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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1917)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAN, MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 11)17.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
OREGON IAN TELEPHONES.
Managing Editor Main 7070. A e"S
City Editor Main 707O, A 60ft."i
Funday Editor Main 7070, A 6n.".
.Advertising Department. ..Main 7070. A (.'
Superintendent of Buildlng.Maln 7070, A 6095
ORPHEUM (Broadway at Taylor) Bis-time
vaudeville. This afternoon at 2:13 and
tonight at 8:15.
BAKER (Broadway or Sixth, between Alder
and Morrison) Alcazar Stock Company in
'Must a Woman" tonight at 8:15.
VANTAGES (Broadway at Alder) Vaudo
ville. Three shows dally. 2:30. 7 and 0:0."..
HIPPODROME (Broadway at Yamhill)
Vaudeville and moving pictures. 2 to 5;
6:45 to 11 P. M. Saturdays. Sundays, holi
days, continuous. 1:15 to 11 P. M.
STRAND (Washington street, between ParX
and West Park) Vaudeville and moving
LTR1C (Fourth and Stark) Musical com
edy; daily, afternoon and night.
ICE RINK (Twenty-first and Marshall)
Afternoons and nights.
Church Will Hold Bazaar. East
Fide Christian Church will hold a ba
zaar on Tuesday and Wednesday in the
Sunday school room of the church, East
Twelfth and East Taylor streets. The
bazaar will be open from 9 A. M. to
10 P. M. Among the attractions will
be 100 boxes of apples of excellent
quality. The bazaar will close Wednes
day with a chicken dinner from 6 to
9 P. M. Receipts from the bazaar will
be applied to the purchasing fund for
the church building.
Tbinitt Societt to Meet. The Good
Fellowship Society of Trinity Episco
pal Church will hold its regular month
ly social evening at the parish house,
Nineteenth and Davis streets, Tuesday,
December 4. Professor Morris, phre
nologist, will give a lecture on voca
tional guidance and a reading of heads.
Mrs. Morris will- give humorous read
ings. All are cordially invited. No
admission. Tea and cakes will be
Questionnaire. Joseph Sc Haney,
lawyers, 609-10-11-12 Corbett building,
have set aside one of their rooms for
the accommodation pf all persons who
desire assistance in answering the
selective draft questionnaire. A com
petent person will be in charge to as
sist all those needing advice in rela
tion thereto. No charge of whatso
ever nature will be made in connection
with this matter. Adv.
Whitman Club to Meet Thursdat.
The Whitman College Club, of Port
land, has been called 'to meet in the
assembly-room of the Portland Hotel
Thursday at 8 o'clock to meet Presi
dent S. B. L. Penrose, who is to be in
the city for a few days. Tho meeting
is in the nature of a social reunion.
All former residents of Walla Walla,
aa well as former students, are invited
to join in the reunion meeting."
Transportation to Be Topic. "Pres
ent Day Transportation Problems" will
be the subject upon which Frank J.
Miller, chairman of the Public Service
Commission of Oregon, will speak this
noon before the members' council of
the Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Miller
has just returned from a trip where
he has had an opportunity to study
these problems to especial advantage.
Social Workers to Dine. The Social
Workers' Club will meet at an infor
mal dinner Thursday at 6:30 o'clock at
the Y. M. C. A. A good programme
has been arranged. Important plans
for the year's work will be presented
for discussion. The price per plate will
he 50 cents, and reservations should
be made at Main 5442 not later than
"Bird Man" to Lecture. W. L. Fin
ley, "the bird man," will speak this
afternoon and evening at the Thomp
son School, Borthwick and Shaver
etreets. The lecture at 2:30 o'clock
will be for the children of the school.
The 8 o'clock lecture is for the pub
lic and will be free. The topic for to
night is "Our Common Birds," and
will be illustrated with lantern slides.
Dental Inspection to Be Topic.
Montavilla Parent-Teacher Association
will hold its regular meeting Tuesday
at 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. J. F. Chapman
will speak on "Dental Inspection in
the Schools." The City Federation of
Clubs will be discussed. Refreshments
will be served.
