Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1920)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TIIURSDAT, MAY 27, 1920
HUH ENVOY LETTERS
Berlin Probe Reveals War
DISCRETION" IS PRAISED
Mr. Whitlock Alleged to Hare Been
Offered $500,000 to Speak
for German Rule.
BERLIN, May 26. Colonel E. M.
House was recommended to the Ger
man foreign office by Count von
Bernstorff, then Uerman ambassador
in Washington when the former made
his second trip to Europe early In
1916, as President Wilson's personal
representative, according: to letters
from Ambassador Gottlieb von Jagow,
at that time foreign secretary. These
Jotters have been published here
with other documents, presented bj
the parliamentary investigating com
mittee, which recently inquired into
President Wilson's peace proposals
during the war.
The mission of Colonel House ap
pears to me desirable, especially as
the United States is so poorly repre
sented in BeTlin," Count von Bern
storff wrote. "Colonel House is
wholly neutral, very discreet and de
serving. Confidences could contrib
ute much to the betterment of mutual
VlacoDnt Grey Tractable.
A letter from Dr. Solf, minister of
colonies, to Dr. von Jagow reported
the formers conversation with Colo
nel House at the American embassy
t Berlin late in January, 1916. In it
Colonel House was credited with
statements relative to the political
situation in England.
President Wilson's emissary was
quoted as describing Viscount Grey,
then British foreign secretary, as "the
most tractable English statesman."
Colonel House is alleged to have
told Dr. Solf there was a strong anti
American feeling in England at that
time and that "Germany was not
aware of the extent to which un
friendly notes were being exchanged
between Washington and London." He
was quoted as expressing regret that
"no arbiter was available, since Eng
land had indicated her. lack of faith
In America's Impartiality."
A" letter from Baron von del
Lancken, German governor of Brus
sels, to Count Montgelas, then in
charge of the American division of the
foreign office, briefly reported a con
versation the former had with Brand
Whitlock, American minister to Bel
gium, in January, 1816. in Brussels
after Mr. Whitlock's return from the
United States. The American minister
was reported to have said President
Wilson had assured him in a confi
dential talk he was "no sworn foe of
Germany" and that "on the contrary
the destruction of political weaken
ing of Germany should not be to the
Interest of the United States, whose
chief political aim was freedom."
Whitlock Offered Large Sam.
Mr. Whitlock was quoted as hav
ing told Baron von der Lancken he
is "offered 1500,000 in the Linited
States to retire from the Brussels
post and devote himself to a lecture
tour in behalf of German rule in
NEW YORK, May 26. "Gerard will
like that," Colonel House commented
here today when shown Berlin dis
patches to the effect that Count von
Bernstorff at Washington in Novem
ber, 1915, had recommended House's
presidential mission to Germany as
"desirable, especially as the United
States is so poorly represented
He referred to former Ambassador
James' W. Gerard, then at the kaiser's
Shipyard "Worker Killed.
ABERDEEN, Wash., May 26. CSpe
etal.) James J. Hansen, a pipefitter
at the Grays Harbor Motorship com
pany plant, fell or was thrown into
the water at 11 o'clock this morning
while carrying a pipe up a gang
plank to the deck of the steamer
Forest King, ind died shortly after
ward at the Aberdeen general hos
r-ital. Hansen's father witnessed the
accident. In his faJl Hansen is be
lieved to have struck a log floating
near the vessel. He never regained
Pendleton FJrst-Clasv Office.'
PENDLETON. Or., May 26. (Spe
cial.) Pendleton's postoffice will have
classification as first class after July
1, according to notification received
from the department by Acting Post
master Lester B. Cronin. The stamp
sales for the local office during the
pnt year were over J40.0O0.
THE PROPER WAY
TO TAKE ASPIRIN
First See That the Tablets You
Take Are Marked With
the "Bayer Cross."
The Bayer company, who introduced
Aspirin, tell in their careful direc
tions In each package of genuine
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" that to get
best results one or two glasses of
water should be drank after taking
"Bayer Tablets or Aspirin" to be
genuine must be marked with the
safety "Bayer Cross." Then you are
getting the world-famous Aspirin.
prescriDea oy pnysicians lor over
Each unbroken "Bayer" package
contains proper airections ror Colds
Headache, Toothache. Earache, Neur
algia. Lumbago, Rheumatism, Neuri
tis, and lor Pain generally.
Handy tin boxes of twelve tablets
cost but few cents. Druggists
also sell larger" "Bayer" package.
Aspirin is the trademark of Bayer
Manufacture of Monoaceticacidester
of Salicyllcacld. Adv.
How Is Your Weight?
While It Is true that too much
weight is not to be desired vet the
fact remans that many men and wom
en are thin to the point of danger.
This danger lies in their having no
reserve force or nerve power to com
bat deadly diseases. A little extra
1 lesh is needed by all to feel well and
to look well, and this calls up the
question or how best to increase the
weight. Physicians and chemists bv
experiments have solved the problem
of increasing the white and red cor
puscles of the blood by the adminis
tration of 3-grain hypo-nuclane tab
lets, and this is usually followed by
an Increase of weight. Obtain in
sealed packages, and take for a period
f several months, according to di
rections with package.
Wit ' 1 ii- I'm,, li?t
iff. -I iu jf L.jr MJm
f''?," . "I-..':. . $3n' if
Is t i,J
Moment from 3iamlmovii latest amecefta. "Tbe Heart of a CMld," ahowlBg
at tae Liberty uatll tomorrow midnight.
