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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING- OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1917.
INTERNE UNDER FIRE
The Name of Old Glory Poems of Patriotism by James Whit comb Riley; $125 Book Shop, Fifth Floor
FOR ONE YEAR
DRY COLD AIR
is in constant circulation in our fur
storage vaults to preserve the life of
the furs and heighten their beauty and
luster. Furs intrusted to us for safe
keeping are immune from dust, moths,
theft, fire and loss. Repairing and re
modeling now at special Summer rates.
Furs Received, Fourth Floor.
Bring us your films for best results
in developing and printing. Films left
before 6 any evening are ready by 11
A. M. next day. Fresh assortments of
Eastman films always in stock. Full
lines kodaks, cameras, supplies. Con
sult our experts freely at any time.
Kodak Shop. Main Floor.
Dr. McKay Investigating Re
port of Misconduct.
For a limited time we will accept
yearly subscriptions to the Delineator
at only 95c a saving- of almost half on
the regular price of 15c copy. Re
newals at same rate. Call at Pattern
Shop. Second Floor, Fifth St.
We will call for, thoroughly sharpen
and deliver your lawn mower all for
$1. Hundreds have taken advantage of
this service. Telephone and our auto
will call for your mower. Work guar
anteed. Basement, Fifth St.
Tttfr QjJALmr STOKJE Of PORTLAND
HOSPITAL FRAUD CHARGED
We're Adding Materially to Portland's Summer Enjoy
County Declared to Have Been Vic
timized by Rich Woman and by
Xumbcrs of Others Who Are
V Able to Pay Cost.
By Providing Every Seasonable Need for Self and Home and
Making the Store a Pleasant Rendezvous for Summer Shoppers
Alleged misconduct of one of the
members of the medical staff at the
County Hospital la now under investi
gation by Dr. Harry McKay, county
physician. Without mentioning any
name. Dr. McKay told the Board yes
terday that he was making an investi
gation of the physician in question and
that it probably would result in a dis
missal from the county service.
According to Dr. McKay, this physi
cian has been accepting money from
an alleged indigent who is being cared
for by the county. According to the
county physician, the man under inves
tigation had admitted accepting 50
cents a week from an indigent patient
for signing a fraternal benefit certifi
cate which allowed the young patient
to receive $10 a week from a fraternal
organization during the time he was
County Tiot Informed.
The physician not only made the
ridiculous charge of 60 cents a week
for this service, but likewise refused
to inform the county authorities that
the patient could well afford to pay
for the treatment he was receiving, in
stead of accepting the charity of the
county, it is said.
A disclosure of this alleged petty
graft followed the receipt by Dr. Mc
Kay of an anonymous letter, in which
it was said that the patient had prop
erty and money, despite the fact that
he had Informed Dr. McKay's office
that he was penniless.
An investigation by Dr. McKay
showed that the Informant had stated
the case correctly, and the young man,
who is still confined at the hospital
convalescing from an appendicitis
operation, will be compelled to repay
the county for his hospital and medical
Many Impostors Found.
The facts disclosed by Dr. McKay, as
a result of this investigation, reveal
Just one of countless incidents of im
postors who are "working" the county
for free medical and hospital service.
Dr. McKay said that Investigation had
revealed that one woman worth $150,
000 had come to the county for aid, say
ing she was penniless, while an "in
digent" Austrian had been admitted to
the hospital. A nurse happened to lo
cate a checkbook beneath the Aus
trian's pillow one morning, showing
that he had an account of several hun
dred dollars and he. too, will be forced
to pay for all treatment he receives.
Upon recommendation of Dr. McKay,
the Board yesterday authorized the use
of an application blank which all ap
plicants for free treatment will be com
pelled to sign hereafter. This will com
pel all people seeking county aid to
take an oath that they are penniless
and unable to employ a physician, but
they are also required to agree to re
pay the county at any time they are
financially able to do so.
