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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAX, MONDAY, MAT 20, 1D18. '
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Manaulnc Editor Main 7070. A 65
City Kdltor Main 7070. A 800S
Sunday Editor Main 7070. A o5
.Advertising: Department Main 7070. A 6095
Superintendent of Bnlldlng.Main 7070. A SOUS
ORPSETK (Broadway at Taylort Blr
tlmo vaudeville. This afternoon at 2:18
and tonight at 6:1-5 o'clock.
BAKER (Broadway at Sixth, between Alder
and Morrison) Alcazar Stock Company in
"The House of a Thousand Candles." This
afternoon at 2:15 and tonight at 8:30.
PANTAOE9 (Broadway at Alder) Vaude
ville. Three shows daily. 2:30. 1 and 8:03.
HIPPODROME (Broadway at Yamhill)
Vaudeville and moving plcturea. 2 to 5;
K:4i to 11 P. M. Saturdays. Sundays, holi
days, continuous, 1:15 to 11 P. M.
BTRAKD (Wsshlnajton street, between Park
and West Park ) Vaudeville and moving
X.TRTC (Fourth snd 8tar1c) Musical com
edy, dally, afternoon and night.
WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
on Sale at
Business Office, Oregonlan.
Flt Artici-b to Bi Published. An
original study on "The Balancers of a
House Fly, by Rowan W healdon,
ophomore at Reed College, has been
accepted for early publication by the
Science Magazine, published in New
York state. Dr. H. B. Torrey, professor
of biology at Reed, for whom the pa
per was written, recommended the
study as being: Illustrative of the free
dom for individual research given to
students in his laboratories. The pa
per itself, as the title indicates, is i
study of the house fly. especially of
those tiny round attachments on the
under side of each wing, which Mr.
"VVhealdon was able to prove by tedious
operations are balancers, enabling the
Insect to fly on an even keel.
VOLUNTKERS" EVANGELIST HERE. Dr.
Beverly Carradine, an evangelist of
wide repute, is holding a series of 10
meetings In Portland under the
auspices of the Volunteers of America
at the Mission Hall, Third and Ankeny
streets. The first revival meeting was
held last Friday evening, and others
will be held this week Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday aft
ernoons at 2:30 o'clock. Dr. Carradine
preached before large audiences yester
day afternoon and evening at the hall.
He has Just concluded a very success
ful revival at Seattle and will go from
here to Kansas City, Mo.
Streetcar Hits Woman. Mrs. Mary
Anadou, 1674 East Seventeenth street,
was struck by a southbound streetcar
at Third and Columbia streets yester
day. Airs. Anadou received injuries in
her arm and abdomen, but was not
seriously hurt. She was taken to Good
Samaritan Hospital. Mr. and Mrs.
Anadou had alighted from a Sellwood
car at Second and Madison streets and
were bound for the Auditorium at
Third and Market when they attempted
to cross Third street. Mrs. Anadou did
not see the car and was struck by it
just as her husband stepped out of its
Abtisans Plan Social Fram Assent
rly. United Artisans, will hold a com
plimentary social evening for all Arti
sans and their friends tomorrow night.
A programme will be given, followed
by cards and dancing. A feature on
the programme will be a fancy ex
hibitlon drill by the cadet team of
Fram Assembly, under the direction of
Mrs. Clara Knott, instructor. Patron
esses will be Mrs. J. D. Smith, Mrs. F.
P. JD'Arcy, Mrs. M. Jackson, Mrs. I.
Griswold, Mrs. D. iE. Murray, Mrs. F.
D. Penney and Mrs. S. F. McFadden
Patrolman's Suspicions Correct.
While covering his beat in the whole
sale district of North Portland late Sat
urday night. Patrolman D. I). Day saw
a man hurring past Fourteenth and
Gllsan streets with a suspicious-looking
suitcase in his hand. He ordered the
man to stop, whereupon the suitcase
was dropped and the man ran up th
street aj; full speed. When Officer Day
opened the bag he found eight pin
bottles of whisky snugly packed In th
Laborer Hurt bt Piano. Wlille
moving a piano at the Southern Pa
clfic freight depot late Saturday night.
Albert Peterson, a laborer, received in
juries in his thigh when the instru
ment toppled over on him. He was
taken to the Good Samaritan Hospital
yesterday. Peterson is 48 years old. is
married and lives at the Overland Ho
tel. 33 North First street.
