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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1915)
TITT: MOTlXrN'G OREGOXUX. MOXDAT. JOT 12. 1015.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
OREGOXIAX TELEPHONES. ,
Managing Editor Main 7070. A oo5
City Editor Main 707O. A 60U..
fcunday Editor Main 7o7U. A 8oS
Advertising epaxtment . ..Main 7070. A bo!i
City Circulation Main 7070, A 6096
Compoiini-room Main 7070. A 6085
Printing-room ..Main 707O. A ttoOo
Superintendent Building . ..Main 7070. A 60KJ
AMI' SESIEJi T9.
HEILIG (Broadway, at Taylor) Mrs. Pat
rick Campbell in "Pygmalion." Tonignt
OAKS AMUSEMENT PARK Varied amuse
ments, concert band and vaudeville.
PANT AGES (Alder and Broadway) Per
formances 2:30, 7:30 and 9:30 P. M
EMPRESS (Broadway and Stark) Per
formances 2:30, 7:30 and U:13 P. M.
Motion Picture Theaters.
ORPHEUM Broadway and Yamhill.
KATIONAL Park, West Park, near Wash
ington. PEOPLES West Park, near Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
KEW STAR Park and Washington.
SUXSET THEATER Broadway and Wash
ington. OB.E430NIANS AT RESORTS.
Subscribe with the following agents,
at. your Summer resort, to secure the .
most prompt delivery of The Ore
gonlan. CUT Use. Subscriptions by
mall am payable la advar.ee:
Bar View......... K. F. Jackson
Bay City. Or K. P. Marcher
Bay Ocean W. 8. Johnson
Brighton, Or W. A. Row
Carson, Wasta Carl B. Smith
Mineral Springe .Hotel
Mrs. N. K. Bnrkhead
Ecola, Or U. W. Crone
Garibaldi . C. Ellis
Gear hart. Or Mrs. M. S. Elliott
Long Beach J. II. Strauhal
lake Lytic Frank Miller
Manhattan Frank Miller
Manzanlta. E. J. Kardell
Mecrler, Cr. ............. Louis Cohen
Kahcotta. Wash J. II. Brown
Newport. Or O. F. Herren
Ocean Park D. K. Beechey
Ocean Lake Park.'. ..O. L. Comstock
Rockaway Beach Frank Miller
Baltair Frank Miller
Seaside, Or : . Clark Stmt ton
Sea view. Wash.
Twin Rocks..... Frank Miller
Tillamook. Or J. 8. Lamar
Wheeler. Or f R. H. Cady
Wllholt Springs F. W. McLaren
Ex-Mator Kino Becomes Farmer.
W. H. King. ex-Mayor of St. Johns,
and family, left last. week for their big
ranch near Crabtree, Oregon, which Mr.
King recently acquired, and where they
will make their future home: Mr. King
has been a prominent resident of St.
Johns for many years. He was the
second Mayor of St. Johns, succeeding
ex-Mayor Cook, who was the first. At
that time St. Johns was the scene of
one of the hotest local political clashes,
and the Council meetings, held in a
room 15 by 12 feet In size, were the
scenes of extremely bitter contests
.over the vacation of streets on the
'water front and other things, but Mr.
King was never known to' lose his
poise. He was Interested In the St.
Johns schools and public Improve
ments, and was one of the men who
led the movement for annexation to
Washinotom Street Mat Be Closed.
Tjpper Washington-street property
owners will meet today to consider
steps to bring about the repairing of
the pavement on that street. The pave
ment is in such bad condition that the
City Counil has considered the ad
visability of closing the street. Last
Friday permission was granted by the
Council to the property owners to ar
range for the repairs 'and unless
prompt action is taken by them it is
probable that the street will be closed
In the near future. Chester G. Murphy,
one of the prominent residents of that
section, will be active in the move
ment arid says he believes the property
owners will take definite action at
Burial to Be at Grants Pass.
