Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 02, 1918, Page 6, Image 6

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Governor Lays Cornerstone.
Distinguished Oregonians at
v Impressive Ceremony.
Speakers Emphiilw Jfeed of Cen-I
tralUlng Medical Activities) of
Stale at Xnr Ctmpai
on Marqnara Hill.
.V V v,
. - . V .,'.!-: ;'-;.: J.
to-J J . t t
Herald of a new day la medical edu
catloa lo Oregon, the first unit of the
Vnlverstty of Ortfoo medical school
croup oa Marquam Hill wu dedicated
ysaterday afternoon with Impressive
ceremonies surrounding the laying of
the cornerstone by Governor Withy
corabe. Development of tha single nnlt
Into tha (durational and hospital arou p
for which tt atta waa given wu
stressed by try speaker aa a need of
th immediate future. .
Tba exercises were attended by sot-
ral hundred, including physicians and
their wives, atudeata of tha medical
school and friends of tba Institution,
"ho were carried up to tba Imposing
location of tba new school, above Ter
wtUucer boulevard, mora than to feet
above the city, la aatoe furnlahed
largely by members of tba medical pro
Session. Real PrefTfx Achieved.
The occaaion waa made one of mln
fled felicitation on what baa already
en accomplished toward tba estab
lishment of a great Northwesters med
ical ceater aad of looking forward to
tha fruition of tba whole plan. Credit
for the achievement waa laid by Gov
ernor W I thy com be and other apaakera
o Dr. Kenneth A. J. Msckensle, dean
f the school, aad to J. IX Carrel), who,
as president of tha Oregon-Washington
Railroad at Navigation Company, bad
much to do with tba obtaining of the
artft of tba Zl-acra aite overlooking- the
Dr. Ernest H. Llndley. psychologist,
president of tba University of Idaho.
In delivering the oration of tba day. em
phasised tba leading part played by
science In tha world of tba future.
whose beginning can be held to data BT LEONE CASS BAER.
from tha opening of the arrest war. I Carefree and bappy. unfettered atom-
After characterising- the building aa ialacha, nndecorated aave aa heaven made
iarae measure a monument to "the da-1 'era, large ezpanaea of bona and ehoul
votlon and persistence of a treat med-lder bladea and waving legs and toss
Seal man. Dr. Mackenzie. Ir. Llndley ling arnvs labored laboriously In tha
-went on to emphasis the necessity fori causa of art by way of the Monsoor
the grouping of hospitals and clinical I Ivan da Marcel route at tha Helllg laat
facllitlea around tba educational build-1 night. It hae remained for Ivan, who
an. I la long on temperament and teeth and
-The best medical training- ha aald. I short on clothea and horee sense, to
"requires a wealth of clinical material. I rive oa an Idea of the first little vam-
Tnis can only be served by hospitals, plre man.
Zieside Instruction and tba .clinical at- He la a claaslo dancer of the species
mosphere are absolutely necessary to that cavorte around In little red paatlea
the right training of tha modern phy- and laced blouses, kicking hither and
aician. no aa-rocatea ue grouping" orithltber like a reckless fawn and aquirm
pubiic hospital XaclllUea around thai tna; hla vereatlle arma Ilka a naughty.
; : : V-iL L
- V- j jr V r , v , x f
a , ' '" - s - J
Ivan Marcel Shows How An- K h ' i ' f . '
cient Egypt Danced. : '..' - U '""
; ir . ' . I i
': I '- jt , i .
- p. K ; :. : ; Ni'S&J" " if
t I ii "I i iiiiii ilr- - 1 i St lis il ' " " i ni
Ivan, la Abbreviated Costnme, Sows
Imaginary Grain In Imaginary
Field and Djinc Cleopatra
Wrljfcles on Conch.
Inedical school.
Cheap Edaesrtlaa Fatal.
"A cheap medical education. aald Dr.
