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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1916)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1916.
IN OREGON POLITICS
HIGH-SCORE BABIES WHO WILL BE MASCOTS FOR CHILD WELFARE
DAY AND TODAY'S TAG SALE.
Candidates for Several County
-Offices Appear and Some
May Run for Sheriff.
NUMBER ALREADY FILED
I. C. Lewis, of St. Johns. Campaign
ing for Be-Election to legislature.
J. Li. I'orey Announecs Candi
dacy as Progressive Delegate.
The day of the woman has come in
Oregon politics. One can hardly pick
up & newspaper that does not contain
an item or two regarding the can
didacy or prospective candidacy of a
woman for office in some part or tn
state. And it's three full months yet
to the primary.
This" is leap year, of course. But
If February had only 25 days there
would Drobably be just as many feral
nine announcements. The truth of It
1s that, having- had nearly four years
to study the ins and outs 01 tne po
litlcal game, so to speak, since 'woman
suffrage became a fact in this state,
the women no longer feel bashfu;
about running for office.
A couple of years ago it was just a
iit unconventional for a woman to be
a candidate. It was a trifle too.
bold, y'know. Now the pioneer women
office seekers have won convention
over, and it present indications In this
state mean anything running for office
will soon be all the style.
There is just enough novelty to it
now to make It; easy for women can
didates to get nice notices from the
papers. Jo doubt they deserve tnem;
the point is that, being women, they
get them. As note what the North
Douglas Herald, of Drain, for example,
has to say about the candidacy of one
"Mrs. Inea Miller, a school teacher
, from Wilbur, is a candidate for the
' position of County Treasurer on the
ReDublican ticket. This is the first
time in the history of the county that
a woman has been a candidate for this
position, and It Is quite likely that she
will receive a heavy vote.
If you were a man, running for office,
wouldn't it make you beam all over If
you could only induce the editor to pay
you aU that attention and tell what a
fine vote you would set, necause you
happened to be a man? Yes, woman's
day in politics is nere.
County Treasurer seems to be a fa
vorite goal for women with political
ifmbitions. In Polk County, Mrs. Winnie
Braden has announced her candidacy
for the office. The Polk County Ob
server gives her candidacy the follow
inc nine little sendoffl
"With a platform whose only plank
is 'efficiency,' Mrs. Winnie tiraaen was
the first woman in Polk County to ale
with the County Clerk a declaration of
candidacy for nomination at the pri
maries to be held May 19. Mrs. Braden
will seek the nomination of the Re
publican party for the office of County
Treasurer, and besides being the first
candidate to make declaration Mrs.
Braden will be the only woman can
didate for any county office, unless It
be Mrs. Metzser for Representative.
"Mrs. Braden is very well known
throughout Polk County for the various
activities in which she has participated
during the years she has lived in the
county. She has been closely Identified
with the work of the County Fair As
sociation, and as secretary the duties
that fell upon her last year were most
"At the State Fair Mrs. Braden was
In charge of the Polk County booth. At
the Manufacturers and Land Products
Show at Portland last Fall Mrs. Bra
den's Polk County exhibit was a fea
ture and won second place in one of the
most severe competitions ever entered
into by this county.
Besides these two candidates. Oregon
already has three women county treas
urers. Mis3 Alice L. Adams hold3 that
office in 'amhill County; Hallie S. Rice
in Wasco County, and Mrs. F. A. Bishop
in Hood River County. Mrs. Bishop
was appointed early this month to the
County Treasurership to succeed her
husband, who died in office.
So far no women have announced
their candidacies for Sheriff, County
Assessor, District Attorney or judge,
but Miss Marian B. Towne, of Phoenix,
Jackson County, the first woman mem
ber of the lower House of the Oregon
Legislature, is generally mentioned as
a candidate for County Clerk.
As for County School Superintendent,
three women already hold that office
in the state and many are mentioned as
candidates. Miss Fay , Clark, County
School Superintendent of Malheur
County, is seeking re-election on her
record. So is Mrs. A. E. Ivanhoe, in
I'nion County. Another woman super
intendent listed in the Oregon- Blue
Book is Lillian' Watts, of . Jeff ersou
And don't be too sure about the Ba
rrenness from feminine intrusion of
the .offices of Sheriff and District, At
torney. Already there are vague whis
perings In the country press relative to
possible women candidates for these
offices. And if not at this election, the
state may have a few women Sheriffs
and women District Attorneys after
the next one. For the day of the woman
In Oregon politics is here.
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CAre gZ? .
BABY TAG DAY HERE
Funds to Be Raised for Child
LITTLE MASCOTS READY
who in a speech at a recent meeting
of the club made the now memorable
statement that "the time has passed
in the United States when any Demo
crat ougUt to be allowed to be rjdi
culed by Republicans," -is an activ
aspirant for appointment as postmaste
at Lents. In line with the Adminis
tration's policy of saving all jobs fo
"deserving Democrats," he expects to
be named to succeed Postmaster Spring,
who has served the community as post
master for 12 years.