Mrs. Sarah'J. Dimick?, who died Satur
day at her home. 730 East Oak street,
was a pioneer of 1852. She came with
her parents to Oregon, and they first
. settled near Salem. Afterwards they
moved to the Umpqua Valley, where
they took up a donation land claim.
While living there the Umpqua Indians
went on the war path. The family
then moved to Grants Pass. Mrs.
Dimick was married in 1860, and she
leaves four children: Mrs. Hattie Moore
and Harry Dimick. of Portland; Joseph
Dimick, of Bend, Or.; Mrs. Robert A.
Baker, of Oakland, CaL The body will
be taken to Grants Pass for interment
at her former home.
Suffragists Send Invitation. The
Congressional Union for Woman Suf
Trage is keeping open house at Chau
tauqua. All who are interested in Xa
tional suffrage are invited to Tent 18
to have a cup of tea and rest. There
Is public speaking every day at 5
o'clock. Yesterday Mrs. Juliet Pauline
Addison prominent In the Bahaiian
movement and in the work for perma
nent peace, was the speaker. She said
"We cannot realize permanent peace
until we recognize fundamental
Granted Lands to Be Discussed.
All citizens interested in the dis
posal of the- lands embodied In the
Oregon & California Land- Grant, are
requested to meet at the Central IJ.
brary Hall, Tenth and Yamhill streets,
at 8 o'clock tonight. This is a con
tinuation of a well attended meeting
jieia two, weexs ago, and a large at
tendance is expected. A. A Muck 1
chairman and Robert H. Bowdler sec
ur. chapman to Speak. The first
address in a Summer course - in the
history of Socialism will be deliverod
by Dr. C. H. Chapman tomorrow night
at o o ciock at the Central Librarv
The topic is "The Ideal Common
wealths," from Plato's Republic to
William Xlorris' "News From Nowhere."
The next subject for study will be "In
dustrial revolution of the Eighteenth
Stephen Auer's Funeral' Held. Fn
reral services of Stephen Auer, who
eiea at fcalem Friday, were held ves
terday afternon f rom-Dunning's Chapel
under the auspices of Minerva X.nAn-
No. 19, Oddfellows, and interment was
made In Mount Scott Cemetery. He
was 35 years old and was the son of
Mrs. M. Weisgarbet. living at 998 East
Twentieth street North. For the past
jive years ne naa uvea in Portland.
Cigarette Stub Starts Fire. A
cigarette stub carelessly thrown down
n wa.te paper chute In the Alma
Hotel at No. 11 Tenth street, started a
stuDDorn blaze yesterday noon, which
might have proved serious but for the
quick arrival of engine 2o. . The Are
shot upward through the walls but
soon was put under control, with a
uamagt mat win not exceed 150.
Receiverb' Final, Notice to Public.
Every article of Shanghai Bazaar.
450 hi Washington st. to be closed out
by Saturday of this week, at enormous
sacrifice and without any regard to
cost. E. E. Heckbert, Receiver. Adv.
. Hatnes' old-fashioned salt - risin
bread is delicious. Ask your grocer.
Retail store location for rent.
Reasonable rate. Heart of business
district. S 890, Oregonian. Adv.
Dr. Robert G. Halt, has returned
616 Morgan bldg. Mar. 8105. Adv. ..
Dr. J. D. Dubacx, eyesight specialist
sixth floor Selling building. Adv.
Wood's Electric, In excellent condl
tion, J300. Thone Main 2717. Adv.
Al.BJ T SOCIETT TO JlECT. The
Albany Society will -hold its fourth
annual reunion in the Laurelburst Park
tomorrow afternoon. A business meet
Injr will be held at 4 o'clock and there
will be a basket dinner served at 6:30
o'clock. The programme which will
follow Includes addresses by Senator
Chamberlain and M. C. Georsje, and a
musical programme as follows: Tenor
solo. Dr. W. C. Adams; violin solo.
