Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 29, 1919, Page 22, Image 22

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    23
THE 3I0RXIXG OREGONIAX, TUESDAY,
APRIL 29, 1919.
t 1 -
BILLY SUNDAY TALKS
AS HE RESTS IN BED
General "Ma" Orders Quie
Before Evening's Work.
"Billy" but ah looked at the news
paperman, "you must rest."
And cha said It with the sort of an
air: "Here's your hat. bat don't harry."
And when "Ma" Sunday acts like
that It ia time to so.
YELLOW CUR EULOGIZED
Injustice Ione to IVg, Says Evan
rrllt. When Comparlos Him to
Mao Who Will ol But Bonds
lDtr MAY TOt'R fEXTBIt
ontoo COH VICTOR LOAX.
Klamath Falls and Lakevlew
want a victory loan speaker.
H'nry K. Keed has offered Klam
ath Falls the cream of tbem all.
Last nlsht ho received this wire
from A. B. Apperson. county
chairman:
-Sunday or nothing."
. Mr. Heed showed the wire to
Mr. Sunday at the Benson hotel
and is hopeful that an epic-mak-ln
Iah from IJend to Lakevlew
and Klamath Falls may be made
possible. If schedules permit,
Billy" Sunday Is willing. "- -
"BlUy- Sunday has the proof for the
faith that is In him. v
Here, by the bye. is that rft
1 . i . " c niiii T . .
nisi u 1 1 . ..vw.
Second loan: :5.0q.
Third loan: :0,000.
Fourth loan: 113.000.
But that's only four loans you say
ahat about the victory loan?
Thai's exactly the question pro
rounded to William A- Sunday, quon
am ballplayer, as he lay In bed at the
aHcnson hotel. v-a
And the answer? '
"I'm corner the limit this time!'
Less than a couple of hours before his
arrest auditorium meeting last night.
mily" Mundiv landed la roriland.
There was no nonenseViThiiwever
that Is not for "Billy.'" No "looking up
the boys" or UfXaf himself oat. 2f. air
Tee. .
"Papa" saarfay Obeys Oraera.
So. under direct orders from hi com
manding officer. General "Ma Sunday
-Willy" betook himself to bed.
And. here a a secret, it Is "Pai"
Tcy now. Alar be. the omnipresent
Ma. devoted nerpmcet or Billy, a no
has shielded him from the nonessen
tials of life that he mlaht devote him
self to the essentials, coined the
-Hapa." Who knows; Anyway, "lapa"
feunUay roes.
Just as hard as he haa Indulged In di
rect personal campaigns against their
roll majesties, the kaiser and the devil.
William-A. Sunday has been campaign
lti-f for the victory loan. lie has
dashed throuah the south and across
the east. Everywhere he went he left
a trail of enthusiasm and optimism
and encouraged bond salesmen. When
"Billy" gets Into action, even a cigar
tore dummy blinks and geta inter
ested.
It s no snap to interview him. There
tie Ilea in bed. trying ta rest. lie Is
(.rfectly conscious of the fact that the
reporter, with on eye on "Ma" knit
ting and rocking, to sea how far he
will dare go. Is baiting him and trying
to rouse his Ire.
And Juat when things get Interest
Ing, why. Henry E. Heed, resplendent
in 'open-face' ulilrt and cutaway coat,
ail "dolled" up for the banquet at which
air. fcundjy is to be the guest, arrives.
Baas' Marker Drssasre.
And of courts "Pa pa'' Sunday be
rnm4 very, very conscious of his flsn-
nel "nichtle." and the interview has to
n.l temporarily.
Mr. Sunday is tired. He was husky
alth cold. T.in down- None knew that
better than "ma." and there Is only one
pcrxin in the world that could have
liragi-ed "Billy" away from the sun and
rent of Hood I'.iver.
You've guessed it of course. Uncle
e-am.
"The man that won't buy bonds If he
res the money Is Just ye. he is a
)elUw cur." quoth Mr. Sunday.
".o" that's doing an Injustice to the
cur. He's far worse than the cur.
"The man who has money and won't
tiuy bonds Is the same feller as the
man who was willtn' for his father to
sive him everything he had. so that
when the father had given his all. he
could kick him out of the house.
