Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 17, 1915, Page 7, Image 7

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Managing Editor Mln 7070. A 6005
City lidltor Main 7070, A 6095
Putiday Editor Main 7070. A 60t5
Advertising Department. .. Main 7070. A. 0015
City Circulation Main 7070. A 05
Composing-room . ..Main 7070, A 11095
Printing-room Main 7070, A 095
fcuperlntcndent Building. . .Main 7070. A 03
HKILlr, f Rroadwav at Taylor) "Sevan Key
to Haldnate." This afternoon. 2:15, and
tonight at 8:13 o'clock.
BAKER (Bioadway and Sixth, between Al
der and Morrison) Italian Grand Opera
Company In "Travlata" lliis afternoon at
2:lo and "Alda" tonignt at
(Fourth and Stark) Moving plcturea and
vauaevuie. continuous till 11 o ciocjl
RECREATION PARK (Twenty-fourth and
Vaughn) ttasebau. Portland va. Venice.
inls alternoou at 3.
ORPMEUM '(Broadway at Stark) Perform
ance, 2:13 ana8:10 o clock.
PANTAGE8 (Broadway at Alder) Perform
ances 2:30. 7:b0 and :10 P. M.
and Yamhill) Contlnuoua performance
from 1:30 to 11 P. M.
Motion Picture Theaters.
NATIONAL Park. West Park, near Wash.
PEOPLES West Park, near Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
NEW STAR Park and Washington.
fcSUNSET THEATER Broadway and Wash
ington. COLUMBIA THEATER Sixth and Stark.
Advertisements intended for City News
Jn Brief columns in Sunday's issue must be
handed in The Oregonian business office by
& o'clock Saturday evening.
Brooklyn to Have Ci.ean-Up. The
territory tributary to the Brooklyn
school will have a general clean-up at
once. At a meeting of the City Beauti
ful Committee, of which Principal T.
J. Gary Is the chairman, at the school
houxe yesterday, plans were adopted
for a peneral clean-up of vacant lots,
the work to be done by the boys. Mrs.
Fred Urfur has donated the use of
her automobile and with W. G. Oglebee,
the janitor, will make a thorough in
spection of the district and locate the
vacant lots needing attention. The
boys then will clean up these lots and
itore the cans and rubbish that cannot
be burned in sacks to be hauled away
later by teams. The boys will be paid
for their services. Home owners will be
asked to take care of their own
premises Connecting with the Brooklyn
school ground is a lot at the southwest
corner which the district does not own
at ' present. The Board of Kducation
will be asked to acquire this lot.
Annual Convention Opens Tuesday.
, The annual state convention of the
Women's Home Missionary Society of
the Kvangelical Association will be held
in the Grace Evangelical Church, at
Lents, the first session to open next
Tuesday evening, and to continue
through the following Thursday. Mrs.
J. Banks, who spent 14 years in Africa,
will speak Tuesday night. On Wednes
day night Mrs. 131iza Bchballs, who
recently returned from China, will
speak, dressed in Chinese costume, and
Thursday evening Mrs. Thomas Moody
will speak about Africa. The day ses
sions, opening Wednesday, will be held
from 9:30 A. M. to 1 P. M. Topics of
general interest will be considered.
Thursday afternoon will be devoted to
business. Mrs. N. Shupp will preside.
The public will be welcome to the day
and night meetings.
Assessment Made for Widening
BnOADWAT. Assessment for widening
Broadway street in Klizabeth Irving's
Addition has been made and the amount
is $3200. The widening is to remove
the jog in Broadway street between
Vancouver avenue and Wheeler street,
where Broadway makes a sharp turti
toward the Broadway bridge. A por
tion of block 3 that is on a line of
the northeasterly extension of block
10, except the part that heretofore
had been donated to the city, is taken
under the proceedings and will be made
a portion of Broadway street. A dis
trict assessment is made to pay for
the widening.
Body Is Sent to Wisconsin. Fu
neral services of Thomas R. Mcauley,
aged 32, who died at his home, 108 East
Sixtieth street, were conducted yester
day afternoon from the chapel of
fekewes Undertaking Company. Inter
ment will be made in the cemetery in
Menominee, Wis. Mr. Macauley is sur
vived by a widow, Mrs. Blanche
Macauley: two sisters of Portland, Miss
Kstella Macauley, of Portland, and
Mrs. Will Uunlop, of Idaho; also two
brothers, Robert Macauley, of Canada,
and Paul Macauley, of Wisconsin.