Frederick Cordy; reading. Miss Eliza
beth Mae Pollock; soprano solo, Mrs.
Eva Wells-Abbott: flute obliirato. John
Abbott: baritone solo. L Carroll Day.
After the programme there will be
amusements and games. The park is
reached by the Sunnyside car or by
the Montavilla carlirfes. Officers of
the Albany society are: President. Mrs.
M. Westfall vice-president. Mrs. Sa.ra,h
Henton; secretary. Mrs. Sarah Hoch
stedter; treasurer, Mrs. Eva Wandall.
Economy and Quality in PRijrriMa.
F. W. Baltea & Co Main 165. A 1166. Adv.
PEACE PLAY SCHEDULED
'THE TROJA5 WOMEN," 2SOO TEARS
OLD, COMING TO HEILIG.
Players' Identities Submersed to Art
and Several Volqae Festnre
A play "written 2500 years ago and
first produced in Athens in 415 li- C-, a
play in which the players submerge
their Identity in their art; a' play that
requests the- public to withhold ap
plausesuch is "The Trojan Women,"
which comes to the Heilig Theater
Monday night, July 19.
The coming of "The Trojan Women"
s not as a .-theatrical attraction, al
though it Is that. ThB play comes to
Portland under the auspices of the
World Peace Congress and has just
closed its engagement at the San Fran
cisco Exposition. It is being presented
by the Chicago Little. Theater com
pany, pne of the more prominent fac
tors in the stage uplift work in America
Cloyd H. Head, business manager, ar
rived in Portland yesterday and among
other interesting sidelights on "The
Trojan Women, he divulged the fact
that the public is not allowed to know
the names of the players, of whom
there are 22. This secrecy is main
tained so that the work of the players
may more truly be-allled with' the art
the Chicago Little Theater company
seeks to build up and uphold. Even
the players travel anonymously.
1- urthermore, in the production of
The Trojan Women." the new stage
craft forced to the front by Max Rhein-
hardt is employed. The new stagecraft
lays especial emphasis on producing
scenic effects more by suggestion and
marked lighting than by realistic car
pentry. Still another unusual feature
of "The Trojan Women" Is that the
play has no intermission, running full
90 minutes without stopping. The
chorus, which, by the way, talks in
stead of sings, and acts Instead of
merely dancing, provides what would
otherwise be the intermission.
The play isn't being produced on this
tour as an archaic curiosity, but as a
direct peace message.
It is significant that while the cast
includes some professionals who could
demand high salaries, the proceeds of
the play are poing into the peace fund
and the players take only their living
expenses from the box office receipts.
OREGON WOMEN EXPECTED
Several Likely to Take Part In Xa-
tional Suffrage Demonstration.
Probably half a dozen women of Ore
gon will take part in the grand woman
suffrage demonstration in Washington,
D. C, when Congress meets In De
cember, according to Miss Virginia
Arnold, who is working in the Interests
of the suffrage movement in this state.
Miss Arnold said that the women to
go from Oregon probably would be
selected at the woman suffrage con
vention to be held in Portland Septem
ber 7 and 8. . . t
"Following the convention here."
said Miss Arnold, "there will be a Na
tional convention held at San Fran
cisco and the delegates will proceed
from there to Washington for the
PISGAH HOME NEEDS HORSE
Mrs. Lawrence Writes Also Tliat In-
matcs Lack Clothes and Shoes.
That the Pisgah Home near Scap-
poose is in need of a horse for use In
cultivating work and that the inmates
are In need of clothing and shoes is the
information contained in a. letter writ
ten by Mr. Hattie B. Lawrence, gen
Mrs. Lawrence suggests that some
one might be willing to furnish the
home a horse for its board. She says
that there is a great deal of plowing
to he done in the garden of the home.
nd as a consequence an animal is
Mrs. Lawrence says that the chip
munks have done a great deal of dam
age to some of the vegetables, i
WOMAX, NATIVE OK PORT
LAM), DIES FROM BRIEF
Mrs. Josephine Muirbead
Mrs. Josephine Mulrhead. a na
tive of Portland and wife of
William Muirhead, a prominent
business man of this city, died at
her home, 481 Tillamook street.