"The man ho won't buy bonds will
uncover when the flag goes by. Sure,
he will. He is afraid someone will kick
him If he doesn't. And he thinks no
one will kick him If he doesn't buy
bonds.
"Surh a man has no personal respect
He will allow his selfish interests to be
paramount to the needs of the govern
ment." A Few Wards an Sersrlty.
"What reason can a man have for
not buying bonds?" was the question
that was In common fairness asked.
"Billy" held his Bible in mid air.
"I can't figure what In the name of
heaven It can be. when he knows the
government is secure."
"But Is the government secure?" the
Impertinent Interviewer persisted, de
termined to rouse "Hilly."
There was no question of success
Mr. Sunday gave the reckless reporter
a look that should have blistered him.
The air Just sisxled.
"If a victory bond Is not secure, what
In the name of everything is? The
I'nited States Is the bakeshop of the
entire world and will be feeding the
entire world for the next five years
-why: t ! :! ?-:
No. not expletives, but simply -"Billy"
expressing his opinion of the newspaper
man who would dare venture such a
query.
"If a victory bond Is not safe, your
torn, is not safe, the shoes on your
fet are not safe. Everything will fall,
become chaotic, topple everything."
C'aaarteattawa Oajecf.r Scred.
'Mabe there are conscientious ob
jectors about buying bonds?"
tf course, it was cruel, but
"Conscientious objectors slackers
lot i.f hot air no sympathy with 'em.
No sympathy with a conscientious ob
jector either about buyina bonds or
fighting. Conscientious objector'"
Here please register a loud and em
phatically voiced sneer.
"Wonderful how religious some of
these fellows become when their skins
ur their pockclbooks are in danger.
I'm I for vthe sake of my life dig
around in tiny mind and find where
business or property would be if It
were not for the government.
"And look here" explosively "If the
banks have to take these bonds, money
will be ttchi and business and employ
ment will suiter. Uel that. The banks
will take them If others won't. Then
we II all suffer. The business man. the
farmer and the working man.
Tliea De-eta re Altrrwatlte.
"If we boy bonds we get our money
back, and then some. In the way of In
terest. If we don't bay bonds, t'mrle
Sam will get It any way taxes, taxes,
taxes. Taxes on everything.
"We incurred honest debts, didn't w-e?
We could not hate won the war with
out debts. Do these people who don't
bay bonds exp-ect we can be pikers
and welsh on those debts?"
-Now, papa," said "Ala" Sunday to
At the Theaters.
1YT
Pantagrs.
f.T.K. BIANCA. a revelation In phys
ical control, la the topllne attrac
tion on Pantages' new bill In a series
of delightfully artistic dancing spe
cialties. Mile. Bianca was formerly
premier ballerina at the Metropolitan
opera house in New York and evidences
her thorough training in ballet art in
her dances. Her first offering Is a
Spanish dance with an original treat
ment of the rapid whirling steps. Her
next la a dance nocturne, an exquisite
ly graceful number In toe dancing in
which an agile and strong man dancer,
Walter Manthey, assists her.
The Masurka polonaise is an espe
cially beautiful dance, all whirlings
and plrouettings. and for this dance
Mile. Bianca wears a strikingly color
ful idealised Russian costume. Her last
number is an Egyptian ballet, a
rhythmic, sinuous, exceedingly clever
idea beautifully worked out. In her
artistic terpsichorean conceptions Mile.
Bianca is using harmonious and appro
priate Incidental music and has her
own violinist to direct the orchestra.
Besides Mr. Manthey, who is an ex
cellent dancer. Mile. Bianca also num
ber in her company a graceful girl
dancer. Julyette Charlotte.
There a a skating act that attracts
attention, offered by the three Naesses.
two maids and a man, from Norway,
who demonstrate figure skating, dan
cing on ice and novelty skating, all of
it on a field of ice substitute spread
like a carpet on the stage. Their
agility and grace Is remarkable.
Mel Klee is a blackface comedian
who has some new stuff and some no
so new and who sings and tells stories
nicely and grows confidential with the
New Wirthmor Waists on Sale Today, $150 Fourth Foorw44
The Quality Store &zZ4a
Established 1857
All Charge Purchases Today and Balance of Month Go on May Bills, Rendered June 1
I Second
51 LY S 1 , 00O0DAS KED FO H
RECOXSTRCCTIOX PROGRAMME
OF CITV TO BE CUT.
