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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1915)
THE MORXIXG OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 1915.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Mnslng Editor Main 70TO. A eo5
ity Editor Main TOTO, A ouaft
Bunday Editor Main 7070. A 60H6
Advertising Department Main 7070. A Bows
Circulation Main 7070, A 60M
Composing-room Main 7070. A 605
Printing-room Main 7070. A 80U5
fcuprlntentlent Building. . ..Main 707O. A SOUS
HEIL.IO (Broadway at Taylor) "Every
Woman." thin afternoon 2:15 and tonight
at 8:15 o'clock.
BAKER (Broadway and Sixth, between Ai
der and Morrison) Italian Grand Opera
Company In "Kaust" this afternoon at
S:15 and "Carmen" tonight at 8:1!0.
HIPPODROME AMUSEMENT COMPAIIT
(Fourth and Stark) Moving picture and
vaudeville. Continuous till 11 o'clock.
EEChEATlOM PAltK (Twenty-fourth and
Vaughn) Baseball. Portland vs. Lios
Angeles. This afternoon-at 3.
ORPHEl'M (Broadway and Stark) Per
formances :;;0 and S:20 o'clock.
PAMAUE3 (Broadway at Alder) Perform
ances 2:30. 7:ao and 9:30 P. M.
MAKCU3 LOEWS EMPRESS (Broadway
and Yamhill) Perf orinanuea 2:30. 7:30
and 9:15 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.
SUNSET THEATER Broadway and Wash
ington. COLUMBIA THEATER Sixth and Stark.
Alleged Car Thief Held. Charged
with violation of a Federal act of 1913,
which imposes penalties for the theft
of goods while in transit from one state
to another. Arthur D. Smith was
brought before United States Commis
eionfcr Frederick H. Drake yesterday
and held to appear before the Federal
grand jury. Bonds of J10 30 were re
quired and furnished. Smith is charged
with having stolen inner automobile
tubes from a freight car near Eugene
and it is alleged he tried to sell them
in Euftene. He was arrested by spe
cial agents of the Southern Pacific
Company last week and was brought to
Portland and lodged in the County Jail
pending examination. William C. Day,
charged with violations of the Mann
act. will be brought before Commis
sioner Drake today for a hearing.
An Club to Honor C. H. Moore. C.
II. Moore, who is to become commer
cial .manager of the Pacific Telephone
offices in Oakland, Cal., will be the
truest of honor at the Ad Club lunch
eon today. Mr. Moore has been one
of tho most active members of the
Ad Club in Portland and two years ago
served as its president. Frank Mc
Crillis will be chairman and the speak.
rs will be C. A. Whitemore, D. N.
Mosessohn. A. G. Clark, C. F. Berg and
Mr. Moore. The .programme will be
in the hands of past presidents of
the Ad Club. J. A. Holliday, the new
commercial agent of the Pacific Tele
phone & Telegraph Company, will be
here today and will probably be a
truest at the Ad Club at the luncheon
tciven in honor of his successor in
Peach Evangelist to Be Guest.
Rev. John Frederick Hanson, noted
peace and temperance evangelist, will
be guest of honor at a luncheon at
the Y. , M. C. A. at noon today.
J. P. Newell, chairman of the Oregon
prohibition state committee, will pre
side and Mrs. Mattie Sleeth, county
chairman of Multnomah County Wo
men's Christian Temperance Union, will
give an address of welcome. The
public Is invited. Luncheon will be
ferved cafeteria style. Mr. Hanson has
Just returned from Europe. He held
evangelistic services in Norway and
Denmark. Mr. Hanson is a .member of
the' Society of Friends (Quakers).
