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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1915)
TTTE MORNING OBEGOXIA5. TUESDAY, MAY 4. 101.1
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
OREGON IAN TKLErilONF.S.
Manasrins Editor Main 7070. A 6095
City Editor Main 7070, A HOWS
Sunday Kdltor Mln 7"70. A 8)19.1
Advertising Department . . . MainJroTO. A 090
City Circulation Main 7070. A tiuy3
Composing room Main 7070, A 609."i
Printing-room Main 7070, A 6))Si
kim..i n. .....1 ..M.li II.:. TIIT11 A
HEII.ia (Broadway at Taylor) Motion pic
lures, Ierta Rivers." from 1 to 11 P. M.
BAKER rTtrrtadwav and Sixth, between Al
der and Morrison) Italian Grand Opera
t'omtianv Matlnre 12:20 P. M.. concert
fnr 1 .nm'harrii monument f und I Hl'JO P. M.
"Cavulleria Rusticana" and "I l'agllaccl."
Hippnnnni3 AMITSEMENT COMPANT
t Fourth and Stark) Moving pictures and
vaudeville. Continuous tin it o cioc.
ORPHErM (Broadway and Btark) Vaude
ville. 2:il0 and H:20 P.M.
PA NT AGES (Broadway at Alder) Perform'
ances 2:30. 7:30 and 9:30 P. M.
MARCUS LOEWS EMPRESS (Broadway
and Yamhill) Performances 2:30. 7:80
and U5 P. M.
Motion Picture Theaters.
NATIONAL Park. West Park, near "Wash.
PEOPLES West Park, near Alder.
M.AJESTIC Park and Washington.
NEW STAR Park and Washington.
sl-nset THEATER Broadway and Wash
COLUMBIA THEATER Sixth and Etark.
L.ENTS School to Havb Mat Festival.
Preparations have been completed by
Prinrinal A K. Hersliner. of Lnts
rhnnl. for & May lestival to be held
on the afternoons and evenings of
Thursday and Friday f this -week: The
programmes will be neii at x-.
Thiiruiav nnd 2.30 on Friday and at
8 r. M. both evenings. On Friday
afternoon at 1:20 o'clock a gold medal
contest will be held under the auspices
of the Mount Scott W. C. T. U to
be participated in by Leroy Cunning
ham, Winnifred Smith and Kllcn An
derson, who won silver medals last
year, and Alexander Robb, Sylvia
Stephenson and Irene Hollenbeck, who
recently won silver - medals in this
school. The boys will have a field
meet Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock. The
I'arent-Teacher Association will serve
refreshments during the festival. The
money received at the festival will be
used to provide stereoptlcon views of
school home gardens ana to Bhow the
activities of the school and to secure
a school typewriter. All the school
rooms will take part In the programme
and outside talent has been engaged.
Father Smith Lectures on Catholic
Doctrine. Father Charles M. Smith,
of St. Clement's Catholic Church, of St.
Johns, delivered the opening sermon of
a Beries on "What the Catholic Church
Is and Is Not, Teaches and Does Not
Teach," last night in Moose Hall In
St. Johns. It is announced that these
lectures are for educational purposes
and will not be controversial. A ques
tion box for all sorts of inquiries has
been placed in the hall. These ques
tions may pertain to religious and
Catholic subjects, and will be answered
the same evening received. Questions
may be mailed to Father Smith. Rev.
J. R. Buck, of Forest Grove, will assist
In this address. The meetings will be
held at Moose Hall, in St. Johns, during
the present week.
Chipmunk Club Formed. The Chip
munk Club , is an organization of boys
of ages ranging from 10 to 15 years,
recently formed in St. Johns, and it
meets in the St. Johns Library Tuesday
evenings. Its purposes are to become
familiar with plants, birds and general
outdoor life: to stimulate a similar in
terest among the people of St. Johns,
to protect the birds and native plants
from persecution and destruction and
to make St. Johns a more attractive
place in which to' live. Credits are
given during the month for out-of-door
work, discovery of new flowers,
new birds identified, cleaning of the
home yard and protection- afforded
birds, and the - boy who obtains the
most eredits is made president for the
ensuing month. Lewis Haskin is first
Large Water Main Being Laid.