Measures Most Likely fo Win Will
Bo Retained Others Will
Be Lopped Off.
The reconstruction programme to be
presented to the voters by the city of
Portland will probably amount to ap
proximately 11.000.000 instead of
13.000.000. as had been contemplated.
At a meeting of the city council yes
terday the special election waa au
thorixed for June t and :;n sppropri
atlon of 113.000 was parsed to bear
the expenses of the voting.
The cut which Is expected in tne
programme comes through the deter
mination of the members of the coun
cil to present a programme of im
provements which are necessities and
not crowd projects upon the ballot
which are not essential, when it is
probable that these measures will not
only meet with defeat, but will also
carry the necessary measures to oe
feat aa well.
City Commissioner Barbur is seri
ously considering delaying the preacn-
atlon of a charter amendment author-
sing the Issuance of bonds to the ex
tent of t2.000.000 for the purpose of
paying for the construction of main
runk sewers and main highways from
the general fund of the city.
City Commissioner Mann will not
present any items In the proposed pro
gramme, as there is sufficient money
available In the water department to
handle the improvements which he
plans without the necessity of asking
or authority to Issue bonds. The
withdrawal of these items prunes an
other liOu.000 from the list.
Mayor Baker also Joined the hands of
he "pruners" in virtually deciding to
rop the proposed sub-police station on
the east side from his list. Several
members of the council stated that
they did not believe such a station
necessary and Mayor Baker intimated
that he would leave the station off the
ballot In the Interest of the measures
which do go on, although his final de
sion In this connection, as well as
Commissioner Barbur's. will be made
nown tomorrow.
As the matter now atands approxi-
malely 1850.000 Is sure to find its way
on the city reconstruction programme.
This Includes JiOO.000 which Mayor
Baker will seek in bonds to finance the
uildlng of comfort stations, community
houses in various psrts of the city, and
other needed improvements in some of
the city parks.
The voters will also be asked to au
thorise a bond Issue for approximately
W0. 000 to be used In remodeling the
tty hall and JiOO.OOO to be used in the
construction of eight new firehouses.
wo new docks for the fireboats and
ew houses for the members of the fire-
boat crews.
Wednesday has I -en set as the final
day for the submission of measures by
the commissioners and a complete pro
gramme will be decided upon at that
time.
GENERAL MAY CAMPAIGNS
Colonel of Old 3d Oregon Hard at
Work for Victory Loan.
Brigadier-General John L. May, who
was trainmaster on tne oouinern ra-
iflc prior to entering the war and
ho as colonel of the 3d Oregon took
the regiment to France, is campaign
ing for the victory liberty loan by tell-
ng the men In service of the railroads
hy they should buy bonds. He spoke
i a large gathering of railroad em
ployes at the Brooklyn shops of the
Southern Peciflc Saturday and yester-
ay at noon talked to nearly 1000 em
ployes at the Oregon-Washington Al-
ina shops. Last night Oeneral May
left for Kosehurg. accompanied by Su
perintendent Mercier. and is booked to
ddress railroad employes there at
noon today.
Reports received by Federal Manager
Brlen indicate that thus far the em-
loyea of the system lines have kept
up their stand established in the fourth
loan. On lines under his jurisdiction
up to the close of business April 27
subscriptions smounted to 1799,050. and
about SO per cent of the employes had
thus far subscribed. For the fourth
loan the total subscription was 11.750.
ouo from thia division of the railroad
service.
2
5
2
5
s
2
2
62d
Day of
sAniniv
Meier
& Frank'
ersarv
Sales
EUGENE HIGH CLASS LARGE
n. I'. Irtine of Portland lo Deliver
Commencement Address.
FI'GENE, Or.. April :. (Special.)
B. F. Irvine of Portland haa been se
lected to deliver the commencement ad
dress before thia year's class at the
Eugene high school, according to an
nouncement of C. A. Howard, principal
of the school, today.
The commencement exercises are to
be held at the First Methodist church
on the evening of June C. The bacca
laureate aermon will be delivered by
Rev. K. V. Stivers, pastor of the First
Christian church, on the evening of
June 1.
