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

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Mannclns Editor Main 7070. A 'ions
city Editor Min 707i. Ais
Sunday Kditor Main 707l. A 6M
Advertising Department ... Main 7070. A BOOo
City Circulation Main 7070. A 0!Wi
Tompoln(t-room Main 7070. A BOfto
Printing-room Main 707U. A 0!S
upurlntendect Building ... Main 7070. A BOOo
HK!ILTO (Broadway at Taylor) Spectacu
lar film, "Sealed Orders." l'J o'clock noon
to It P. M.. continuous.
(Fourth and Stark) Moving pictures and
vaudeville, continuous till 11 o'clock.
PANT ACES (Broadway at Alder) Perform.
ancci. 2:30. 7:30 and :30 P. M.
and Yamhill) Performances 2:30. :30
and 9:1a P. M.
Motion Picture Theaters.
OREPHEUM Broadway and Stark.
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.
Oak Grove Club Elects. The So
cial Service Hall Association at Oak
Grove, which is composed of member,
of the Women's Social Service Club of
Oak Grove and vicinity, has elected the
following officers: President. Mrs. C.
V. Christensen; vice-president, Mrs.
Robert Brown; secretary, Mrs. V. G.
Benvie; treasurer, Mrs. Anna Korn
brodt. The association will purchase a
triangular piece pf property near the
Oregon City electHc railway at Rupert
aa the site for a clubhouse which it
will erect. The association will hold
its next meeting May 27 at the home of
Mrs. A. B. Brown, at Rupert, with Mrs.
Flora Snovelle as hostess. Mrs. Robert
Brown will read a paper on "Laws ot
Working Womert and Children." Lunch
con will be served and a business ses
sion will follow. It is planned to get
the clubhouse under way as soon as
County Institute Opens Thursday.
A county Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union Institute will be held next
Thursday in the Italian Baptist Mis
sion building, corner East Eighteenth
and Tibbetts streets opening in the
morning with a song service conducted
by Mrs. Mary Mallott. Miss Fannie
Gotshall will tpeak on. "Legislation and
Law Knt'orcement." In the afternoon
Mrs. Mallett and others will speak and
children of the mission will sing.
New Lodob Is oroanized. A new
homestead of the Brotherhood of
American Yoeme.n was, instituted at
tjtrahlman's hall. Sellwood, by W. A.
Bullard. state manager, last week. Mrs.
Bessie Rchberg worked up the organiza
tion. The Homestead will be known as
Sellwood No. 573!. Officers are as fol
lows: Harry W. Field, foreman: George
Rail, master-at-arms; Hazel Hammond,
correspondent; Charles A. Dickson,
piaster of finance; Miss C. Franz, over
seer; Julia Strahlman, rowena; Grace
Field Rebecca; Lulu B. Kay. watch
man;'Mary Jnt, sentinel; Carrie Ballard,
Sandy Home Destroyed. During
the absence ""of W. F. Strack. from his
home on Cedar Creek, near Sandy.
Wednesday, the house was destroyed
with all its contents. Mr. Strack was
working in a field tome distance from
the house and the children were play
ing in the yard. The eldest girl heard
a noise and on going upstairs found
the houso in flames. Mrs. Strack was
at Sandy at the time. Practically
nothing was saved. The loss was partly
covered by insurance.
Mazamas Hike 14 Miles. For their
weekly outing yesterday, the Uazaraaa
went by train to Camas. Wash., and
from there, under the leadership of
William W. ICvans, hiked to the beau
tiful, but little known I.ackamas Lake,
about four miles from La Camas. In
the afternoon they walked to Sifton,
where they boarded the interurban for
Vancouver, and thence to Portland.
.Fifty-nine Mazamas took the walk and
declared that they had the time of their
lives. ,
Church Nearino Compijstion. The
new Baptist Church at Pleasant Home
erected by the Baptists of Tleasant
Home and Cottrell is nearing comple
tion. It will be one of the finest
churches in Eastern Multnomah County.
It will have a concrete basement
33 by 45 feet in size. The upper part
is being finished in the bungalow style.