Frank J. Loneroan Wns. Carryln
off a nomination at the state primaries
last Friday night with only two votes
is what Frank J. Lonergan, well
known Portland attorney, did in th
race for committeeman for Precinct
35 V. His opponent. A. C. Edmunds, re
ceived one vote.
Vista House Association to Elect.
At a meeting to be held today at noon
the Vista House Association will elect
officers for the administration of it
affairs. Members will assemble
1:15 In the ladies' dining-room, eighth
floor, the Chamber of Commerce.
Neighbors to Celebrate. Mount
Hood Circle. No. 157. Neighbors of
Woodcraft, will celebrate its 20th an
niversary in a reunion to be held to
morrow evening at headquarters build
lng. Tenth and Taylor streets. The
Invitation has been extended to in
clude all visiting Neighbors.
Foresters' Hall Rendezvous. The
Association of the Fathers of Oregon
Soldiers and Sailors will meet tonight
at 8 o'clock In the Foresters' Hall,
123 Fourth street.
N. N. Yost, of Boise, Is at the Oregon.
S. L. Baer, of Baker, Is at the Port
land. D. C. Fisher, of Vancouver, la at the
F. M. Morey, of Sllverton, Is at the
F. S. Engle, of Ashland, Is at the
E. L. Kennon, of Baker, is at the
A. Wishnant, of Bend, Is at the
Cecil Reynolds, of Indianapolis, is at
Miss Grace Enyder. of Salem, is
Dale L. Fett, of Tacoma, Is at the
A. C. Mann, of Corvallis, is at the
S. M. Leonard, of Grants Pass, Is at
P. H. Barr. of Walla Walla. Is at
John P.. McGowan, of Hwaeo, is
George Raymond, of Seattle, is at
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Davies, of Butte,
are at the Ritz.
George W. Hyder, of Seattle, la
Mrs. Albert A. Cohen, of Seattle, is
at the Nortonia.
C M. Thomas, of Cooa Bay, Is at
D. A. RummelL of Brownsville, Is
at the Cornelius.
William F. Walker, of Springfield,
Is at the Oregon.
William F. Walker, of Springfield.
Is at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Lamport, of Salem,
are at the beward.
The Misses McAtee. of Tygh Valley,
are at the Perkins.
Captain Richmond P. Hobson. of Chi
cago, and 1 P. Kaiser, of Watervllle,
are at the Portland In the Interest
of the Anti-Saloon League.
D. A. Fitzpatrick, of Los Angeles, la
at the Washington.
H. A- Kettnor. of Raymond, Wash..
is at the ITortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. C. X. Barrett, of Baker,
are at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dix, of Spokane,
are at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. Z. O. Brlggs, of Salem,
are at the IN or ton la-
Mrs. R. D. McClallen, of Enterprise.
is at the Multnomah.
A. J. Dear, business man of Oakland,
Or., is at the Perkins.
Miss Clara D. Meacham, of Grinnell,
la., is at the Portland.
Mrs. L. B. Pendray, of Long: Beach,
CaL, is at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Smith, of Uma
tilla, are at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Woods, of Rose-
burg, Or., are at the Ritz.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Cardie, of Spo
kane, are at the Multnomah.
J. G. Prough and Mrs. Prough. of
St. Helens, are at the Perkins.
M. M. Morres, a prominent farmer
of Tygh Valley, is at the Perkins.
T. B. Fit, of the Oregon Agricultural
College, Corvallis, is at the Imperial.
F. J. Finucane and Robert Sweeney,
Spokane mineownera, are at the Ben
T. W. Robinson, manager of the
Western Cooperage plant at. Albany, is
at the Perkins.
Mrs. H. W. Cole, of Geneseo, 111., Is
registered at the Perkins. She Is vis
iting her son, -Lieutenant Cole, of the
purchasing department or tne spruce
ALBERT J. NOLAN TO FLY
LOCAL SALES-ENGINEER ORDERED
TO REPORT AT BERKELEY,
Technical Training Will Prove Adras-
tasjeoue in Worlt at Groaad School.
Course to Open Next Week.
Albert J. Nolan, for the last year and
half a well-known figure in the ship
building activity on the waterfront,
where his work as sales-engineer of the
Albert J. Nolan. Portland Man
Who Leaven Thin Week to Be
Trained for Offlcer'n Cwnhx
lon in Aviation Section.