St. Johns Firemen Hosts. C. S. Cur
Tln, Chief Cormany and other members
of the St. Johns Volunteer Fire De
partment entertained visitors from the
Oregon City fire department Monday
ntjrht. Those in the party were: Fire
Chief Frost, Harry Bradley. Joseph
Beauliau, U A. Noble, Al Cox, Gerald
Warner. Frank Schoernborn, Francis
McGaughey, Charles Nichels, J. .W.
fichertizinsrer, J. R. Sheldon, Robert
Austin, Frank Kololink, Henry Hen
rickson, William Prince and Harry
Rw. A. K. Thompson, Missionary, to
Ppeak. Rev. A. E. Thompson, superin
tendent of the Christian Alliance Mis
sionary work in Palestine, will speak
tomorrow at 2:30 in the Alliance Tab
ernacle, East Ninth and East Mill
Ptreets. Rev. Mr. Thompson will speak
in the White Temple Thursday night,
flt 7:45. With other missionaries, Rev.
Mr. Thompson was expelled fpero Jeru.
salem by the Turks on account of the
war, but they suffered no violence. Rev.
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson passed 12
years in Jerusalem.
Street Extension Mjsbtino Urged.
E. M. Orth, president of the North
Portland Commercial Club. favors
holding a mass meeting at some point
on the Peninsula as soon as estimates
of the cost of the proposed extension
of Greeley street through to Jjower
Albina have been made. "Until we
know approximately what the cost for
each lot will be I don't see what ad
vantage meetings would give," said
Past Grand Master Speaks. Past
Grand Master I-owrey. of Pendleton, de
livered the address Monday night at the
celebration of the 96th anniversary of
Oddfellnwship held in the Grange Hall
in .Hiiwaukle by Rlverview Lojse jio.
17D and Milwaukie Rebekah Lodge. C.
T. Stockton presided. An orchestra
rendered music. A banquet was held,
followed by dancing.
Virgil Cooper Sextenckd. Virgil
Cooper, salesman for the Reed-French
riano Company, was sentenced to five
days in Jail on the charge of driving
his automobile while Intoxicated, when
he appeared before Municipal Judge
Stevenson yesterday. Notice of an ap
pueal to the Circuit Court was given
Tatrolman Schad arrested Cooper on
Washington street last Friday.
General 1... White Views Salem Mi
ijtia. Adjutant-General White, accom
panied by Colonel C. McLaughlin and
Lieutenant Williams, went o Salem last
night to inspect Company M, Oregon
National Guard. They planned to also
confer with Captain Max Gehlhar and
. the other officers of that'rompany. Gen
firal White said last night that Com
pany M is one of th6 best trained or
ganizations in the state.
Garage Men to Dink. The Port
land Garage and Repair Men's Associa
tion will hold a banquet tonight at
S:.K o'clock at the Edwards Hotel,
Grand avenue, near Morrison street.
A special programme Including enter
tainment and business discussions will
Y- W. C. A. Leader Talks Tonight.
J"r. Anna L. Brown, of the department
-of physical education and hygiene of
the National board of Young Women's
Christian Associations, New York City
will speak to women and girls tonight'
at 8 o'clock, in the auditorium of the
Y. W. C. A. All women are invited.
Opportunity for dentist with es
tablished first-class physician; splendid
light, well-known building, central
location; moderate rental AM 708,
Expert paper-hanging and paint
ing wanted by married, man badly in
need of work; prices reasonable. Phone
Marshall 30S6. Adv.
To Let. For business purposes, store,
1875 square feet, central location, mod
crate rental. AK 710, Oregonlan. Adv.
Doctor's Offices to let in downtown
building, central location; moderate
rental AL T08 Oregonlan. Adv.
Automobiles. Take a run to Mount
Hood. Stop at Rhododendron Tavern.
Roads are fine. Adv.
gHiPHZRD'a Hot epanios. A good
time to go. E. L. Shlpherd. mgr. Adv.
Quality in Printing and Binding.
F. W. Balteg & Co, Main 165. A 1165. Adv.
School to Select Queen. The Mil
waukie school will select a queen of
May and hold May festivities in Crystal
Park Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. A
contest for queen of May is in progress
and will close tomorrow evening.
Pupils who have perfect lessons re
ceive ten votes to cast in the contest.
