Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 25, 1919, Page 5, Image 5

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church. Interment waa in Rivervlew
cemetery. The pallbearers were J. P.
Rasmussen. W. J. GI1L Judge Bell. F.
R. Chown, A. M. Russell and Wylie A.
MOUNT ANGEL Or, June 14. Spe-I
cial.) The funeral of Edward Zollner. I
Vacation Suits
For Young Men
YOU will admire the soft fabrics
the smart, easy-f itting lines
of these cleverly-styled suits
for young men.
I show many patterns, both in the
waistline model and in the high
waist English model.
Wherever you go with these suits,
my label assures satisfaction.
$18 to $50
Young; Men, Second Floor,
who was drowned in Willamette river
at Portland Thursday, was buried from I
St. Mary's church here Sunday." The I
This picture waa completed jt
before bis departure for Toledo
local band and large concourse of peo
250,000 Pounds to Be Offered
ple, including a sauad of boys in uni
form, accompanied the body to the I
cemetery. The deceased had Just a
short while ago returned from service
overseas and bad received his dis
charge. His youngest brother, who
, Abroad, Says De Valera.
was also in service in France, bad
reached Camp Lewis on his return
when informed of the death of his I
Drastic Measures Threatened Against
British Yho Seek to Keep Irish
men From Csing Resources.
NEW IORK, Jane 24. The Irish re
public proposes to Issue bonds to the
mount of fl. 000.000. President Earaonn
Ie Valera announced tonight. Half the
Issue will be offered to the public for
Immediate subscriptions. 250.000 in
Ireland and 250.000 abroad. The bonds
Trtll be of small denominations.
In order to obtain recognition for
our own de lure Eoverrunent and for
the Irish republic." Mr. De Valera said,
-we shall send at once our accredited
representatives to Paris to the peace
'conference and to the league of na
"We shall send also to other coun
tries a number of duly accredited am
bassadors and consuls to see that the
position of Ireland is understood as It
trulT is.
"At the present time of general world
reconstruction it Is most Important that
the material interests of the country
at home be also looked after, and by
Irishmen. It will be the duty of our
ministry to secure the co-operation and
to co-ordinate the activities or the va
rious bodies which have taken volun
tartly on themselves the safee-uardlng
and advancement or these Interests.
Towards English legislation interfer
ing with these interests we sball act aa
we think best for the general good.
"To measures, such as the English
ways and communications bill, designed
as regards Ireland to prevent Irishmen
from using the natural resources oi
their own country, we shall offer all
tbe resistance we command as being
both Injurious and unjust.
Tbe bond issue will be repaid. Mr.
re Valera said, six months after the
English evacuation of Ireland. He de
nied emphatically that Russian or Ger
man money ever had been used for
promoting the cause of Ireland.
DCBIJN. June !. By the Associat
ed Press.) With reference to an alle
gation made by Messrs. Walsh and
L-unne. representatives of American
Irish societies that the prosecution of
Countess Markievics. Sinn rein leader,
was in retaliation for the countess
having given Information to the dele
rates concerning brutalities against
Irish women, an official denial of this
charge waa issued at Dublin castle to-
The denial aays the countess was or
dered prosecuted May 2i. long before
the first statement of the delegates was
Treasurer of Multnomah Council I
and Holder of Membership Rec
ord of Oregon Commandery.
Willard Parker Andrus. who died
Sunday afternoon at the Campbell
hotel following a brjef illness, had been
a resident of Oregon aince 1902. in I
which year he came here from Kalama- I
soo. Mich. He was born October 10,
1849 In Poughkeepsle. X. Y.. and when
about yeara of age became afflicted
with asthma, which caused his death.
Mr. Andrus was prominent in Masonic I
circles and while a resident of Hood
i A-. ;
P. Aadraa.
" " ' ' '' ' ' ''
MorrisonStreei at Fourth:
Assailant at Liberty on Bail, I
' VnUer Care of Physicians, and
Thought Deranged.
KUMATH TALLS. Or, June 14.
(Special.) Dr. G. C. Mitchell, who was
shot and perhaps fatally mounuea oy
JHrs. T. J. Nicholas of this city early
last erenlnr. was still alive at the
Klamath general hospital tonight and
bis attending physicians said that It
will be two or three days before there
will be any marked change in his con
dition. Mrs. Nicholas, his elderly as
sailant, ia at liberty on ball of J3000
and under care of a physician. Mrs.
