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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1918)
THE MORNING OltEGONIAN, THURSDAY, JUNE C, 1918.
lOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O OO-OOOOO OO O OO OOOOOOOOO OO 0800000000000 oo
MISS GRACE O NEILS engagement POPULAR PORTLAND MAID WHO WILL BECOME THE BRIDE OF
to- Lieutenant James Hatfield! D,V nrrrrro
Inductions During Present
Month Will Embrace Aggre
' gate of 292,354 Eligibles.
Lemons, U. S. A., was announced yes
aiv.ii a a ivuv.
terday at a charming luncheon for
which Mrs. James Twohy was hostess: '
at the University Club. The announce
ment came as a genuine surprise to
the friends of the bride-elect and her
fiance, both, of whom are popular so
cially. Miss O'Neil is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. O'Keil and a charm
MAY BREAKS DRAFT RECORD
ing girl. She is an ardent motorist and
i- - -1 BY GERTOUDE f. ST 1
for some time she was one of the most
TProYOFl Marshal-General Crowdcr
Sends Greetings to Country on
Results of First Year's Work
In Army Building.
Throuph operation of the selective
j service system 1,303,354 American boys
had been taken into the military forces
of the United States prior to June 1.
Calls already Issued- for Inductions
durlns: June embrace an segregate of
2fl3,354 more eligibles. The total of
eelectives gathered into the Nation's
military branches in a. little more than
a. year will then be 1,695,708.
These figures, with other interesting
facte, are ?:lven in greetings sent by
Provost Marshal-General E. H. Crow
dcr to all local and district boards of
the country on the anniversary of the
first registration for the military
General Crowder's statement shows
that all draft records were broken dur
Jnff the month of lSa.y, when 373,063
men were called into service. It shows
alro that slightly more than half a
million sel-eotives had been called prior
to Janauary 1, 1918.
Draft Statistics Furnished.
Statistics bearing on operation, of
the draft are given as follows In the
September sfnera.1 S9fl.78
October general l:;.(U-t
November general 85.721
December general .A. 20.820
Total furnished to Jan. 1. 181S.. C1S.S63
January specialists 2.024
. General 21.204
February general ... ...... 78.672
Specialists t 5.10T
March reneral 121.013
specialists v. lO.Oi'.U
Total , 132.484
April general 161.343
Total - 174.877
May general 84r.S12
j School 10.17.1
' Specialists 17.026
Total furnished to June 1. 1918.. 1.303.354
; June general ' 2S2.4A8
I Pi-hoolH 2r.073
Grand tola! 1,505,708
COLUMBIA GRADUATES 17
MOST HEVEREND ARCHBISHOP
CHRISTIE PRINCIPAL. SPEAKER.
Award Made for Student Records,
Essays and Contents Gold
Medals Presented Winners.
The annual graduation exercises of
Columbia University were held yester
day afternoon at 2 P. M when 17 grad
uates received their diplomas from the
Most Reverend Archbishop Christie,
who presided and spoke to the gradu
ates. Rev. W. A. W'alto delivered the
graduation address, Worth D. Clark
gave the valedictory address and "Vin
cent T. Keenan read the class poem.
The following students received their
diplomas of graduation yesterday:
Worth Clark, of Pocatello, Idaho, and
Vincent Thomas Keenan, of Portland,
In the English department; Harold
Francis Connolly, Portland; William
James O'Donnell. William Patrick
Sharkey, In the law department; Cur
tis Phillips, Charles Joseph Hirschbuhl.
Stanley Cyril Henriot, Tacoma, Wash.
David Raymond Vandenberg, William
Francis Stenson, William Joseph Col
lins, Lloyd linapp. Port Orford. Or.;
AVilliam Bernard Mahoney, George
Henry Boyer, Albert Michael Houler, in
the general department; Patrick Fran
cis McMonlgle, Hailey, Idaho; Fred
Louis Jacobsen, in the commercial de
The- Christie gold medal, presented by
the Most Reverend Alexander Christie,
D. D., for the student having the best
record In one of the regular courses in
the high tschool department was award
ed to Robert Clapperton, Portland.
The Daly gold medal,, presented by
Rev. W. A, Daly for the student having
the best record in the English essay
content, was awarded to Charles Jo
eeph Hirschbuhl. Portland.
The gold medal for the first place In
the oratorical contest was awarded to
Francis John Glass, Seattle, Wash.