Eucese Educator to Lecture. John
Evans, of the University of Oregon,
will give a lecture-recital today at 2:30
o'clock in Hotel Portland under the
auspices of the Monday Musical Club.
Guests will be welcome. Miss Jane
Sanders will speak briefly on "Modern
Methods of Teaching Harmony."
Lodge to Have Meeting. Betsy Ross
Council, No. 1, Veiled Ladies of the
Enchanted Realm, will meet at 334
Russell street Saturday at 8 P. M. The
prophets are invited to Join the mem
bers for the social part of the even
ing. Refreshments will be served.
Women's Union Meets Today. The
Portland Women's Union will hold its
regular monthly meeting this after
noon at the Martha Washington Hotel,
Tenth and Montgomery streets. Full
attendance of the membership is re
quested. Field Auxiliary to Meet. The
auxiliary o Field Hospital Company C
will hold its regular weekly meeting
1n the story hour room at the Central
Library tonight. All interested are
asked to attend. Dues are payable the
first Monday of the month.
University Park Workers Meet.
The University Park Red Cross aux
iliary will hold their regular monthly
meeting Tuesday in the Portsmouth
School at 8 P. M. Everyone inter
ested is invited to attend. There will
be a small programme, reports, etc.
Irvington Club Juniors to Frolic.
One of the enjoyable parties planned
for the week will be that at the Ir
vington Club for the juniors. At their
last party fully 75 couples or more had
a. happy time dancing.
Owing to unforeseen circumstances
Oregon Prisoners' Aid Society concert,
set for Dec. 21, has been canceled.
Ticket money will be refuneded at 1D24
Yeon bldg. Main 2541. Adv.
The Patriotic housewife saves
wheat by using Holsum Liberty Bread.
It is a new, highly nutritious bread
composed partially of oatmeal. Adv.
Oak Wood delivered to customers or
In carload lots. East Side Slabwood Co.,
East 2226. Adv.
Dr. Leo Ricen moved to 814-15-16
Journal bldg. Adv.
Dr. Amos, surgeon. Selling bldg. Adv.
J. W. Pickens, of Newport, is at the
F. J. Petrazillo, of Buxton, is at the
B. S. Miller, of Walla Walla, is at the
Charles A. Bentley, of Newport, is at
A. J. Keelon, of The Dalles, is at the
Mrs. F. J. Lister, of The Dalles, is at
W. V. Scafford, of San Francisco, is
at the Oregon.
B. F. Stone, of Astoria, is registered
at the Portland.
George H. Durham, of Grants Pass,
Is at the Cornelius.
F. F. Brand, of Roseburg, is regis
tered at the Imperial.
Mrs. W. Spiro, of Chicago, is regis
tered at the Washington.
R. H. Miller, of Pullman, Wash., Is
registered at the Perkins.
William H. Rooper. of Antelope, Is
registered at the Cornelius. ,
Miss Gladys White, of The Dalles, Is
registered at the Nortonia.
Chief Yeoman C. W. Hetlbronner, of
the United States Navy, is at the
Mr. and Mrs. N. K. Henderson, of
Sheridan, are at the Seward.
A. K. Whealdon, a business man of
The Dalles, is at the Seward.
T. Fargher, of The Dalles, Is among
recent arrivals at the Nortonia.
C. M. Davenport, of Los Angeles, is
registered at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Ellis, of Garibaldi,
are registered at the Seward.
R. P. Morgan and Mrs. Morgan, of
Pottsdam, N. Y., are at the Carlton.
Dr. M. P. Mendelsohn, well-known
physician of Salem, is at the Oregon.
Miss Bernice Ely, of Kelso, "Wash., is
at the Seward wHle visiting friends in
R. C. Atwood, engaged in banking
at Wasco, is at the Oregon while here
Theodore Swanson, of Bend, is stop-
COOKING EXPERT TO GIVE I
Sirs, Caroline King.
' Tonight Mrs. Caroline King,
cooking expert, will begin a
series of free lectures at the
Multnomah Hotel on the prepa
ration of foodstuffs. Her first
lecture will be on war breads and
' Tuesday night at 8 o'clock the
subject will ' be how to utilize
cheaper cuts of meat.