Nicholas Is said to hare shot Dr.
Mitchell because he mistreated ber pet
No statement has been made by the
defendant regarding the shooting, but
the most reliable report obtainable is
to the effect that Mrs. Nicholas brooded
over Dr. Mitchell's chastising her dog
nntil she became demented. Mr. and
Mrs. Nicholas, being childless, were
more than ordinarily attached to their
dog. Dr. Mitchell Is said to have mis
treated the animal for eating eggs at
bis stable.
Clarke County to Raise Funds to Aid
Tuberculosis Patients.
VANCOUVER. Wash, June 24. (Spe
cial. The educational campaign of the
Anti-Tuberculosis league of Clarke
county opened this morning and is to
continue the remainder of the week.
The purpose of the campaign is to raise
funds for the care of persons in the
county afflicted with tuberculosis. The
league plans to employ a visiting nurse
to help carry on the work. Prevention
measures and methods to cure the dis
ease will be told by speakers.
Dr. Striker and William C Bates
spoke at Camas tonight. Dr. Herbert
Lieser and A. L. Miller spoke at Wash
ougal this evening. Dr. J. K. P. Chal
mers spoke at trie V. S. A. theater.
Other speakers are: Before the Elks
lodge Tuesday evening and Prunarians
Wednesday, J. W. Shaw; Woodmen
lodge. Wednesday evening. James O.
Blair; this evening at La Center. Henry
Crass and R. D. Wiswall: shipyards.
Clement Scott; at the regular meetings
of Barberton. Fishers and Minnehaha
granges. E. J. O Conned; C P. Bush.
Riverside and La Center granges.
fcLUKMi. Or.. June Si. (Special.)
Mrs. Sarah S. Marquiss. a member of
one of the best-known families in this
section of the state, died at the home
of ber daughter. Mrs. Nellie Matlock,
in Eugene, yesterday at the age of 2.
Mrs. Marquiss was born near Eugene
and lived in this locality all her life.
Surviving are four sons and four
daughters: B. J. Marquiss of Veneta. L.
Marquiss of North Bend. Kloyd Mar
quiss of Chlco. CaL. M. Marquiss of
Eugene, Mrs. V. M. Brumley and Mrs.
Harold Hunt of Portland, Mrs. Guy
Garrett of Medford and Mrs. Nellie
Matlock of Eugene.
ABERDEEN. Wash, June 14. (Spe
cial.) Andrew Anderson, a resident of
Aberden for the past 14 years, died
yesterday at his residence "in South
Aberdeen. Mr. Anderson is said to have
bsve bed considerable interests in
Alaska. Besides a wife and daughter
bere. be leaves a son and married
daughter, who live at Astoria.
Funeral services for Mrs. Minnie
Marsh, who tuned away after seevral
weeks of severe illness at the borne of
ber daughter. Mrs. J. A. Young. Thurs
day. June 1. were held at the Finley
chapel Monday at 2:30 o'clock. The ser
vices were conducted by Dr. Joshua
djtaacleid, pastor of the First Methodist
River reorganized the Royal Arch chap
ter, which lacked spirit. He was a
charter member of Imperial lodge No.
15 J of Portland: Hood River council.
K. and fa. M.; Multnomah council No.
11. R. and S. M.. Portland, and Hood
River commandery No. 12. Knights
Templar. Mr. Andrus was instrumental
in the organisation of Imperial lodge
In 1913. when he secured the original
membership among personal friends.
He holds the record in Oregon com-
mandery of obtaining and taking into
that body more members than any other
ten men of that organization. At the
organization of Multnomah council he
was elected - treasurer, a position be
filled until his death.
Mr. Andrus was engaged in business
as a financial expert,, having offices In
the Northwestern Bank building. He
became ill Saturday afternoon while at
the office of Morris Brothers, and on
Sumiay his condition became critical.
He died at 4:25 o'clock.
The funeral will be at 3 o'clock
Thursday afternoon from the hall of
Oregon commandery No. 1. Knights
Templar, at Park and Yamhill streets.
in charge of Finley A Eon.
Wasco Sends Big Delegation to
O. A. C. Classes. '
LEGE. Corrallis. June 24. (Special.)