Foreman Gray has two crews of men
nt work laying the 30-Inch water main
from East Fifty-ninth and Fremont
streets to the standpipe on East Nine
teenth street in Vernon. They are work
ing in both directions. Another crew
will be put to work at some other
point in order to get the pipe under
ground by July 1. It is expected that
a 24-inch main will be laid from the
standpipe down the Peninsula to Co
lumbia Park, where a standpipe will be
built later. If St. Johns is voted into
Portland at the June election that place
may be supplied by this pipeline.
Peoples Has Travel Pictures. Of
much interest to picture fans and of
great value to school children are the
South American Travel pictures being
shown at the People's Theater. The
release of the pictures marks the be
ginning .of a comprehensive series of
travel pictures. The film this week showB
many kinds of flsh caught in the waters
Just off Florida, the cowflsh, the horned
toad flsh and a baby shark, which at
this stage looks anything but
dangerous. Views of life on the West
India Islands also are included. The
travel tilms will be shown today and
Ladd's Addition Improvement
Finished. The Improvement of Ladd
avenue from the southeast corner, at
Kast Twenty-first and Division streets
to and surrounding Central Park has
been completed and an assessment has
been made on a district of $15,906 to
pay for the work. In this improvement
the former concrete foundation was re
tained and the hard-surface was laid
on top. For the cost of the unnamed
circular driveway around Central Park
a district is assessed, as nearly all the
addition is interetsed in this part of
"National Tahht-" la Topic.
Claude McColIoch will be the speaker
at the luncheon of the taxation and
revenue department of the Oregon Civic
league, in the college room of the
Hazelwood, at noon today. The sub
ject will be "National Tariff as a
Modern Issue From the Democratic
Standpoint." Meeting open to the public
Sellwood Club to Meet Tonight.
The Sellwood Board of Trade will
meet toniprht in the rooms of the Sell
wood Y. M. C A. to discuss the part
Sellwood will take in the Rose Festival.
A queen may be nominated and some
action taken to maintain a booth in
the Festival Center.
Dallas Youth Confesses. Jacob
Wheeler Paul, aged 19, of Dallas, sur
rendered to Police Sergeant Thatcher
yesterday and confessed to the forgery
of a check for $10, that he had stolen
from his stepmother. The youth is
being held for Polk Countv authori
ties. The Dali.es-Celilo Celebration Str
Bailey Gatzert making special round
trip leaves Portland Wednesday at 7
A M. for The Dalles. Leaves Portland
7 A. M., Thursday, on regular schedule
Phone Alder-st. dock. Main 814 A 511
Church Society to Meet The
regular monthly meeting of the Ladles'
Relief Society will bo held at 2 todai
In room F of the First Presbyterian
Church, Twelfth and Alder streets.
Opportunity for dentist with' es
tablished first-class physician; splendid
lijrht. well-known building, central
location: moderate rental AM 708
Oregonian. Adv. " '
J. B. Ziegler to Speak. J. B. Ziegler
will address the Women's Political
Science Club today at 8, in room H
Central Library, on "Transportation
Dr. John Boyd will lecture tonight
t 8:15. First Presbyterian Chrrrch
house. Knglish scenery In Tennyson's
pcetry. Fine musical programme. Ad
mission, 25 cents. Adv.
Doctor's Offices to let In downtown
building, central location; moderate
rental. AL 708, Oregonian. Adv.
Timber Suit Is Asked to Be .Set. A
suit in which the United States Gov
ernment is seeking to recover $300,000
for' timber and 6880 acres of timber
lands In Eastern Oregon from the Ore
gon Lumber Company, and which in
volves the question of whether the
statute of limitations Is operative when
evidence of fraud has been concealed
was re-opened in the Federal Ccur
yesterday when Assistant United States
Attorney Beckman asked that the
trial date be set. Under the law,
patent to land cannot be attacked on
the grounds of fraud after six years
but in this case deeds alleged by the
Government to indicate fraud have
been withheld from record for six
years. The Government asserts Oia
this action should extend the time for
prosecution. David Eccles. preslden
of the company, is dead. Others named
in the indictment are: Charles W.