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock the demonstration will be
of dishes that can be served for
10 cents each.
The lecturer is a member of
the faculty of the University of
Pennsylvania and of the editorial
staff of the Philadelphia Bulletin.
ping at the Cornelius while in Portland
for a few days.
CaDtain A. W. Swenson. of the
steamer Astoria, is at the Multnomah
for a few days.
Arthur W. Clothier, in the mercantile
business at Astoria, is among recent
arrivals at the Imperial.
J. C. Thrall, a stockman of The
Dalles,, accompanied by his daughter,
Margaret, is at the Imperial.
Lewis Penniwtll, ' one of the most
prominent merchants of Helena, Mont.,
is registered ct the Portland.
J. M. Carpenter, owner of a lumber
mill at Cherry Grove, Or., is reg-istered
at the Oregon from San Francisco.
Mrs. W. Hayes and Mrs. Roy Hough
ton, of Seattle, .are registered at the
Multnomah while visiting in this city.
Captain W. W. Babbidge, of Astoria,
is among recent arrivals at the Mult
nomah. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. James, of San
Francisco, are stopping at the Cor
nelius during one of their frequent
visits to Portland.
Wes Caviness, sage of Vale, and per
sonal friend f many Portland people,
is again at the Oregon, after an absence
of several months.
Judge L. T. Harris, of Salem, in the
city to attend the Elks' memorial serv
ice, where he delivers an address, is
registered at the Imperial.
Charles A. Murray, Tacoma attorney
for the Union Pacific; Elmer Doven
vice-president of H. M. Byllesby & Co.,
of Tacoma, and Judge B. G. Grosscup,
of the same city, are a party now regis
tered at the Portland.
William Bither Solves High
Cost of Shaving.
When Tenant Barber Raines Xlckel
on Each Shave, Owner Raises
Rent UO Cents a Month.
TACOMA, Wash.. Dec. 2. (Special.)
William Bither has solved the high
cost of shaving so far as he personally
is concerned. He stepped from a chair
today in the barber shop owned by
Eddie Quinn, who is his tenant. He
passed over three nickels.
"Three isn't enough; make it four,"
"What, another tax?" ejaculated
"No; it's 20 cents a shave now," ex
plained the barber.
Quinn got his 20 cents, but he nearly
dropped it on the floor when Bither
came back with this announcement:
"I get shaved 12 times a month here,
Eddie. Twelve times 5 cents is 60
cents. That's correct, isn't it?"
"Yes, sir, 12 times 5 cents equals 60
cents," agreed Quinn.
"Well," began Bither In a low voice,
to prepare Quinn for the shock, "your
rent is just 60 cents more every
Every barber shop in Tacoma has
added a nickel to the price of shaves.
CHINOOK. WOMAN IS DEAD
Mrs. Timmen, Aged 73, Came to
Oregon In 1853.
ILWACO. Wash.. Dec 2. fSneciaO
Mrs. Hannah Josephine Timmen, of
Chinook, died suddenly of heart dis
ease Thursday morning. The funeral
was held today, with Interment In II-
waco Cemetery. .
Mrs. Timmen 'was born in Pike
County. Illinois, in 1844. In 1853 she
crossed the plains with her parents,
who settled in Portland. In 1860 she
moved to Woodland, where 6he war
married to John H. Timmen. In 1888
she moved to Pleasantville. near II
waco, and made her home there until
four months ago, when she, with her
husband, moved to Chinook. There
were 11 children in the Timmen fam
ily, of whom seven survive. They are
Mrs. Agnes oiler, or Chinook; Mrs.
Cora Lamberson. of Weed. Cal.: Mrs.
Effie Instenes and Mrs. Margaret
f armer, or Chinook, and Emmet Tim
men, Jess Timmen and Horace Timmen,
There ar- 23 grandchildren and 14
great-grandchildren. John H. Tim
men, her widower, aged 89 years, also
Beginning December 1. 1917, the
steamer BAILEY GATZERT will leave
Portland at 7 A. M. Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday, and the steamer DALLES
CITY leaves Portland at 7 A. M. Sun
day, Wednesday and Friday. Alder
street dock. Adv.