Also perfect deportment and attendance
will bring ten votes. Helen Kelly, a
fifth grade pupil, leads so far with
21,560 votes. The other candidates
stand as follows: Glenna Geil, 15,700;
Agnes Skulason, 13,000; Edna Toates,
12,130; Doris Day, 3320; Anona Fisch,
3260; Pearl Cornutt, 2800; Eva Suter,
22S0; Mil-dred Mullan. 1990. and Lenora
Mulder. 1240. The votes today and to
morrow are yet to be counted. The
contest will close Thursday afternoon.
The queen will be crowned at the park,
the Maypole will be erected and there
will be dancing n the lawn. Prin
cipal Goetn has charge of the voting.
Family of Seven Needs Home. Six
small children and their worried mother
are occupying a house, from wjiich not
only the conveniences but even the
necessities of life have been with
drawn. The rent Li due and orders to
leave have been issued. If only some
philanthropic house owner will allow
this destitute family to occupy one of
the vacant Portland houses until the
father, who has been ill and is now
away seeking employment, returns, he
will be the means of aiding this poor
woman, who is in urgent need of im
mediate help. Calls should be made to
Main 7051 or A 1517, the Associated
Credit Men Meet Today. Repre
sentative certified public accountants
will speak at the regular weekly lunch
eon ' of the Portland Association of
Credit Men today at the Multnomah
Hotel. Alex C. Rae will tell of the
"Relation of the Certified Public Ac
countant to the Federal Reserve
Banking Law." A. Lester Andrus will
speak on "Business Integrity." Arthur
Berridge on "The Certified Public Ac
countant and His Work," and H. A.
Moser on "The Certified Public Ac
countant and His Relation to Commer
cial Credits." Edward Drake will
Mrs. Lydia O. Mallett's Funeral Held.
Funeral services of Mrs. Lydia O.
Mallett, who died Monday at her home,
1275 Burrage street, were held yes
terday from the University Park
Methodist Church. Rev. C. L. Hamil
ton officiated. Interment was made in
Columbia Slough Cemetery. Mrs. Mal
lett was 80 years old. She was the
widow of the late James Mallett, and is
survived by the following' children:
Mrs. George Sylvester, William H., Fred
and Gaylord Mallett, of Portland;
George Mallett, of Vancouver Wash.;
W. S. Mallett, of Cadillac, Mich.
Mrs. Helen Z. Evans' Funeral Held.
The funeral of Mrs. Helen Z. Evans,
who died Sunday at her home. 98 East
Seventy-eighth street, was held yes
terday from Hope Presbyterian Church,
East Everett and East Seventy-eighth
streets. Rev. S. W. Seaman officiating.
Mrs. Evans was 68 years old. She is
survived by her husbanr George W.
Evans, and was the mother of Carl,
Dudley, George Evans and Mrs. W. B.
Hughes, of Portland; Frank Evans, of
Aberdeen, Wash., and Mrs. J. Stevens,
of Dufur, Or.
Dairy Inspector to Speak. J. D.
Mickle, state dairy and food inspector,
and M. S. Shrock, his chief deputy, will
be among the principal speakers at the
annual meeting of the grange, which
meets at Denser near Waldport, Or.,
May 1. They will take up various' sub
jects of interest to dairymen. Mr.
Mickle said yesterday that he Intended
to begin a campaign of making more
sanitary the one-cow dairies of the
Public Market Secures Permit.
The Council has granted the East Side
Business Men's Club a revokable per
mit for the East Washington-Street
Public Market to be placed on East
Washington street between Grand ave.
nue and East Sixth street. Joseph B.
Messerve, who will have charge of
this market, has moved the stalls to the
new location. The opening of the
market will be held next month.
Milwaukie Club Mat Build. N. B.
Harvey, C. B. Hanson, R. W. Albee!
H. M. Hopkins, R. H. Mclntyre, Dr.
R. O. Appleby and P. King are a 'com
mittee from the Milwaukie Commercial
Club to investigate sites and ascertain
cost of a clubhouse. The committee
also will report on some plan to raise
money with which to build. A bunga
low type of clubhouse is favored.