Nibley, Frederick H. Atkinson. Frank
M. Shurtliff, Joseph E. Hyde and Joseph
Barton. The case was first filed Octo
ber 23, 1912. but by mutual agreement
was put over.
Bahai Speakers Scheduled. A. E.
Lunt and W. H. Randall, of Boston,
Mass., and J. H. Hannen, of Washing
ton, D. C, speakers at the international
Bahai congress held recently in San
Francisco under the auspices of the
Panama-Pacific International Exposi
tion, will address a meeting to be held
In room A, Central Library, Tuesday
at 8 1'. M. This is a universal move
ment having for Its purpose the
bestowal of economic, social and spiri
tual unity upon the world of humanity
Dr. David Buchanan will preside. The
puDiic is invited to attend.
Bridge Engineer Goes Home. E. E.
Howard, consulting engineer supervis
ing the construction of the interstate
bridge. left Portland yesterday for h
headquatrers in Kansas City. His work
in .Portland will be in the hands of F.
M. Cortelyou, resident engineer. Mr.
Howard will return every two months
or thereabouts to go ever the bridge
situation with his assistants and with
the bridge commission of Oregon and
Washington. His last business here
was to attend to the awarding of con
tracts lor trie iJerby-street approach to
tne Driage on the Oregon side.
Ministers to Elect. The Portland
Ministerial Association held a business
meeting, yesterday In the auditorium
of the Young Men'atChristian Associa
tion. Rev. W . H. Hanson, acting sec
retary, read the constitution. For the
annual election of officers next month,
tne following nominating committee
was chosen; Rev. E. S. Bollinger. Rev.
W. H. Hanson and Rev. C. C. Poling.
The programme committee for the next
meeting comprises Rev. A. L. Huchin
son. Her. J. D. Springer and Rev. J.
Operation on Dr. C. T. Wilson
Delayed. Dr. Clarence True Wilson,
secretary of the temperance work of
the Methodist Episcopal Church, who
came to Portland from the East to
undergo an operation for appendicitis,
said last night that it would probably
De a week before he would submit to
the operation. Dr. Otis Akin, who h
or. Wilson s case in charge, wants
his patient to become rested thorough
ly before the operation. Dr. Wilson
plans to leave today for his brother-in-law's
farm near Gresham where he
will stay for several days.
Patrolman to Escape Dismissal
Dismissal from the police service Is
not to be the punishment of M. S.
Hazen, patrolman, who was found
asleep In a garage on the East Side
Saturday night. Because he had
worked long overtime and was fatigued
Mayor Albee yesterday decided that
the extent of his punishment should
be a short suspension. Patrolman
Hazen had been on duty Friday night;
had clone special duty Saturday and
was put on his regular beat Saturday
Inspection Auto Yet Questioned.
Whether or not the City Council will
have an automobile in which to make
inspection f trips about the city will be
decided at the regular Council meet
ing when an ordinance calling for bids
will be up for final passage. The Coun
cil proposes to sell an. old car now
used by the Council and to add to the
price received for this a sufficient
amount to purchase a larger and better
car. The car now used is an old type
machine formerly used by the Park
Bureau officials. -
Registrars to Ba Named. Dr.
Calvin S. White," state health officer, Is
busy getting out blanks and other sup.
plies in preparation for the new law
for the registration of vital statistics
which goes into effect May 22. This
new law requires the appointment of
Portland registrars who shall be under
the direct supervision of the state
health officer. These registrars are to
report all births and deaths to the
board of health to be used the com
pilation of vital statistics for the state.
Pleasant Home School Meeting
Thursday. County School Superintend
ent Armstrong will be the principal
speaker at a mass meeting at Denny
Hall in Pleasant Home Thursday night,
at which time the advisability of the
location of a union high school at that
place will be up for discussion. The
four school districts surrounding
Pleasant Home, Orient. Lusted, Victory
and Cottrell, are considering the ques
ton of uniting and establishing a
union high school.
Frazier Home Fugitive Caught.