The gold medal for the first place In
the elocution contest, senior depart
ment. was awarded to F. Gerard Betz,
The gold medal for the first place In
the elocution contest, junior depart
ment, was awarded to Rudolph A.
Gold monogram fobs for debating
were awarded to Worth David Clark
Pocatello, Idaho; Vincent Thomas
Keenan, Portland; Albert Michael
MONTH'S AUTO MISHAPS 499
Sixty-Six Persons Injured in May,
Two of Them Fatally.
There were 499 automobile accidents
In Portland in May, causing a total
damage to automobiles and motorycles
estimated at 118,000, according, to the
report submitted yesterday to Chief of
Police Johnson by Captain Harms, of
the traffic bureau.
Sixty-six persons were Injured In the
month, two of them fatally. The num
ber of minor traffic violations, for
which parolea were granted, was 326.
The amount of fines imposed totaled
ITALIAN WOMAN TO
Progressive Buslnes Men to Hear
Madame Angelinl Today.
Madame Arabella Angelinl, of Rome.
Italy, will be speaker of the day at the
meeting today of the Progressive Busi
ness Men's Club.
Madame Angelini's husband Is an of
ficer in the Italian army. In all proba
bility Captain Powell will make a short
talk and will have an Interesting mes
eage direct from the British and French
graceful anS best swimmers of the
Multnomah A. A. Club. Miss O'Neil
was graduated from Portland Acad
emy and since that time she has been
active in social affairs and athletic
Mr. Lemons Is a member of the 14th
Infantry, U. S. A., and at present he is
on detached service In Portland. He Is
a graduate of the University of Michi
gan, a former resident of Ann Arbor
ar)d a Phi Kappa Psi man. During his
college days Mr. Lemons was promi
nent on the track team and active in
football.' He also is a devotee of all
outdoor sports and Is one of the popu
lar and most enthusiastic members of
the Portland Hunt Club. I
The marriage will be an event of
June 19 at the home of the bride-elect's
parents and it will be a military affair.
At the . luncheon were a group of
close friends of the bride-to-be, who
were seated around a table bedecked
with a French basket filled with, pink
and lavender sweet peas. - The place-
cards, dainty pink, rosebud favors, con
cealed the announcement cards. In ad
dition to the honoree covers were
marked for Mrs. O'Neil, Mrs. Henry
Connor, Mrs. Frank P. Tebbetts, Miss
Margaret Bair, Miss Alberta Balr, Mrs.1
Harry Sharp, Mrs. Frank Watkins,
Mrs. M. B. James, Mrs. Jerry Newman.
Mrs. Emery Olmstead and Mrs. Fred
The Machine Gun Auxiliary will meet
this morning at 10 o'clock at the resi
dence of Mrs. G. E. Hamaker, 372 East
Thirty-sixth street North, to discuss
plans for the dance and card party to
be given for the benefit of the Machine
Gun Company on June 15 In the Rose
City Park Club. All soldiers and sail
ors are cordially invited to be the
gtiests of the auxiliary at the dance.
For the meeting today all the mem
bers are asked to take box lunches.
The 'annual reunion of the Myera
family of Oregon City will take place
in Knapp Hall, Oregon City, on Sun
day. A basket lunch has been arranged
for mid-day and all members of the
family are requested to be present. The
secretary for this large organization of
the Myers Is Miss Helen M. Warren.
Miss Helen Trask yesterday became
the bride of Leo J. Malarkey at a sim
ple service in St. Mary's Cathedral at
8:4 5 o'clock. Rev. Father Carmody of
ficiating. The bride was attired in a
pretty white tailleur worn with white
picture hat and a corsage of Ophelia
rosebuds. She was attended by Miss
Rhoda Crowder and U. V. Lacey at
tended Mr. Malarkey as best man.
Mr. and Mrs. Malarkey, after a wed
ding breakfast served at the residence
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Trask, left for a wedding trip
at Seaside in the Summer home of the
bridegroom's uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles J. B. Malarkey. Upon
their return they will make the,ir home
in, Astoria, where the parents of the
bridegroom, Mr. and Mrs. Dan G. Ma
larkey, are making their home.
J. M. Dougan and James G. Kldwell.
of this city, were guests at the Hotel
Clark. Los Angeles, last week.