Sig Sichel. well-known business man
and a member several years ago of the
city executive board under Mayor
Simon, who has been prged by Rufus
Holman and others to run for County
Commissioner, probably will announce
his decision next week.
Ora H. Porter, of Roseburg, the
Abraham Lincoln of the Oregon Legls
lature" for the past two sessions, is a
candidate fog a third term in the lowej-
house from Douglas County. Mr. Por
ters Linconesque proportions and
certain facial resemblance to the pic
tures of Mr. Lincoln without a beard,
gained him the distinction.
PROSPERITY GREPo EAST
T. T. MC.V6EK, BACK. SAYS PRE
PAREDNESS IS OTHER BIG ISSUE.
T. C Lewis, of St. Johns, the first
candidate for the lower Houso of the
Legislature to enter the field from
Multnomah County, is conducting an
active campaign. Mr. Lewis, as a mem
ber of the 1915 Legislature. Introduced
the measure which mado possible the
consolidation of Portland and St. Johns.
D n v i d L. Povey, of Portland, who at
tended the Progressive National. Con
vention which nominated Theodore
Roosevelt in 1912. Is the first Progres
sive to announce his candidacy for
delegate to the coming Progressive
National Convention in Chicago.' He
made his formal announcement yester
day es a candidate for delegate from
the Third Congressional District, com
prising Multnomah County. Though he
intends to become a candidate by peti
tion. Instead of by payment of a filing
fee with the Secretary of State, be de
clares that he will pledge himself to
vote for the candidate for President
indorsed by Progressive voters at the
primary. Where the other two parties
select 10 delegates each to their Na
tional conventions, the Progressives,
by apportionment of their National
committee, select only five. Their two
candidates-at-large will probably come
from Multnomah County.
As predicted In The Oregonian r
cently, fU W. Hodson has decided to
become a candidate for State Senator
from Multnomah County. He made
formal announcement of his candidacy
yesterday. Mr. Hodson served three
terms in the Legislature several years
ago. In his announcement he declares
his belief that enactments by Legisla
tures should be confined to laws of a
general character and in some prac
tical move looking toward improve
ment of physical. -moral and social con
ditions in the state.
Paul Turner, member of the execu
tive committee of the Jackson Clnb,
a Democratic political organization.
Rooseve'lt la Declared to Be Gaining
Ground for Republican Pre!-'
- dentlal Nomination.
Preparedness and prosperity. Those
are the two things that the East is
pervaded with, according to the state
ments of T. T. Munger, forest exam
iner, connected with the local district
of the United States Forest Service,
who has Just returned from a seven
weeks' visit In the East. -
Mr. Munger declares that all the
shops along the North Atlantic sea
board with a little added equipment
are turning out war orders, most of
which are munitions. They are stead
ily enlarging their plants, adding
greater forces of employes and making
Mr. Munger said that throughout the
entire East the people had come to a
definite stand on. the matter of pre
paredness and that everyone was talk
ing of its necessity. Companies and
battalions have been formed in col
leges and whether or not the men are
needed for the defense of the Nation,
all feel that compulsory military train
ing is necessary for the interests of
Mr. Munger thinks Roosevelt- is
steadily gaing ground in the Eastern
states, although other Republicans, in
cluding Hughes and Root, are being
talked of as Presidential timber.
Mr. Munger went to Yale University
upon the invitation of the head of the
School of Forestry to deliver a five
weeks' course of lectures on forest
administration to the senior class of
"Masculine Corsets"? Herer
Ha! Ha! Echo Tailors.
Waatever the Virtues of the So
Called Basque May Be, It Will
Find No Welcome In Portland.
SISAL IN SCANDAL
Charges and Counter-Charges
Are Made in Senate.
BANKER ACCUSES BUYERS
I Congress of Mothers and Parent-
Teachers Unite In Campaign" to
Promote Happiness - and
Health of Children. t
.The need for health, happiness and
general welfare of Portland babies will
appeal to the public today and tags
will be sold and dimes gathered for
the benefit of the Child Welfare lund
of the Oregon Congress of'Mothers and
The money obtained from the sale of
tags will be used to maintain the Par
ents' Educational Bureau. 1
This institution, located. In rooms
S50 and 551 Courthouse, is maintained
solely for the sake of the babies of
the community, and who can resist the
appeal of the babes?
Eugenic Tests Held Weekly.