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ALL ALLIES ACTIVE
Armenians Plan Fine Display
WARES WILL BE BEAUTIFUL
Serb-Bohemian Section Bereft of
Men, as Battle Cry Has Called
Most of Them to Action'--Vlc-tory
or Death Motto.
In the mill of war Armenia has been
ground cruelly. The hatred of the
Turks, brothers-in-arms with the
armies of the Kaiser, has found ex
pression in the butchery and oppres
sion of the Armenian people.- For the
price she paid it seemed fitting that
Armenia should be among those na
tions represented at the Allied . Red
Cross Bazaar, which opens Wednesday
at the Auditorium, continuing for four
Among the variegated maze of booths
and sections there will be pitched a
single tent, such as the nomadic tribes
used in the dawn of the Christian era,
and such as they use today. But its
fabric will be rare rugs and carpets of
price, the patient and wonderful crea
tions of Armenian looms.
A charcoal fire will glow In the cop
per maughal, or native brazier. Miss
Sundig Cartozian and Miss Lucy W.
Cartozian will prepare coffee in Ar
menian style, serving the fragrant cups
with sweets and pastries, such as
paklava and sharishi.
Rare Wares to Be Sold.
The wares of the tent will be of
Oriental beauty in craftsmanship
great brass lamps and vases, cunningly
wrought by hand, jewelry, laces, hand
made scarfs and pillows. And the rugs
will be of weaves celebrated in song
and story, prayer rugs of Bokaham,
rugs of Daghestan. Kiz Kllim, Mushka
bad Mahal, or Ispahan.
It is fitting that the work of the
local Red Cross chapter be illustrated
at the bazaar, although the allied
bazaar is not an integral part of the
Portland chapter. In the center of the
Auditorium, set in the form of a great
red cross, will be the educational ex
hibit of the home chapter.
Illustrations will be given there of
Red Cross activities and production.
including demonstrations of caring for
the sick and wounded, the knitting of
sweaters, socks and wristlets, ana the
preparation of surgical dressings. In
every detail the work of the exniDit
will be of standard methods employed
by the American Red Cross.
Serbians Have Space.
The Serb-Bohemian section will com
prise two booths, decorated with na
tional colors, and displaying imported
wares and needlework. Women in na
tional costume will attend the booths.
But there will be a dearth of young
men, for most of them are fighting in
the ranks of the allies.
Nominally subjects of Austria, but
actually insurgents for freedom, the
Bohemians are selling their lives dearly
on every field of Europe in the fight
against the Hun. Eight Bohemian
youths of Portland are in the French
Recently these boys sent" back a sou
venir, which will be displayed at the
Bohemian booth. It is constructed of
cigarette pictures, arranged in album
form, and bears the signatures of the
Portland youths of Bohemian blood
who are enlisted with the allies.
"We hate the Kaiser and all his
ways," declares V. Cladek, chairman of
the Bohemian committee. "Even now
there is a Bohemian legion forming in
France, the first army of my people to
assemble in more than three centuries.
Bohemians in the allied ranks fight
with the battlecry, "Victory or death!'"
COMEDY HEADS BILL
DOG AND POXY SHOW OJf PRO
GRAMME AT HIPPODROME.
Eastman and Moore Dan Ahem Far
cical Sketch, Byrd nnd Harvey
An operatic comedy in one act and
a dog and pony show are featured at
the Hippodrome Theater for the .first
part of the week.
"Kaptaln Kidder" is the name of the
operatic act. To the tune of rollicking
melodies, the good old pilot of the sea
tells several stories about life in the
tropics and Robinson Crusoe. The other
members of the company include a
Summer girl, a dreamer, a boy and a
The kiddies will be delighted with
Fisher's dog and pony act. The dogs
jump through hoops, roll barrels, jump
rope, climb ladders backwards and for
wards and then attend prayer meeting.
Eastman and Moore present a color
ful act called "Little Miss Gypsy." The
girl is an attractive gypsy queen. Both
man and maid have excellent voices.