Complimenting Miss Jean Morrison,
Mrs. John. S. Napier will entertain with
a luncheon on-Jriday at her attractive
residence near the Waverley Country
Club. Miss Morrison's wedding to Ma
jor Beatty, U. S. A., will be a smart
event of Saturday afternoon, June 15,
at Trinity Episcopal Church.
Graduating exercises for the students
of St. Mary's Academy and College will
be held this evening at the Lincoln
High School auditorium at StlSo'clock.
An unusually Interesting programme
has been arranged, as the class in
cludes many clever and talented maids.
ENTERPRISE, Or.. June 5. (Special.)
Miss Frances Mackenzie, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Mackenzie, of Los
tine, ana Asa P. Craig, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George S. Craig, of Enterprise,
were married Saturday evening, June
1, at the home of the bride's parents.
Tbey will live on Mr. Craig's farm, two
miles east of Enterprise. The groom's
father is a large farmer with exten
sive holdings of wheat lands, of which
Asa Craig is manager.
By adopting a new clause to the con.l
titution. the Portland Industrial Cen
ter has become the Portland Settle
ment Center. On Tuesday the center
had a reception and many guests called
to see the good work that la being'
done in Americanizing the young chil
dren of South Portland. The center
has thrift stamp clubs, mothers' clubs,
gymnasium work, Red Cross circles and
other activities. Mrs. A. B. Manley,
wTio Is re-elected president. Is an In
spiring leader. The work Is conducted
by the Methodist Home Mission socie
ties. Theofficers for the industrial center
board recently elected are: Chairman,
Mrs. A. B. Manley; vice-chairman, Mrs.
Joshua Stansfield; secretary, Mrs. A. B.
Calder; treasurer, Mrs. Downey; cor
responding secretary, Mrs. H. O. Brown.
Chapter F. P. E. O. Sisterhood, will
meet today with Mrs: C. F. Wright, 674
Knott street. Luncheon will be at 11:30
o'clock afid will be followed by Initia
tion. This Oregon Federation of Women's
Clubs will give a luncheon Saturday,
June lo, at 12:30 P. M.. at the Hotel
Multnomah. All members of federated
clubs are invited to attend.
A council of presidents will be held
immediately following the luncheon to
take action on legislation passed' at
the recent biennial convention of the
general federation. All presidents of
CALENDAR FOR TODAY.
Fruit and Flower Mission
Meet at 10 A. M. at Day Nursery.
Chapter F. P. E. O. With Mrs.
C. F. Wright, 674 Knott street.
Portland Railroad Woman's
Club Library, 2 P. M.
Rodney-Avenue Red Cross In
Rodney-Avenue Christian Church,
1 P. M.
Capitol Hill Red Cross School
house. 10 A. M.; hot lunch served.
Kerns Red Cross School, 9
Order of Eastern Star, Red
Cross In Olds, Wortraan &
Sunnyslde Congregational Red
' Cross At the church, 10 A. M.,
all day. v
Auxiliary to Medical Corps At
Red Cross Sale At Girls' Poly
technic School; children's dresses
and art work.
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the state federation especially newly I
elected presidents are urged to attend. 1
Kindly apply for luncheon reserva
tions to Mrs. J. Francis Drake. 685
Elliott avenue. East 3653. or Mrs. G. II.
Horton, -S21 East Eleventh street. Sell
The Carrie Jacobs-Bond Club will
give a recital on Monday, June 10, at 8
V. M., in the Little Theater, Mrs. J. F.
The following young people will
participate In the programme:
Dorothy Turney, Jack Kline, Lucille
Dixon, Laura Lu Giliis, John II. Bagley,
Elizabeth Reynolds, Helen Smith, Grace
A. StuerhdTf, Margaret Reynolds, Eliza
beth Ferris, Delight Ingold, Imboden
Parrish, Lolita Lynch, Marlon Giliis,
Etelka Parrish and Louise Odell.
An Interesting event of yesterday
afternoon was the meeting and tea
planned by Multnomah Chapter, Daugh
ters of the American Revolution, for
Madame Angelinl. The chapter enter
tained In the University Club and the
guest of honor epoke of her work and
of Italy's) part in the war. Mrs. John
A. Keating and members of the board
Chapter C, P. E. O., will meet Friday
at 2 P. M. with Mrs. A. M. Gray,
Chapter E. P. E. O., will meet today
with Mrs. William Kirkup. Hawthorne
By Edith Knight Holme
THE Woman's Red Cross unit of the
First Presbyterian Church will
meet this month as usual, but It Is
planned to close .the rooms for July
and August, subject, of course, to calL
On June 25 the Red Cross work will
have a benefit event in the form of a
tea at the home of Mrs. A. E. Butter
field, the president. The Woman's As
sociation of the church always holds
an annual tea, and in years past it has
been a social gathering, but this year
it will be a silver shower for the Red
Cross work. This unit has done a large
amount of work and has been most dili
gent in meetlng-of ten and regularly.