In the- bureau every Wednesday eu
genic tests are held. Babies receive
a careful examination and are scored
accordingly. Many of the little peo
ple reach a high mark. For those who
do not rank as well, who have some
slight ailment or tendency to illness,
advice is given and ii) most cases the
baby improves rapidly and is able to
come back in a few months forahighe
Literature, lectures and demonstra
tions in feeding, caring for and cloth
ing the little ones all are given free
Mrs. John Risley is chairman of the
bureau committee. Mrs. George w. mo
Math Is president of the Oregon Con
gress of Mothers and Mrs. A,. F.-Flege
is chairman ,of the tag sale committee
Tags to Be Sold Instead.
The committee intended to get little
silken flags, but was unable to obtain
enough, so tags will be used. The war
or something caused a shortage of the
'bright dyes and the silk and the lltti
emblems of red, white and blue could
not be made to fill the order.
Among the highest-score babies who
were examined at the bureau this pas
week were: Margaret Claire Collins,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Col
lins: John' Bardell. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ja'mes W. Bardell: Charles Ricnard
rx tal LL
r ' . I t . , a be u i.. -
Harvester f omnanv's Funds Said to Mears. son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Mears
Margaret loung. caugmer oi air. aiiu
Hare Been Used to 1'inance Revo
lution In Yucatan Counsel
Declares This Untrue.
Mrs. N. W. Young, of Wilsonville; Rob-
lert Hunter Doble. Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs.Mrs. R. H. Doble, and Harry Gas
ton Mitchell III, son of Mr. and. Mrs.
H. G. Mitchell IL
Baby Mitchell's Record 0-5.
Baby Mitchell made a record of 99 H
oer cent and all the others were either
99 or a shade of a fraction less, in one
went below 98. And these little dimpled
people are among the best boosters for
the Parents' Educational Bureau ana
their mqthers will all be among tne
patronesses for tag day and will assist
in selling tags, that other babes may
have the ohance theirs hava had.
Little Miss Collins Is the great-great
granddaughter of Governor Lane, of
Oregon, and she is only o montns oia.
but believes strongly in the parents'
. WASHINGTON, ' Feb. IS. Charges
and counter-changes were heard today
by the Senate committee on Agrlcul
ture, investigating the American sell
ing agency of the Yucatan sisal grow
ers' combine. Representatives of the
combine and of the bankers who fi
nanced it insisted that; the growers
were compelled to organize to get a
fair price for their product from the
International Harvester Company,
their principal purchaser, while spokes
men of the harvester company and Educational Bureau. Her grandpar
other sisal buyers asserted that the I entg are Judge and Mrs. Collins, pio.
comDine was noiamg sisai at new I ne era of Polk County.
i orK ror arbitrarily nigh prices and
had put American importers out of
Levy Mayer, of Chicago, counsel for
.the bankers, declared that the Harves
ter company had furnished funds used
by revolutionists against the Carran
za government in Mexico. He said he
would produce invoices and bills show
ing that part of $480,000 sent by the
company to a sisal buyer in Yucatan
was paid to a New York arms-purchas
Walter L. Fisher. ex-Secretary of
the Interior and counsel' for the Har
vester Company, had in the committee-
room several satchels full of Mexican
pesos, which he said had been received
in exchange for the $480,000 to pay for Once In a while CuDid steals a march
sisal purchases. He declared later on the marriage bureau presided over
that if any of the money ever went bv DeDUtv County Clerk Cochran. The
to arms oeaier?, it was spent Dy Alex- latest occurrence came to light yea-
cans after they had received it in pay- terdav. and a news item in The Ore
ment tor sisal. tronian had a hand in it- .
Dr. victor Renaon,-agent of the com- There was romance ramnant in County
mission, who occupied the witness Clerk Coffey's office, but nobody knew
most of the day, told the committee it until yesterday, and then It was too
mat in oraer to protect smau Duyers late for anything but congratulations.
and prevent the International Harves- Hymen Joined with Cupid last night,
RONMANCE IN COUNTY CLERK'S OF.
F1CE ACCIDENTALLY DISCLOSED.
Marriage License of Girl Doing; Special
Work In Sir. Coffey's Depart
ment Goes Unnoticed.
ter Company and the Plymouth Cord
age Company from killing al inde
pendent buyers, the commission trans
ported its own product to New York
and the knot was tied.
Contributing cause to the discovery
of the romance was an article in The
Oregonian yesterday relating how a
and made all its prices there. He saidLvn.rinn. Wnwn.Av.il rinmsoi hnrtnn
thatjifeither "j'I6 bie concerns char, peared in the office of the County Clerk
V'V Vu i "" lor the purpose of copying names fro
ports of Yucatan, the price was made
the same as at New York, minus
ROOPER TELLS OF EGYPT
Local Pastor Receives Letter From
Cousin in English Army.
basque? How inanel
Portland style shops for men. even
the extreme ones, laugh at the idea
of the "masculine corset," now In favor
throughout portions of the East.