E. E. Van Fleer has charge of the
concrete work and E. O. Ball the car
penter work.
Iaboker Hurt bt Cave-In. When
a side of the wall in the excavation
nt Fifth and Stark streets, where the
old building of the J. G. Mack furni
ture company has been torn down, caved
In shortly after noon Friday, C. A.
Mann, a laborer living at 4904 Thirtieth
avenue Southeast, was partially buried
in tho debris and received a fractured
log. He was taken to Good Samaritan
Hospital. He is 53 years old and is not
Captain Smith at Rest. Funeral
services of Captain Robert S. Smith,
late of Pleasant Home, .were held yes
terday at Dunning & McEntee's Chapel,
and were completed at the Portland
Crematorium. Captain Smith was a
retired sea captain and was 73 years
old. He owned considerable property
at Pleasant Home. He was stricken
with paralysis in Portland and taken to
St. Vincents Hospital, where he died.
Light Color Wanted. A petition
fUKned by more than 100 "residents of
Sellwood was presented to the con
tractor of the new Sellwood library
under way on Nehalem avenue (for a
lighter color than was used. However,
the petition was ignored and the somber
color used instead of a cheerful lighter
one asked for. The building is a
bungalow and will cost J3000. It will
be occupied about June 1.
Pioneers' Reunion Set. The 43d an
nual reunion of the Oregon Pioneer
Association will take place Thursday,
June 34. in the auditorium of . the
Masonic Temple. Members of the
. woman's auxiliary of the Pioneer Asso
ciation will meet on the mezzanine floor
of the Multnomah Hotel at 2 o'clock
this afternoon to arrange preliminary
plans for the annual banquet. '
Automobile and Barn Burn. The
automobile and barn of J. Ellis, at
Boring, were destroyed by fire Wednes
day. Mr. Ellis had just returned from
a trip to Portland when the fire oc
curred. He stored the automobile in
the barn, and the fire is supposed to
have been caused by overheating of the
engine. Some farm implements in the
barn were lost also.
' Police Band Gives Concert. The
Police Band gave a concert yesterday
at the new municipal dock at the font
of East Washington street, which was
attended by a large crowd. During the
afternoon the lock was open to the
inspection of the public and many took
aavancage oi ine opportunity.
Ex - Cai.ifornians to Elect. The
California Society will meet Wednesday
evening. May 19. in room C of the
Public Library. The annual election of
officers will be held and plans will
oe made for tne bummer picnic to be
held in June. All ex-residents of Cali
fornia are urged to be present.
Nautilus Editor to Speak Here.;
.Mrs. Elizabeth Towne, of Holvoke
Mass., the editor of Nautilus, will sDeak
at the Temple of Truth, July 31, under
tne auspices ot the New Thought com
DR. T o r r e t to Speak. In the
eeci college extension course 12. nat
ural science. Dr. H. B. Torrey will give
the 77th lecture, entitled "The Laws
of Heredity," today at 3 o'clock, in the
biological lecture room of the college.
; To Lkt. For business purposes, store.
1875 square feet, central location, mod
erate rental. Alt 710, Oregonian. Adv,
Doctor's Offices to let In downtown
building, central location; moderate
' rental. AX. 708, Oregonlan. Adv,
Wat Provided tor Cripple. Elmer
C. Kimberlin, the crippled hero who
saved 20 -persons from drowning during
the building of the Harriman bridge in
Portland, will be able to accept the
offer of a $75 a month job in the Ore
gon building at the San Francisco rvtr
from the Oregon State Commission. Kr.
Kimberlin, because of his crippled con
dition, had been unable to obtain week
for two years, and had no money to ray
his lare. Miss N. M. Lucas, of this
'Aty, after reading hi3 story, Ui Ir-nt
him the money for the trip. Mr. Jvlm
berlin, who is suffering from partvl
paralysis of one leg due to an accident
in which his hip boneAvas broken, ls
been promised treatment by Dr. Lorecz,
the famous specialist of Vienna, at
San Francisco, and expects to be a
well man soon. In his "gratitude to Mb-r
Lucas he has promised net only to
repay her in full but to give her
free trip to the exposition in t-e Fall.