With the installation of this applica
tion form. Dr. McKay believes that
much of the imposition now practiced
will be stopped. Dr. McKay was also
authorized to pay internes $50 a month
hereafter after it was shown to be ab
solutely impossible to keep competent
Internes at the former wage of $10 a
MEDICAL ALUMNI TO MEET
Presidents of Northwest Colleges
Are to Attend Session.
The fifth annual meeting of the
Alumni Association of the University
of Oregon Medical School will be held
in Portland, June 25, 26 and 27. The
meetings are to be held at the Benson
Hotel. Presidents of the prominent
colleges throughout the Pacific North
west will be the guests of the associa
tion at a banquet.
There will also be reunions of the
classes of '6J, "77, '87, "97 and '07.
Dr. David H. Rand is president of
the association. The Oregon State
Medical Association meets the three
days immediately following the alumni
30 WANTED BY AMBULANCE
Recruiting Office of Corps Will Be
, Open for Few Nights.
There are still 30 vacancies in the
local Ambulance Corps of the regular
Army, which is now being recruited
by Captain Dr. Green, room 602 Medical
building, Portland. The company is ex
pected to be completed and ready to
report for training at American Lake,
Washington, Inside of three days. To
facilitate enlistments, the recruiting
office will be open nights.
Americans do not need to have had
medical experience to be accepted by
the Ambulance Corps. Draft cards must
CAMPAIGN COSTS FILED
B. S. Josselyn Spends $793.23 In
the Endeavor to Become Mayor.
1?. S. Josselyn spent a total of $793.23
In lus recent campaign for the post
tion of Mayor, according to his expense
statement filed yesterday with City
Auditor Barbur. The money, he says,
was all his own and was expended
principally for printing, advertising
and automobile hire.
M. It. Mann, son of John M. Mann,
filed a statement showing thrt ho spent
$250.48 in behalf of his father's cam
paign. The money went for printing
Warm Nights Have Brought an Insistent Demand for Cool Sleeping Garments Here's
A Timely Sale of Men's Summer -Weight Pajamas
We spend a third of our life in bed or should, to keep healthy and efficient. It is important that we get the
most out of the period of rest and let no avoidable discomfort interfere with our deriving: the maximum benefit. It
is to obviate such an annoyance as heavy, uncomfortable, out-of-season sleeping" wear that such pajamas as these
are made. And reasons of economy add their weight to reasons of health and comfort to induce you to buy here
.during- this sale. Consider these three splendid offerings of Summer-weight pajamas at
New! Every one of these garments has
just been unpacked. Cool percales of ex
cellent quality in a variety of fancy striped
patterns. Full cut, finely tailored pajamas
finished with silk frogs. All eizes. Very
special at 98c.
Fine soft soiesette materials that are
soothing to the body. Plain shades of tan,
lavender, gray and white. Well cut and
designed, tailored to fft. Finished with
silk frogs. All eizes. Splendid values these
These are our regular fine $2.50 and $3
pajamas on sale at $1.69. Such, handsome
materials as soiesettes, crepe madras, crys
tal cloth, etc. Plain white and fancy striped
garments. Made with eilk frogs. All sizes.
Men's Furnishings Shop, Main Floor.
Hats and Shoes
We have all that is smart
and new in bathing caps : Caps
in bright colors with flower
ornaments; plain. caps in sev
eral colors from the light diver
at 25c to the heavy diver at
$1. The selection is wide
enough to please everyone.
Beach Hats are shown in a va
riety of colorings and shapes, 75c
Bathing Suit Bags, made by
Kleinert, blue and black, 35c, 65c,
Bathing Shoes in blue, green and
white, different styles, 50c.
Main Floor, Sixth Street.
Sale of Sports Necklaces
47c 97c $1.87
The vogue of brightly colored
sports apparel has called forth
the sports necklace which comes
in colors that match and har
monize with the new shades in
sweaters and sports suits.