' Inquiry among the smartest of the
Portland tailor shops indicates a de
cided antipathy to the so-called, fad.
The shops even condemn the wearing
of the purple vest, except for the cab
. Coming from the National Associa
tion of Merchant Tailors, which con
vened recently in St. Louis, is the in
formation that the basque has been
adopted by that organization as a per
fectly proper masculine boudoir ac
coutrement. Eminent physicians have
even indorsed the wearing of the
basque, declaring that It will give
hatever the virtues that may be
found in wearing the basque, which
are "designed for the waist line, made
of all grades of cloth from muslin to
silk, without bones,- lacings, hooks or
eyes, with fronts, sides and backs
stayed with cords, and for elasticity
have 14 small springs inserted in each
side," Portland tailors win not wel
come its use.
AUTO VICTIM NOT IN DANGER
Mrs. B. Ii. Moffett Is Resting Easy
t at Hospital.
Mrs. B. L. Moffett, who was run
down by an auto at Fifth and Salmon
streets Thursday, is resting easy at St.
Vincent's Hospital and is reported out
Emil Gultsch, traveling salesman of
the Weinhard Estate, admits that his
machine struck Mrs. Moffett. He was
driving not more than six miles an
hour, he says, when Mrs. Moffett
started across the street, with her head
bent against the wind. She walked
directly in front of the car, and one
wheel passed over her body. Mr.
Gultsch took her into the auto and has
tened to the office of Dr. George B.
Storey, in the Corbett building.
From far-off Egypt came a letter to
Rev. Alfred Bates, pastor of the War- eyed girl here
"booze" affidavits, to send to1 a San
Francisco wholesale liquor house.
A clerk in the registration depart
ment read the item and remembered
that he had been 'looking for an oppor
tunity to strike up an acquaintance
with, the pretty girl.
'I saw something in the paper about
you this morning, ne saia oy way or
She blushed. "Why how what did
Oh, it was about a strange brown-
works some way
or other the man or
woman whose living depends on
his or her earnings or the man or woman
of leisure. Often "leisure" is more exacting
physically than "work." ' Both require well nourished
bodies health strength preparedness.
There's more nourishment in chocolate than eggs. Ghirardelli's
Ground Chocolate is a beverage-food that helps for health in more
than a million homes in the West. It's the best by popular favor
and by expert judgment. It was awarded the Grand Prize at the
Panama-Pacific Exposition in international competition.
BOX OFFICE SALE NOW OPEN
Broadway at Tarlol
Main I. Alltz
3 5La"vu NEXT MONDAY
SPECIAL PRICK MATINEES.
Tues. SV0"' & Wed.
Cohan & Harris Fare- Comedy
iT PAYS TO ADVERTISE"
Monday, Benefit Crlllrnton Home.
Prices Tues. and Wert, nights, floor,
11 rows $2. 7 at 11.60. Balcony. 6 roivs 1.
4 at 75c. 13 at boc. iial., frOc. Special
prices Tues. and Wed. Mat. Flour, 11
rows $1.50. 7 rows $1. Jlslcony, & rows 11.
4 St 7.'k 13 "V fl"c. Gallery. nnc
t if r a x f. n
Main 2. A 5S
Home of the Wpoken Drama.
Mat, today. 1mt tlm tonitht. Israel
ZanRwell'B (treat et dramatic triumph,
THE MELTING POT
First time in stock. Evening. 23c. !e.
Mats.. '.V only. NVxt wrlt. ptartinp; tomor
ruw Mat. "The (root. irl.
The Beet of Vniderllle Broadtrar anil
-i i , i
'rvrnrTiir i i nrMii
uuiu i n i jAKuurx
Mlrano Bros. Jimr H. CulUn
)l-('ornnfk TVallarw tam Partrni
bbarp Jk Xtirek , Orpheum la? el Weekljr
THE PASSION PLAY of
WASHINGTON S QUARE
WITH MAKY CEUVOSS.
Mat. 10c. 25c. 60c NUhts 10c, 25c. BOc, 75c.
The Rtriklns; Mimical Re.u,
"THE OIHtD GlKl-S."
With nixie Harris and Billy Cralx.
8 OTIILK UK. At' I s a
Boxes, first row bnlcouv Dents referred bv
phone. Curiam 2: JO. 7 and a.
Order from Your Grocer Today
In K-'br. 1-lb. and3-lb. hermetically i
cans. There 8 a doable economy 1
baying the 3-lb. can.
-e- " . .!sa
D. Ghirardelli Co.
Sine 1852 San Francisco 4
erlng-, at which all the important cities
of this section will be represented, the
Portland delegation will return Sunday
or Sunday rffght. Between 300 and 400
delegates are expected at the convention.