With toes peeping through worn-out
shoes and clothes literally in rags,
Albert Davis, aged 10, a runaway from
the Frazier Home, was taken Into
police headquarters yesterday. He was
cared for by Matron J. C. Sampson
until officers of the home sent for
him. He had run away two days be
fore, he said, because he had not been
treated right and did not have clean
clothes to wear.
Reception Planned for Tonight. A
reception to all of the members of
the First Congregational Church will
be given tonight in the church parlors
with Dr. and Mrs. Luther R. Dyott and
members of the prudential committee
as hosts of the evening. All new mem
bers and those of many years' standing
will be welcomed. Elaborate prepara
tions have been made for a delightful
Alberta Meeting Arranged. The
Alberta Woman's Improvement Club
will meet tonight at 8 o'clock at the
residence of Mrs. Josephine R. Sharp,
1033 East Twenty-fourth street North.
S. P. Lockwood, candidate for school
director, will speak and Mr. Gary, prin
cipal of the Brooklyn school, will talk
on how to Interest boys and girls in
constructive work. The meeting will
be open to the public.
Rationalist Lectures Set. Sam
Atkinson. National lecturer for the Na
tional Rationalist Association, will
lecture in Library Hall, Central Li
brary. Tuesday, on "Determinism, or
Why We Are What We Are"; Wednes
day, "The Evolution of Conscience":
Friday, "The Emancipation of Woman."
The meetings will commence at 8
o'clock, and questions will be answered
at the close.
Bad Meat Shipment Charged. In
an information filed yesterday ,by As
sistant United States Attorney Beck
man against Everding & Farrell, Port
land commission merchants, the charge
is made that in violation of a Federal
statute, they offered for shipment to
Seattle "a carcass of veal unhealthful,
unwholesome and unfit for human food,
knowing It to be intended for con
sumption as human food."
Receiver Is Appointed. Circuit
Judge Davis yesterday named O. C.
Bortzmeyer as receiver for the Wil
lamette Carriage and Auto Works.
To Let. For business purposes, store,
1875 square feet, central location, mod
erate rental. AK 710, Oregonian. Adv.
Direct Wire to Coast League ball
games, Columbia Billiard Parlor, 107
6th st. Fred Hufsman, manager. Adv.
Wanted. A refined couple to keep
house with private family In Laurel
hurst. Tabor 2902. Adv.
Sun Bath booklet free, 956 E. Flanders.
unset i stealer
Today aild Tomorrow
That Absorbing Drama by
Cyrus Townsend Brady
A Child of Fate
An Intensely Interesting 4-Act
i Mutual Master Picture
Now Showing to Crowded Houses
2-Act Keystone Comedy
Sidney Conklin in "Droppington's, Family
Tree" and the Mutual Weekly
COMING THURSDAY If You Saw Mae
Marsh in "The Outcast," You Will Surely
Want to See Her in "THE VICTIM," a
3-Act Mutual Master Picture
Washington and Broadway
EMPRESS BILL LAUDED
MRS. LOCIS JAMES ACCORDED HON
ORS FOR CLEVER SKETCH.
Among Other Good Number. Portland
Boy's Performance Wins Applause
The Empress management was more
than generous when it arranged this
week's bill. Every number is good and
there's plenty of variety.
Topping the list is a delightful little
comedy in which Mrs, Louis James, the
gifted young widow of the celebrated
Shakespearean actor, is the star. The
plot cleverly unwound reveals the eter
nal triangle and one woman's way of
solving the problem. "Holding a Hus
band Is the title r the offering which
gives pointers to women whose "bet
ter halves" are possessed of wandering
Gay and tuneful is the act presented
by Ned Nestor and his nine pretty girl
assistants. Several smart costumes are
worn by the. fair ones. The pajama
dance is om of the winning features.
Snappy songs and merry dances by the
cast made a big hit with yesterday's
audiences. Ned has a fine voice and is
full of ginger.
Marguerite Farrell's name should be
written in jewels, so brightly does she
sparkle a perfect gem of face. form.
voice and personality. Her costumes
are stunning and her ImDersonations
In unique acrobatic stunts Leonard
and Louis give a clean act, and add to
their cleverness some lively patter that
gets splendid applause. Leonard Is a
Portland boy, and both have many
irienas among the local athletic club
members, who were out In force to see
the lads perform.