XJndler. "mesne a fat graveyard. Time
waa when the people did not demand
much of tha doctors, but that time la
"Health la now recognised aa a so
cial thing, and I am reminded that
aomeone haa aald. 'for every caaa of
typhoid fever someone ought to be
Practice of other states la Providing
free medical treatment to their poor
As. (At Left) W. K. Newell and (Right) Ooveraor James Wlthyeombe, Lay.
las the Coraerateae la Place. Below Dr. Ernest II. Ltndley. President of the
Laivemty el Idaho, he Blade the Prlaeisal Address.
van de Marcel Charged With
False Advertising.
waa commended to tha consideration of
Oregon, with tha State Medical -school ut tgyptlenne nroarammed
aa the canter of tha system. I heralded In copy that would make P.
W. K. Newell, recent of tha ual-1 Baraum turn over In hla Brave If
versity. declared la hla abort address I could read It. Just why Ivan went to
that with proper support tha medical I muco trouoie ana expense la a prob
school can ba made Into tha Johns Hon-1 lam.
kins of tba West. 11a azpreaaed thel It aa called Cleopatra, and waa In
gratitude of tha university to the O.-W.l three acta, and I think they got the acts
ji. a .1. tympany lor its girt ei ue I miae-a ana put on the third one first. A
atta. and urged that the state aad thai lot of folk didn't know the difference,
county get together for the establish-1 Ivan's Introduction to os came by way
HClll ui mniiiuui wijuiuius u w lutovi
Attention waa directed also by air.
naughty snake.
Juat why ha couldn't let well enough
alooe and confine hla art to teaching
miss-nided lade who don't want to grow
up to ba soldiers, or nice old women
who have always cherished dreama of
Being- another Pavlowa, or married
glrla whose husbands don't understand
their yearnings for the artistic well.
Juat why Ivan didn't let well enough
alone and go on tea chin a them to
eecret. For Ivan elected to trot out
bis II (advertised 100) DUDlla In "La
months that Marcel has been violating:
tha city ordinance and otherwise de
ceiving: the public," aald Mr. English
laat night, "but It waa not until today
that we obtained proof of the deceptive
advertisement he published last De
cember. This was only one of several
questionable methods Marcel has em
ployed to obtain pupils for instruction
in ballet dancing:.
"A number of other schools of vari
ous kinds and descriptions are also
under investigation for similar viola
tions of the city ordinance. We sus
pect that several of these privately
owned schools guaranteeing positions
and offering; wonderful possibilities for
their students are using: questionable
Gray's Twenty Chesterfield Clothes
We loiow you don't want to
pay from $5 to $20 more later for the
suit or overcoat you're going to need
but that's exactly what you will have to do as soon as
stocks of clothing on hand are sold out.
So we say to you, buy your clothes now and save the
money ' '
No man can afford to buy his clothes in any other
store than Gray's if he appreciates the value of money.
Because through our efficiency plan we save you
half the profit you pay other stores. A look at our dis
play, wth prices on suits, will convince you.
Value-giving- is the magnet , that brings men to
Gray's for their clothes. Other stores talk values, we
give them. "
Compare Grays $20 Suits Compare Grays $30 Suits
With those 6old by other stores
for $25 and $30.
With those sold by other stores
for $35 to $45.
Values Will Tell
366 Washington at West Park
methods, their main purpose being to
secure tha tuition fee without giving
any value In return."
Motorcycle and Auto Collide. ,
Driving- his motorcycle at a high rate
of speed westward on Prescott street
at 4:45 P. M.- yesterday, J. xx. Metcair
collided with an auto driven by Miss
Forney, of 187 East Sixteenth street
North, and was thrown to the pave
ment, together with his brother, G.
Metcalf. who was riaing on me. rear
seat of the machine. No one was in
jured. The front wheel of the motor
cycle was badly bent. ' The Metcalfs
reside at 9 West Prescott street.