It Is announced that there will be a
class of about 100 this year, but the
names of the graduates are not yet
given out. for the reason that the list
is not yet complete,
The primary purpose of this announcement is to make known to
everyone that practically all the wonderful offerings told of in our
four-page advertisement of Sunday are still available and that,
despite the unprecedented buying, assortments are yet virtually
complete. Those who shared in the first day's bargains need not
be told that MEIER & FRANK'S 62d Anniversary Sales, commem
orating "62 Years in Portland," have brought the most remark
able buying opportunities in years.
C
To those who were for any reason prevented from getting their
share of, the good things so bountifully in evidence yesterday we
say come today and profit by the unequaled economies. And come
as early as you can for the response is sire to be tremendous, as
the fame of these 62d Anniversary Sales spreads. There are plenty
of additional experienced salespeople for this occasion. Look for
the sale cards as you go through the store they point the way to
wonderful savings.
Here Are 50 Memorable Anniversary Offerings for Today
Men's New Silk Broadcloth Shirts $6.95
New silk broadcloth shirts in Spring patterns and colors. All sizes. Main Floor.
Men's Silk Sox (Seconds) Pair Only 50c
First quality would sell for ?1.00. All wanted shades. All sizes. Main- Floor.
Men's $4.00 Silk Lisle Union Suits $1.98
Long 6leeves, ankle length union suits. Broken line of sizes. Main Floor.
Men's $3.00-$3.50-$4.00 Hats Only $1.65
Felt hats and cloth hats in all the popular shades. All shapes. All sizes. Main Floor.
Men's 35c Initial Lawn Kerchiefs at 22c
Hand-loom embroidered initials in white and colors. Many styles borders. Main Floor.
Boys' $10.00-$12.50 Suits at Only $8.45
All from regular stocks. Good fabrics, styles and colors. 6 to 18 years. Third Floor.
.
Women's $39.50-$48.00 Suits for $29.50
Attractive styles and colors. Serviceable materials. All sizes. Fourth Floor.
-
Women's $25.00-$29.50 Dresses at $17.85
New silk dresses in wanted styles and colors. All sizes. Excellent values. Fourth Floor.
Women's New Blue Serge Capes $10.00
Surplice vestee models bound with black silk braid. Pure worsted serge. Fourth Floor.
Women's New Trimmed Hats for $9.75
Hats for street and semi-dress wear. All shapes and colors. Neatly trimmed. 1th Floor.
Women's $15.00-$20.00 Blouses at $11.45
One of kind models of Georgette Crepe. None on approval, none exchanged. 4th Floor.
Famous Perrin's Lambskin Gloves $L39
One-clasp style. White with self and black embroidered backs. All sizes. Main Floor.
Crepe de Chine Negligees Only $11.45
Straight-line models in rose, Copen, pink, blue and lavender. Third Floor.
Fine- New Dresses $2.59, $3.95 to $6.50
Percale and gingham porch and morning dresses. . Attractive styles. All sizes. 3d Floor.
Women's Coverall Aprons at $2.29-$2.98
Percale and gingham aprons in plain colors, checks and plaids. Third Floor.
Women's $2.50-$4.00 Corsets Only $1.69
Back lace and front lace corsets in flesh and white. 24 to SO. Third Floor.
- Sale of Women's $2.00 Brassieres at 50c-
Popular styles for stout figures. Back fastening models. Sizes 38 to 54. Third Floor.
New "Sun-and-Rain" Umbrellas $3.95
Purple, blue, lavender and changeables with contrasting borders. $5-?7 values. Main Floor.
Women's New Crepe Collars $1.89-$1.95
For suits and one-piece dresses. A variety of flat and roll styles. Main Floor.
New Washable Vestees, Special at $1.59
Of madras. Well made and lined. For wear with suits. Main Floor.
Women's to $14.00 High Shoes for $7.45
J. & T. Cousins and other makes. Lace and button styles. Broken lots. Third Floor.
Women's to $8.00 Low Shoes Pair $5.45
Tan and patent Oxfords, patent and black kid pumps. Broken range of sizes. Third Floor.