Saturday nlsrht of hemorrhage of
the brain. Mrs. Muirhead was 111
only a week. She became uncon
scious after returning from an
automobile ride with her son
Walter ("Moose") Muirhead. the
well-known University of Oregon
Beside her widower and son she
is survived by three brothers and
' two sisters.
Funeral services will be held
this morning at the Dominican
Fathers' Church. East Third and
Clackamas, and Interment will be
In Rose City Park Cemetery.
HOOD PICTURES HERE
National Theater Also Por
trays Max Figman.
ORPHEUM HAS BRADY FILM
"The Island of Regeneration" Run
- Until Thursday, While Star Thea
ter Get Grewsome Portrayal
of "The Deril's Daughter."
Besides Max Figman in "My Best
Girl." the picture of the Masamss' re
cent trip to Mount Hood signalize the
National bill thla week. The Portland
people are seen amid beautiful scenery
on the latest conquest of the famous
"Mr Best Girl" Is a delightful film
romance, whose hero. Dickey. the
prodigal son of a wealthy capitalist.
is sent to Stanford to become a man.
Dickey, who. although a bit pampered,
is a fine character, falls In love with
Dora (Lois) Merldeth). the chemist's
daughter, but when on the verge of
happiness. he Is accused of a mis
demeanor and is expelled.
'Dora's father dies and she goes to
live with her uncle. Colonel Lane, at
Fort . McDoug-al. Dickey gets in a
scrape and changes places with a
chauffeur, who is a deserter from the
Army. He la taken to Vhe fort, where
Dora makes the discovery, and all
Travel pictures of Spain are also a
part of the bill.
PEOPLIS HAS MARGARET ALLEN'
Noted Dancer Plans Lead In "The
Rug," at Movie Theater."
With an Oriental setting: and an ad
venturous plot. Margaret Allen, the
dancer, plays the lead In "The Huff" at
the Peoples Theater for four days this
week. The daughter of a wealthy Per
sian cannot marry because of the loss
of her dowry rug. ' which has been
sold to an unscrupulous native rug
dealer, who wishes to marry her. Bob
Van Buren. an American, and his chum
are traveling in Persia, when they
rescue the beautiful girl and her
mother from some desperadoes.
By so doing Bob Incurs the wrath
of the- rug dealer and the girl's father,
but wins the love of the girl. They are
caught meeting clandestinely, and Bob
is captured by the rug dealer's gang.
while his sweetheart and her mother
flee to America. Still pursued by the
villain, the Persian beauty is befriend
ed by Bob's mother In New York. Bob's
mother has bought the rag. but it Is
stolen again. Bob escapes and comes
home and weds the now Americanized
ORPHEUM HAS BRADY STORY
'The Island of Regeneration' 1 5
Dramatized In Him r"rom Novel.
"The Island of Regeneration" is a
six-part film dramatization of Cyrus
Townsend Brady'a startling novel. The
story has it that Kathenne Brenton
thinks she haa found her soul com
panion in Langford. so goes1 with him
on a trip to the south seas, but In a
brutal mood Langford deserts her on
the island. John' Carnark. the sole In
habitant, an educated gentleman, has
passed his life there In an almost sav
For two years the two are on the
Island dressed in leaves and feeding
upon tropical fruits. At the end of
that time there is a great earthquake.
which Carnack saves Katherlne s
life. Just as he ia declaring hisldevo
tion a ship with the repenting Lang-
ford aboard comes to the Island. After
a great many troubles and Journeys
Langford dies and Katherlne and Car
nack are married. This weird play
will be at the Orpheum until Thurs
Star Theater Puts on Unusual Film
for Four Days This Week.