Kansas City Attorney to Address
. Western Associations.
" At a Joint meeting: tomorrow even
ing of members of the West Coast lum
bermen's Association and the Western
Pine Manufacturers' Association, Judge
I C. Boyle, of Kansas City, Mo., will
be guest of honor and deliver an ad
dress. The visitor comes as attorney
for the National Lumber Manufactur
ers' Association and his message will
deal with wartime activities.
Secretary R. B. Allen, of the West
Coast Lumbermen's Association, will ac
company Judge Boyle here from Seattle.
The Informal meeting In honor of the
visitor will be held at the Benson Hotel.
Road Contract Awarded.
ASTORIA, Or., May 1. (Special.)
The County Court today awarded a
contract to the J. H. Tillman Company,
of Portland, to widen the road from the
city limits to the Matson place, a dis
tance of about three miles. The road
bed is to be widened to 30 feet, and
graded ready for paving next Spring.
The contract price is 121,307.72 and the
roadmaster's estimate on the work was
Jewell to the great need for adequate
hospital facilities to take cars of the
stream of wounded soon to ba poured
fcack from tha war front. "Certainly,"
He said. "Oregon Is not going to he be-
iilnd In caring for her soldiers.
' oar stage roots. The pro
gramme saia they were Egyptians sow
Ivan wort a diaper and showed his
teetn something awful and cut huge
"" sowing imaginary grain In
imaginary neid. Then be threw aU
reserve to the winds and skipped about
I. hi. addxe. A. C Spencer, general wlli a bowVnVarroVgT.VaYg
.uosel for the Oregon-Washington of Wl4p. W4r ,',7, , C. ?
. N'"5" my. h.r.".rea fofv..RaSh-
traced the history of the movement to
obtain the atta from the railroad com
pany, calling the success of that move
ment a good Illustration of "what a
single earnest man In a righteous and
necessary cause7 may achieve by. per
sistent activity. The part played by
the late W. W. Cotton, former general
counsel of the system, was described
with appreciation. In common with the
other speakers Mr. Spencer urged the
co-operation of stste and county In
putting the County Hospital on the
site provided adjoining the medical
school building.
Mayor Baker, called en for a few re
marks, referred to the sympathy felt
by himself aa a man "with Christian
Science tendencies" with the purposes
of the medical school. "If we must
have doctors let's by all means have
good doctors. ha said.
rvraear Lays Ceiaeisteae.
The eserclaea closed with the actual
laying of the cornerstone. In his ad
dress which ended the ceremonies Gov
ernor Wlthyeombe expresaed the hop
that tne central Duiioing or the first
arroup to be erected might be called
Mackenxte HalL In honor of the father
of the whole project.
The Governor then grasped a trowel
and began spreading the mortar for
the cornerstone, which waa slowly be
ing raised Into place with pulleys,
others who handled the trowel were
Frederick V. Holman. Mrs. George T.
. Oerllnger. I'ntverstty regent: Bishop
Walter Taylor Sumner, who delivered
the Invocation; A. C. 6pencer. Ir. E. H.
Ltndley and Dr. & JR. Joseph. These,
with several other frienda of the In
stitution, signed their namea on a pa
per, which, with a catalogue of the In
stitution and copies of tha Portland
papers, was placed In the receptacle of
the cornerstone.
Dr. K. A. J. Mackensle presided during
tnt exercises.
evr Rhine Bridges "Honored."
BERLIN, via London. May 1. At ths
direction of Kmperor William, aaya aa
official announcement Issued today,
three nw Rhine bridges have been
rsmd f"r the German Crown Prince,
Viold Marshal von llindenburg and
t;nral Ludndorff.
eominea In various shades of burnt
orange ana among the alx humble wor
snipers i noticed my friend Scotty,
who sells papers. Now I know Scotty
noes not go in lor esthetlo dancing, so
i wsicnea, fascinated.
tenner scotty nor the five other
Slaves wboae noses and eyes looked
strangely familiar to ms knew what
to oo with their handa or feet, and
eacn aepended on the other and an agl
tated female who could be seen direct
mg with facial gymnastics from one
of tha wings. Later I learned that
ucotty bad been pressed Into service
as a sop and that what he doesn
anow about being a wild Slav In
tgypt would fill a library. Howsver.