H. W. Johns Manville Company has
closely associated him wltn tne equip
ment work of the steel and wooden
shipyards, has been chosen to go to the
Berkeley Ground school, to be trainea
to become an officer in the Aviation
Section. Signal Corps, Lnited States
Army. Mr. Nolan applied and enlisted
last year, subject to call, and nis sum
mons to begin training arrived Satur
day. He will leave Thursday, and take
up his work at Berkeley next week.
after visiting for a day in San Fran
Cisco, where his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Nolan, live.
Mr. Nolan was examined by Captain
George L. Jones, of the Signal Reserve
Corps. Aviation Section, and his tech
ntcal experience it is thought will stand
him in good hand at the aviation school.
He expects to be at Berkeley about
Mr. Nolan applied last year for
place in the aviation section of the
Navy, simultaneously with his appli
cation in the Signal Corps, the Army
notifying him first that he was eligible.
STRANO'S ACTS HAVE PEP
"THIETES OF GOLD" ALSO EXCEL
LENT PHOTO PLAY ON BILL.
Peter Pan, Educated Shetland Pony,
Answers All Sorts of Arithmetic
Problems, and Correctly, Too.
Lots of pep and plenty of action
mark the vaudeville acts at the Strand
Theater this week. Harry Carey is the
star attraction in an excellent photo
play, "Thieves of Gold." In this pic
ture Carey is a cowboy, known as
Cheyenne Harry, who tires of his
monotonous- life on the cattle range
and becomes a friend of Curt Simmons,
renowned bad man. Harry gets
drunk, shoots a man and then assists
Curt in the holding up of an auto ex
press loaded with money. This pre
pares the way for a Jail sentence, but
romance intervenes, as Harry saves the
ife of pretty Molly Malone. who Is in
runaway. He wins her love, but al
most loses It again when she learns
the secrets of his past.
Peter Pan is an educated Shetland
pony. He answers all sorts of arith
metic problems correctly some of
which were asked by members of the
audience. Then he picks out the eolor
of a handkerchief called for, plays
dead and waltzes and marches in per
fect time with the music
Mathleu is a juggling comedienne,
who opened the bill with a series of
juggling feats, which were well done.
Irene and Fred Leonard stage
clever little skit, in which the lines are
Morris and Mae Humphrey are whirl
wind dancers, whose act is prettily cos
Marcello and Russell were musicians
who sang, played the xylophones, the
banjo and the guitar.
YOU OUGHT TO GO THERE
American and Chinese dishes served
at popular prices. Excellent merchants'
lunch and dinner 25c and up. Special
Sunday dinner 60c; cuisine facilities un
surpassed. The place Is clean, sanitary
and perfectly ventilated. Dancing from
9 to 12. Best orchestra in city. The
Toung China Grille, 133 Park St.. Cor
nelius Hotel, bet. Wash, and Alder. Ad.
CARD OP" THANKS.
We thank the friends for the many
beautiful floral offerings at the funeral
or the lata Clas. v. wan.
MRS. CHAS. W. DEAN.
Adv. . Ml3 HKI,.FJ DEAN.
1 si, t
' K 'i
w IS- "it
'73ki r - "-it
HDBSDH HITS LIQUOR
Portland Audience at Audito
rium Cheers Speaker.
WORLD DUE TO BE BETTER
When America and Her Allies, It Is
Declared, Cast Asld Traffic In
Alcobol, Victory Over Cermini
Will Be Quickly Won.
Whenever Captain Richmond Pearson
Hobson scored a smashing blow at
John Barleycorn in his address yes
terday afternoon at the Auditorium,
several thousand Portland citizens
cheered him on with austalned and en
There Is no trace of th dilettante In
Captain Hobson'a oratory. Every sen
tence is purposeful and he sends It
home with a punch that indicates his
deep conviction. And he went after
the liquor traffic as a lean, well
conditioned heavyweight surges for
ward for the knockout.
W. F. Woodward Introduce Speaker,
Captain Hobson was introduced by
vv. tr. Woodward, chairman of the
meeting, and a prolonged burst of ap
plause testified to the unanimity of
Through centuries past." said Mr.
Woodward, the pages of recorded his
tory are illumined with the names of
men and women, who, visualizing
ideals, have by word, act and life
itself, attested their willingness to con
secrate all they might hold dear to
the execution of that task which they
felt might aid mankind in attaining
tne goal, which we feel, dimly though
it be, God has marked for humanity
an inspiration to all who follow in
'How true it Is that recorded tribute
may not be accorded all these brave
souls. Many there are who through
tneir brief, transitory, earthly life,
may be working out heroic tasks.
never to be emblazoned on written
page; yet we who live today, even
as others have done in centuries gone,
are ready and willing, aye, anxious to
accord them, whoever they may be,
our humble meed of thanks and praise.