Mr. Kimberlin, who has the Affidavits of
many persons he has saved and the
indorsement of Governor Withycomte,
Representative - elect McArthur and
others, is an applicant for a Carnegie
hero fund pension.
Damascus Woman Buried. Funeral
services of Mrs. Luvena Bohna, who
died at her home at Damascus at the
age of 64 years, were held Friday from
her home with interment in the Da
mascus Cemetery. Mrs. Bohna came to
Oregon with her parents when sho
was 13 years old, and they settled at
Sllverton, where they remained a year,
moving to Damascus, where she had
since lived. v She was married to T. J.
Bohna, in 1868. She is survived by
her husband, seven children and 23
grandchildren. The children are: F.
A. Bohna, Lents; Mrs. J. C. Elliott,
Damascus; Mrs. R. E. Lovelace, Boring;
Walter Bohna, Blaine; Miss Nettie
Bohna, Damascus; Ernest Bohna,
Harper, and Mrs. E. L. Elliott, of Powell
Mrs. Dowsiso'n Funeral Held. Fu
neral services of Mrs. Elizabeth Down
ing, who died Friday at her home, 2177
Clackamas street, were held yesterday
afternoon from W. H. Hamilton's
Chapel, East Glisan and East Eightieth
streets, and interment was made in
Rose City Cemetery. Mrs. Downing
was 75 years old. She is survived by
the following children: Henry Down
ing, Mary Berry, Ruby Nolan. George
Downing, Charles Downing, Katie
Brackett, Dallas Downing, Edwards
Downing and David Downing.
Seniors to Give Play. The Chris
tian Brothers Business College Seniors
will give their class play at Alumni
Hall, Grand avenue and Clackamas
street tonight. The play is bv W. W.
Piatt, and is. "The Curse of Drink." Be
tween acts the glee club will give
several numbers under the direction of
Minnie T. Carty. There will be a recita
tion "The' Gambler's Wife," by Seth
Nygren, and a tenor solo by Arthur
Albertinl. F. Murray is directing the
play assisted by Charles Dewey Fox.
Youthful A u t o I s t Arrested. Be
cause he nearly ran down Vincent
Monte, of 411 Stark street, in making
the turn at Yamhill street and Broad
way yesterday, Bert Hopper, auto
ist, 19 years old, was arrested on a
charge of reckless driving by Patrol
man R. B. Snedden. He swung his
machine far from the curb in making
the corner, said the patrolman, in
violation of traffic rules.
Child Falls Down Church Steps.
Josephine Broock. 8 years old. daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Broock of
827 Buxton street, tripped and fell down
the steps of St Francis Church at 3:30
o'clock yesterday afternoon. She was
severely bruised and it was feared her
skull was fractured. She was taken
to St. Vincent's Hospital.
Another Recital Is Tonight
Another operatic recital will be given
by Dr. Clement B. Shaw and a corps
of musicians at the Y. II. C. A- at 8
o'clock tonight. The concert is one In
a free course that Dr. Shaw has been
conducting at the association.
Opportcnitt for dentist with es
tablished first-class physician; splendid
light. well-known building, central
location; moderate rental AM 708.
Oregonian. Adv.
Bible Studt Circle to Meet. The
Bible Study Circle will meet Tuesday
at 3 o'clock at the Public Library.
Rabbi Wise will lead the class. All
persons are welcome.
Fine Book and Catalog Printing
F. W. Baltes & Co., Main 165. A 1165. Adv!
Dr. M. Kirkpatrick. 1016 Stevens
bldg. Adv.
New Trails, Telephone Lines and Sia-nal
and Itanser Stations Are Provided
In Northwest District
r e ta i Ls for combating forest fires in
this . district have been worked out.
and Assistant District Forecaster Flory,
in charge of that department, is of the
opinion that the force is better organ
ised and equipped for effective work
this year than ever before. Mr. Flory
says private timber owners and rail
roads also are prepared to co-operate
moro fully. Tho forest patrol has es
tablished many new ranger and look
out stations.