Scotty was there, and he was as food
as any or em. and better than most.
The mother of on of the priestesses
ioia m mat tne girl who played Cleo
patra is a splendid pianist. I wished
to neaven sho d played us a tune on
something. . She looked Ilk a Rose
Festival queen and wriggled around
on a sanitary conch with a Sears-Roebuck
covers on it, set In an Italian
garden scene, with Chines Incense
burning and a slave wearing a Japa
nese robe waved a Turkish fan. If any
roumi-y dui E.gypt were lert out
didn't notice It.
Cleopatra was tha title, but Ivan de
Marcel was It. For every separation
of ths curtain he was discovered facing
the audience, or lying prone, exhausted
ana heaving from emotion, on the
floor. He wore his birthday dress with
a bit of pink chiffon at Intervals
where the law absolutely demands it,
and his big to was painted a luscious
rose color.
ivsn made the play up out of his
own head. The programme mentioned
It. A real snake provided atmosphere
for Cleopatra's death and Theda Bara
win probably kill herself when she
hears how grand it all was.
They started the show about
o clock, tha waits Were Interminable
and George Jeffrey and his orchestra
played wonderful music, over and over
aad over, patiently and profitably,
sine all of us agreed that the music
Is all that kept us from sleeping.
P. 8. I've Just learned that Ivan
waa arrested after the show. I'm al
ways out of luck. Why couldn't It
have happened before the show?
Grandmother's remedies compound
ed from the medicinal roots and herbs
of the fields are now found upon the
shelves of modern drug stores la at
tractive packages and are among the
kt sellers In prepared medicines.
Prominent smong them Is that famous
old root and herb remedy, Lydla Plnk
htm'i Vegetable Compound, which for
thre generations has been relieving
the women of America from tha worst
forma of female Ills and la new con
sidered tb standard remsry In Its line,
Messenger Is Injured.
Ralph Rayburn. (it. East Morrison
street, a messenger, wss injured at
o'clock last night when the bicycle on
which he wss riding collided with an
oil truck at Twelfth and Stark streets.
AU of tha lad's teeth were knocked out.
his Hps badly cut and his chin bruised,
lie was brought to the Police Emer
gency Hospital, where four stitches
were taken in his lip.
Detective Snow, who witnessed the
accident, declares that Rayburn. who is
14 yeara old. was riding at a speed of
about li miles an hour, and that the
driver of ths oil truck stopped his ma-1
chin whea $, bOza comiajj,
Ballet Performer Asserted to Have
Used Photographs of Operatic
Star In Furthering Own
Money-Making; Scheme.
Ivan de Marcel, who proreeaes to be
a Russian ballet dancing Instructor.
waa placed under arrest at the conclu
sion of a programme of specialty
dances, given under his auspices, at the
Helllg- Theater last night, charged with
a violation of the municipal ordinance
prohibiting untrue, deceptive and mis
leading advertising. Marcel was ar
rested on complaint of C. W. English,
secretary of the Better Business Bu
reau. of the Portland Ad Club.
The specific- offense charged against
Marcel Is alleged to have been com
mitted December SO, last, but It was
not until yesterday that the Ad Clu
bureau assembled sufficient evidence to
warrant the issuance of a warrant. It
la charged that on that date Marcel
caused to be published an advertise
ment which Included a photograph pur
porting to be a photograph of Mod
sieur Marcel and Mile, statklewlcs In
Tschalkowaky's la Princeas Enchantee
when, as a matter of fact. It la alleged.
the photograph waa that of Lydla Soko-
lova and Nicholas Kremneff, of the Met
ropolltan Ballet Company, of New
York City.