"The Devil's Daughter" Is an almost
grewsome attraction at the Star Thea
ter four days this week. Theda Bara.
who Is noted for .her Interpretations of
wicked women, plays the part of the
enchantress. A sculptor is madly in
love with his wife and fond of his
baby -until he Is fascinated by the
After bis masterpiece Is finished the
artist is so crazed with his failure to
be true to hi family that he shoots
himself. His rite nurses him back to
health and thinks he has overcome his
Infatuation, when the siren sends him
a letter and Induces him to return to
the studio. She Is met there by the
wife, who. attempting to save the
statue, suffers the crushing of her arms.
The sculptor becomes insane and kills
himself. Years afterwards the mother
Is happy with her daughter and the
siren dies in prison.
SUNSET HAS THE SILENT CO-ED
Peggy Burke Plays Leading Role In
"The Silent Co-ed" is the leading
number o the Sunset bill for the first
four days this week. Peggy Burke
plays the silent co-ed. who is brought
to college for the sake of winning the
season's basketball games. She Is Just
a slangy little settlement girl, formerly
captain of the settlement team, so the
girls pay her expenses and ask her to
keep silent no aa not to give them away
with her slang. Kit becomes nick
named the "silent co-ed." and secretly
falls In love with the janitor. After
the season, in which th-y beat all the
other teams. Kit and the Janitor are
married, to the disgust of the other
"Mr. Wallack ' Wallet" Is a clever
story of a stingy old rich man. whose
wallet Is lost and advertised for. Wal
lack's dog finds the wallet, but Is shad
owed , by Oenevleve. a woman tramp,
who finally gets the reward. "The
Uuest" is also offered.
PEACE WORKER COMING
DR. P. P. CLAXTON WILL SPEAK I7C
PORTLAND JILY IT.
I'nlted States Coaaaalaaloaer of Rda.
ration tm Make Visit Isdrr Asa.
lee af Caraeale Esaawsiest
Dr. P. P. Claxton. United States Com
missioner of Kducatlon. will speak In
Portland Saturday, July 17. at noon,
at luncheon at the Chamber of Com
meree, and In the evening at a dinner
In his honor at the University Club.
Dr. Claxton represents tn the United
States what Is st present considered as
the great world-wide demand that the
European war shall be toilowed by a
permanent and universal peace. He
comes here under the auspices of the
Carnegie Endowment for International
- William II. Galvanl. secretary of the
Oregon Prace Society, had charge of
lt arrangements of dales for Dr.
Claxton In Oregon and Waahlnston-
"I shall meet him In Kalem on his
way from California and accompany
him to Monmouth." said Mr. GalvanL
"whrt he will speak In the afternoon
of Wednesday. July 14. before the
county supurintendents. teachers and
othars. who will gather at the Ore
gon Normal School; from there we will
leave at midnight for Seattle. wh-r
Dr. Claxton will speak Thursday noon
at the Seattle Commercial Club, and
at Tacoma Friday noon at the Chamber
of Commerce and Commercial Club.
We shall then return to Portland,
where I'r. Claxton will . address the
Chamber of Commerce at lunCheon Sat
urday noon, and the University Club
"Dr. Claxton Is one of our great ed
ucators. He has studied here and
abroad In the most Important univer
sities, and traveled In almost every
country in Europe. Ha has spoken on
education, cconoroici and international
relations In as many aa 4S slates of
I RITES . HELD
SERVICES FOR BODY OF FOl'SDEK
OK POHTLAMD CHURCH IIEt.U.
Altar Fire Dura sad Son Ckaat Prayer
for plrl at Her. S. tVakabarasal.
Wtt Died After Operatlaa.
With altar fires offering incense to
the departed spirit and mora than COO
voices chanting a monotonous prayer
for the safe reception of the soul by
Itrv. . Wakabayashl. I-atr Prle
mt Daddntat Trar'r, Whew Kl
srrsl si Held irstrrday.