Pence Talks Tonight. Mrs. Fannie
II. Perry, teacher for the Portland Psy
chology Club, Professo) George Morris
and others will speak tonight at 8
o'clock for the World Peace Associa
tion in Hall A, Central Library. Mrs.
Perry will discuss "Current Peace
Kvents." Professor Morris' subject is
"The Phrenology of Peace." There will
be congregational singing of peace
songs. The meetings are open to the
Roy Smith's Funeral Held: Fu
neral services of Roy Smith, aged 25,
who died April 13, were held yesterday
from Dunning's Chapel, 414 Kast Alder
street, and the interment was made in
Milwaukie Cemetery. Mr. Smith is
survived by his wife, Mrs. Alice H.
Smith, and was a brother of . Paul,
Harry and Fred Zistel, -of this city;
' Mrs. J. H. Koschnitzky, Miss Clara and
Kosie Smith, of Tacoma, Wash.
Woodlawn Parents Meet Tonight.
Parents and teachers of Woodlawn
will hold a meeting tonight in the
Woodlawn schoolhouse to protest
against the removal of Professor C. M.
Stafford from the principalship of that
school. Teachers of the school have
signed a petition asking that he be
retained. He avas recently informed
that he would not be re-elected.
The choicest of milk-fed Spring
lamb, fore-quarters. 25c pound; hind
quarters, 30c pound; No. 1 grain-fed
loin of pork. I8c lb.; legs of pork, 15c
lb.; shoulder of pork. 15c lb.; lard,
fives. 65c; lard, tens, $1.25; choice bacon,
20c lb. George Lv Parker, 149 First St.,
between Morrison and Alder. Phones:
Main 989 and A 1489. Adv.
Alleged Masher Arrested. Because
he asked several young women to go
walking with him, the police say, M.
I Harrod, 68 Grand avenue, was ar
rested at Grand avenue and East Mor
rison street, on a charge of violating
the masher's ordinance last night. He
was released on J25 bail.
Mrs. C. O. Kellogg Better. The many
friends of Mrs. Chester O. Kellogg,
daughter-in-law of Captain and Mrs. O.
Kellogg, will be pleased to hear of
her speedy convalescence from a
serious operation at the Portland
Surgical Hospital.
Hii.lsboro Bor Hit by Streetcar.
Bennie Marcy. 3 years old. was
knocked down by a St. Johns street
car at Lombard and Gravenstein streets
last night. The boy was not hurt
seriously. Bennie is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. L. Marcy, of Hillsboro.
Class Not to Meet Tonight. The
University of Oregon extension class in
rhetoric and English composition will
not meet tonight, but will meet with
Mrs. Parsons two weeks from tonight.
May 'l, as usual in room B, Central Li
brary. Opportunity for dentist with es
. tabllshed first-class physician; splendid
light, well-known building, central
location; moderate rental AM 708,
Oregon ian. Adv.
Calvary Presbythrian Church, 11th
and Clay, Rev. Oliver S. Baum preaches
tomorrow; 10:30 A. M., "How the Early
Christians Did It"; 7:30 P. M.. "What
About the Neutral Man?" Adv.
Doctor's Offices to let in downtown
building, central location; moderate
rental. AL 708 Oregonian. Adv. .
To Let. For "business purposes, store,
1876 square feet, central location, mod
erate rental. AK 710, Oregonian. Adv.
Dr. W. A. Wish has returned from
Bar View. Ad.
Contest Committee Is Appointed.
C. W. Barzee, 1. A. Darnall and Dr.
K. L. Sella are the contest committee
appointed by the Lents City Beautiful
committee to arrange for the contest
in the Lents -district. It is planned to
inspect the premises at once of those
who Center the contest and at the end
of the season' there will be another
inspection and the three making the
best showing will be awarded the three
cash 'prizes. This committee will form
ulate and announce the rules of the
contest. It is thought about 200 families
will enter the contest, according to the
inquiries the committee already has
Bank Excavation Permit Given.
The . First National Bank obtained a
permit yesterday for the demolition of
the brick building on the southwest
corner of Fifth and Stark streets, and
for the excavation preparatory to the
construction of the $400, 000 bank build,
ing that is to rise on the site. The
plans covering the construction of the
building bave not yet arrived In Port-
I j
William Rock, Amending Man of
"Candy Shop," Who Will Be In
itiated by Muts on Monday
Night at Helllg.
Heavy advance sales of tickets
for "Mut Night" at the Heilig, in
dicate that the Muts will be sur
rounded by a large number of
friends when they take charge
of the Heilig next Monday night
and cause "The Candy Shop" to
open its parcel of bon bons under
their direction.