Mrs.- Nelson's Funeral Held. Fu
neral services of Mrs. Katharine G.
Nelson, widow of the late Robert Nel
son, pioneer of 1851, who died last
Thursday at the home of her daughter
Mrs. Alfred Johnson. 7728 Fifty-sixth
avenue Southeast, was held Monday
from A. D. Kenworthy's Chapel, Lents,
and the burial was made at Damascus,
Or., where she lived for 39 years.
East Seventy-First Strekt to Bb
Paved. The East Seventy-first-street
district, which Includes portions of
East Yamhill and East Alder, will be
paved from East Stark to East Taylor
streets. The cost is estimated at J13,
824. The improvement is classed as a
concrete pavement to be maintained
for ten years by the city.
Room for Boys Announced. J c.
Meehan, boys' secretary of the Y." m!
C. A., yesterday announced that there
Is room for four more boys In the
Boys' Home conducted by the depart
ment at 390 Salmon street. Working
boys or lads whose parents are away
for the Summer may be taken by the
The Brotherhood of the Centenary
Methodist Church will give Its second
annual banquet Friday night. May 14,
iu .., wLMicii oi me cnurcn and their
friends. It la planned to provide for
Paulist Fathers' Social Tnvnu.
A social will be held tomorrow night
in me raunst ilall of the school at
East Sixteenth and Dlvlnion
Ladd n Addition, under the auspices of
.tiT3 i aunoi .Tamers wnurcn.
Powerful, magnetic rcroni...
skilled tactician wanted n Tr.
advance agent, after hearing my war
- "i5 Jiaii, xnird, near Jef
iiuu bis., weanesdv evnin- o a
Commencing Tomorrow j
CHURCH MEET ON TODAY
STATE SV.V0AY SCHOOL CONVENTION
GATHERS AT 10 O'CLOCK.
Prominent Workers Are Expected to
Address Session om Some of
Current Problems Discussed.
The 30th annual Oregon State Sun
day School convention will open today
at 1 o clock in the First fresbyterian
Church and will continue till Friday.
Delegates from all parts of the Etate
arrived in Portland yesterday and
many more are expected this morning.
B. Lee Paget, state president, will
preside and will give the president's
message. W. C. I'carce, international
secretary, will speak in the afternoon.
"The Church and- the Home Through
Visitation" will be the subject of an
address at 3:25 o'clock by Charles K.
Fisher, of San Francisco, general sec
retary of the Sunday School Associa
tion of the State of California. Rev.
I. W. Williamson, of Vancouver. B. C
will speak at 4:10 o'clock on "The
Place of the Child." Special, music will
be led by Harold F. Humbert, of Eugene.
The night session win commence ai
7:30 o'clock. Mayor Albee will give the
address of welcome for the city. Pro
fessor James F. Ewing. superintendent
of the Sunday School of the First Pres
byterian Church. will givo greetings
from the hostess church. B. L. Eddy,
of Roseburg, will respond. Mr. Pearce
will speak on "The Meaning of tho
Modern Sunday School Movement.
The events of particular interest for
tomorrow will be the banquet at 6:i0
o'clock, when Governor Withycombe
will be the honored guest, and the Sun
day School pageant which will be
given in the Eleventh-Street Playhouse
at 8 o'clock. An important place on
the programme will be given to tne
Portland Graded Union of Sunday
"WAR BRIDESIS READING
Unitarian Woman's Alliance to En
tertain Friday Xlght.
war . Brides," a new drama of ex
traordinary power and significance,
under the patronage of the Unitarian
Woman's Alliance, will be read by Mrs.
Frank C. Kelsey next Friday night in
the Masonic Temple. West Park and
Besides the reading, a programme of
exceptionally Beautiful music. ar
ranged by Mrs. Henry Berrer, Jr. will
be furnished by Mrs. June Reed violin
ist: Miss Frances Sheehy, pianist, and
wiiii -mjiB iuunieitn, vocalist.
