Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 22, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

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City Editor Main 7070. A 60P.-,
Sunday Editor Mh in 7070. A iW.)
AdverttHrig Department. . Main 7'7l. A Hrto
Superinienutiit of Build's. Main 7u70. A tWi5
AM18EME.NT8. j
HEILI (Broadway r.t Taylor "A Prince
Tiit-re Was." This afternoon and to
1UA.AR lEleventh at Morrison) Alca-
7. -.r Musical I'tnv era In "Her Regiment.
This afternoon and tonight.
B K E H tHroadway, near Morrison)
.Raker StocK Company in "The Naughty
Vife." This afternoon .and tonight.
LTKIC 'Fourth t stark) Musical com-
fdy, 'The Millionaire." Three shows
JFAXTAITKS iKrnailwuv at Alder) Vaude- J sell at all,
ville. Three shows daily. 7 and :..
HII'FUDKUMK (Broadway at Yamhill)
Vaudeville and moving pictures, li to 5.
to 11 I. M. Saiuidiijs, Sundays and
noihlays, continuous, l:li to 11 P. M
Former Members of Baker Company Appear at Heilig hi "A Prince
There Was" Master Russell Announces He Wants to Be an Actor.
.A M
Have you seen our windows?
On Sale at
Business jfflce. Oregonlan.
Plats M i n u a Scenery Planned.
Plays without scenery, a new de
parture in Rc-ed college theatricals,
will be given by the Reed drama club
tonight at 8:15 o'clock in the chapel.
The public Is invited. With no scenery
to aid atmosphere or support, the
burden of "putting the plays across"
will rest mtirrly on the actors. Three
Irish dramas, by Lady Gregory "The
Jail Ciate," "The Rising of the Moon"
and "The Jack Daw" are on the bill.
Mrectiner the plays, under the super
vision of Mr. Gray and Mrs. H. B.
Torrey, are Calista Eliot. Martin
Peterson and Muriel Nichols. The
casts include experienced amateurs
at Reed.
Thb greatest aggregation of show
horses ever exhibited in the north
west will be at the night horse show
at the Livestock Exposition building
this week; ten classes will be judged
each night, beginning at 8 o'clock.
Monday. Thoroughbred livestock
parade each night at 7:40. Besides !
the show classes there will be races,
drills by Portland Hunt club teams,
"musical chairs" and other spectacular
events. Hard-surfaced roads for
autos. Kenton cars direct to door
without transfer. General admittance
60 cents; reserved seat tickets 91.
on sale at Sherman, Clay & Co. and
hotels, Adv.
School, Reunion Arranged. Ex
teachers and pupils of Portland
school No. 2. the second school built
In this city, will meet in reunion Tues
day, November 25. The reunion will
tx-gin at 5 o'clock In the CI in ton -Kelly
school, which stands on the site
of the old school. Persons planning
to attend the reunion are requested
by the committee in charge to bring
basket lunches. Many members of
Portland pioneer families attended
this school and it is expected that
the reunion will bring out a large
' gathering of ex-students and
Fiout for Pot Renewed. The long
fight over the custody of Burton
Donald Wellner, who lost -his mother
during the influenza epidemic in Port
land last year, was again taken up
yesterday when the child's father,
Vincent F. Wellner, filed notice of
appeal to the supreme court from
Judge Staple ton's decision making
the boy s grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
John C Larson, his guardians. Well
ner lives in North Dakota and is a
wealthy farmer. His divorced wife's
parents say that his temper is un
governable and that he is not a fit
person to have custody of the child.
Three Burglaries Reported.
Clothing and jewelry were taken from
the home of R. M. Spafford, 2720 East
Forty-seventh street, by burglars who
entered the place Thursday night by
a ladder leading to an attic window
according to a report made to Captain
of Detectives Circle yesterday. The
burglars took a coat, vest, tie, stick
pin, brooch and watch. Some one
entered the Klein apartments, 4 92 Vz
East Burnside street, and took a gold
watch. The room of C. E. Shoe in the
Albina hotel was entered by the
transom and an overcoat taken.
Damages for 915,000 Asked. Fifteen
thousand dollars damages was asked
from the Portland Railway. Light &
Power company in a suit filed yester
day by J. R. Shipley, who was em
ployed as a motorman on one of the
cars. Shipley alleged that on Decern
ber 28, 1918, his car was run into
from the rear by another and he
sustained fractured ribs and other
internal injuries as a result. He
pointed out that the other motorman
was supposed to keep 200 feet be
hind Shipley's car.