Dan Ahern, "That Boy From Your
Neighborhood." is a confidential youth
who tells secrets about the other mem
bers of the bill. He sneaks on while
the stage is dark as he says "Safety
First" is his motto. He whistles re
markably well and Imitated every
thing from a railroad engine to a small
chicken when being chased by a small
Francis X. Conlin presented Guen De
Lany and Georglnla Burdell in "Mary's
Day Out," a clever farce with one or
two dramatic tendencies and a clever
Byrd and Harvey sang several synco
pated songs in a pleasing way. They
were billed as songland s Synco
paters." The bill was completed with a Mutual
weekly and a moving picture drama.
MUD IKE ARE MERRY
LYRIC PRINCIPALS SCORE IN ARMY
Merriment Crowdr Ont Consideration
of Detail of Plot In Comedy Offering-,
Battle, murder and sudden death
threaten Mike and Ike, the two latest
recruits in the army, campaigning
around on the Btape of the Lyric Thea
ter this week. Dillon and Franks, fol
lowed by the other principals of the
Lyric company and by the Rosebud
Chorus, charge upon the field and de
liver bombardment after bombardment
of thrills and laughs. '
"The Recruits" is the title of the
burlesque that 'holds the stage of the
Fourth-street house this week. Ben
Dillon and Al Franks appear at their
best in this play with a decided
military flavor. Olive Finney makes
the most of excellent opportunities in
her character of a Spanish may. Jewell
la Valle makes a hit as Lieutenant
Casey, and Marguerite Whltlock and
Clarence Wurdig share honors in an
appealing, new song, "That's a Mother's
There is a plot hanging around in
the vicinity of the camp, but it seldom
gets within shooting distance, as Mike
and Ike's troubles after, their enlist
ment and their ideas on the proper
military procedure in the Battle of
Yuno are too enjoyable to spoir with a
mere plot. There is a plot on foot
or, rather, on horseback to ambush
Mike and Ike as they carry important
dispatches to Mount Morro, but the two
are too wily to be caught napping.
The popular Rialto Four appear in
specialties as usual and give excellent
support to the principals in several
The second episode of the thrilling
Pathe serial, "The Geven Pearls." will
help to fill the popular playhouse at
every show. There will be matinees
daily and two special night attrac
tions, the Country Store on Tuesday
night and the chorus girls' contest on
BLANKS TO BE MAILED
EXEMPTION" BOARDS TO PREPARE
QCESTIOXXAIKES THIS WEEK,
Work of Segregating; Men Into Several
Classes as Required by Draft
Lnr Is Completed.
Members of the 10 local exemption
boards, now located at a general head
quarters in the registration department
at the Courthouse, will begin their
work this week of preparing the thou
sands of questionnaires which will be
mailed to men registered under the se
It was announced yesterday that the
boards have completed their work of
segregating the men into several
classes as required under the new draft
regulations. This classification is pre
liminary to the final classification
which will be determined after the
questionnaires have been answered by
the registrants, and which will deter
mine the order in which the men will be
called to the colors.
In their work preparatory to the next
draft call, which is expected early in
February, the local boards will not
take into consideration the many young
men who have reached the age of 21
years since registration day last June.
It is possible, however, that many
young Portlanders who have reached
draft age since the present selective
drift law went into effect, will be
called to colors during the coming year.
Several tons of literature for the sev
eral local exemption boards have al
ready arrived from Washington, and
real, hard work is in store for the draft
officials before the first quota of ques
tionnaires are mailed out. beginning
GROWER IS PROTECTED
READY SALE FOR WHEAT PRO
VIDED BY GOVERNMENT.
Federal Grain Administrator for North
west Wants to Hear From Farm
ers Who Are Misinformed.
That the grower is absolutely en
abled, by the provisions of wheat
regulation, to market his crop at any
time, and that there Is no need for his
holding the grain, is the statement of
Max Houser, Federal grain adminis
trator for the Northwest, in reply to
reports that farmers are hampered in
facilities for selling their crop.
"When they say that the farmer is
not getting his money, if he cares to,
they are misrepresenting, or they are
preventing the grower's sales through
negligence or chicanery." said Mr.
