through the
THE UNITED STATES
Third and Oak,
Dine on Sunday at the Portland
An excellent Table d'Hote Dinner will be served from
5:30 to 8 o'clock in the newly decorated dining-room.
Orchestral Music Throughout Evening
Geo. C. Ober, Managcr-
Telephones Pacific, Marshall 1; Home, A 62SI
Penny ' f They belong to you and Penny
Change. I you should have them. J Change.
SMALL (GRAIN-FED) PIG PORK
COUNTRY (MILK -FED) VEAL
Leg Roasts, lb 15c
Shoulders, lb 122c
Loins, lb ISc
Fresh Spare Ribs, lb. 12 c
Shoulder or Breast, lb l.c
Rolls (boneless and larded)
the pound 17c
Veal Loaf, lb 15c
French Rack Roasts, lb. . .17c
Leg or Loin Roasts, lb. . . .17c
Jones' Club House Link Sausage 15c lb.
Jones' "Pride of Oregon"
HAMS AND BACON
Hams, one-half or whole, pound 1 Gc
Shoulder Hams, pound 1 12o
Cottage Hams, pound 14c4
Bacon Back, one-half or whole strip, pound, 17
Bacon, better than high-priced Eastern goods,
the pound 20c
Special Bargain Meat Counter
Where you get the best to be had in meats for the least money
No phone orders, no deliveries from this counter
Boneless Rolled Roasts of Beef, pound 18c
Pot Roasts of Beef, pound loc
Brisket, Plate or Short Rib Boiling Beef, pound -i (
Brisket, Plate or" Short Rib Corned Beef, pound 1 Ji
All Other Meats Equally Reduced in Price
WHAT WE HAVE TO OFFER
Unexcelled Preaching, Good, M.mic .Nursery J""!'-" ' """V
oi Loague. Genuine Sociability.
T THE FIRST MKTHOUIST F.PIWOPAI. 'Ht 11(11,
Twelfth and Taylor street".
OF WHICH UK. FRANK I.. 1.0VF.LAM 1 PASTOIU
TOMORROW AT 10l30 A. M, Ji."lt NOOX, :15 AXH 7.:tO P. 1.
WHO FOR ?
livening Subject: "The Breakdown of a S-oul.
or Under a Juniper Tree.
IS CORDIALLY INVITED, AI.l. SF.ATS FHF.I-:.
CHAIKS TO RECANE.
' School for the Adult Blind.
11th and Davis.
'or particulars call J. F. Meyers,
Phone Main 648.
Phone Your Want Ads. to
- Main 7070, A 6093
The House of Welcomi
Park and Alder Streets,
In the theater and shopping dis
trict, one block from any car
line. Rates $1.00 per day and
op. With bath, $1.50 per day
and up. Take our Brown Auto
C. W. Cornelius, President
H. E. Fletcher, Manager.