Two Moonshiners Sentenced. Ben
Jarrell and William Clark yesterday
were sentenced to a year in the
Multnomah county jail and fined
$1500 each for operating a moonshine
plant in Clatsop county. Sentence
was passed by Federal Judge Wolver
ton. Both defendants had been con
victed before of violation of the
liquor law. The prosecution was con
ducted by C. W. Reames, assistant
T7nlted States attorney. f
Mat or to Address Deaf Mutes.
Mayor Baker is announced as the
principal speaker this evening at an
entertainment of the Deaf Mute so
ciety of Portland, at the hall at 129
Fourth street. Professor Clarke will
Interpret the speech to the audience.
Mr. Schneider will recite' the "Star
Spangled Banner." in the sign langu
age, and as another feat tire on the
programme he and Mrs. Reichle will
present a dialogue in pantomime.
Roommate Accused of Theft. C. A.
"vValker, 20S Third street, reported
to the police yesterday that a friend
named William H. Lane, who had
"been rooming with him. had robbed
him of fiM and a number of other
articles. Walker said his friend left
suddenly, taking his own belongings
as well as those of Walker. Inspec
tors were put on Lane's trail yester
day. Pedestrian Hit bt Auto. Nelson
Wilcox, 719 Board of Trade, received
bruises yesterday afternoon when an
automobile driven by K. M. Graham,
600 Heights Terrace, struck him. The
accident occurred at the intersection
of Fifth and Washington streets. Mr.
Wilcox said he failed to hear the
automobile horn. The rrtachine was
traveling at a moderate rate of
Damages for $200 Won. To E. L.
Judd was awarded $2500 damages by
a jury in Judge Morrow's court yes
terday in his suit against J. Veit, in
volving personal injuries received in i
a motorcycle accident. The plaintiff
had asked $9S50.
Dance Sun da t Columbia Beach.
From :30 P. M. to 11 P. M.
Bdttf.rfisld and Cotillion Orchestra.
Free Park admission. Adv.
Ih Artificial Teeth you want the
best. Dr. E. C. Rossman, 307 Journal
bid., is equipped and qualified to
render you expert service. Adv.
Dr. A. I. Lucas will speak in the
Christensen hall, entrance on Yam
hill st.. every Sunday night at 8
o'clock. Adv.
Women's white hose, silk thread.
Extra special, 85c per pr. Knight's
Steps to economy dept. Adv.
Razors, blades, etc.. ground. Port
land Cutlery Co.. 86 6th St., near Stark.
Orat felt Romeo slippers. $2.65 per
pair. Nice and warm. Knight's steps
to economy dept. Adv.
Kemmjerer Coal, Carbon Coal Co..
mine agents. $21 Hawthorn ava. East
11S8. Adv.
But fancy house slippers for house
wear. Special 96c per pr. Knight's
steps to economy. Adv.
Dr Calvin S. White has returned.
Moorb Sanitarium for the mill cure.
HIS is old-home week for the
Gleasons, James, who is really
Immy ; Lucile Webster, who is
Mrs. James Gleason, and Russell,
their young son, who isn't cailed Rus-
but Bud Gleason.
Bud wants to be an actor, and by
every law of heredity he should be
one, for both his parents have been
of the theatrical world and his grand
father and grandmother Gleason be
fore them. Grandma Gleason is the
beloved and always charming Mina
Crolius Gleason. Just now she is
playing a big role in the New York
production of "Five o'clock," the new
comedy which Frank Bacon and his
daughter, Bessie. Bacon, helped write.
Jimmy Gleason has been in Broad
way productions, the thespians' mec
ca, on several occasions since he was
last among us. We were discussing
his role as Mr. Prince in "A Prince
There Was," and Jimmy ventured
that "when Bobby Burns twanged his
lyre for 'some power the giftie gie
us, to see our self s as ithers see us,'
in the language of the unregenerate,
lie sure 'said something
"Art," went on Jimmy, who chats
easily and affably, "Art has been de
fined by Webster as 'skill in accom
plishing a concrete purpose." It isn't
alone that; it is also a taskmaster
who demands assiduous application of
his subjects, and no one realizes this
more clearly than actor folk.
"Constant study and practice are
cf course essentials of a successful
career before the footlights, and yet
through the very fact that an actor Is
, successful and is able to secure con
tinued employment he is simultane
ously cut off from one of the really
valuable methods of advancing his
art, in that he is never able to see
his colleagues of the drama play their
parts. He can never study them in
their native haunts, profiting by their
mistakes or virtues in a part.
Someone has suggested as a solu
tion to the problem a series of pro
fessional mati nees, say one matinee
each season. This arrangement would
work no especial hardship on the actor,
as he would be giving only one extra
performance during the run of his
production and it would at the same
time give him the benefit of observa
tion of his fellow-craftsmen at work.