It is planned to build about 600 or
700 miles of new telephone lines and
trails. The Forestry Department has
about 5000 miles of trails in the for
ests of Oregon and Washington and has
in operation about 4000 miles of tele
phone lines.
Mr. Flory said that a more extensive
use of the heliograph for use in trans
mitting messages was contemplated.
He said a number of these would be
used, particularly in the Okanogan and
W enatchee forests in Washington.
Arrangements have been made with
different stores in the vicinity of the
forests to furnish supplies, including
shovels, dynamite and apparatus, on
short notice. Arrangements have also
been made with livery stables and ira-
rages to furnish emergency transnorta-
tion, and employment agencies have
been arranged with to furnish help.
Gathering for llccruits to Precede
Regular Session May 19.
The Junior police will meet May 19 at
6:45 P. M. in room B, Public Library
The meeting will be for recruits, and
a second session for regulars will begin
at 7:45 P. Rt.
The second meeting will be a closed
session. Plans for the Rose Festival
and the drilling plans will be an
"We will have one of the promi
nent men of the city with us," said
Forrest Bennett. Junior chief of police.
"either from the Juvenile governor or
police headquarters. Also, there will
be a debate and a mock trial, and we
would like to have all members pres
ent, as this is the last meeting to be
held before the Rose Festival. After
this meeting all recruits will report
at 232 Chamber of Commerce building,
at Junior police headquarters."
"Alberta Anthracite" at $10.50 and up
is cheaper than wood: burns like Penn
sylvania hard coal; has no more ash,
no soot, little work.
Excl. Northwest agts. C. P. Ry.. Com
mercial Club bldg. Phone E. 303, C 2303.
"Heart of, Maryland," Civil
War Drama, at National.
Festival Queens at Star, Peoples
Has Mary Pickford, Orplieum Out
With "The Eternal City" and
Majestic, XJnder-Sea Views.
Amid shot and shell, the rattlingof
musketry, dashing horse and battling
soldiery, in a spectacular battle scene,
"The Heart of Maryland," in six parts,
opened a week's engagement at the Na
tional Theater yesterday, playing to
immense throngs, while on the top of
the theater at intervals a woman swung
from the bell in the church tower,
giving a thrill to hundreds in the street.
The plot is brilliant, dealing- with
the Civil War. Alan Kendric, during
the war, striving to visit Maryland
Calvert, is captured wearing a Confed
erate coat. For this he is condemned
to death as a spy by his own father.
Maryland climbs to the belfry and,
swinging to the bell, prevents the ring
ing from being heard by the guards as
Alan tries to break away.
The war then closes, and peace brings
with it the happy union of all.
The bigness of the production is
amazing. Thousands of actors are en
gaged in battles that are fought with
all of the realism of grim-visaged war.
The climax is reached when the church
is hit by a bursting shell and is burned.
In detail of production, scenic beauty
and photography, the production is a
An added touch of realism is worked
into the Play when scores of horsemen,
dashing across the National stage, pre
sent a spectacular scene. Walter P.
Armstrong personally staged the war
spectacle which aroused the unbounded
enthusiasm of the audiences. Special
scenery and lighting effects make the
picture one of unusual beauty.
As Maryland Calvert. Mrs. Leslie
Carter does some clever and dramatic
work, whjle William Shay as Alan
Kendric is an ardent wooer and bril
liant soldier.
'The Eternal City" Thrills and De
lights Crowds at Theater.
All hits and no misses is the way
to sum up the review of "The Kternal
City." with which the Orplieum
launched Its season of motion pictures.
Daniel Frohman presents Hall
Caine's elaborate photo spectacle and
Its proves a supreme dramatic tri
umph for Pauline Frederick, a young
emotional actress.
Her transcendent art, beauty and
grace emphasize the charm of the un
usual character of Donna Roma.