Mail orders for the Barrere Ensemble,
Heillg Theater, May 5th. are being
filled now, if accompanied by check and
self-addressed, stamped envelope sent
to Steers' & Coman. Columbia building.
seat sale Monday. May 3. Prices: Floor,
$2.50. $2; balcony, S3. 81.60. 81. 75c:
gallery, reserved, 75c; gallery, admis
sion, tuc. Adv.
Qnadmplet Coyote TMips Captnred.
ASHLAND, Or.. April 27.-Special.)
Quadruplet coyote pups were captured
recently by Fred Herrtn on his ranch
near this city. They are about three
weeks old. They were following the
mother through a wheat field when
caught. The young ones are being ex
hibited in Ashland. The bounty In
Jackson County is S8 a head.
A Great Blended Programme
RHEA MITCHELL, the Portland Girl, in
The Vaileyof Hate
A Stirring Two-Act Drama
For the Honor of Bettina
An Italian Romance in Two Acts v
Fatty and Mabel
at the Fair
"Fatty" Arbuckle and Mabel Normand in a
She Walketh Alone
Vivian Rich, David Lythgoe and Harry von Meter
all in the cast.
nnTV IT Your last chance to see "MAN'S PRE
1 illA I ROGATIVE," the great Mutual Mas-
terpicture, with Robert Edeson.
Washington and Broadway
ings & Trust Company, 101.04; E. H.
Rollins & Sons. 101.41; Carstens &
Earles, of Seattle, 100.00991; Morris
LOTTERY TO RULE BALLOT
System Devised to Eliminate Rush
to File First for Place Near Top. .
The order In which the names of
candidates for Commissionershlps at
the June election will appear on the
ballot will be decided by a lottery sys
tem devised yesterday by City Auditor
Barbur and agreed to by all who in
tend to file their nominating petitions
today, the' first day for filing.
The city charter provides that the
first to file shall be the first on the
ballot. Auditor Barbur saw visions of
a rough-and-tumble affair In his office
at the stroke of 8 o'clock on the first
day, so he devised the lottery system.
Numbers will be placed in a hat and
each candidate will draw a number.
Indicating the position of his name on
the ballot. Those who consented to
settle the problem in this way are:
Commissioners Brewster and Bigelow.
George L. Baker, C. V. Cooper, William
Adams. George W. Caldwell and Dr.
Two Deputies Declare Open
Season on Risk Men, "
Messrs. Tichenor and Leabo Learn
to Manipulate Motorcycle, IVearly,
mad Then Are Victims of Plot.
SIX DIVORCES GRANTED
Judge Gantenbein Hears Pleas of
Unhappy Ones for IFreeddm.
Six divorces were granted Mon
day by Circuit Judge - Gantenbein,
and when a seventh came up for con
sideration he heard the one-sided evi
dence and took It under advisement.
Separation was granted to George
Ford from Mary Ford on his complaint
that he could not live with her since
she had become a spiritualist.
Oral B. Thun was divorced from Otto
Thun on grounds of cruelty; Henrietta
D. Lawyer from Henry M. Lawyer
desertion; George A. Nauman from Nora
E. Nauman, cruelty; Isabella Butler from
William Butler, desertion, and Georgia
Raymond from Louis Raymond, deser
tion. The complaint of Clyde C. George
against Anna George, charging deser
tion, was taken under advisement.
DEPUTY Sheriffs Tichenor and Leabo
have declared "open season" on ac
cident Insurance agents; who are at
tempting to "write" them.
It came about tnrough an experiment
with a motorcycle last Sunday. Messrs.
Tichenor and LeaDo decided to learn to
manipulate one of the machines to
be prepared for any possible "hurry
up" call. They borrowed the motor
cycle used by Deputy Sheriff "Chrls
toffersen and started out.
Things went well until they wanted
to turn a corner. Up to that time
it was .lust as easy a riding a bi
cycle and not half as much work. But
overconfidence proved their downfall,
literally. They tried to turn too short.