I'd dearly love to run in and watch
the Baker Players. I used to be one
of them back in '07, 08 and 09, and
naturally I know nearly all the prea-
SM 4 4 ; -
t : -.4 v . ,-
I.' '
Y Vj
James. Gleason, vhs
Prince There Was.'
appears la MA
' at HelUg the.
Public Service Hearing Peids Re-
suits of Proposed Bond Ejec
tion in District.
Counsel for the Central Oregon
Irrigation company, which has Deen
engaged In the irrigation business
in central Oregon lor tne p
years, has made application to the
public service commission for a date
on which the hearing will be held for
the Duroose of taking testimony con
cerning an increase of maintenance
rate, which the company is seeking,
and which will more than double the
present fee paid by the settlers. !
The matter has Deen penaing oe-
fore the commission for some time. .
The new rate would permit the com
pany to pay the actual expense of ;
operation and also to maice a net re- :
turn on the bond issue and other in- j
cumbrances now upon the property ;
of the company.
An election has been called ror next
Tuesday by the settlers to vote a
bond issue by which they expect to
take over the control of the system
and thereby receive the right to fix
rate which will only represent the
actual cost of operation, and if this
accomplished, the application of
the company for the new rate will
have to be suspended.
ent members. I'd like for them to see
our play. But we are all working
at the same time. About the only
times I get to see some one else play
is between seasons or in vaude
Jimmy Gleason has a host of
friends in Portland, friends made in
the. happy days when with his
father, the late "William Gleason
his mother and his wife, he played
here. Later when Russell arrived the
whole family appeared in several
plays, the first of these being "The
Heir to the Hoorah." when baby
Russell was carried on and put to
sleep in the cradle.
Russell says he is going to be an
actor, too. His mother, who is
wholesome, thoroughly fascinating
mother-girl, says that Russell is go
Tou will want a new overcoat by
Thanksgiving day. The overcoat sale
of the Brownsville woolen Mill store.
Third and Morrison, offers overcoats
to suit any size, shape' or taste.
Splendid values 25 to 50. Adv.
t tn snhnnl till tio'ci Q VT"V h f VliiV.
"Tf this kunL this traveling sight- .matched by county money
seeing, and the unusual adventures he
is having that makes Russell think
the life of an actor is all fun and no
work," opines Russell's mother.
"In which premise Russell's argu
ment is all wrong," opines Russell's
Three Will Ask for Road. -THB
DALLES. Or., Nov. 21. (Spe
cial.) A petition was presented to .the
county court and permission was
granted to hold a special meeting for
the purpose of considering the con
struction of a highway up Three-Mile
creek In road district No. 6. The resi
dents of Three Mile are said to be
generally in favor of a new road
along the creek. The county court in
formed the petitioners that every dol
lar raised by the district would be
The meet
ing will be held November 25 at 2:30
o'clock in the home of W. W. Rawson
at Three Mile.
In 1 w
J' tliM S.&H. Stamps ;.;
Saturday and Sunday
Watch for our Bakery, Candy and Ice
Cream Specials Every Week.
Our Pastry, Ice Cream and Candy ex
perts put forth their best efforts in pre
paring these specials and you will always
be sure to find them delightfully good.
Palit-de-dame, each 15c
Couvonne Parisienne, each 80c
Mission to Use Plane. Literature
published by the Apostolic Faith Mis
sion, Front and Burnside streets, is
to ,be scattered from an aeroplane
which that mission has purchased and
which is expected to arrive here
within the course of the next three
weeks from Tulsa. Okla. This, it is
believed, will be the first aeroplane
ever purchased by a religious organi
zation to assist in carrying on its
work. The son of Rev. R. Robert
Crawford, head " of the Apostolic
Faith Mission here, is now in the
east arranging for the delivery of the
aeroplane. The plane will carry three
passengers and will make trips all
over the northwest carrying on the
work of the mission.
Four Autoists Fined. A speed of
miles an hour down Lombard
street resulted in H. Morrison draw
ing a fine of $100 and four days in
jail yesterday when he appeared be
fore Municipal Judge Rossman. Mor
rison was arrested by Motorcycle
Patrolman Wiles. A. Gone went 27
miles an hour on Fourth street while
near Oak and drew a fine of $50. C.
Graham, arrested by Officer Scott.
going about 40 miles an hour down
Dekum avenue, was fined $50 and
given one day. illiam Lynn was
fined $50 and drew ft 30-day sua
pended sentence on a charge of driv
ing an automobile while intoxicated.