The Portland Railroad Woman's Club
will meet at 2 o'clock today In the
Library. Mrs. Lee Davenport will give
an address and a War Savings Club
will be formed.
The club Is anticipating the day, lat
er In the month, wnen Mrs. uastner.
state president of the Oregon Federa
tion of Women s Clubs, will be in the
city and will report on the recent bi
ennial in Hot Springs, Ark. Mrs. Emma
I. Holmes, secretary of the Railroad
Woman's Club, was a delegate to the
big convention, and she is able to tell
of all the Interesting sessions and of
the entertaining sidelights that ap
pealed particularly to her.
Terwllllger Red Cross will not meet
The auxiliary of the machine gun
company will meet with Mrs. G.
Haymaker, 372 East Thirty-sixth street
North, at 10 o'clock this morning. Box
lunch will be served.
Under the auspices of the Holladay
War Auxiliary of the Holladay school
meeting will be held at the residence
of Mrs. H. L. Chapln, 623 Wasco street.
Mrs. Alice Benson Beach, of the Na
tlonal League for Woman s Service,
will speak on women's war work.
The P. E. O. Sisterhood has taken up
the work of collecting kid gloves to
make aviation Jackets, so when ' you
pass the red, white and blue barrels
stationed an some of the corners, don't
forget that the old kid gloves dropped
in them will help to make a Jacket for
some brave aviator. Mrs. John F. Beau
mont, past state regent of the D. A. R.
and prominent In many organizations.
Is head of the patriotic committee of
the P. E. O., and In charge of this work,
which has been delegated to the sister-
the League for Woman's
At the regular Memorial Day exer
cises at Alnswortn School" a service
flag of 40 stars, representing 40 men.
former students at Alnsworth was un
veiled. Charles A. Rice, assistant superin
tendent of schools, gave the address;
Mrs. Helen Ekln Starrett recited an
original poem. "The Service Flag."
dedicated to the mothers of the boys
The following men are represented
on the flag:
William Wagoner, Daniel Wright.
Holland Bailey. Alfred Stanley, Baltis
Allen, Jr., Leighton Steele, Leroy
Hickey, Lyle Fear. Frank Beach,
George Allen, Norman Flske, Roswell
Strohecker, Lawrence Trowbridge, Itoi
coe Beard, Neil Malarkey. Carl Nelson.
Dan J. Malarkey, Jr.. Eeph Degldio,
Hunt -Malarkey, Raymond Jeffcott.
Theodore Whltmore, James Carroll,
Harold Wolverton. Kenneth Post, Don
ald Dyment. Wayne Gordon. George
Johnson, Leland Smith, Alfred Brooke,
William Dunlap, Vltx Ramadell, Fred
eric Dierking, Robert Warrack. Harold
Scott. Wesley Shoffner, Wynn Nichols,
Reginald Lincoln, Page Ehindler, Mar
vin Howes, Lionel Sampson.
The Red Cross unit of Sunnyslde
Congregational Aid Society meets every
Thursday at 10 A. M. Members, take
box lunches. Those who wish to assist
and are not members will be welcomed.
REGISTRATION BLANKS OUT
Nearly One Thousand Mailed For
German Women Tuesday.
Nearly one thousand registration
blanks for the use of German women
were mailed from the United States
Marshal's office Tuesday. All Ger
man women in the country must regis
ter with designated Government au
thorities June 17. Officials of the
United States Marshal's office are
basing the number of registration
blanks sent out on the number of Ger-.
man men who registered last March.
It is thought there are nearly. If not
quite, as many German women as men
in the state at present. The definition
of German women includes "all na-
tives, citizens, tienlzens. or subjects of
Germany of the age of 14 years or up
wards who are not actually naturalized
as American citizens."
The blanks provide for Information
regarding personal history, names of
relatives In arms against the United
States, languages spoken, description.
photograph and finger prints.