Fuller-MeUish, who was here last
In Shakespearean repertoire with Mar
garet Anglin, plays with tremendous
dignity and nobility the delicate role
of the Pope. Thomas Holding is a
dominant and picturesque David Rossi,
the idealist and Roma's ideal, ireorge
Majeroni plays with extreme finesse
the role of Doctor Rosselli, political
reformer and exile, a sympathetic and
patient character. Frank Losee is
subtle in his villainy and gives a most
finished character study of the Baron
Bonelli. The minor coles are invari
ably played with artistic skill.
Two ex-Baker players, .Robert v ivlan
and William Lloyd, appear in the cast
as church dignitaries. Naturally the
scenic investiture is gorgeous and of
historic accuracy. The mob scenes, the
gathering of the Roman carabtnierl,
the gatherings in the Vatican gardens,
the Coliseum, the famous Roman forum
and the wonderful old castle of St.
Angelo are faithfully pictured, giving
the production an artistic and educa
tional angle quite as much as an en
tertaining one.
All of Hall Caine's amazing story is
told in detail, with its extraordinary
environment of religion and socialism,
and its historical signifance.
It offers all the elements of fiction;
love and betrayal, suffering and sacri
fice, romance and tragedy and all the
lovely ideals of Hall Caine's original
story. It gives .them in wider Tange,
in truer colors ano witn mucn ooiaer
sweeps than could either the novel
or play form. "The Ktornal City" will
continue all week at the Orplieum.
Thrilling War "Drama of Intense In
terest Holds Audience.
Perhaps the most widely popular kind
of story today is the exciting war
drama. The six-reel presentation of
"Sealed Orders" at the Heilig was made
to fill the demand for a picture story
of marked suspense, overpowering
dramatic elements and a theme that i
essentially human. Through a strongly
woven twist of circumstances a young
lieutenants at the front with his army
engaged in battle is made a victim of
a traitor, who steals the lieutenant's
sealed orders. The lieutenant s wife is,
of course, an innocent party to the
causes that lead up to the theft, inas
much as the traitor has been rebuffed
when he would have led her into a
Innocently, however, he obtains her
photograph with a little written mes
sage on tne DacK, ana as ine mry u
velops, the bit of pasteboard proves
the source of great woe to her. The
lieutenant's father is the chief admiral
and he orders him court-martialed when
the stolen sealed orders are made use
of by the enemy.
Most novel and diverting is the use of
carrier pigeons in sending the secret
missives of war's happenings. A ter
rific battle is fought so realistically it
brings applause.
One of the tense situations depicted
is tho showing of the way in which
the lieutenant's little son gives his
father a respite from death, and holds
the little band of soldiers at bay until
a soldier dashes up with the written
confession of the dying thief.
Mother love and devoted wifely love
plav a big part in the story and the
incidents are alive with interest and
excitement. The cast is necessarily a
large one. with a great force of actors
In the two bodies of soldiers who meet
in battle.
"Sealed Orders" will continue all
week at the Heilig, beginning each day
at noon and closing at 11 P. M.
Happy Candidates Shown on Bill at
Star With Other Features.
Do you want to see your choice for
Festival queen?
She Is at the Star Theater for a few
days this week, in a pretty picture
taken in Portland recently.
They are all there, smiling and lo
ber all happy and confident-looking.
They are a good-looki; lot of griris.
too, "queens, ovory one of them.
Cleo Maiison is appearing in "The
rjaacer." She is beautiful in this pic
ture, with her filmy, gauzy dancing
costumes and her smart street clothes.
It is the same old story of an Infat
uated son, stern parents and a woman
of the stage, but it has been so clev
erly producer), and has such peculiar
sort of surprise is. It. t-ha it is not
an old story, but a brand-new on.
Attractive Rosemary Tbeby is seen
in a snappy new comedy. "Baby."
Pictures of the San Diego Exposition
are shown.
The bill changes Thursday.
Vivian Rich Appears In lail in
'The. Altar of Amblt'on."
Vivian Rich heads another fine
blended programme, which opened at
the Sunset Theater yesterday in "The
Altar of Ambition," a vivid two-act
political drama. A candidate for Gov
ernor attempts to win by discrediting
the honor of his rival's beautiful but
socially ambitious wife. Harry von
Meter and David Lythgoe are in an all
star supporting cast. -
Another unusual drama Is "His Af
fianced Wife,' with Leona Hutton.