With, a pack of cards and a pack of
happy nonsense and chatter. Merlin, an
able trickster, amused and mystified the
house and got his share of aDDrerlati v
These attractions will appear at everv
performance this week, with movies and
music of the best for extra good meas
ure, and on Thursday night there will
be a tryout of four professional acts
that are aspiring to vaudeville.
PANTAGES ACTS AMUSE
MMDER OF EXCELLENT FEA.
TIRES APPEAR ON SEW BILL.
seen under the Orpheum banner at
old Marquam, the Heilig or the X
Baker Theater at Eleventh and Morr.
son streets. The Orpheum has become
an institution, and one that will b
missed like the absence of a depend
The closing bill for the year includes
Madame Manska Aldrich, prima donna
or the Metropolitan Grand Opera Co
pany; Bert Leslie, in the sketch writ
ten by Frank J. McGettigan, of Port
land, Hogan in London": Miss Louise
uailoway, the splendid emotional
actress, in "Little Mother": "Ideal." the
wonderful diving and swimming Venus,
ana a nost or other good ones, not for
getting tne two old minstrel singers,
rvorcross and tioidsworth, whose co
Dined ages total 160 years. Colonel
Holdsworth is singing two numbers
tnat have been "out of print" for 40
It Is a good bill ending a bad season
75(0) WILL NOT BUY
A Better Player Piano Than We
Are Offering This Week for $465
A new shipment of beautiful, newest-design Player Pianos has just ar
rived, on which we are making the special price of $465 on easy terms
Others at $335, $375, $415, etc.
We enumerate below a few of the exceptional value
at present on our floor in slightly used Pianos:
4ftM4 Hiimr's Ash
C 1 1 .M Mahoataar
56493 Dull Maboar'r
84SOZ M alios aur
2.1 1 OH MahoKany .
a32K 1r. Walnut
Drapw Bros, , . ,
Price A Treple
C'hickerln- Jt Son... .
Ntrisbsrk A Drrkrr...
Ilrssfr Uros. Player. .
Prlmslose Player. . .
ollard dk Collars!
Jarok Doll .
I nlvrrsnl Player
Kranlrh A. Bark Grand
( amp at Co . .
2 1 .1.OO
Judge Carries Bullethole
Days Without Knowing It.
Perforation Prom Dolly St. Denis
Hnid In Court Thursday ot Dis
covered Until Monday In Coat.
Ventriloquist Unusual In Elaborate
Sketch, Comedy Abounds and
Songrs and Singlns Good.
There's not a dull moment on Pan-
tages' new programme not one act
that fails to hold close interest. The
best thins about it all is that there's
something for everybody on the bill.
The headline act is especially of
noteworthy conspicuousness. Ed F.
Reynard, a foxy chap dressed in a long
men duster, motors onto the staKe In
a life-size car and proceeds to interview
the natives in Hicksville. Mr. Reynard
a ventriloquist, one of the best in
the business, and he proves his mettle
every minute as the old queer folk of
the village pass in review.
A. Burt Wesner, a San Francisco
stock favorite. and Jlay Nannary,
another real favorite of the Pacific
Coast, present a sketch that Is far
above the usual run. Its taking quali
ties are due mostly to the finished
character portrayals of Mr. Wesner and
Miss Nannary as two old Irish folk.
who are observing their 30th wedding
anniversary. The story is of parental
Harvey Orr and Chauncey Sothern
appear as the sons, playing most ca
pably. The sketch Is called "Father's
Way, but it turns out to be "Mother's
An act that is so delightful the audi
ence didn't want It ever to end is of-
ered by Josie Mclntyre, a laughing.
pretty maid, and Bob Harty, who is
well and hearty.
He is fat and wears queer clothes.
She Is pretty and wears a smart frock.