Both were somewhat skinned and
bruised when they limped back to the
Courthouse, leading the machine.
The next day Deputy Sheriffs Glen
non and Tatens got busy. They col
lected a list of all the accident insur
ance companies in Portland and called
them by telephone.
"Have an agent up here at 12 o'clock
sharp. Ask for Messrs. Tichenor ana
Leabo. We want some accident in
surance."' they told each one of about
a dozen insurance companies.
A collection of agents Invaded the
Sheriff's office and soon had the pair
cornered. The deputies protested vigor
ously that they didn't want to be in
sured. There must be some mistake.
They argued long and hard before they
realized that there was a conspiracy.
Then they exploded.
"The next fellow that tries to in-fc-.ire
us will 'get his,' " was their final
BOND BID 1.65 ABOVE PAR
Thirty-Year Issue for Docks to Jfet
City $1650 Premium.
That Portland municipal bonds are
extremely good in the financial world
is apparent from the receipt yesterday
of a bid of 1.65 per cent above par for
an issue of $100,000 In 4 per cent 30
year dock bonds. The bid was sub
mitted by Estabrook & Co., bond buy
ers of Chicago. The bid means that
the eity will reeelve a premioum of
1150 on the issue.
Four per cent bonds recently brought
only 94 cents on the dollar, and the
price received In yesterday's sale for
the long-time 4 per cent bonds is
nearly as good as recent bids for the
short-time 6 per cent municipal im
Other bidders were: - H. T. Holts &
Co., of Chicago, 101.27791 per cent
Wells & Dickey Company, of Minneap
olis, 100.00811 per cent; Henry Teal,
101.09 per cent; Lumbermena Trust
Company, 88.07 per cent; Security Sav-
GRADE CROSSINGS FEARED
Oregon City - Council Prepares to
Protect Traffic Over Road.
OREGON CITT. Or.. April 27. (Spe
cial.) Warned of the danger of unpro
tected railroad crossings by the tragedy
at Creswell Sunday, when five persons
were killed, Oregon City Council is con
sidering steps to safeguard traffic here
The Eleventh-street crossing is con-
2v " V.i i I
I,'.,, at '3ULi.il. lTM CJta ,9 r
Weatover Home of J. R. Elliott
Within a stone's throw
of Westover Terraces is
Cornell Road, famous
for its beautiful homes.
Its view is not the mag
nificent view of West-
over, yet it commands
several times the price
asked for Westover
property. Why ? Be
cause Cornell Road is
older. All the available
property has been built
up. In a few years this
will be true of Westover.
A request by phone or mail
will bring you details of the
plan on which we are able
to help finance a Westover
- home for you.
Title A Trust Bide.,
SO Fourth Street.
The Store of 100 Per Cent Service.
Double Stamps Today
Double amount S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
today on cash purchases of $1.00 or more.
See the special dis
plays of Boys' Suits
THE BRITISH is one of the most
attractive models you'll see for men and
young; men who make a point of being:
well dressed, yet always keep on the practical side of
It's a 3-button model with full soft-roll lapels
and patch pockets. See it here in the new browns,
plaids and gray mixtures, black and white QjQPt
stripes, at tp0
Steinbach & Co.
GUS KUHN, Pres.
is in the tasting; that's why we
say come and dine at the
Imperial Hotel Grill
it stands the test. Any good
healthy Spring appetite will find
many things here to appease it.
Lunch, 11:30 to 2
Dinner 5:30 to 9
New Direct Entrance From Broadway
MUSIC DURING DINNER HOURS.
sidered the moet dangerous, as the rail
road Intersects the street at a point
where the thoroughfare la at ateep
grade. Mayor Jones has called a spe
cial meeting of the Council tomorrow
to discuss the problem.
SIDEWALKST0 BE LAID
City to Improve Ground for Inten
sion of Morrison Street.