George Fisher and Harry Keenan,. One
interesting feature. is the hunting of a
criminal from a finger print clew.
The board of censors chopped the
special two-act Keystone comedy, show
ing "Fatty" Alexander, the . Portland
boy, down to about half a reel, so it
wasn't used. In its place are two
breezy one-ct comedies, "Casey's Trib
ulations" and "The Human Hound's Tri
umph." The departure of the Lusitania from
New York on her last trip is one of
many new pictures in the Mutual
Majestic Shows Remarkable Views
or Life 100 Feet Down.
Through the inventions of the Wil
liamson brothers what until recently
was deemed impossible has been
achieved. The wonders at the bottom
of the sea have been put on the screen
and are shown this week by the Uni
versal Film Company at the Majestic.
A party, including the Williamson
brothers, some distinguished guests and
the camera man cruise about the East
Indies in a glass-bottom submarine.
The film shows the abundant sea life
more than 100 feet below the surface.
The magnificent coral caves, strange
animals, divers at work on submerged
ships and uncanny vegetation on the
sea meadows are only a part of the
revelation. A battle between George
Williamson and a shark takes place.
The reckless fish-like native divers are
as fascinating as the scenery of the
Bast Indies islands is beautiful.
Charlie Chaplin, in a Keystone com
edy, which involves a cleverly trained
mule, ends a good programme.
Famous Film Star Delights Crowds
in "Fauchon the Cricket."
Mary Pickford is attracting Just as
many adoring people as ever in her
newest and quaintest picture, "Fan
chon the Cricket," at the Peoples The
ater this week.
"Little Mary" has been seen in all
sorts of roles, from a pathetic cast
away upon a desert island to a queen,
but never to better advantage than in
this five-reel production of the saucy,
independent little cricket of the heath.
Her quaint -.mannerisms, her glorious,
long curls, her wide, mischievous eyes
are enhanced in this production.
She is a ragged Imp of the wood
lands. She longs to dance around the
Maypoles and scamper oit the green,
but the young women make fun of
her rags and the men hoot at her.
Tossing her bright hair, she goes to
play by herself, but not without long
ing in her heart.
Beside Mary. Lottie and Jack Pick
ford, her sister and brother, appear
in the play.
If Specifications Are Approved xt
Ylrek Advertising Will l'ollovr and
' Work SI ay Start In lw Weeks.
Specifications for ten different kinds
of pavement for the county roads have
been approved informally by the Board
of County Commissioners, and bids will
be received on at least this many varle
ties of hard-surfacing.
Kigth of these specifications were
those submitted by Koadmaster 1 eon.
They called for brick, wood block, stone
block, cement, warrenite. asphaltic con
crete, hassam and hydraulic concrete.
The Commissioners looked these over
at an "executive session" Saturday and
decided they were all right.
Then the Commissioners asked Mr.
Yeon for two more paving specifica
tions. One is for the "Topeka mixture"
ot asphaltic concrete, and the other is
.concrete of a thinner mixture than that
provided in Mr. Yeon's original speci
fications. This thinner mixture is
similar to that laid on the county roads
in Pierce County, Washington.
Mr. Yeon did not recommend the lean
mixture concrete. He said as much in
the letter to the Commissioners accom
panying the specifications.
The meeting Saturday was held In
District Attorney Evans' office, but
was not graced by his presence. Ar
thur A. Murphy, his deputy, represented
him at the meeting. Mr. Evans left
Saturday morning for San Francisco
to take his vacation. Mr. Yeon and
Road Engineer Nunn were present at
the conference.
Tf the specifications are formally ap-
Oregon first
Oregon a t,mg
Giving Preference to Oregon Institutions
Makes Prosperity in Oregon '
Oregon's Successful Life Insurance Company
Does Business Exclusively in Healthful Oregon
Invests All Funds in Oregon Securities
Before you sign an application for life insurance examine
our superior policy contracts and low premium rates.