Among: those who are included in the
Portland delegation are: N. G. Pike,
president of the club; R. H. Atkinson,
chairman of the conference committee;
E. Cochran, vice-president; A. H.
Brown, A. J. Browning. Phil. Buebke,
S. B. Cook, A. Li. Gage, C. H. Good
hue, C. L. Horn, J. H. Joyce, H..-E.
Judge, E. W. Matthews, E. E. O'Neil,
P. A. Parsons. W. A.. Robb. Dr. K.
Scott, Sig Sichel. H. F. Smith. Estea
Snedteor, E. S. Higgins, L. R. Elder
and Messrs. Siminton and Knibbs.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
story frame dwelling-, 72.T East Sixty-elphth
street urth, between Klickitat and Fre
mont streets: bulkier. B. W. Knatier; $60.
JOHN KIERNAN Repair two-stoxy ordi
nary storage, 261 Pine street, between. Third
and Fourth streets; builder, .Becker Com
ELECTRIt; STEEL FOUNDRY Repair
one-story frame steel foundry, York street,
extended, between Twenty-fourth and
Twenty-fifth streets; builder, same; $2000.
GEORGE W. BATES & CO. Repair frame
dock, foot of Anker.y street, between Fronw
ana rlaruor line; $40t.
G. A. DERBY Erect one-story frame
parage, S79 East Ash street, between East
Twenty-eiphth and East Twenty-ninth
stneeta: builder, same; $30.
A. a RUBY Repair ordinary hotel. 28
Burnside street, between Fourth and Fifth
streets; builder. A. W. Harris; 2f.0.
vtKA rikkkst Krect one-story rrame
dwelling. 36.H Sixty-fifth street Southeast,
between Powell road and Tlilrty-seveuth
avenue: bin di-r. same: SloOO.
H. R, KIBLER Erect one-story ordinary
garage. 290 Jeffcnson street, between Fourth
and Fifth streets; builder, same; $125.
NO. IS. it. A. M Called convo
cation this (Saturday t evcmlniE.
Eat Eighth and Buinsldo IU., l
7:u0 o'clock. M. degree. Vis-
! iturs welcome. By order E. H. 1'.
ROY yUACK.E.NlHjill, bee.
" ANi"T'OIl COUNCIL. .No. T4R, K L. OF S.,
will give a "lmrd-times" dance Wed. ew.,
Feb. jn. at Foresters" Hall, 4th and Wwlt.
sts. Come for a good time; 0 good prises.
OREGON SHRINK, (J. W. S. J A regu
lar meeting will bo held this tfcaturduv
evening iu the Masonic Ti-in;de at M I'. M.
Social. NELLIE M'KINLEV, Scribe.
EMM. KM Jewelry, buttons, charms, .Ins,
new designs. Jaeger liros, lfll-tf Sixth St.
HUGHES February IS. at the residence of
his daughter, 10S East Seventeenth street.
Christopher C. Hughes, aged 94 years, be
loved father (if Mrs. Alice 1. Malone. Re
mains are ai Dunning r McEntee's par
lors, from where th.-y will be shipped to
iJayton. Wash., for Interment.
PRATT In this city. February IS, Myrtle
E. Pratt, aged 41 years, beloved witi of
Bert Pratt. Remains forwarded by the
Holman Undertaking Company to Clat
skanie. Or., for Interment, whera funeral
services will be held.
LEONARD February-18. Elmer Leonard,
aged 25 yoars. beloved son of Mr. and Mr.
"VV. li. Leonard. Kemalns have bee.i
shipped from L'unnlng At McEntee's par
lors to Kolso, Wasli.
HODGSON Feb. 1 i. In this cltv. Mrs. Jen
nie Hodgson, aged H4 ears. Remains are
at Dunning & McEntei's parlors. Nolle
of funeral later.
renton Methodist Church. The letter is
from Percy Phelps, a cousin . of Rev.
Mr. Bates, who is a trooper in the Eng
' The followintfextracts from the let
ter are descriptive of the country in
which Phelps is stationed:
"The temperature here at the present
is very low, although in the Summer I
"Oh!" and she blushed a deeper red.
"But that wasn't about me. Tou might
have found something about me in the
'Among the marriage licenses," she
Warren J. Sheppard, fiance of pretty
Miss Evangeline Downer, had procured
have worked when xthe thermometer a "cense lh day before, without arous-
registered 129 degrees in the shade.
"My work consists in looking after
the horses and getting them ready for
the firing line. We are very busy all
the time and are at work from 5:30 in
the morning until 6 at night."
Mr. Phelps said in the letter that the
ants and the flies were numerous and
that the finding of scorpions in sleep
ing quarters was frequent. Locusts
also,, he declared, often pass over the
camp by the millions.
ing the suspicion of anybody in the
AVIATJON TEST SUNDAY
Two Members of Oregon. Naval Mili
tia Corps Will Try Skill.