Troceedinfrs by which the city lias
procured title to a strip of ground for
the extension of Morrison street from
East Twentieth to Kast Twenty-sixth
street, along the slle of Lone -Fir
Cemetery, are to be followed by pro
ceeding to Improve the strij with
cement sidewalks and curbing and
later with pavement. The City Coun
cil looked over the ground yesterday.
The city owns the frround necessary
for the street, having: procured title
recently by street extension proceed
ings. Opening of the street will mean
great improvement in traffic condi
tions in that part of the city.
POUND NETS $9590 IN YEAR
Becanse of Profit Involved Opposi
tion to Transfer Is Kxpected.
Owing to the amount of money in
volved, it is expected there will be op
position 16 the plan of turning the
city's dog pound over to the Oregon
Humane Society for maintenance and
operation, as proposed by the City
Council in a charier measure which
the Council now is preparing for sub
mission to the voters at the June elec
tion. The plan as tentatively proposed Is
to give the society the pound and allow
it also to collect the licenses and fees
from the pound.- Last year the city
netted $9RD0 above the cost of operating
the pound. The money was derived
from dog licenses and the sale of em
pounded dogs. The revenue from these
sources was $15,199 for the year. The
operating expenses of the pound were
$5609, leaving a big balance which went
into the City Treasury.
GLASSES THAT PLEASE
nicy in mak
of glasses that
defects of vision. Courteous, con
siderate treatment at all times.
Kair prices and a guarantee of
Ftftk Floor, Orraoalia Hldir.
EU V KJ I w ri . Tall d
Electric Grill Stove
Regrular Price $5.00
On Sale During Hotpoint Week
Only, May 3-8, at $3.35
See it advertised in the May 1 Saturday
Evening Post and May Ladies' Home Journal
El Grilstovo boils, fries, toasts, and broils, both above
and below its glowing; coils.. Operates from any lamp
socket. Performs two cooking operations at the same
time, at cost of one.
El Grilstovo is the handiest, all 'round convenient elec
tric appliance ever offered at the price.
See this display
in our window
. Broadway and Alder
Portland Railway, Light & Power Company
Ninth Annual Rose Festival June 9-11, 1915
Tne Q.UALrrr' Store op Powxlawd
Is better than all the moth balls
Moth balls are a delusion and
a snare; they are as ineffectual
as a bucket of water at a fire.
Thfc only sensible thing to do
with your furs is to put them
in storage, where they will be
beyond the reach of moths, mice
Our Fur Storage Service
guarantees the safety of your
furs for a nominal charge.
And, if desired, they may be
repaired now at Summer rates.
Put the responsibility up to
us and forget it.
Phone Marshall 4600, A 6161.
Tne Quality' Sroae op Portland
are a combination that rnnko for
rlea nliiis without drmiuery.
""ome I n" and let ux Hhow you
the wondern n fv drops of
pollnh on an U-Pcdiir Mop will
-"dar Polish, prlrrd up.
- d r Moi. prior T'r, fl.v.v
Trmpomry Annri.Thlril Floor.
CHANGE OF TIME
Effective April 23.
Eastbo'jnd trains leave Seattle
No. 4 Glacier Park Limited,
9:io A. M., for Spokane, Min
neapolis, St. Paul and inter
No. 2 Oriental Limited, 7:30
P. M. Through train for Chi
cago, connecting through Rleep
erg leave Portland via North
Bank Road. 7:25 P. M.
No. 44 Southeast Express,
10:00 P. M. Through train for
Kansas City via Billings.
Coast Line trains for Tacoma,
Seattle, Bellingham, Vancouver,
B. C and intermediate points
International Limited, 10:00
A. M. The Owl (through sleep
er to Vancouver) 5:00 P. M.
The Shore Line Express, 12:30
All trains from North Bank
Station, 10th and Hoyt Fts. City
Ticket Office, 348 Washington
st. (Morgan building). Tele
phones: Marshall 3071, A 2286.
H. DICKSON. C. P. & T. A.
CCHV7AB PRINTING CO
WBEN F.GREENE-HARRY FISCHER
345k STARK STREET