Two Are Injured. Miss Mary
Schnell, 19. of 641 Rodney avenue, re
ceived a bad injury yesterday when
a splinter from the garage flew and
struck her in the eye while she was
backing an automobile out into the
street. She was taken to the Emanuel
hospital. The fender of the automo
bile Is said to have caught on the
door of the garage causing the splin
ter to fly. Louis Kakleski of the
Lincoln "hotel, laborer at the North
west Steel company, fell 30 feet in
juring his left th igh and arm. He
Was taken to St. Vincent's hospital.
Allec.ed Offenders Rearrested.
Tom Hardy and Harry McMahon.
whose fines for violation of the
liquor laws were remitted in the
municipal court were rearrested by
government officers yesterday. They
will have a hearing before United
States Commissioner Drake.
Dr. Algamon Ira Lucas returned
from N'ew York; office Xo. 80 N. 17th
st. Phone Bdw. 2597. Adv.
Safety Boxes, lc dally. 284 Oak.
than 300 eggs each. The best hen
laid 330 and the next two 323 each.
The remarkable thing about these
hens is that they are all descendants
of a family of egg layers which star
tled the poultry world five years ago
by producing Lady McDuff at the
Oregon Agricultural college, the first
hen In the world to lay in trapnests
300 eggs or more in a year, her record
being 303.
Since then there have been a few
other hens that have exceeded this
number, but none approaching these
new records at the state hospital.
Oregon now has more hens with
trapnest records of 300 up or more
than all the states combined. These
dozen hens were part of a flock of
430 pullets.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
College Students Chosen to Attend
Ies Moines Conference.
Howard Hopkirk, Mary E. White
and Tom Brockway were elected by
the Reed college student body yes
terday as its representatives at the
Des Moines student conference. A
Reed faculty member will accompany
the delegation.
Mr. Hopkins, a senior, is a leader in
religious activity at Reed and was
the popular choice for a delegate. Miss
White, though only beginning her
second year at Reed, has taken part
in considerable student activity. Mr.
Brockway, a junior, represents prac
tically every field of Reed student ac
tivity. The delegation will give Reed
creditable representation at Des
Property Owners Oppose Recon
struction of Burned Bitilding.
Reconstruction of th plant of the
Consolidated Wet Wash Laundry
company at 1256 Halsey street is op
posed in a petition presented to the
city counril yesterday with the sig
natures of 33 property owners of the
The plant of the laundry was de
stroyed recently by fire and an ap
plication for a building permit to re
construct the plant has been filed
with Building Inspector Plummer.
Property owners !n the petition say
the district is a high-class residential
section, and Is no place in which such
a plant should be located. From the
experience trained from the operation
of the former plant the property own
ers claim the plant is a nuisance. The
petition will be considered by the city
council next Wednesday.
Wo u Id-Be Partners in Deal Ask Ac
counting for $25,000.
J. N. Barde is defendant in a suit
brought by William Rosenkrantz, W,
J. Egerer, J. Sussman, Morris Berko
witz and Elmer E. Hemrich for judg
ments for five-sixths of the profits
in a business transaction supposed
to have netted $25,000.
The plaintiff s allege that they
entered an agreement with Barde by
which they would bid not more than
$30,000 on certain goods at a govern
ment auction sale and that they
would share equally profits and ex
penses. They now declare that Bard
secured the goods through W. Stoke
Kirk for $9650 and cleared up $25,600.
Aberdeen Viadnet Contract 3Let.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Nov. 21. (Spe
cial.) A contract for concrete work
on the east entrance viaduct was let
to the Grays Harbor Building com'
pany for $30.291. 4.
Producer at State Farm Lavs 330
Eggs in Year.
Oregon hens have broken world
records in egg production, according
to an announcement made yesterday
by Professor James F. Dryden of Ore
gon Agricultural college. An even
dozen hens of the "Oregon" have fin
ished their laying year at the poultry
farm of the. Oregon state hospital,
Salem, with trapnest records of more
Direct From the Farm.
Delivered by I0 Q(
the sack d6.VVJ
Try thera. 8 lbs. 2)C
Sweet potatoes,
5 lbs DL
Creaming Onions, 1 f
4 lbs lOt
171 4th St.
Between Morrison and
Phone Main 7735
"The 1000 Years of
Peace to Come"
SON explain the prophecies.
DO YOU KNOW how the
Millennium may be recog
nized ?
DO YOU KNOW whether the
last war has yet been fought ?
Come and Bring a Friend
llth St., Bet. Morrison and
Yamhill, Sunday Night, Nov.