The first test flight of the members
of the aviation corps of the Oregon
Naval Militia will be held at the Van
couver Barracks Sunday at 3 o'clock.
according to an announcement made
last night by Lieutenant-Commander
Blair. The flight will be participated
in by Ia. T. Barin and J. Burkhard. the
two members of the organiaztion.
The men will try for the certificate
issued by the Aero Club of America,
and - Colonel Clenard McLaughlin, U.
S. A., stationed at Portland, will be the
Judge of the flights.
Three flights will be tried, one for
height, one for distance and one for
Marslifield Mill Increases Wages.
MARSHFIELD. Or., Feb. 18.(sDe-
cial.) The Lumber & Manufacturing
Company announces restoration of the
10 per cent reduction in wages made
ast May., The increase Is effective
March 1. NSlx hundred men are employed.
MR. FINLEY STARTS TOUR
Addresses on Game Protection to Be
Delivered in East.
Upon the invitation of more than a
score of game protective leagues, state
fish and game commissions and kindred
organizations, v llllam L. Finley, State
Biologist, left v last night for a two
months' lecture tour throughout the
Atlantic states. He will appear also be
fore a number of organizations in the
So much interest Jibs been mani
fested by Eastern organizations as to
the methods employed in game protec
tion and propagation in the state of
Oregon, and so many inquiries have
been made, particularly as to the best
course to pursue in raising Chinese
pheasants, a game Bird that is rapid
ly becoming popular in the East, that
Mr. Finley has consented to lecture on
those topics wherever he appears. He
will take with him many slides de
scriptive of Oregon birds and animals.
R0TARIANS GO TO SESSION
Northwest Conference Will Open in
About 30 members of the Portland
Rotary Club left last night on. the 11
o'clock train for Seattle to be present
at the Northwest Conference of Ro
tary Clubs to be held in that city to
day. After participating in the gath-
BRANDT PIETZOLD Georcre T. Brandt
legal. 5d Frederick street and Bertha Fiet-
zold. legal, same address.
JAMES-NOBLE Louis S. James, leftal.
Walcoit, la., and Lydia Belle Noble, legal.
2S Flanders streat.
HOCHFELD-HlFROWETS Morris Hoch-
feld, legal, Caruthers Apartment, and Teo
flile Horowets, legal, Bame address.
DAVIS To Mr. and Mrs. Stetihen C.
Davis, Newburg-, Or., February 12, a daugh
BROWN To Mr. ar-.d Mrs. Horatio J.
Brown. 708 Clinton street, February 14, a
MORRIS To Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mll-
,on Morris, 1253 Cleveland avenue, February
a aaugnter. i
M'CORMACK To Mr. and Mrs. Huch A.
McCormack. 4410 Sixty-third street. Feb
ruary 15, a daughter.
HUOU To Mr. and Mrs. Euzena S. Hood.
6142 i-s Foster road. February 12, a son.
JEWETT To Mr. and Mrs. John A.
Jewett, 8 East Jarrett street, February S, r-
EAID To Mr. and Mrs. Clayton T. Eald,
43 Noison street. eDrirary 4. a son.
COYLE To Mr. and Mrs. Hugh A. Coyle,
5 Leo avenue. February 10. a daughter.
CLINE To Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. Cline.
1346 East Nineteenth street. February 13. a
bUKiSUAM to Mr. ana Mrs. William J.
Boreliam, 1293 East Thirty-fifth street
North. February 13. a daughter.
KVINGE To Mr. and Mrs. John M.
Kvlnge, 59 Eaat Eighteenth street North,
February , & aaugnter.
S vv ABB To Mr. ana Mrs. George C,
Swabb. 191 .Adams street, February 11, a
T5ICr.T.M FT? To Mr. UJA fr Tnhn T.
Beilmer, Sal Colonial avenue, February 7, a
YOUNG To Mr. and Mrs. Pter J. Young,
.tfelKlngs apartment, reoruary iu, a son.
PORTWOOD To Mr. and Mrs. Homer D.
Portwood, 1302 Kelly street, February 12, a
GILBERT To Mr. and Mn. Arthur R.
Gilbert, 431 Emerson street, Feoruary 13,
SIVER To Mr. and Mrs. BT. H. Siver,
Tenfno avenue. February 18, a son.
KEKNELL To Mr. and Mrs. Raymond W.
Kennell. 331 Grand avenue North, February
12,. a son, '
MEIER & FRANK CO. Repair one-story
ordinary stores, 181 Front street, between
xamnui ana j.ayior streets; Duuaer, iortn
west Cornice & Roofing Company; $300.
p. L. DUMAS Erect one-story frame
garage, 95 East Seventieth street North,
between East Everett and East Flanders
streets: builder, day work; $100.