"It is the province of the local dealer
or warehouseman to purchase the
grain. We. in turn, are reimbursing
him for carrying, guaranteeing the
basic price and carrying charges If it
cannot be shipped at once. If the
farmer is not getting his money, this
office would like to know it.
"There should not be' any dispute
about grades, as there exists no basis
for such an argument. If the dealer
and grower disagree as to the grade.
settlement can be made at the lesser
grade, pending the return of certifi
cates when the grain is sold. The
grower should call upon the dealer to
furnish him these certificates, showing
"AH arrangements were perfected
whereby the dealer was to purchase
the crop, as heretofore, or store it, as
the grower chose. As we reimburse
the dealer for all carrying charges, and
guarantee the basic price, no one loses
any money. '
"As for the movement of grain. It is
being shipped just as fast as it can be
ground up. The policy is against the
concentration of large stores of wheat.
with the consequent liability to dis
aster and destruction for an Important
fraction or the rood supply."
Under the present arrangement, pend
ing the delivery and sale of the grain,
local dealers are being financed by
their local banks, which in turn draw
upon the banks of Portland and other
centers for funds.
Dallas Club to Hold Bazaar.
DALLAS. Or.. Dec. 2. (Special.) The
annual bazaar of the Dallas Woman's
Club will be held In the library audi
torium Friday afternoon and evening
of this week. A musical and literary
programme has been prepared for the
entertainment of visitors during the
When You Patronize
Home Industry You Help
Win The War
HOOVER SAYS: "Buy local foods
they are fresher, and you release freight cars for
the needs of the Government."
BUY LIFE INSURANCE' FROM
.Orcgonlifc where all funds are invested in
Oregon securities, thereby building up your own
Try Oregon Products First
Home Office: SKSSIS: Portland, Ore.
A. L. Mills. Pres. C. S. Samuel. Gen. Mgr. E. N. Strong, Asst. Mgr.
This little advertisement
that greets you every morn
ing throughout the year
will be especially interest
ing these days before Christ- ,
First of all it will re
mind you to shop early.
And each day like our
windows it will con
tain worthy sugges-.
tions on "what to buy -for
Men and boys are par
ticular folks. It means
much to them if the
gift indicates care in.
selection. It is appre
ciated more fully if it
comes from a specialty
store devoted exclu
sively to the things men '
and manly boys prefer
The Kuppenheimer House in Portland.'
Morrison at Fourth St.
Gus Kuhn, Pres. S. & H. Stamps Given.
evenlngand light refreshments will be
served. A booth will be maintained by
the Dallas Red Cross Auxiliary where
donations and subscriptions will be
SUMNER POST ELECTS
Dr. J. J. Levitt Chosen G. A. 11.
Sumner Post. G. A. R., held Its annual
election Saturday night at the Grand
Army Hall. 575 Courthouse. The fol
lowing officers for the coming year
Commander, Dr. J. J. Levitt; senior
vice - commander, William Watson;
Junior vice-commander, L. J. Orendorf;
adjutant, J. W. Ogilbee: quartermaster.
G. A. Prentiss: surgeon. C. S. Baker
chaplain, W. T. Kerr; officer of the
day, J. A. Brown; officer of the guard
C. A. Williams: sergeant-major, M. L.
Pratt; quartermaster-sergeant. J. M.
Pugh; Inside guard. F. Neidermark.
Delegates to the state encampment
were elected a follows: W. H. H.
Taylor, W. P. Dickinson, C. S. Baker,
C. E. Eschman. H. B. Thompson, W. T.
Kerr, L. J. Orendorf and William Wat
son. Alternates were named as follows:
C. A. Dibble, Chauncey Rounds, J. L.
Stagg, A. A. Drake. J. Slaughterback.
J. J. Walters. Pha Tefft and J. S.
CHRISTMAS SEALS ON SALE
Saturday's Receipts Said "to Have
Totaled More Than 9150.
A brisk sale of Red Cross Christmas
seals marked the opening of the 1917
campaign for funds. Plans for wag
ing war on the tuberculosis plague
are completed and for the remainder
of the year the public will have op
portunity to contribute.