Both sing beautifully. .Best of all. thev
are natural comedians. Their act is a
Rose Garden looks like her name
and sings pleasingly. She is a joyous
creature, too, and fetches laughs. Open-
ng tne Dill is a corking good number,
an athletic acrobatic. balancing.
umbling diversion, that for sheer nov
elty captures the cake. Delton, Mareena
and Delton present It and It is one of
the fine, fresh acts of the bill.
JV RS. HAZEL TACKELS. alias Dolly
St. Denis, fired two shots in the
Municipal Courtroom last Thursday In
an attempt to revenge hereelf on her
divorced husband. Judge John H. Ste
venson realized yesterday for the first
time how close to death he had stood,
when a friend called his attention to a
neat bullet hole in the front of his
"Is that where you got shot?" asked
the friend, laughingly, pointing to
circular hole torn in the coat. It was
me. iirst time juage Stevenson had
noted the mark left by the hot lead.
"I knew that second shot, must have
come pretty cloBe to me. he remarked.
It was the presence of mind of Judge
Stevenson himself which stemmed the
fusillade of shots Thursday, for he
wrested the smoking revolver from the
hand of the young woman as she was
pressing the trigger for a third shot.
The first shot went wild when Bailiff
Johnson struck the woman's arm, and
buried itself in the wall above the
judge. Before the second could be fired
Judge Stevenson had leaped from his
chair, passed across th na.th pointed
by the muzzle of the sr"n and had
grasped Mrs. Tackels' hand.
The shot that cut through the judge's
coat to the right of the lower front
button missed his body bv a fraction
of an inch and inflicted a flesh wound
on Mrs. Wlllametta McElroy, court
"1 had but two ideas," mused Judge
Stevenson in reminiscenr yesterday.
"One was to get out of range of the
gun, the other to get the revolver away
from the woman. I executed botn with
what rapidity I could."
THEATER PARTIES- MANY
Closing 1MJ1 at Orpheum Attracting
With numerous theater nnrtiaa o
formed among Portland neighborhoods,
in clubs and among friends, the clos
ing week of the Orpheum gives promise
of being made notable in the history of
Portland's theatrical row.
The Orpheum came to Portland in
August. 1 908. and, except for a portion
of the Summer of 1914. there has never
been a night since when big time
vaudeville offerings were not to be
Carrere Knscmble Will Play Quaint
Dance of Ixnis XV's Court.
Among the quaint and beautiful num
bers to be given by the Barrere En
semble tomorrow night at the Heilig
the closing concert of the Steers &
Coman season will be the Musette by
Q. Pfeiffer for oboe, clarinet and bas
soon. This calls to mind charming
Wctteau scenes, when the lovely dames
of Louis XV's court posed as shep
herdesses, and grrand seigneurs as shop
herds, the pastural dance "musette" be
ing then In great favor at court.
The quaint music of this dance gener
ally has a pedal bass answering to the
drone of a bagpipe, the upper part
abounding in grace notes and rapid
passages. The word "musette" is the
diminutive of the old French "muse,"
a member of the bagpipe family. Seats
selling at the Heilig Theater. Prices:
Floor. $2.50. $2; balcony, 2. $1.50. $1,
75c; gallery reserved, 75c; gallery ad
mission, 50c. Gallery doors opened 7:80.
t Representative Goulden Is Dead.
PHILADELPHIA. May 3 J. A.
Goulden. Representative to Congress,
of New York City, died suddenly in the
Broad-street station of the Pennsyl
vania Railroad today.
Pave with Bitu
Iithic and pro
mote the "City
well as Clean and
Paint up this
These instrumental have all been through our shop and
are in fine condition. Most of them cannot be told from
new. Each one accompanied by the Graves Music Co.'s
guarantee and can be purchased on easy terms.
OUT-OF-TOWN BUYERS: It is safe and satisfactory to buy one of these pianos by mail. Write
us and we will send you the full description of any one of them.
Reduced Terms on All Makes of Talking Machines This Week
" II .
' i,.,-! , .I
GRAVES MUSIC CO.. 151 Fourth St
HERS' DAY IS SET
HONOR IS BE SHOWS 1IOMK A.VD
PARENTS XEIT SISDAY.
t'mlted States F'lrst Country to Make
Obaervnnce National Church
Next Sunday the white carnation will
be worn all over the United States.