Ana so. with this thought. 1 introduce
to you one who indeed needs no intro
duction Richmond Pearson Hobson.'
Evil World Due to Bei Better.
It's an evil old world, said Captain
Hobson. In substance, and it's due to
be a great deal better when the last
oottie or booze is eent crashing to
the alley. For the scientific world Is
fast coming to realize, he asserted
that the tremendous convulsions which
beset the race and of which the grea
war is a notable example are not nat
ural, but find origin in a self-created
condition approaching degeneracy.
buch a source is the liquor traffic
continued tne nero or the Merrimac.
When America and her allies cast i
aside, as they inevitably must, he pre
dieted, as they will gain 50 per cent in
moral and physical fighting power, and
the Hun will go down at their onset.
"I was asked the other day when the
war would end, related Captain Hob
son. jny reply was tnat the war
will end when we win. and not until
then. Would it be a draw? I an
Bwcrca tnat to win means but one
tning the unconditional surrender of
oermany. vs e are ready to send men
across, million after million, until w
Brewers Branded an Huns.
Advocates of the liquor traffic In
America, and more particularly th
brewers of German origin, Captain
riooson Dranded as "domestic Huns,'
declaring that we are imperiling ou
iaas in ranee wnen we refuse to pu
an end to the activities of these and
permit them to steal full half of our
moral and physical vigor.
He predicted that prohibition for
America is near, and that the const!
tutional amendment will be ratified bv
the states, with a realization that every
atom of energy must be conserved' to
win the war.
"And when America becomes dry.
he exulted, "it will fall upon our allie
to follow our example. Then vlctorv
a sober world, reconstruction and the
"My countrymen, the war will nave
been in vain unless we bring out of it
sooer world. There Is no option.
America ana tne nations of today mus
become sober or go down to destruc
lion. The human race must becom
soDer or perish!"
Many Fig-urea Cited.
Captain Hobson cited rank after
rank of figures In support of his
charges that the liquor traffic is rob
bing the Nation and her allies of food
power, man power and all the vital
forces that make for speedy and vic
torious conclusion of the war.
At the conclusion of the meeting a
resolution supporting National pro
hibition and the ratification of the con
stitutional amendment for that nor.
pose was passed by acclamation. Hun
dreds of those present pressed forward
and signed the membership cards of
the Ann-Saloon League of America,
which is carrying on the campaign
- lurminer speecn oerore the con
gregation of the First Presbyterian
Church yesterday mornlnar. rim.i.
Hobson declared that National prohibi
tion would provide a remoriv fn. ..-
car shortage situation because It would
set tree a solid train of cars 9000 miles
in length each year.
Dry America Won Id "win War.
"These cars are now being used In
trairic. charged Captain
a recent conversation,
It Is Your Patriotic Duty
To Protect Your Family
You can't afford to die now without
Our new low premium policy
maturing as endowment at age
6S is protection both to your family
and your own old age.
A. L. MILLS, Pres.
Fifth and Morrison.
C S. SAMUEL. Gen. Mgr.
ZS-SCLIP YOUR MAY LIBERTY BOND
COUPONS FOR THE RED CROSS
when he was the target of several vital
uestlons. Captain Hobson said his re
ply had been that we would begin to
win the war when America, and her
Hies are "dry."
Germany and her allies went "dry
with the order of mobilization in Au
gust. 114," he reminded his hearers.
Captain Hobson Is speaking under
the auspices of the Anti-Saloon League
f America, an organization of more
than 4.010.000 members. The object or
Is present tour is to awaken public
Interest and recruit membership for
what he is positive will be the last and
the successful assault upon liquor In
'PIPE DREAM" IMMENSE
LYRIC THEATER'S FARM SCEXEJ
FLAT DIVERTING OXE.
31 Ike and Ik. Central Ftawea Abont
Whom Mirth-Provoking In
Better than usual Is this week's must
cal comedy, "The Pipe Dream," at the
Lyrlo Theater, where Dillon and Franks
and the Lyric Musical Comedy Company
The first scene in the play Is on Ike s
farm, with cowa, pigs and chickena In
evidence. Mike and Ike. at home in
any walk of life from that of an Eng-
iah Lord to that of an American tramp,
make great farmers, and their rural ex
perlences prove diverting.