Best for Oregonians
Home Office, Corbett Building, Fifth and Morrison, Portland
General Manager
Scenic Ura&r
No 3
Nothing can stop the
progress " of Westover
Terraces. Its develop
ment is sure and cer
tain. More fine homes
have been built, or are
under erection here
now, than any other
high-class - district of
Last week work was
started on paving and
beautifying of the last
section of Westover,
r e a c hing to the top
terrace. It shows the
faith Westover owners
have in this property.
There never will be a
better time to build.
You can save hundreds
of dollars now. We have
a plan of helping re-.
sponsible people to fi
nance their ' Westover
home. Ask about it. .
I.Iain 5423, A 7617.
proved next week, bids for the road
work may be advertised for immedi
ately. Two weeks thereafter it will
be possible to receive and open the bids.
and then, if no hindrance stands in the
way of letting contracts, work, on the
roads will be begun in a short time.
Ttoom Rented and Gas Turned on by
Man Named Johnston.
A man by the name of Johnston paid
C. A. P'atterson to Thursday for house
keeping rooms at 312 Main street. That
niKlit he put his last quarter in the gas
meter, turned the teas on and sat in a
chair over the gras plate. His body was
found at 10 o'clock yesterday. Denuty
Coroner Smith took charge of the body
and is tryingr to find the man'e rela
tives. There was no money or papers
In his pockets.
Mrs. Ll Parrish. housekeeper, discov
ered the body. The man was about 5
feet, 9 inches tall, weighing about -'00
pounds. He was bald-headed and
smooth-shaven, with a fringe of gray
Arrangements Will Be Made Tonight
for l'lorat IHsplay.
Booths to hold : amateur rose and
flower displays from 16 sections of
Portland will be awarded by lot at
the new Chamber of Commerce to
night. The floral display will be given
on the park blocks, a feature of the
Hose Festival. Junp 9, 10 and 11.
The meeting will be in charge of
Emery Olmstead. president of the Fes
tival, and John V. Carroll, Festival di
rector, who will produce the attrac
tion. Interest in the floral display is
widespread throughout the city and
Festival directors say the display will
be one of the greatest ever seen in the
Pioneer Implement Dealer Will Be
Burled Tomorrow Morning.
The funeral of R. M. Wade, pioneer
implement dealer who died Saturday,
will be held tomorrow at 11 o'clock
from the residence, 400 llolladay ave
nue, the hour originally set. Th
change was made yesterday. K. B.
Williams, a long-time friend of Mr.
Wade, will make the funeral address.
Mr. Wade was president of Tl. M
Wade & Company, and was not only a
singularly successful business man, but
he was a poet, philosopher and deep
thinker, with a host of friends. He
was SO years old, and had built up an
estate valued at about $1,000,000.
Funeral Services Are Conducted for
Exchange Teller at Bank,
Ku t: a 1 services of Robert S. Dun
loo. wno uvea n T iisa Knur Mnrnsnn
! street and was exchange teller at the
Merchants National Bank, were con
ducted yesterday afternoon from tho
Sunnysido Methodist Church, Rev. E.
KM ii If C
Assistant Manager
To the East and
On sale daily May 15 to September
Final return limit October 31.
New Yrlt
WuhlaEtoi, 1. C
bt. l.onia. . .......
t lni-innatl
St. John. X. B
.fllO.TO Bontoa
. J0N..1O I'tillKdrlphia. .
. llii.H 1'lttaburs
h:!--.0 Chlt-aico
. 71. Milwaukee. . ..
. Ntt.r.O 1 leaver
. Dir.OU Montreal. . ...
. 120.UO Halifax. X. S..
St. Paul, Minneapolis, Omaha, Daluth, Slouz Cf (f
City, Winnipeg, Kansas City, St. Joseph, Mo.. ODU.UU
Proportionate rates to many other points. Tickets good
for stopover going and returning, also good going one
route, returning another.
Ride on the Oriental Limited Fast Train to Chicago in 72
Hours. Through Standard and Tourist Sleeping Cars.
Portland Rose Festival, June
Smith, the pastor, officiating. There
was a large attendance of the friends
of the family. Interment was made in
the Portland Crematorium burial vault.