Why? Because it is Mothers' day. It
is a day set aside by the Nation in
which to give respect and reverence to
the motherhood of the country. The
day is observed by every state in the
In Portland it will be observed in
the churches by special sermons dedi
cated to the mothers of the city, and
special musical programmes will be
provided. The schools will observe
the occasion Friday and business- and
other organizations Saturday.
Mothers day was founded bv Miss
Anna Jarvis, of Philadelphia. During
the last session of Congress Thomas J.
Helfin asked that the President of the
United States should designate the sec
ond Sunday in May, through an annual
proclamation, as Mothers day, and
"request that the flag be displayed on
all Government buildings, homes and
other suitable places."
The first National Mothers' day
proclamation was made by President
Wilson, May 9, 1914, asking that May
10 be observed.
The United States is the first Nation
to give countrywide tribute to the
home, the fountain head of the state,
and to its sons and daughters "for
their work for the home, for moral
uplift and religion, for the good of the
Government and humanity."
The honor is not confined to the
mothers, as the fathers are included.
In fact, its primary object is "observ
ance for the well being and honor of
the home." As such It will be observed
in Portland next Sunday.
QUEEN NOMINEE, ILL, QUITS
Admen Probably Will Xame Succes
sor to Miss Pike Tomorrow.
Miss Marjorie Pike, nominated by the
Portland Ad Club to be aueen of the
nose Festival June 9-11, has been
obliged to resign the nomination on
alvice of her physician, and the Admen
probably will select another candidate
at their meeting at the Multnomah Ho
The North Bank Club yesterday out
lined a campaign for the support of its
candidate. Miss Pauline Ileintze, and is
planning to line up several of the
transportation organizations of the
city to her support.
The Woodmen of the World will
nominate a candidate todav and report
Your Nickels, Dimes and Dollars for the
At Retail Portland Has Ever Known
It has been rumored for some time that we
were going out of the retail hardware business
and now we say it's so.
With lists of thousands of bargains in Hard
ware, Tools, Sporting; Goods, Etc.
Hold Your Purchase Money Until Then and
Buy at Lowest Prices That Have Ever
Been Brought to Your Notice.
to the Festival board. It is expected
that Honeyman's hardware store em
ployes will have a nomination also.
Phil Bates has received assurances that
the Moose and the Hibernians contem
plate putting candidates In the field,
and the Elks are plannin to do likewise.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to express our appreciation
for the sympathy and help extended
to us bv our friends and the M. W. A.
and F O. E. lodges in our recent be
reavement. MRS. N. F. JEANMiT
Adv. bS2 Flint Street
in their lines use this sentence in their ads:
" You Can Do Better for Less on Third Street"
Learn how true this is by doing business along the.
Great Light Way.
"Ciean Up; Paint Up"
We're going to paint the columns of the arches this
Celebration Celilo Canal
Steamer State of Washington will, leave Taylor-St.
Dock 11:00 P. M. Tuesday, arriving at Canal 10:30
A. M., Wednesday May 5; returning, leaving 3:00
P. M., arriving Portland 10 P. M. Berths and Meals.
Taylor-St Dock Main 613
a mmmi o
Th. a f WT A K I , " a
iir(iuij muiuici nuiui, uaneisuif
one of the mot beautiful corner lob
bies In the Northwest. Located at
10th and Alder mim.t opHmt Old.
Wort man A King's big department
store. In heart of retail and theater
district. ' Kates. $1 and up. Hue
meeia u ithiiib v cur iho rune
from T'nJoo Depot direct to HOTEL
C- V TXT A tj r XJ V C IT WT U r. r
U -L V 4t Ik Mf. 1 W n. Dili VV r M V K Ul
The House of Welcome '
Park and Alder Street.
In thetheater'and shopping dis- '
trict, one block from any car
line. Rates $1.00 per day and'
up. With bath, $1.50 per day
and up. Take our Brown Auto
C W. Cornelius, President
IL E. Fletcher, Manager. .,
CHAIRS TO REGAN E.
School for the Adult Blind.
11th and Davis.
For particulars call J. F. V ever a,
Phone Main ii&.