These most popular of all orna
ments are offered here in an endless
variety plain and combination bead
chains long graceful pendants at
tached to chains barrel effects in
amber beads Chinese effects clear
crystal drops coral Italian blue and
amethyst combinations and dozens of
other novelties too numerous to men
tion. 75c to $1.00 Necklaces at 47c
$1.50 to $2.00 Necklaces 97c
$2.50 to $3.00 Necklaces $1.87
I hi h
Jewelry Shop, Main Floor.
Just Arrived by Express
The soft lacy utterly feminine
frock is considered a lingerie
frock this season and takes first
place in the "Summer girl's"
No prettier frocks could be imag
ined than these we offer today of
soft white voiles, dainty batiste and
fine nets. They are decidedly new,
having just arrived by express direct
from New York.
These dainty models are made on the
straight loose lines as well as in
waisted styles with trimmings of fine
laces and embroideries, some having
touches of pastel colored ribbons.
Special at $15.00.
Apparel Shop, Fourth Floor.
We are pleased to announce the
arrival of a fine new shipment of
the popular Welworth $2 blouses.
On sale today for the first time
simultaneously at Meier & Frank's
and in the style centers of
America. One great advantage
of our close co-operation with
the makers is our ability to show
the new styles first. Another
distinct advantage is that you can
enjoy worthy savings by buying
Welworth blouses here. Come in
today early, if you can.
Blouse Shop, Fourth Floor.
Sale of Japanese
Just the thing for picnics
and Summer use. Japanese
lunch cloths in blue and
white effects, fast colors,
easy to wash. Round and
Cloths, each .... ?C
Cloths, each ... OIC
Linen Shop. Second Floor.
1800 Pieces High Grade China
French and Italian An Importer's Sample Line at
Many of These Pieces Would Cost Several Times as Much
To Import Today as We Are Asking in This Great Sale!
Because of world conditions a certain famous American importer found himself in an
anomalous and perplexing position: He had a magnificent line of samples of very fine
quality French and Italian china, but could not count on receiving from abroad the china
with which to fill the orders so liberally won through his samples. He decided to suspend
business for duration of the war. A fortunate circumstance enabled us to secure the entire
sample line of 1800 pieces on such favorable terms that we are able to divide this great acqui
sition into three wonderful lots at three sensationally low prices. We purposely refrain from
quoting any comparative prices for the disproportion between the VALUES and SALE PRICES is fairly
staggering! We content ourselves with stating that the importer himself would have to pay several times
what you are asked for many of the pieces in this sale today. ,
Fine quality French and Italian china in richly decorative effects. Included are covered vegetable
dishes, large platters, dinner and service plates, cups and saucers, chocolate pots, eugars and creamers,
etc It will pay you handsomely to be here early. Sale begins today at 9 A. M.
NO DELIVERIES ON LESS THAN $2.50 PURCHASES
LIMIT OF 2 LARGE PIECES TO EACH CUSTOMER
Chinaware Shop, Basement, Fifth st.
Of the Moment
"Mr. Britling Sees It Through,"
by H. G. Wells, $1.60.
"The Altar of Freedom," by
Mary Roberts Rinehart (an
appeal to the mothers of
"War and Humanity," by Beck,
"Why We Are at War," by
Woodrow Wilson, 50c
"Inside the German Empire"
(1916), by Swope, $2.00.
"The President's War Message,"
Red Cross edition, 25c.
We endeavor to have in stock
at all times an adequate supply
of every in demand book. A
telephone call will usually sat
isfy you that we can promptly
fill your requirements. If by
any chance the book you wish
should not be in stock at the
time you want it, we shall
promptly obtain it for you and
count the service a favor. Con
sult our experts freely your
every desire will be treated with
the utmost courtesy and dis
patch. Book Shop, Fifth Floor.
3 -Day Sale Tableware
"MANCHESTER" PATTERN AS ILLUSTRATED
Beginning today and for three days only there will be
reduced prices on the new Rogers & Bro. "Manchester"
pattern. It is a very neat, plain design in bright fin
ish. Guaranteed for 10 years ordinary family use.