Mr. Dunlop's death was unexpected.
He went to the St. Vincent's Hospital
Wednesday morning for the removal of
adenoids, and after tbe operation ap
parently rallied, but died the follow
ing day. Mr. Dunlop was 22 years old
and for several years was exchange
teller at the Merchants National Bank,
and he had been associated with the
accounting firm of Whttcomb Sc. Co.
His widow, his mother, Mrs. Alice
Crane, and three sisters survive.
Services to Re Held In Mount Scott
Cemetery, to Which Veterans and
Ladles Are to Be Takea In Autoa.
John Walrod. James Anderson and
Lawrence Itosall. members of a com
mittee, have made arrangements for
Memorial day services for the Lents
Grand Army of the Republic. Sons of
Veterans, Spanish-American War Vet
erans and the L.adies of the Oratid
Army of the Republic, to be held in
Mount Scott Cemetery Memorial day.
All the members of these organiza
tions will meet at the Oddfellows'
Hall at lents at 9:30 o'clock in the
morning of Memorial day. Automo
biles will bo provided to curry the
members to the Mount Scott Cemetery
where services will be conducted.
Tho Mount Scott Cemetery Associa
tion has offered to furnish conveyances
for the members of the Grand Army of
the Republic and I-adies of the Grand
Army of the Republic, and other con
veyances will be supplied for the other
.organizations. May 20 members of
these organizations will assemble at
the Oddfellows' Hall in lents at 10
A. M. and march to the Friends'
Church, where Rev. John Riley will de
liver the memorial sermon.
The A. J. Smith Post. Grand Array
of the Republic, and Blackamar Circle,
Ladies of the Grand Army of the Re
public, of Sellwood. have arranged to
hold memorial services in Mllwaukie
Cemetery, Monday. May 21. Members
of the two organizations will meet at
Wall's Hall, on East Thirteenth street,
at 9 A. M., and mnrrh to the cemetery.
E ss entially American
No other nation enjoys such
progressive business facilities
as Western Union Day and
Night Letters. Conducting
correspondence by telegraph
. has jumped American business
methods into world leadership.
the greatest health and pleasure resort
on the Pacific Coast, in the heart of the
Olympic Mountains, open for the season.
For full information address
' vit
. ..
.. 1111.711
. . 72.SO
.. T-.'-VI
. . 1 .-.MI
. . i;iu.-
30. i Amu
II. Dickson, C. P. & T. A.,
348 Washington Street.
Morgan Building.
Marshall 3071, A 22S6.
9, 10, 11. Reduced Rates.
Wheeler Optical Co.
A c c u racy in
making exam
inations. Glasses that
positively cor
rect your de
fects of vision.
Fair prices
and a guaran
tee of Balis
faction. Wheeler Optical fo.
where the graves will he decorated.
The Sellwood echool pupils will join in
the march.
At noon the members of the port and
circle will have a dinner in Wall's
May 20 members of this post will at
tend services in the Sellwood Church
of the Nazarene In the morning and
at the Spokane - avenuo Presbyterian
Church in the eveningj
Independence Will Be Celebrated
Here Tonight.
Ait elaborate programmo of muFlo
and addresses will bo tbe feature of a
colebration tonight at White Temple
Church of the lOlrt anniversary of
Norway's independence day. The af
fair, which has been arranged by a
central committee, representing the va
rious NorweKian societies, will otart at
8 o'clock, and it is expected will bo
largely attended.
The affair will bo in celebmtlon of
the establishment of Norway's religion
and civil liberty throush the adoption
ot a constitution. This placed Norway
as a free nation, ruled by it people.
The change took place Mav 17. lilt.
A Social. Fraternal, Beneficial
Society for men and women. Four
plans of Insurance ba.-ted upon
adrjuate rates, and backed by a
surplus of nearly one million dol
lars. 20 lot Ken In Fortluud. Over
ll.ouo members in Ore-cii- Let us
tell you cbuut it- i'liun Main
C. I- tl'KKWA,
Supremo Secretary.
Sl'l Urck;-. Iurtliiud. Ore.