Buddha Into Uokuraku. the last earthly
rites were given yesterday afternoon
to the body of Rev. 8. Wakabayashi.
former founder and priest of the
Buddhist .Church, of this 'city, at St
North Tenth street- Mr. Wakabayashi
died at the Uood Samaritan Hospital
on July S. after an operation had been
performed upon hla brain.
Mr. Wakabayashi was born In
To yams, Japan. May 21. 1SK2. and waa
a graduate f the University of Kyoto.
He came to Portland with his wife in
1903 and took up the work of estab
lishing a Huddhist' Church.
The church of which he was priest
haa a membership of 400. but his con
gregation sometimes totaled ISO'). Be
tween tZOuo and S3noo was given by
tais congregation to defray funeral
expenses and to maintain his family,
the members of which at present are
In Japan '
Mr. Wakabayashi was also a promi
nent educator among his own people,
being vlce-prrsident of the- Japanese
Association of Oregon.
Telegrams -of condolence from all
over the I'nlted States were being re-
reived yesterday by hla secretary.
Priests and church officials from Van
couver, B. C: Seattle and San Fran
cisco conducted the funeral cere
monies. Mr. Wakabayashi Is survived by his
widow and H-months-oM daughter.
AUTO KILLS GERVA1S MAIM
West AVoodhurn Itenldent, Driving
Car, Said to He Not to Blame.
GERVAIS. Or., July 11. (Special.)
Peter Plattner, about 40 years old. a
laborer of this place, was struck In
Main street here last night by an auto
mobile driven by Hoy Scollard, of .West
Woodburn. and died a few minutes' later
from his Injuries.
The accident occurred when Mr.
Plattner stepped from the sidewalk Into
the street directly IsT front of the auto
mobile. Those who saw the accident
ay that Mr. Scollard waa not to blame.
Mr. Plattner was unmarried and leaves
an aged aunt In tiervats and brothers
and sisters In Minnesota.
ALLEGED FORGER CAUGHT
Earl Klsby, St, Held In Ixn; Beach
on Portland Charge.
Wanted In Portland on the double
charge of larceny and forgery, arl
Klsby, aged 21, was arrested In Long
Beach yesterday, according to tele
graphic advices received by the local
police bureau. Detective Captain Baty
may leave tonight to bring the lad
back. If extradition Is not fought.
Klsby. who has been In trouble In
Portland before. In alleged to have
stolen some nlled-ln checks from a
local business house, forged the In
dorsements, and cashed them at the
Northwelsern National Bank.
Pioneer Die at Lebanon.
LEBANON". Or.. July 11. (Special.)
Klvlra le Saltmarsh. a pioneer of
147, !led recently at the home of her
son. William Saltmarsh, In Lebanon,
Or., at the age of 7 years. August
ZO. 1IS4. she was married to Arthur
Saltmarsh and spent most of her mar
ried life on a farm two miles east of
Lebanon. Surviving children are a son
VY. A. Saltmarsh. Lebanon, and two
daughters. Mrs. II. J. Palkner. Port
land and Mrs O. R le. Canhy. Or.
i TTv - ' 4 I
,-.,- : ss . -
I 4 v 1 'cr' I
Only Company "Exclusively Oregon'
Best for Ore gonians -
Home Office, Corbett Building:. Fifth and Morrison, Portland
A. L. Mills.
L. Samuel. '
CHARITY FUND IS.S3192 f
B AMIR ALL. GAME HECEirH TO BK
At Least B10O0 la Seedesl By Austrlaled
Charities That OrsssUstlos May
B Kept Osesk
COXTRIrU'TIO" TO THE RH-
LIF.K K I II OK THK At.