Nearly 40 boys and girls are at the
college for a two-weeks' course in
practical agriculture and home eco
nomics correlated with club work.
These young people were sent to the
college as prize winners in state fair
and other contests.
The largest delegation is from Was
co county, headed by Clyde T. Bonney,
county superintendent. The group in
cludes Exie Morgan, club leader In the
county. Others in the delegation are
Ella Kerby and Margaret Rees. Shan
Iko; Josephine O'Brien. Wapinitla;
Frances Johnson. Glenn Cooper and
Rose Harrlman, The Dalles,. and Ken
neth Heisler, Dufur.
Two county winnera of Klamath
county in attendance are Charles
Schulmlre and Buby Schrinner. Mer
lin Hughes is here from Sherman coun
ty to take the work.
AH -Are Spared by Orders of Turk
ish Officer Who Obeyed
Mandates of Masonry.
The first word In four years during
which they became convinced that their
relatives had been put to the sword
by the Turks was received yesterday
by Cartozian brothers of this city an
nouncing that members of their imme
diate family had escaped the slaughter
in Armenia and were alive and well.
Grandmother Cartozian, who had
grieved until marked by an apparently
hopeless Illness, declared that she must
live until her son and daughter arrive
on their Plannea visit irom Armenia.
When Turkey entered the war, and
reading dally of the plight of Armenia,
the Cartozlans gave their relatives up
for dead. A cablegram arrived last
week from the American mission In
Armenia announcing that the Carto
zlans had been spared.
The letter yesterday contained no
account of the slaughter that swept
the town of Slvas, but said that the
Cartozians had been spared by order of .
a Turkish officer, who obeyed the man- 1
dates of Masonry. Both Pilibos Carto
zian and the Turkish commander were
members of the Masonic order.
Megr Kirlshtan, a nephew and who
came to America three years ago, en
listed In the Rainbow, division when
America entered the war, declaring that
he must be revenged for the supposed
murder of his mother and kindred. He
was wounded in France and returned
to Portland a month ago.
of counties and east as far as the Co
lumbia river north of Kennewlck, and
seven are making their headquarters
at Spokane, working through eastern
Washington, northern Idaho and Mon
tana as far east as Billings.
Portland Marine Killed.
Lieutenant Harold C. Jones, execu
tive officer of the Oregon naval militia.
Is in receipt of information from the
headquarters United States marine
eorps, Washington, D. C, that Private
Albert L Harlow of 192 Simpson street,
Portland, was killed in action Novem
ber 2, 1918, while serving with the
American expeditionary forces. Harlow
was a member of the marine detach
ment of the Oregon naval militia
which went into federal service April
6, 1919. For many months Harlow was
on duty as a guard at Puget sound
Dye Shop Damaged by Fire.
Fire of unknown cause yesterday
damaged a small cleaning and dyeing
shop at Twenty-eighth and Thurman
streets. The loss was about $300.
of undesirables. Few bad been ar
rested at a late hour, although police
expected to gather in larger crowds
during the evening.
Police to Clear Pool Sails.
Chief of Police Johnson ordered a
cleanup of the north-end poolhalls yes
terday, and personally superintended
the start of a campaign to rid the city
Two Youths Arrested.
Patrolmen Rockwell, Kelly and Jef
fries early yesterday arrested Frank
McGrath, 19, and charged him with at
tempting to break into the store of J.
C. Manning, Grand avenue and Multno
mah streets. Frank Savodie, 15, who
was with McGrath. was turned over
to the Juvenile court. Police say the
boys had broken a window of the store
and confessed that, they intended to
rob It
Portland Folk Invited to Practice
Patriotic Melodies.
A community sing will be held
Thursday evening, by Portland chapter,
No. 1, of the National Choral league.
at Central library, under the leadership
of Professor Tom G. Taylor, organist
and choirmaster of St. David's church.
Tbe programme will consist of patri
otic songs and choruses in preparation
for Independence day. Mrs. lvian
So rum will be the soloist.
A five-minute talk on "Should Sing
ers Smoke" will be given by Pro-
bessor James Irving Crab be. All patri
otic citizens are nvled to participate
the eiuglng. winch begins c S:li
P. M. A Emission and music will be
free to all
Longest Wooden Draw In World, at
Albany, to Be Replaced.