The show will be given first
and the initiation of William
Rock, chief funmaker, will fol
low the last curtain.
The Muts are giving the show
on Monday to raise funds for
their participation in the Rose
Tomorrow the Muts will visit
the baseball grounds to dispose
of all unsold tickets.
land but the original announcement
of the bank officials was to the effect
that the building will be erected faith
ful to the lines of the Athenian
Rosarians Mat Join Cherrians' Trip.
Royal Rosarians of Portland and
Cherrians of Salem, may make their
Summer trips to San Francisco and the
Exposition at the same time this year.
Information has been received by the
Rosarians that the Salem organization
intends to take Its trip in July. The
Rosarians have been counting on
about the same time for their trip.
Both bodies if they go will make
the trip .in full uniform and will
work hard to advertise Oregon and its
attractions at the Exposition.
Painting Missing From Exhibit. A
hand-painted vase representing "Ma
donna and the Doves" has been reported
stolen from an exhibition of art in the
Tilford building. Tenth and Washing
ton streets, together with two water
color paintings, some time Wednesday,
by Mrs. M. F. Woods, the artist. The
exhibition was open to the public and
there was seldom an attendant in
charge, and the supposition is that
one of the admirers of the work car
ried the paintings away.
Woodlawn Grange Meets Tonight.
Woodlawn Grange will meet tonight
in the hall in Greene's building, when
the following programme will be ren
dered: Vocal solo. Master Chester
Alvoid: "Some Problems That Interest
Our Citizens," Judge W. N. Gatens;
vocal solo. Miss Estella Leader; piano
solo. Miss Maud Alvoid; vocal solo, Mrs.
Maud Martin; question box, with
answers by" Frank Peters and W. H. H.
Peters; basket social. ' Mrs- Sarah
Hyatt, lecturer, will be in charge.
Dancehall to Be Tone. The
current events class meeting in the
main auditorium of the First Presby
terian Church immediately after the
regular morning service will discuss
the problem of "Commercialized Amuse
ments. Especially the Dancehall." Rev.
F. K. Howard, chaplain of Good Samari
tan Hospital, will make the address
and lead the discussion. The public is
invited to attend.
Dr. Lane Speaks in Lents Church.
Rev. T. W. Lane, of Centenary Metho
dist Church, spoke in the Lents Metho
dist Church Thursday night, and Rev.
W. T. Rudolph, of Vancouver, Wash.,
was the speaker last night. The spe
cial meetings in the Lents Methodist
Church have attracted much attention.
There have been- many accessions to
the church.
"The . Complete Life" will be the
theme for Dr. Luther R. Dyott's ser
mon at 11 A. M., Sunday, in the First
Congregational Church. His evening
theme will, be "The Psychology of
Prayer." Seats are reserved for
strangers. Adv.
Rbv. C. O. Mcculloch to Speak. Rev.
C O. McCulloch, pastor of the Epworth
Methodist Episcopal Church, will speak
at the Salvation Army hall, 243 Ash
street. Sunday afternoon at 3:15 o'clock.
Article in evening paper stating that
I was ousted from Courthouse is
libelous and false. M. M. Bloch. Adv.
Shipherd's Hot Springs. A good
time to go. E. L. Shlpherd, mgr. Adv.
For Rent. Furnished beach cttage
at Gearhart Main 9326. Adv.
Boy Born at Barracks.
April 16. (Special.) Regimental Sergeant-Major
Ellis, of the Twenty-first
Infintry, is being felicitated today upon
the birth of a son, who arrived last
English Role In Egypt and Religious
Customs of India to Be Dla- -cussed
for Clnba Benefit.
"English. Rule in Egypt" will be the
subject of a' lecture given by Albert
E. Bailey, graduate of Harvard Uni
versity and extensive traveler, at the
Lincoln High School auditorium Tues
day' at 8:15 P. M. On Thursday evening
he will speak on the "Religious Cus
toms of the People of India." Both lec
tures will be given under the auspices
of the School Benefit Society, of this
city, the proceeds going to purchase
pictures and other decorations for the
school buildings of Portland.
The lecture, "English Rule in Egypt."
was given in Berkeley a few days ago
by Mr. Bailey, and, according to a let
ter received in this city, it is a most
comprehensive and interesting outline
of the situation in that country.
H. C. Campbell, of Portland, has
known Mr. Bailey personally since
1905, and he speaks highly of him. Mr.
Campbell met Mr. Bailey in Egypt In
1905 and traveled with him through
that country and through Palestine,
Syria aid countries in Europe. They
visited Egypt together again in 1914,
and traveled through Soudan. Syria
and the country surrounding the Red
Mr. Bailey has just returned from a
year in India, where he made a study
of the religions of that land.