IN SETS OF SIX
Tea or Coffee Spoons, T7
Dessert or Orange Spoons,
Soup, Table Spoons, $1.53
Medium Forks or Knives,
Individual Salad Forks at
Dessert or Oyster Forks at
Fruit Knives, $1.47.
Butter Spreaders, $1.47.
Cold Meat Forks, each 59
Cream Ladles, each 49.
Gravy Ladles, each 59(. -Berry
Spoons, each 79.
Baby Spoons, each 290.
Sugar Shells, each 250.
Butter Knives, each 250.
Child s bet, each 690.
Silverware Shop, Main Floor.
35c to 50c Yard
Cretonnes of excellent quality
suitable for bedrooms, porch
cushions or pads for your Sum
mer furniture. Attractive light
and dark colors in the assort
ment. Good 35c to 50c- cre
tonnes today, yard 23c
enth Floor. Sixth Street.
Give the Baby an Airing in One of Our
Baby Carriages or Go-Carts
Any one of these carriages will save the mother extra
steps and give "greater comfort to the baby; in fact, they
are indispensable to baby's health and contentment.
We show in a great variety of
f i . . ...
a iinisnes sucn as oia ivory, wnite
h enamel. French erav. rrpnm
Jlly H enamel and shellac. Many car-
1r!fs?'C v riages have reversible gears,
v.Virf Uur J oldinc C io-( .arts am well
built for comfort and durability and
are self adjusting to varying weights.
Your choice of many different styles
at $6.50, $7.50 to $20.
Sulkies, both of reed and leather
ette, folding style, priced at $3.75 to
Wheel Goods Shop, Fifth Floor.
maw Portland Agents Famous Bohn Syphon Refrigerators Complete New Stocks Sixth Floor
DETECTIVE BOUND TO RISE
William A. Royle Joins TJ. S. Avia
tion Corps at Berkeley.
Former City Detective William A.
Royle. whose disappearance has caused
considerable anxiety on the part of his
former colleagues sinoe he started on
his vacation several weeks afro, has
written a lengthy letter to Detective
Sergeant Kellaher, stating that he has
at last "landed" in the Government
Aviation Corps at Berkley, Cal.
Royle has been in the service two
weeks and is a corporal. He says that
in spite of 10 hours' hard work and
study each day, it is the only life.
Phone your want ads to Thi Orego
niau. Main. 7070, A 6095.
COAT IS MURDER CLEW
TUIAI, OF ALLEGBU v. L.t -i
Defense of Wong Wen Turns IU Me
Based on Pnrporte Case of
A light gray raincoat will prove an
important factor In fastening the
murder of Joseph Gue on the night of
March 27, last, on Wontr Wen Tueng.
declared Special Prosecutor Malarkey
in his opening statement to the Jury
yesterday. The state, he declared,
would Identify the accused aa the
murderer by three or more eye
witnesses, all of whom will testify that
the gunman wore a light gray rain
coat. He also pointed out that when the
accused Chinese was caught a few
minutes later after a hard chase he
was still wearing the same raincoat.
The defense will rely upon a pur
ported case of mistaken identity In an
endeavor to have the young Chinese
acquitted. Robert Maguire, of counsel
for the defense, said in his opening
statement that it would be admitted
that Wong Wen Tueng was near the
scene of the killing on the night in
question and that he was wearing a
light gray overcoat. It will be con
tended, however, that the accused ran
from the scene of the shooting be
cause of fear.
After the opening arguments had
been concluded the jurors were taken
to the scene of the killing in order
that they might have a better under
standing of the location. Wong Wen
Tueng also was taken along.
Because of the death of Judge Brad
shaw, court was adjourned for the
afternoon but the case will be con
E. E. PIPER IS LIEUTENANT
Reed Graduate and Reporter Sow In
Officers' Training Camp.