ALBANY, Or, June 24. (Special.)
Work began today on the reconstruc-
1 .... n k. a t-allmart hr ilM AmM thfl
Willamette river at Albany, replacing j
of steel. The firet step will be the in
stallation of concrete piers, and the
complete construction will require all
The present bridge is said to be the
longest wooden drawbridge in the
world. It is 460 feet long and has a
draw span 280 feet long. The bridge
is crossed by the Albany-Yaquina
branch of the Southern Pacific for
merly the Corvallis & Eastern. It was
built 38 years ago.
War Department Parties Will Oper
ate Over Xorthwest.
CAMP LEWIS, Tacoma, Wash, June
4. Nineteen recruiting parties have
been assigned to cover fhe northwest
in the drive the war department is
making for recruits in the United
States army. It was given out at head
quarters today, and will be sent into
every section of the Pacific north
west. Six of the recruiting parties are op
erating from Camp Lewis and Portland,
Or, covering Oregon and southwestern
Washington; six are wonting out oi
Seattle, covering the northwestern tier
Planted in 1642 It Faithfully Do-
livers Record Crop.
FOREST GROVE, Or, June 24. (Spe
cial.) Mr. and Mrs. John Frisbie have
ust picked their cherries from the old
est cherry tree in Forest Grove.
It yielded them, at the cannery.
$50.98. besides 50 pounds that were
sent to relatives at Tillamook and
many pounds given away to neighbors.
say nothing of those purloined by
This tree was planted by Moses
White, whose widow now resides in
Portland, in the year 1842.
Camas Boy Dies at Vancouver.
VANCOUVER. Wash, June 24. (Spe-
ial.) Claude J. Bannister of Camas,
who waa brought to the St. Joseph's
hospital Sunday evening, died last
ight- He bad been 111 but a short time.
He waa 14 years of age and is survived
by bis parents. Mr. and Mrs. James
Bannister of Camas, two brothers and a
ister. Funeral services will be held
at Knapp's chapel tomorrow afternoon
1:30 o clock. Rev. A. H. Thompson
the First Methodist church will of
ficiate. Interment will be in Fishers
Kimball Piano
ft k3 yjw f '
Great Value $295
This fine Kimball used piano
looks like new Oak case
and is in perfect condition.
Terms or Cash
14 Sth. Bet. Alder and Morrises
Vlctrolaa Plsnni Records
. . . : '
----- -
- OAs
fe.!'--1 f -':
9 4
- t
You' know how it is: You try to do some
thing for a friend and Bang! Everything
comes tumbling down around your own head!
That's how it happens in "An Innocent
Adventuress." It's the most "life-like" pic
ture you ever saw. It'll make you laugh a
hundred times at similar past adventures in
your own life. Come, won't you?
Xot a prize fight or ring picture,
but the greatest -western photo
play in existence with a aood
story showing; Willard as the
hero, performing stunts and free-for-all
fights never attempted by
any picture actor.
y o
Has Thanksgiving
Every Day.
"Two years asro, after suffering many
years with stomach trouble, I took a
course of Mayr's Wonderful Remedy,
and haven't been sick a day since. I
can eat anything I want and have no'
pain at all. Three doctors had advised '
operation, but your remedy has cured
me. Every day is thanksgiving for.
me." It is a simple, harmless prepara--tion
that removes the catarrhal mucus
from the intestinal tract and allays the
inflammation which causes practically
all stomach, liver and intestinal ail-,
ments. Including appendicitis. One dose
will convince or money refunded. Drug
gists everywhere. Adv.
It is claimed that Monks of ancient '
days knew of more than three hundred '
species of medicinal plants used In gen
eral for medicines by these religious
orders. "While centuries have passed,"
with all the advance made in medical
science, many or our most successful
remedies are today made from the roots -and
herbs of the field, like that good,
old-fashioned remedy, Lydla E. I'lnk
ham's Vegetable Compound, which for'
more than forty years has been reliev-
ing women from some of the worst"
forms of female ills, and is now consid
ered the standard remedy. Adv.
Cleanse thoroughly
reduce inflammation
bv cold wet comores-
ipply lightly, without
"YOUR BODYGUARD" -30 60'. L20
For Headache
tr Than Tablets