BUriATED (IIAKITIKS. -
Previously reported I3.12.S5
Sarah H. Lewis 10.00
t Cash . S.OO
I W. II. C. J. 00
Mrs. Cecelia Miller X.00 J
Contributions to the relief
fund should be sent to V.- H. J
Manning, secretary of the As-
aoctaled Charities, 411 Cotnmer-
rial I'lrw-V dv A n a 4
treasurer of the Charities, at !
Ladd &. TIJton Bank.
The Associated Charities will ascer
tain today or tomorrow Just htw much
was added to the relief fund for lis
Summer work by the percentage which
waa promised from the proceeds of the
baseball game v Saturday. Aside from
this money, the fund haa received up to
date $3192 through 'contributions from
Individuals of Portland and vicinity.
it la not probable that the proceeds
from the baseball gam will turn over
to the Charities enough money to make
up the 11800 still necJed to Insure the
office of the organisation being kept
open during the Summer. The cam
paign la. therefore, to be continued
until the fund is completed.
More than half the amount already
donated toward the relief fund has
been given by not more than a score
of men and women in Urge Individual
gifts, ranging from $25 to tloo. The
remainder has come In minor donations
from a hundred or more sources.
Jt la the destitute families, widows
and deserted women, who are the espe
cial wards of the Associated Charities,
unmarried men being largely cared for
by other charitable bodies. The burden
of the work of toe Charities this Sum
mer has been exceptionally heavy, ow.
Ing to the unemployment conditions,
ablch did not begin to be relieved until
11 waa necessary early In the Spring
to borrow money with which to keep
the work going, and the relief fund
which Is now being raised Is Intended
to make It possible to continue throtish
the Summer without having to shouldor
heavier financial obligations upon the
Following are typical cases appear
ing at the Charities Saturday:
I. Woman i.V1 for snm is do. f?r
ln exevllenc rfprncM. HmM a daughirr
t"S ttandJuirhur to upfMrl ant hss n
unsbls ta find employment. .
- Man end If stranded In Portland
and dvstllut. Waiked frttn Tlrntni afi-r
railing- to find mptomnl or heip Iher.
Work mas acurH for (be woman fry tha
(''nariiiea and efforts ara being made lo
piace tha buahand.
3, Young man supporting widowed sunt,
appealed to :ha Chantlea io find work for
him. lias hen out of employment and food
raut te riven lilra and bis aunt until n
can eecur work and laka car of her hlm
e!f. 4 Man..wlfa ami two children. Man dying
from Incurable daeaaa. Cannot work. Kood
mut ba fumiehed and temporary amatanre
given tn otiier waea.
PICNIC TO BE NOTABLE
POI.lt K n.D PLANMXi FOR JOY-
ois orcASKiv sixniv.
t'warerta Will Be Hrrm Dirlig Urrk
te Advertla Kvvat Iae mt
Mora than 1S0O persons attended the
annual picnic of the Portland Police
Band last year, but this number Is ex
pected to be exceeded by the attend
ance promised for tha fourth annual
picnic to b held at Estacada Park
next Sunday. Plans have been com
pleted to make thla a memorable out
Inrr. Basket lunches wl!l he taken but
refreshments will be served on the
grounds. Music, dancing and athletic
events will pass the time. Of the IJ
athletic event scheduled but one frill
be open to police eompetttlon. thus as
suring the general public of partici
pation for the prises to be given.
Special trains will leave from East
Water and E.tst Morrison streets at
Intervals of about IS minutes from
:1S to :1S Sunday morning. The last
train back from the picnic will leave
Estacada about 9 o'clock.
In advertising tha picnic. th Tort
land Police Band will give a public
concert at South Park Way on Friday
night, and will parade the streets of
Portland Saturday evening. massed
with the Firemen's Band. The Police
Band asrlKted the firemen Saturday
night !n working for their picnic yes
Committees on arrangements are as
follows: Athletics. M. D. Wells: trans
portation. H. L. Stanton; advertising.