Edgar E. Piper has received a com
mission of Second Lieutenant in the
Army at the officers' training camp
at the Presidio. So far as known here
he has not been assigned to any par
ticular branch of the service.
Mr. Piper has been at the camp about
one month and previously had no mili
tary experience and training. He is a
graduate of Reed College and a mem
ber of the reporter!! stall of The
HOLDUP PLOT SCENTED
tROTS PASS MAX SAYS BRIDGE
PLAMvS WERE TORN LOOSE.
Obstructions Removed and Auto Quick
ly Started u Man by Campfire
GRANTS PASS, Or.. June 20. (Spe
cial.) A. N. Parsons, a prominent real
estate man of this city, returned
today from an auto trip to the Willam
ette Valley with three friends and re
ports an attempted holdup last Monday
He found the planks of . small wood
en bridge In Cow Creek Canyon torn
loose and so placed as to compel an
auto to stop on its approach to the
bridge. He stopped quickly, threw
the obstructions aside and drove on.
Just as his car started a man at a
campfire about 100 feet from the bridge
gave a whistle which Parsons thinks
was a signal to confederates.
There seems little doubt but that the
planks were deliberately placed as
found. This happened two days after
the robberies at Riddle and Canyon-vine.
School Clerk Serves 2 8 Years.
DAMASCUS, Or., June 20. (Special.)
At the annual school meeting of the
Rock Creek district yesterday, Harry
Feathers was elected the new three
year director, and Seth Voung was re
elected school clerk, this making the
latter's 28th year as school clerk of this
district. Misses Edna Gray and Jessie
Bachmann were re-elected as teachers
for the next year.
Astoria Druggist to Be Tried.
ASTORIA, Or., June 20. (Special.)
A complaint sworn by Frank S. Ward,
secretary of the state pharmacy board,
was filed in the Justice Court today
charging W. E. McAfee, a local drug
gist, with "permitting the vending of
drugs by an unregistered person." He
is accused of allowing his son to sell
drugs. McAfee pleaded not guilty and
his trial was set for next Monday.
Timber Xear Astoria Is Sold.
ASTORIA. Or.. June 20. (Special.)
The Johnson Mooers Logging Company
has sold its timber holdings and log
ging machinery on the Cartwright
tract near Seaside to Olson Bros. The
latter will log the timber for the
FARM LABOR NOT SCARCE'
County Agents Are Co-operating
With Employment Bureau.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis. June 20. (Special.) Paul V.
Maris, state leader "of county agents,
and W.,I Kadderly, farm management
demonstrator, have returned after a
week's tour In different parts of the
state, making a survey of the farm
labor conditions. .
Twenty-two counties were visited.
No shortage of labor is apparent.
Mr. Maris said county agents are co
operating with the Portland Public Em
ployment Bureau and assisting farmers
in securing laborers.
Portlander Arrested In Astoria.
ASTORIA, Or, June 20. (Special.)
George L. Morris, who Is wanted In
Portland to answer a charge of not
supporting his wife and child, was ar
rested here tonight by Constable Kel
Portland Woman Xamed Teacher.
DAMASCUS. Or., June 20. (Special.)
At a meeting of the School Board of
the Damascus School district yesterday
Miss Drlsco, of Portland, was- elected
principal to succeed Miss Anna Bach
mann, who declined re-election, and
Miss Gladys Burr as primary teacher,
to succeed Miss Ruth Lingle, who also
Read The Oregontan clsMtnVd nils
Make Your Kiddies LaugL
Children smile when they take
Foley's Honey and Tor s
1st, It tastes good.
2nd, It makes them feel good.
It will turn a feverish, fretful, cough
ing child into a happily smiling one.
Because It puts a healing, soothing
coating on feverish, inflamed, tickling
throat. It helps snuffles and stuffy,
wheerj breathing. It stops coughs
quickly, and it wards off croup.
It contains no opiates, does not up
set a delicate stomach, and the last drop
in the bottle is just as good as the nob