Women's Fine Pure Silk Hose, Pair 89c
Seamless and full fashioned. Wanted colors. Mostly sizes 9 and 9'4. Main Floor.
-
Women's Lisle Union Suits at 89c-$1.09
Nushape union suits in Summer styles. Sizes 4 to 6 at 89c Sizes 7 to 9 at $1.00. Main Floor.
Women's 25c Pure Linen Kerchiefs 16c
Hand-loom embroidered in colors and plain white. Three for 45c. Main Floor.
NEW Crepe de Chine Silks, Yard $1.59
All the wanted shades. Excellent quality. 40 inches wide. Second Floor.
New All-Silk Imported Pongee, Yd. 98c
Shantung pongee of a very heavy quality. Natural color. S3 inches wide. Second Floor.
,
ALL-WOOL Storm Serge, Yard $1.69
48 inches wide. Excellent quality storm serge in navy blue. For skirts, etc. Second Floor.
iflS &
40c Woven Suitings, Yard, Special 29c
27 inch woven suitings in light and dark stripes and plain colors. Second Floor.
35c Kimono Crepe, Yard, Special at 25c
30-inch kimono crepe in light and dark colors. Floral and conventional designs. 2d Floor.
Sale of Wash Laces, Yard 5c and 10c
Domestic and imported edges and insertions for women's and children's wear. Main Floor.
New Spring Embroideries, Yard at 25c
Edges, f louncings, galloons, beadings, bead tops. Swiss, cambric, longcloth. Main Floor.
& JU 4e.
r ef T T f"
$5.00 Mercerized Table Cloths at $3.00
Woven in regular patterns with border to match. 60x60 inches square. Second Floor.
$2.50 Mercerized Table Napkins, Doz. $2
Excellent quality mercerized napkins for ordinary use. 20x20-inch size. Second Floor.
-4s r "i
$1.75-$2 Inlaid Linoleum, Sq. Yard $1.29
A good selection of patterns blue, gray, tan and brown. Very special. Seventh Floor.
Nippon China Cups and Saucers at 24c
Thin white Nippon "china cups and saucers with neat gold band. Six for if 1.40. Basement.
4 ir1 1
Sale of Galvanized Ash Cans at $2.98
Heavily reinforced with steel slats. Steel band at top and bottom. Basement.
$6.50 Hall Wheel Cultivators for $5.49
Wheel garden cultivators with four tools plow, weeder, rake and cultivator. Basement.
fc r cf T"
$10.50-$11.00 Collapsible Sulkies $7.79
Limited number. With rubber-tired wheels. Black or gray enamel. Fifth Floor.
SjS SfC "T sj 4
A Sale of Stand Frames at 98c and $1.39
Antique gold and silver swinging stand frames with glass and back. Fifth Floor.
45c "Snowbird" White Outing, Yard 29c
Extra heavy weight, well-fleeced outing for night wear, etc. 32-inch. Second Floor.
jJ; jJs
Sale of $3.50 Crochet Bedspreads $2.50
Size 81x90. Heavy crocheted bedspreads. Limited number at $2.50. Second Floor.
A Sale of $1.50 Muslin Sheets for $1.25
72x90-inch seamless muslin sheets that are already hemmed. Good values. 2d Floor.
Women's $2.00-$2.50 Leather Bags $1.49
Pouch styles. Also top-strap and back-strap purses. Main Floor.
Women's New $2.00 Pearl Necklaces $1
New pearl bead strands in neck lengths. Uniform size beads. Mam Floor.
j 5: :p 9 31
$3.00 New Haven Alarm Clocks $1.95
'.'Typhoon" alarm clocks with inside bell. Good time keepers. Legible dials. Main Floor.
A Sale of $1.25-$1.50 Books Now at 50c
2000 books original editions several well-known authors. Less than half. Fifth Floor.
Children's Hairbow Ribbons, Yard 39c
Heavy taffeta ribbons with satin borders and fancy edges. 6 inches wide. Main Floor.
Boys! A Sale of $1.50 Bats for $1.00
Louisville Sluggers, Buddy Ryan, Bill Rodgers and other well-known models. Sixth Floor.
$70.00 Universal Wood-Coal Range $63
Installed complete including pipe and water coils.
!
Terms in reason.
i
Sixth Floor.
111
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