E. A. Msnrlng. and Patrolmen Burke.
Freiburg. Orlfflth. Heed and Main
waring; tickets. Sergeant Hunter.
'There will be dancing all day In
tha pavilion, with band concert In the
afternoon and evening.
PEACE LECTURE IS HEARD
Sam Atkinson Kttowa How Kduca
tlon Suffer for War Preparation.
Tha Portland propaganda of the
World Peace Association ended for the
season Saturday night with an address
bjr Sam Atkinson. who lectured
on "Rationalism and the Coming World
Peace." at the Central Library. The
Portland branch of the aasoclatlon haa
held regular weekly meetings for seven
months, during which time nearly to
peace advocates have spoken.
Mr. Atkinson pointed out that the
United States and Swltaerland. wlta
an outlay of 11 IS and 4 rents respec
tively for armament, to every dollar
for education, expended the least of
all nation for armament, and that
Ituasls, with an outlay of SIX for
armament to every fl for education,
spent mora than any other nation for
armament. The conclusion he drew was
that the nation with the most prepared,
ness did not necessarily keep out of
the most wars, and also In the cases
cued the illiteracy waa more near'.y
In proportion to the axpendtluraa for
prep a red ness tan not.
n .i Tm oitt"ntifn
C S- Samuel,
Today Until Wednesday
... DONT MISS THIS BIG SHOW
netunnfrajjernent of That Great Feature Success
In 5 Acts
Featuring Margarita Fischer and Harry Pollard
Concerning a Man's Search for the Girl of His Dreams
and How He Found Her
A Mutual Masterpiece
The Silent Co-Ed
Mr. Wallack's Wallet
1 ' l I I I I 1 I
rail I I in T 1 1
Off era for Your
a combination of comfort-appetising- dishes and the
only cabaret entertainment In Portland.
Table d'Hote Dinner of superior ecllenee served
every evening- from a.3i)
a la carta at all hours.
A clever Dutch song- In spe
cial costumea features this
IIK IT-4 Tl I IP TIM K l
and itrla. Aio
!;. PI KTrlts M4IIIM)
And Hla limoui orchestra.
V? Oregon Grille
Hotel OreBon. '"-roadway at
h. Wrlsht, Prea.
11. C Dickiiteon. Jdisr.
XV lira tm "Seattle teB at
ltetel fveattae Ovasi It
jj : 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 mi
Why a State Bank
as the best security for your money? Be
cause under the Oregon State Banking
Laws savings in state banks receive the
most rigid protection. Even the constitu
tion of our state provides that every state
bank stockholder is held liable to savings
depositors for double the amount of the
full value of bank stock owned. The cap
ital stock of this bank is twenty times
more than the law requires, or one million
dollars, the statutory liability adds one
million more, plus a surplus of one million
dollars, making three million dollars unin
cumbered cash back of every depositor's
savings in this bank. For these reasons
we emphatically say your money is most
secure in this strong state bank.
LADD & TILTON BANK
Oldest in the Northwest.
Washington and Third
MYSTIC SHRINE CONVENTION
Ticket on sale July 10, 11. 12. 13. 14 ret urn limit July 19.
THREE TRAINS DAILY
10:00 A. M. , 5:00 1. M. 12:30 Midnifc-ht
From NORTH BANK STATION, 10th and Hoyt StrrU.
Tickets, parlor and slct-pinir car reservations at CITY TICKET
OFFICE, 343 Washinirton Street (Morgan liuildins) and at DEPOT.
rian to ruit GLACIER NATIONAL PARK thla Summer.
CCHWAB PRINTING CO
kj BEN F. GREENE-HARRY FISCHER
24.5i STARK STREET
.Washington at Broadway
I I I I 1 1 1 1 ! , Vv 1 I
1 I I M 1 Jirn
1 -"I". I 1 ...
to a for fl.00.
Thone Your Want Ads to
Thone Main 7070; A 6095