Marcel was lodged In the City Jail.
Shortly afterwards 10 or more women
appeared at the polios station and at
tempted to argue officers in charge out
of keeping the dancer there all night.
meanwhile lavishing marks of affec
tion on him. On woman who kissed
Marcel was among those who, when
told that 1100 In cash would release
the man, disappeared.
Two women and one young lad, a pu
plU remained at the station, and after
half an hour or more of talking and
telephoning, they, too, left, aaytng that
they would return soon with the ball
money. At 12:30 this morning a party
or eight returned to the station and
secured Marcel's release. The trial will
be held at o'clock this morning-.
we have been satisfied for several
Well-Kaews Hew Trk Physician Gives
Reels fer a Hesse-Mad Gray
Hair Reaaedy.
A. L. Paulson. M- D., who haa prao
tlced medicine in New Tork City for
many years, gave out the following
recipe for home-made gray hair rem
dy: "Gray, streaked or faded hair can
be immediately turned black, brown or
light brown, whichever shade you de-
Ire. "by the following simple remedy
that you can make at home:
Merely get a small box of Orlex
powder at any drug store. It costs
only I cents and no extras to buy.
Dissolve it in on ounce of water and
comb It through the hair. Full direc
tions for us coma in each box.
"Ton need aot hesitate to use Orlex
i a 1100.00 gold bond comes In each
box guaranteeing the user that Orlex
oea not contain silver, lead, sine, sul
phur, mercury, aniline, coal-tar prod
ucts or their derivatives.
"It does not rub off. Is not sticky
or greasy and leavea the hair fluffy.
It will, make a gray-haired person look
i-reutx 7.0MI 2ounser."s--AdTi I
"Let's Get at the Facts
No. 1 Starting the Subject
The most interesting and important subject in
Portland right now, aside from the war, is :
Next to that in importance is the underlying
BILITY? If they come back, are you going to allow them
to run wild?
Are you going to permit them to clutter into
hopeless congestion and confusion the crowded
downtown districts without compelling them to
establish any reliable or dependable service of
transportation in other parts of the city?
Many people are also asking the question : Why
should there be such an agitation for the return
of the jitneys just now? '
You are also asking another important ques
tion which bears directly upon the local trans
portation situation and which explains why some
of our opponents are so anxious to have the jitneys
come back. That question is: -
Why does Portland have a 6-cent fare when
other cities of approximate size do not have a
6-cent fare?
This is perhaps the most perplexing question "of
all to the average citizen, although it should not be
if you understand the conditions and circum
stances which impelled the Public Service Commis
sion to grant our company an increased fare.
At the same time a small group of opponents is
using the 6-cent fare as an excuse for endeavoring
to bring the wild-cat jitneys back into operation
in Portland without regard to the effect upon the
general transportation problem. They merely
want to do something to injure our company, and
the most ready weapon in their grasp seems to be
the unregulated, irresponsible and go-as-you-please
We feel that you are vitally interested in know
ing all the facts that have led up to the present con- .
fused situation in the local transportation field.
And we hope we shall be able to dispel some of
this confusion and convince you that a 6-cent fare
was necessary to enable this company to continue
furnishing service, and, furthermore, that the
wild, unregulated jitney will afford no relief what
ever, but will serve only to make it infinitely more
difficult for our company to maintain the quantity
and quality of streetcar service which careful
students declare is the equal of any streetcar
service in the United States, all things considered.
In this series of advertisements which begins
today we shall discuss the 6-cent fare, the jitneys
and various other problems that are inseparably
involved in the present transportation situation.
We shall do our best to clear away some of the
purposely created confusion with which our oppo
nents are seeking to camouflage the entire subject.
And, in the name of fair play, we ask you to
consider carefully the facts which we shall set
(Paid Advertisement.)