A typical musical comedy real estate
agent breaks In upon the peacefulness
of the farm with the intention of buy-
ng it for a boom townslte. and in his
arguments builds up wonderful wealth
for Mike and Ike as a result of the sale
of town lots. This talkative genius has
flirting friend who employs her tal
ents in efforts to induce the farmers to
sell their farm cheap.
While his associates have gone to i
country clam-bake. Ike. being lazy
smokes his pipe and haa, a wonderful
dream In which he sees a great city
rising on the site of bis farm. The
second scene shows the city, and the
action is full of humorous features. Ike
Is a millionaire, Mike is the Mayor, and
the streets are lined with gold and
pretty girls. Everything is awfully
nice, when the dreamer suddenly wakes
at the sound of his wife's voice ringing
in nis ears in a threatening manner.
ine musical features in the nlav are
numerous and entertaining, and consist
of auch songs as "The Concert in the
Sky," "Just as Washington Crossed the
Delaware," 'Cherry Blossom" and
t airy Aloon."
FORCE TO RE INCREASED
SPRUCE DIVISION AUTHORIZED TO
RECRUIT 9IORE MEN.
Airplane Stock Production Troopn to Be
Enlarged to Meet Growing; De
mand for Bnttle Plnmes.
As a means of turning out alrnlane
spruce in quantity sufficient to antici
pate growing needs of the Govern
ment's aircraft programme, an orde
from Washington, authorizing a bitr in
crease in strength of the SDruce-nro
duction division of the United States
Signal Corps, is said to be forthcoming.
As yet it remains a secret as to Just
how, great will be the increase in per
sonnel of the spruce division, command
ed by Colonel Brlce P. Dlsaue. and
maintaining its headquarters in Port
land. There is excellent basis, how
ever, for the prediction that the unit
will be greatly enlarged more than
doubled, at least.
When created last Fall, the division
was Intended to have a strength of
about 10,000 enlisted men. Its personnel
is now somewhat above that figure.
Only this terse statement was ob
tainable from the office of Colonel
"This headquarters has received word
from Washington that there will prob
ably be an increase in personnel of the
In the absence of Colonel Disque, who
has not yet returned from conference
with the Aircraft Board in Washington,
officers of his division felt constrained
to make no comment on the message
or Its Import.
TRIBUTE GIVEN MOTHERS
Portland Boy' Club at Camp IyCwls
Sends Copy to Mayor Baker.
A tribute to the mothers of Portland
boys who are now training in Kranee
for the supreme sacrifice "over there"
has been received by Mayor Baker from
the Portland Boys' Club In Camp Lewis
with the request that It be published In
The Oregonian. The tribute was writ
ten by Tom Dillon and is as follows:
"To the best mother who ever lived
my mother: For the body you gave
me. the bone and the ainew, the heart
and the brain that are yours, my
mother. I thank you. I thank you for
the light In my eyes and the blood in
my veins, for my speech, for my life.
for my being, all that I mm is from
you who bore me mother, for all of
this we boys bless you on this. Mothers'
day. May 12. 1918."
BARRACKS JPLAIM TALKED
Capacity of Reed College Dormito
ries Mar Ba Greatly Increased.
Should tho rush of women to the
Reed College Summer school and re
construction courses promise to over
flow the normal capacity of the dor
mltorles, "barracks" rules wilt be
adopted. In fact, the faculty has al
ready recommended to applicant th
E. K. STRONG, Asst. Mgr.
does a man or
want in clothes
that bear the
brunt of wear
things back of
You need to
know ! And
for your safety in buying
you ought to know that
ssuro you of superiority in
every detail. We stand back of
these clothes at every point; our
guarantee goes all the 'way.
Values that are rare these
$25, $30, $35 and Up
The Kuppenheimer House in
MORRISON AT FOURTH
barracks system- to cut down Individ'
The barracks of an Army encamp.
ment Is especially noticeable through
the large number of cots that can t
crowded into a small space. Where i
suite in the Reed dormitory now ac
commodates only two occupants, as
manv as a dozen women could be
squeezed in under the Army method,
While the saving of expenses is ob
vious in this case, it is extremely
doubtful whether the gentler sex will
want to attempt the sardine way of
housing, unless a large storeroom Is
provided to care for the usual luggage
of a feminine traveler.
PHILLIP NEU IS STRICKEN
Apoplexy Take Founder of Portland
Marble Works at Ago of 34.
Phlllin Neu. founder of the Portland
Marble Works, died suddenly yesterday
at hia home in this city, 7z MancocK
tr..t fnllowina- a stroke of apoplexy.