BERTHA MAXWELL Erect one-atorv
frame dwelling. 1170 East Ankeny street, be
tween East Thirty-ninth and East Forty-first
streats; builder, G. E. Maxwell: S300G.
J. E. BEACH Erect one and one-half-story
frame dwelling. 10$7 East Twentieth
street North, between Alberta and Sumner
streets; builder, same; $2400.
ALEXANDER S. SCALES Erect one
story frame garage. '501 Fessenden street,
between Seneca and Hartman streets;
builder, same; $25.
S. M. HAMMOND Repair one-story frame
dwelling, 76 Kramer street, between Camp
bell and Concord streets; builder. B. Ham
R. GLISAN Repair two-story ordinary
warehouse, l isonn r ounn street, between
Couch ana uavis streets; ouuaer, ia Bar
W. C. Johns Erect one-story frame
garage, 588 East Fiftieth street North, be
tween Alameda ana btanton streets; builder,
Ready-Built House Company; $100.
W. C JOHNS Erect one-story frame
dwell nir nss East Firtletn street North he.
tween Alameda and Stanton streets; builder,
Keady-hlullt iiouse company; scouts.
FATHER BOLAND Repair one-story
frame stadium or drill hall Willamette
boulevard, between iiaven ana FieKe streets
huilrier Charles Boremeo: $4000.
O. F'. WALKER Erect one-story frame
garage, 41S tast rmy-iourin street, between
snermau anu juiutum ouccta, uuuuer, same;
F. N. BAY Repair one-story frame dwell
ing, 772 East Couch street, between East
Twenty-third and East Twenty-fourth
streets; builder. J. B. Slemmons; $50.
FRED DAVIS Repair one-story frame
dwelling, 3910 sixty-sixth street Southeast,
between Thirty-ninth and Fortieth avenues;
builder, same; $150.
A H. PARTRIDGE Erect one-story
frame woodshed. 5035 Sixty-fourth avenue
Southeast, between Fiftieth and Fifty-first
streets; builder, same; iu.
MOODlfc; r.naci one-Biory irame garage,
1051 East Davis street, between Floral and
Laurelhurst avenues; builder. M. W. Lo
SEG ALL ESTATE Repair two-story frame
warehouse. 304 Front street, between Co
lumbia and Clay streets; builder, Moore
Meacher company, iw.
Look! Resinol has
cleared that awful
The moment that Resinol Oint
,ment touches itching skin the itch
ing; usually stops and healing begins.
. That is why doctors have prescribed
it to successfully for over 20 years
in even the severest cases of ecze
ma, ringworm, rashes, and many
other tormenting, disfiguring skin
diseases. Aided by warm baths with
Resinol Soap, Resinol Ointment
makes a sick skin or scalp healthy,
quickly, easily and at little cost.
Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap also
greatly help to clear away pimples and dan
druff. Sold by all druggiita; for trial frra,
write to Rsainol, Dept. 1-S, Baltimore, Md.
cheapest and beat
fuel on the market;
three - ton lota, $7
per ton delivered.
Will Redace Your Coal Bill One-Half.
PACIFIC COAST COAL CO.
849 WASUI-VGTON ST.
Main 229. A 2293.
Members Portland Osteopathic Assn.
HELD Tho funeral services of thfl lat
Ui'urKe 11M will occur tit the chupel of
the l- S. Dunning, Inc.. Knat Su1w J-'un.'r.il
Director 414 lv. Alder st., Uuiuy tSaiur
day), Fviburmy 19. at 2:30 V. M. Kn"nnt
invited. Interment Mount siott l'ik
Cemetery. The remains will b at tie
ceased' s lute home, lut.3 Kant Twelfth,
street North, uniil the day of nvrvlcea.
ROSENTHAIi Charles Luthf r liniienthul. on
February 17, of pneumonia, u t t he homo
of his uurlt. J. L. Tarhlnon, at ItlM Hodnc
U'loveU mm f Mr. C harlti l-uther Ito'ii
tlial. Funeral from the above ivaidvuvo
today (Saturday) J P. M. Burial at L.on
Jir ijemtjUTj. runuiui nrrttiiBrincjii. i
charge of W H, J 1 ami I ton.
RE1SACHKR The funeral services of the
late Kathicrlna Porlh' lit Isaclier, who
paused awav In this city, February 18. will
be held tociarv (Saturday), at F, M. from
her late residence, ,"..i) Fast Madison st.
Friends klndiv Invited to attend. Inter
ment family lot Hiveivtcw ifiiicti.ry.
AN TON SEN" The funeral service of the
Jate Neis Antonscn, who died Feuruaty 17,
a Bed 4 8 years, brother of Kltzabeth An
tonsen. will be held at Uolinan's fun-'ial
parlors at '2 F. M. today I Saturday), Feb
ruary Ij. friends Invited. Interment
Rose City Cemetery.