100 Killed In French Explosion.
PARIS, June 6. One hundred per
sons were killed and 50 others In
jured In Monday's explosion In a war
materials plant at Baussens, in South
ern France, says a Havas dispatch from
Marseilles today. The list of victims,
it is added, is not yet complete
VOU cannot afford to take
chances with the foods you
eat. You must know at the
time you buy them that they are
of the highest standard. The
Sperry trade mark on flour and
cereals guarantees the quality
that good health in every home
Sperry Flour Co. .
il l yi rn
Just sign and mail this
ad. for full information.
RAISING DRAFT CHARGED
SAX FRANCISCO MAX IS WITNESS
J. 1- Ioak. of Portland, Is Caarsrod
Wlta Alterfosr Paper Calllna;
for 930 to S2SO.
D. P. Doak, of Saii Francisco, vice
president of the Pacifio Coast Steel
Company, was called by the state yes
terday In Circuit judge Belt's court as
a witness airainat nis Drotner, J. L.
Doak. who is on trial before a jury
charged with raisins: a draft from 30
to $230. The case will go to the Jury
Chief witness for the prosecution
was Arthur C. Callan. of this city, who
testified that he bad identified-the de
fendant at a Portland bank and In
dorsed several drafts for $30 each.
which had been forwarded by the San
Francisco brother. He also Identified
the draft which the defendant is
rharsred with having; altered, but de
clared that when presented to him for
his Indorsement It called for only $30.
Two weeks later, the witness testi
fied, he was caned upon by the bank
to adjust a draft for $230. He de
clared the altered Instrument had been
raised after he had affixed his signa
ture. Called to the witness stand, the .San
Francisco brother testified in effect
that the defendant had never been au
thorized to draw drafts agrainst him
for more than $30 and at intervals of
two weeks. Testifying; in his own de
fense the aocused man asserted that
he was in the employ of the company
of which his brother is vice-president
and had authority to draw on his
brother for an Indefinite amount at
his pleasure' to meet his salary and ex
By his testimony the defendant
called Into question the veracity of Mr.
Callan. who was the main witness
Housebreaking Cases Iteported.
Three more cases of 'housebreaking
were reported to the police yesterday.
S. I. Lamont, of 441 East Fifty-ninth
street, reported that his home was
entered and two watches and several
articles of Jewelry taken. Jewelery
W V tikil
Invite Caraso to
jour siammer parties
Stop in and see us we'll arrange it for vou.
To have Caruso and tho rest of the world's
greatest artists in your home is simply a matter of
( I c r If.
And to have a Victrola is simply a matter
of taking advantage of our easy terms.
We'll be glad to have you visit us any time
and hear any music you wish. Victrolas,
$22.50 to $400.
I StAMOS 1
-MASON AND HATLIN
MORRISON ST. AT BROADWAY..
Stores Also at San Francisco, Oakland, Sacramento.
San Jose, Los Angeles and San Diego.
valued at several hundred dollars was
stolen from the residence of Joseph
Smith, of 224 East Thirty-fifth street.
The house of George 11. Dauson. SK
Third street, was broken Into and $35
In currency taken.
LIEBE STREET TO REMAIN
German Names or Useful Citizens
Not to Be Removed From City.
Streets bearlnir the names of pioneers
of German nativity, but who had se
cured their naturalization papers and
had been worthy and honorable citi
zens, will not be chanted by the coun
This policy was adopted when a peti
tion from residents living on I.iebe
street sought to have another name
substituted. City Commissioner Bar-
bur after making an Investigation sub
mitted a report recommending the de
nial of the petition.
"The request made in the petition Ts
not in keeping with the attitude of our
leaders." said Mr. Barbur. "Mr. Llebe
came to Portland from Germany, ap
plied for citizenship papers within
three months after he had reached this
country. He lived a useful and honor
Most i j
Your grocer will refund the full
price you paid for M.J.B.
Coffee, if it does not please your
taste, no matter how much you
have used out of the can.
The best coffee at any price
By Special Process
M. J. BRANDENSTEIN & CO.
Office and Warehouse
27-29 N. Front St.
Infants and Invalids
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalids aadgrowing children.
Pure nutrition. upbuilding the whole body.
Invigorates nursing mothers ui the aged.
More nutritious than tea. coffee, etc
Instantly prepared. Requires no cooking.
Substitutes Cost YOU Suae Pries
AO jKr, Saves