23, at 7:30 O'clock
Public Invited
The Kind of Clothes You Want
for Thanksgiving Day
When you want to be dressed just a little above par.
Suits and Overcoats
From the House of
Insure your thankfulness in the all-round satisfaction
and value they gvve. Styles the newest of the new to
suit the individual preferences of men and young men.
Kuppenheimer and Lion Quality
$25 to $85
Choose your new clothes today. Have you seen our
windows ?
S.& H. Stamps
Cherry, Nut Frappe in bulk, quart, 75c
Hazelwood Special Roll (lV4qt.) ....
roll $125
Our Ice. Cream Bricks are put up in
extra heavy boxes and will keep for
V2 hours without ice.
Thanksgiving Sweetmeat Box
Attractive Sweetmeat Boxes in three
sizes filled with Glace Fruits, Chocolate
Dipped Fruits, Assorted Mints, Creamed
Nuts, . Assorted Salted Nuts, Sugared
The above specials can be purchased at
the Hazelwood, 388 Washington St. or
the Broadway Hazelwood, 127 Broadway
on Saturday and Sunday, November 23d
and 24th.
o I
Exclusive Kuppenheimer House in Portland
Thanksgiving Dinner
Both Hazelwoods on Thanksgiving Day
will serve a Table d'H ote Turkey Din
ner at $10 per plate, and also a Tur
key dinner served on combination plate,
including Soup, Turkey, Vegetables,
Dessert and Coffee for $1 per plate.
For Burglary and Holdup Insurance
Harvey Wells & Company
602 Gasco Bldg. Phone Main 4564.
"The Dawn of
the Golden Age"
God has promised a glorious
time of peace and happiness
for all mankind. By faith' we
now 6ee it draw near. Soon it
will be a reality and justice and
righteousness will rule the
world. The Bible declares
these blessings will follow the
present trouble.
Public Lecture by
C. J. Le Roy
Sunday, Nov. 23, 3 P.M.
Eleventh Street,
Bet. Washington and Alder
International Bible Students
Seats Free No Collection
I Famous dance orchestra I
I with Dodo Jones,
I ' Southland tenor.
(Oregon rtU
Broadway at Stark
"Portland's Favorite
Dining Place"
Come and enjoy th pre-Thanks-giving
jollity and good cheer.
Table d'Hote Dinner
Served 5:30 to 9
Service a la Carte
11 A.- M to 1 A. M.
Portland's Finest Noon
Served 11 to 2; 50c
Dancing Until Midnight
First Presbyterian Church
Alder Street, at 12th
Tomorrow Hear
Howard Agnew
A Merry Heart'
(Prelude to Thanks
giving Week)
7:30 P. M.
la the Theme of the Morning
Sermon by
By Dr. Kdward H. Pence,
Pastor, at
Is the Evening Subject.
Quartet and Pipe Organ Music
Bible School Follows the
Morning Service. With
Classes Designed for
All Ages.
rhrlDtian Kndea.vor at l:30.
Study In Life of Christ Thurs
day Nights.
THE l'l 111.11,.
! I
-1 1
r 9 ; - -
4 i
- V -3
"A Conversation
With Hindu
I 1
Think, Then Thank
First Congregational
. Park and Madison St
Sunday, Nov. 23
11:00 A.M.
"Born From Above"
12:25, Noon
Current Events Class:
"The Peace Treaty and League;
What Next?"
7:45 P. M.
"How to Be Happy Tho Human"
9:45 A. M.
Sunday School Classes for all ages.
6:30 P. M.
Christian Endeavor. ,
Most People Enjoy Good Music.
There will be two eplendid
programmes Sunday
Wilbur Methodist Church
(Multnomah Hotel)
10:30 Morning subject
"Shall We Recognize Our
Loved Ones in Heaven?"
7:30 Evening subject
"Minding Your Own
Dr. Short speaks at both services.
in Furniture and Appliances. Filing
Equipment and Supplies. Seals
and Rubber Stamps. Engineers
and Typewriter Supplies.
Blank Books, Indexes and Cards.
Loose-Leaf Forms.
Printing, Engraving and Steel
Die Embossing, Bookbinding
r P
Firm and Oak Srs.
Poaruuia. Oixsoa
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
Wanted Chairs to Cane
by School for Blind
Mr. J.F.Myers
Mar. 506O or
Radio Telegraphy Day or Night
A remarkable opportunity is presented to young men who are trained
Radio Operators. Shortage of operators has forced up the salary scale.
We have trained hundreds of young men into Radio positions.
This school co-operates with the state in providing financial aid
to returned service men.
For catalogue and detailed information address
Div. C, Department of Education,
Portland, Y. M. C. A.