The 10 downtown booths, which were
in charge of the Portland Grade Teach
ers Association, with Miss Harriet
Munroe chairman of the committee
and with 50 volunteers selling', re
ported a heavy sale all day Saturday,
the total exceeding $150. The Post
Office "booth was favored with the
greatest patronage, and the depart
ment stores and hotels were not far
The sale today will be conducted by
the Council of Jewish Women.
EIGHTY W0MENF0R TRIAL
Twenty-Five of Number May Be Sent
to Isolation Camp.
Eighty women, caught by the police
dragnet in the recent vice crusade, will
be tried in Municipal Court Thursday
in a session starting at 3 o'clock. Most
of the women are out on bail, which
is some cases was placed as high as
$2000. Twenty-five of those awaiting
trial have been pronounced by Dr.
George Parrlsh, city health officer, as
diseased, and an effort will be made
to send them to the isolation camp
at Kelly Butte, which, according to
Dr. Parrish, is now ready for occu
pancy. Three women and one man found
diseased and convicted in Municipal
Court of vagrancy were sentenced to
Outdoor amusements golf, tennis, mo
toring:, boating, bathing and a multitude
of recreations await you.
Del Monte, Santa Barbara, Los Angeles,
Pasadena, Long Beach, Venice, Santa
Monica, San Diego and a lot more charm
ing resorts offer a variety of accommo
dations and attractions.
4 Trains a Day Portland to San Francisco
, City Ticket Office, 131 Fourth Street.
Phones: Main 8800, A 6704.
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland Oregon.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC LINES
Be Patriotic Save Wheat!
Ask Your Grocer for
HOLSUM LIBERTY BREAD
It is that new, delicious bread composed partially of
Oat Meal the bread that is saving: more wheat than
any of the war loaves yet originated.
A Full 16-oz. Loaf 10c
Insist on Holsuni Get the Best
LOG CABIN BAKING CO.
six months' imprisonment and are now
receiving treatment in the County Jail.
Dallas Boy to Enter West Point.
DALLAS. Or., Dec. 2. (Special.)
Frank Lockman, a former. Dallas boy,
is In the city for several days, visiting
afford one the opportunity of
dining well in an attractive,
Special Dinner No. 36 25
Served 5 to 8 P. M.
Pie,' Pudding or Ice Cream
The Hazel wood
388 Washington St.
Instant service in our
Coffee Shop 126 Park
I A $1,000.00
I or one for $25.00,
bears the same stamp
of reliability and re-
bought here. e
The full price paid
for a smaller stone is
always allowable on a
f vaj uo) fc.i .m
larger stone at any e
later time. e
1 130 Fifth Street 1
1 Portland, Or.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 1 1 1 1 1
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Nunn.
He will leave soon for West Point,,
where he will enter the United States
Military Academy. He is a son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Lockman.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070, A 6095.
Augustus Thomas, author of "Ala
bama." "In Mizzoura" and other works,
and Herbert B. Tree, regarded by many
critics as the foremost actor of the
British stage today, are others who
have spoken for cremation.
Men who think, in our own circles
and in other states and lands, have
oome to reirard cremation as the satis
factory, beautiful, most comforting; dis
posal of the departed.
Write, phone or call for booklet.
and By bee.
INSURE THE WHOLE FAMILY
Four Up-to-date Plans Adequat
Assets Over $1,000,000
Headquarters 608 Beck Bid.
Main 1220 A 1112
"Every tiling for the
Pipe, Fittings, Valves, Steam and
Engineers' Supplies. Best Qual-
ity Prompt Service. Con
M. L. KLINE
30 Years' Wholesaling Plumbing,
Heating and Steam Supplies
84-86-87-89 Front St.
For detailed Information call at or
Dept. of Education. Division C,
Portland Y. U.C.A.
Tenth and Washington, Portland.
Iay and evening. Individual Instruction.
Rapid advancement. .ivll rvloe. Position
when competent. Fhono Broadway 181.
OCHWAB PRINTING COJ
BEN F.GREENE-HARRY FISCHER
J STARK STREETS S ECON D
riiono your want ads to The Oregro-
nian. Main 7070, A 6095.