Thursday night's lecture will be ac
companied by lantern slides giving
scenes in India, particularly those per
taining to the methods of worship and
religious customs of the country.
Calf Ownership Taxes Men
of Law's Wisdom.
Mnlny Volumes Kail to Proiide Dis
posal of Offspring of Cow At
tached for $35.
ALTHOUGH she is only three days
old, a Jersey calf Is already prov
ing a puzzle to constables, lawyers,
judges and all manner of county of
ficials. Many musty volumes have been
pulled down from the shelves of the
Multnomah County Law Library in an
effort to learn who is properly the
owner of the calf.
The mother, Clarice, is a blooded Jer
sey cow. Some time ago Adrian Ander
egg sold her to E. C. Armett for $80.
All of this was paid except J35, and
Anderegg sued Armett. He attached
Clarice several days ago. The calf was
born while its mother was under at
tachment. Who owns the calf? Dep
uty Constable Nicholson was in a
quandary, and appealed to numerous
legal lights about the Courthouse for
Ordinarily the title to the calf would
follow the title to the mother, is the
opinion of the lawyers. But Anderegg
did not attach the calf. On the other
hand, he probably would have attached
the calf if it had been living at the
Somebody carried the case to Circuit
Judge Gatens and asked his opinion.
"Well," he said, "as a juvenile judge,
I am unalterably opposed to separating
a .child from its mother. Let Clarice
keep her offspring."
Anderegg and Armett are both claim
ing the calf, and one of the district
judges will have to decide who gets it.
"The trouble is," said Deputy Con
stable Nicholson, "that it's a heifer calf.
If it wasn't, we might settle the case
on a basis of so many pounds of veal
to each man."
Creator of Role on Stage Slakes De
but In Movies at Peoples.
To the photo play, "The Cowboy and
the Lady," a picturization of Clyde
Fitch's success of the same name, S.
Miller Kent brings all the witchery he
employed when creating the role of
the gentlemanly, stiff-collared, perfect
mannered "cowboy."
"The Cowboy and the Lady" opened
Thursday at the Peoples Theater and
will close tonight. It Is in five reels.
Mr. Kent- was the star of "Raffles"
and made quite a name for himself on
Broadway. This is his first appearance
in motion pictures, however, and he
returned to the stage after his exploits
before the camera.
There is some magnificent photog
raphy in the production, one feature of
which is that every scene was photo
graphed where the original was laid.
This forced the company to travel over
five states.
"The Cowboy and tle Lady" was per
haps the most popular Western play
ever on the stage and the drama in
motion pictures contains added thrills.
Appointed Member Says Slie Was
Ousted for Chairman's Kin.
The following letter, received yester
day by the County Commissioners from
Mrs. S. A. Pearson, 655 Thurman street,
was referred to County Auditor Martin
for investigation:
"I am one of the appointed members
of the night election board in precinct 8.
I went at 8 o'clock to take my place.
The chairman, had appointed his sister-in-law
in my 'place. I was deprived of
my place. Can I be deprived of my pay?
I was on time. The chairman of the
night board has his father, mother, son-in-law,
brother-in-law and his sister-in-law
on the board. Can't you make a
place for his mother-in-law on the
board? I have heard his son-in-law has
moved over to Washington to clear a
tract of land. If he does not live here
can he serve on the board legally?
Please let me know what I can do."
Speakers Say They Will Sow Mus
tard and Thistles on Lawns.
Threats to sow mustard and Cana
dian thistle on the lawns in Portland's
best resident sections were made by
I. W. W. speakers at Fifth and Alder
streets Thursday night, according to re
port filed by Patrolmen Abbott and
The report asserted that the speak
ers refused to work for less than $3 a
day. and said they would send out
postals to draw the entire unemployed
population of the Northwest to this
city unless the police stopped arrests
for vagrancy.
P. Jj. Rawn Said to Be Wanted in
Pendleton on Charge.'
A meager description of P. L. Rawn,
wanted on a charge of forgery, was tel
egraphed to Portland from Pendleton
yesterday morning, and yesterday af
ternoon Detectives Moloney and Swen
nes arrested a man answering the de
scription at Fourth and Stark streets.
They say he had passed two value- J
Startling Introductory Special
For Saturday Only
S30O Guaranteed, New, Upright Piano,
$97.50 '
Beautiful Case, Latest Design, Music
Teachers Favorite.
Strictly Modern 88-Xote Player Piano,
With Fre Music, at
Two floor of many different makes.