BULLOCK In Oswegn, F-cbruary 13. at his
home. J. .1. Huliock, ae 7s years. Th
funeral servIc.B will b held tomorrow
(Sunday) February 20 at 2 P. M. from M.
K. Church, Ofeyo. Or. Frlenus liiviud.
Interment at Oiwtgo Cemetery.
BM'ROPK Funeral services of the late
Charles A. illurock will occur at the Firn
Presbyterian Church, Vancouver, Wash.,
tod a v (Saturday , February ID. at 2 P.
M. Friends invited. Interment Park Hill
HILL In this city. February 35. Captain
Frank R. Hill, aaed i yearn 7 months "
days. The funeral service will be held at
the Portland Crematorium today oatur
day). February 19, at a P. M. Friends are
COLLIS The funeral erv!cei of the late
Robert O Collis will bv held at Holmwn's
funeral parlors at 'i P. M. Monday. Febru
ary 21. Friends Invited. Interment Lone
-Fir Cemetery at a later date.
Tears of Experience Enable
This Firm to Give YuU
This modern establishment, with
Its conveniences, including a se
cluded driveway. Insures absolute
privacy, causing In no way a de
parture from an established pol
icy of moderate prices.
lCxperienced Woman Attendant.
J. P. FINLEY & SON
Montgomery at FUth.
Alain a, A lini.
MR. EDWARD HOLMAN, the Ieadlnr
funeral director. TM Third alroat, cornar
Salmon. Lady assistant. A 1011, ualn cut.
I.-. S. DUNNING, INC.
East Side Funeral Dlretora. 414 Eaat
Alder street. East H L'ii-'S.
Barrett, Dr. H. I-ester, 419 Morgan Bids.
Phone Main 429.
Howland, Dr.' I- H.. 91,5 Selling- Bide.
Main 2213, A 2229.
Keller, Dr. William ., EOS Taylor St.
Phones Main 644, A 3444.
Laey, Dr. H. Jf., suite 301 Morgan Bldg.
Phonea Marshall 18S8, Tabor 4278.
Leonard, Dr. H. v., 7 57 Morgan Bldg.
Phones Main 709. A 1709.
Leweaox, Dr. .Vlrsrlnla V., 612 Morgan
Bldg. Phones Main 1497, Marshall 4032.
Moore, Drs. F. E. and H. C. P., 903 Sell
ing Bldg. Main 6101, A 246G.
Northup, Dr. K. B., 308 Morgan Bldg.
Thones Main 349, East 1028.
-Walker, Dr. Eva S., 124 East 21th
North. Phone East 5332.
A. H. ZEI.1.KH CO., ollj ttlLLUJIb AVli.
Kaat lu&!. C 1US. Lady altendarit.
Day and night fcervloe.
DUNNINO & M'EMEli, lunural Ireclo
Broadway and 1'lne. Phone Broadway 430,
A 4."."s. Lady attendanL
MILLER & THACEY. lndipndent funeiiil
directors. Funerals as low as $JU, 4v, fio.
Washiiifiton and Klla sts. Main 2i01. A 7n.i.
BHKFK i SNOOIC, bilniiyside FarlnrM
auto hearse. 10211 B'lmont. Tsb. H U.' J
SKEWES UN DEUT A KINO rOMPANV, 3.1
and Clay. M. 41oJ. A -ol'lLady attendant.
pTL. LERCII. East Hth and ClayVtreots.
Lady assistant. East 781.
K. T. BYRNES, Williams and
East 1115. C li'Io. Lady attendant.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
C74 BELMONT ST.
Phones East 142:!, B 3515. Open Day
Report all cases of cruelty to this of
fice. Lethal chamber for small anlmnlx.
Horse ambulance for sick and disabled
eH?nr --uui 'onj , nniniais at a iiieuntMii. iiotit.r. Anyone
MliS. . JUJIU3 SUMMER Repair one-1 desiring pet may communicate with us.
MARTIN & FUKBES CO.. florists, 7
Washington. Main -'U9, A 201. Flowers
for all occasion artistically arrrtnfted.
CLARKE BROS., florists. 27 Morrison st.
Muln or A 3"-'. Flno flowers and floral
deigns. No branch stores.
MAX. M. SMITH. Main 7215. A 3121.
Inn bldg.,' tith and Alder sts.
TOXsmil FLORAL Co.. 2s." Washington
St.. bet. 4th .and ."ith. Mailt .1102, A I I'M.
l'OKTi.AND MARBLE WORKS. 2;4-2'l 4th
St.. o-'puslte City llnll. Muln S.itil. l'hiltii
Neu & iuhs ftr memorials.