He had been a resident of Portland for
40 years, arriving here lrom uermaay
when but a youth.
Thlrtv years ago Mr. Neu established
the marble works, which he haa since
continuously conducted. A son, Adolph
Neu, recently has been associated with
him in tne business, which is located
at 256 Fourth street.
He is survived by his widow and two
sons, Adolph Neu. of this city, and En
sign Phillip Neu, Jr.. of the United
States Navy, now stationed at San
Diego. Mr. Neu was contemplating a
visit' to his son. Ensign Neu, and was
to have left for San Diego within the
next few daye. He was a member of
Harmony Lodge, No. 12, of the Masonic
Order, and was also affiliated with the
Scottish Rite and Knights Templar. He
was G4 years of age.
Funeral arrangements will be an
nounced as soon as word is received
from Ensign Neu at San Diego. The
funeral will be held from the FInley
chapel, with interment at Rlverview
CHARLES R. D01M0H0E DEAD
Former Well-Known Portlander
Passes Away In Ix Angeles.
CUarlse R. Donohoe. for many years
prominently Identified with the devel-
tA.- -SS s A-
act or thought is a blow to feelings already
strained. It eerves with utmost dignity, yet without ostentation.
It is the comment of many that this institution has helped them bear easier
the sorrow of the time. This is what we would most rather have said of it.
Write, phone or call for booklet.
Sellwood Car to Tisltora
14th and By bee 9 to 5
From Pocket to Pocket
Send money near or far by
Safe, quick, inexpensive. Patronized
by the public to the extent of seventy
five million dollars yearly.
THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO.
To Help the Red Cross
Is Every Citizen's Duty
Now, above all times, is the time to
save money, and put it at work safely,
and where it will do yourself and your
country most good.
Our country's part in the great world
war will be financial as much as mili
tary, 'and mobilization of dollars must
go hand in hand with the mobilization
Determine How Much You Can Give
to the Red Cross Then Double It I
(Tito Zl nited (States
Sixth and StarA
Capital and SurptusJ2.500.P00. OO
Frederick L. Miller
Formerly Wnhlnartnn t-
Haa Moved J net Fonr Uwra West,
355 WASHIXdWX STHEBT,
cat Door te Maieatlc Theater.
opment of the Iron foundry business
at Oswego, and later In the steamboat
business in Portland and on Puget
Sound, is dead at Los Angeles. CaL, at
the age of 73. Mr. Donohoe's death was
telegraphed to L. B. Seeley. of Port
land, yesterday. Mr. Seeley, with the
late E. W. Crichton. and the late H. S.
Brown and Captain U. B. Scott, was
active with Mr. Donohoe In establish
ing the iron business in Oswego In
18T8. Later they built up the Columbia
Rier& Puget Sound Steamship Line,
better known as the White Collar Line.
For 12 years Mr. Donohoe was purser
on the steamer Telephone.
Mr. Donohoe grew up in Ohio, coming
to Oregon In 1878. Besides his widow
he leaves three children. Dr. Seeley
Donohoe. in China: Mrs. C. A. Reed,
of Hood River, and Dr. Roy Donohoe.
of Tillamook. Mrs. E. W. Crichton is
Rend The Oregonlan classified ads.
In Cremation there must be taken
Into consideration not only the
of disposition of the remains, but the
Crematorium as an institution.
at a time when the least inharmonious
Hrplara I t-nlla that
Wear Ol'T With t tennlln
Meier & Franlc Company.
Olds. Wortman A King.
Honeyman Hardware Co.,
Kennard & Adama,
Piedmont Furniture Co.,
Strowbrtdge Hdwe. & Paint Co.,
Samuel Labbe & Son,
W. M. Taylor.
Funnvalde Hdwe. Co..
F. R. Chown Hdwe. Co..
Sellwood Furniture Co..
Cvelsler & Dorres,
Sparks Hdwe. Co..
Bennett Hdwe. Co.
ALUMINUM COOKING UTENSIL
New Kensington, Pa.
is a big fac
as well as
M. L. KLINE
SO Tun" Wholssstlnr Plumblne
and Heating Supplies In Portland.
M, M, ST. B FRONT ST.
INSURE THE WHOLE FAMILY
Four Up-to-date Plans Adeqasta
Assets Oyer Jl.000,00
Headquarters 60S Beck Bide
Main 1220 A 11U
U a k r s or Tin b rinTiwa;
Stark at Second
Main 178. A 1781
Phone Your Want Ads to
Main 7070 ... A C093
'CO M PA NV 0