Uon't lie Batiste to eome in and look over
oar stoek for future reference.
Store Open Vntil &1.EO Saturday Kvenlng
E.H. Holt Piano Company, Inc.
Northwestern Bank Block.
less checks in Portland, and was
carrying forged notes to the amount of
Rawn had given checks for $73 at the
Multnomah Hotel and 25 at Meier &
Frank's, which he is said to riave ad
mitted the bank could not cover by
his deposit. Detective Moloney report
ed that Rawn confessed the promissory
notes he carried were forgeries.
The name on the notes was that of
Ben Colvin, a wealthy cattleman livv
ing about . 76 miles from Pendleton.
Rawn said that he had not been able
to pass a note for $500 in Pendleton
but had succeeded in cashing one for
8100, according to police reports. lie
was arrested as a fugitive and Pendle
ton will probably send an officer for
him today or tomorrow.
Saturday Special
No Deliveries. None C. 0. D.
Basement Salesroom.
We Carry a Full Line of Aluminum Ware.
Inspect It at Your Leisure.
"Wear-Ever" Coupons Redeemed.
Washington Street at Fifth
Tomorrow is Sunday
whether you golf, motor,
row, yacht, go to church, or
call, you'll need a pair of Len
non's gloves.
Also, if you run a lawn mower, clean the base
ment, or pull thistles from the lawn, our canvas
gloves for married men will keep the blisters
from off your palms.
309 Morrison Street
Postoffice Opposite
Chas. F. Berg, Vice-Pres.
and Mgr.
Ag-ents Phoenix Hose.
The San Francisco Fair
The United States National Bank
Third and Oak Streets, Portland, Or.
Capital and Surplus $2, 000,000.00
This is shirt week here
and we've devoted five
big Morrison windows
to a display of the
newest patterns in
Men's Spring Shirts.
You'll see the finest of
silks, imported French
madras, soisettes, silk
bosoms, percales and
Russian cords. Every
price from $1 to $6.
S. & H. Stamps Given
Regular $2 "Octa
gon Coffee Perco
lators of exclusive
design, polished in
a mirror - like ef
fect ; hold seven
cups. We offer
them all Saturday-
Will be visited by many Portland
people. Travelers' Checks which
this bank issues afford the best
possible means of carrying funds
when traveling. Cashed by
banks, hotels, railroads and stores
without trouble of identification.
Store Open Till lO P. M. Tonight
THE WAYNE-another
clever new Kuppen-
heimer model for young men
that you read about in today's
Saturday Evening Post is now displayed
in our windows ,and store. It's a style
that is truly above the ordinary.
The coat has a two-button soft
roll front, natural shoulders and high
waistline. See the blue Tartan effects and O
the gray and heather mixtures in the windows tpjO
Ralston Shoes by Express
Just here by express are some new Ralston novelties
in shoes and oxfords the Beverly with gray cloth
tops; the Piccadilly with white Du Flex sole, and
others now displayed in our entrance window.
Successor to
Steinbach & Co.
Phones: Pacific, Marshall 1; Home, A 6281
They are choice so send in your order early.
The finest selected milk-fed country veal.
Leg or Loin Roasts, lb 17
Shoulder or Breast Roast, lb 15
French Rack Roasts (larded), lb 17
Rolls of Veal (boneless, larded), lb 17
Veal Loaf, lb 15tf
Small, Tender, Grain-Fed Piff Pork
Raised by the Oregon Agricultural College
Leg Roasts, lb
Shoulder Roasts, lb...: 12,
Loin Roasts, lb 18
Spare Ribs (fresh), lb
Our Special Bargain Meat Counter will dis
play an unusual large assortment of qual
ity meats at Portland's lowest meat selling
Still the Lowest in Price Always the Highest
in Quality.
Shoulder Hams, lb H
Hams, Y? or whole, lb 1G
Cottage Hams, lb 14
Bacon Backs, or whole strips, lb 17
Bacon, light stock only, lb 20
Jowls, special at, lb lS'S
Against . U Ask For X
Get the Well-Known
Round Package
C Caution
EZT'Tafco a Pacfrarjo Homo
At Fourth
Made In the largest, best
equipped and sanitary Malted
Milk plant in the world
We do not make"milk products"-
Skim Milk Condensed Milk, etc.
Made from clean full-cream milk
and the extract of select malted grain,
reduced to powder form, soluble in
water. .Best Food-Drink for All Ages.
Usd for ever a Quarter Century
Unlearn you may "HORLIGK'S"
you may got a Submtitutom