TODAY'S FILM FEATIUES.
Columbia Mae Murray, in "On
With the Dance."
Rivoll Eme.-son Hough's "The
Majestic Elsie Jan is, in "The
Peoples Bryant Washburn, in
"Mrs. Temple's Telegram."
Liberty Nar.imova, f'The Heart
of a Child." ,
Star Harry Carey, in "Bullet
Circle Olive Thomas, in "The
Globe May Allison, "Fair and
AZIMOVA must have put much
courage, much thought and
much hard, discriminating work
In "The Heart of a Child," her latest
and best production, which is now
showing at the Liberty theater.
It has been said there is nothing
new under the sun. "The Heart of a
Child" proves it, although at the
same time it is a new character with
a new, fascinating and strikingly dif
ferent personality that Nazivoma en
acts. Possibly with the thought in
mind that upon her acting alone would
prove the strength of her production
did Nazimova choose as her starring
vehicle that which centered about the
familiar, -time-worn but always ap
pealing plot of a titled English no
bleman falling in love with and mar-1
rying an honest and illiterate London
dance hall girl. On the screen, of
course, such a plot cart work out to
the satisfaction of all.'
The old and new go hand in hand
through the entire production. Its
opening scenes are in the London
slums, where as usual the aristocracy
is more or less sincerely distributing
alms. But unusual'' is the action .in
this scene, which- shows the brave
little heart of a slum daughter who,
though inwardly torn with loyal grief,
would laugh and jeer in the presence
of death and a great personal tragedy
rather than show her need of sympa
thy to the interested, curious on
lookers. Sal, as played by Nazimova,
so obviously has the heart of a child
In this moment.
Such is the trend of the entire play
which in century-old plot situations
shows in new vein and art the century-old
human nature cropping out
in rich ajid poor, illiterate and cul
Unusually good lighting effects
have been used in the prologue taken
from "The Red Mill," in which an
elaborate windmill background has
been devised. Mrs. Henry B. Murtagh
and Albert Gillette, whose soprano
and baritone voices felend delightful
ly, are responsible for many pleasant
recollections by their selections from
this favorite musical comedy.
The Women's City club of New York
at a recent luncheon at Hotel Astor.
New York, went on record as being
against state censorship of motion pic
tures. Four hundred members of the
club unanimously adopted a resolu
tion opposing censorship and com
mending the national board of review.
Rupert Hughes, speaking for the
authors of screen productions, at
tacked the Pennsylvania board of
censors and cited personal experiences
with that body.
Mae Murray, the motion picture
BROKER TO PRESENT CASE
RKXD CUB TO DEFER AXTI
Employment of Orientals on Big
Holdings at Terrebonne Is
BEND, Or.. May 26. (Special.) To
give George L. liurtt. wtalthy potato
broker, the opportunity of presenting
his side of the case in regard to agi
tation which has started in the north
end of Deschutes county against the
employment of Japanese labor on his
extensive agricultural holdings, the
Bend commercial ciub today voted to
take no action In regard to the eon
trovery until M. Burtt appears be
fore the club early" in June. The re
port of a committee now at work
drafting anti-Japanese resolutions
will be deferred until that-time.
The action taken today was in re
sponse to a telegram sent by the
potato broker from San Francisco in
which he referred to veiled threats of
violence made by Terrebonne dele
gates to the club at a meeting held a
week ago Mr. Burtt declared that he
bad tried in vain to obtain white
latfcr. that Japanese would be used
only temporarily, und that he has no
intention of colonizing, or of selling
any of his land to orientals.
Farmers in the Terrebonne section
are bitterly opposed to the importa
tion of any more Japanese, and have
indicated that they are icady to use
violence if this is necessary to keep
out the anwelco,ne workers.
DEPUTY CONSTABLES QUIT
-Two Refuse Apijointments Offered
by Peterson's Successor.
Fred Rennick, chief deputy con
stable, and Kd Gloss, deputy consta
ble, tendered their resignations yes
terday when it became known that
IMP uJx i u uuuihj cvuiiiiiaaiviici o
had appointed Charles Honeyman.f
deputy constable, to succeede Con
stable Mark W. Peterson, resigned.
star, spoke on behalf of the acting
branch of the profession.
The "no parking" law in Los An
geles cost Universay City three hours
of the valuable time of Rollin Stur
geon, one of its principal directors.
and the subsequent delay in the film
ing of "The Girl in the Rain," which
he is directing. Sturgeon parked his
autom.obile some 12 blocks from the
public library, whither he went to
consult an old geographical magazine
for some data relative to his produc
tion, and then forgot where he left
the car. Giving the number of the
car to four newsboys, the vehicle was
finally located after a three hours'
Frank Mayo relates an incident that
occurred when he was playing in
"The Squaw. Man" in the British
provinces. He had one scene in which
he pleaded with another 'character in
the play to leave "this desolate waste
and go back to England. In a small
town in Yorkshire, where they were
playing a one-night stand and using
local scenery, -Mayo-npoke the line
pointing to the back drop, which was
supposed to show an Arizona desert.
Instead, the village stage hand had
lowered an elaborate street scene.
with a park and fountain n the cen
ter. Then he knew why the audience
Mrs. Sidney Drew is visiting in Los
Angeles. She is inspecting a number
of studios with a view to either rent
ing or leasing space, or later building
The supporting cast of David But
ler, now filming "Sitting on the
World," was announced as follows
Lillian Hall, Eugenie Besserer, Jul
anne Johnson. Mildred Gilmore, Harry
Todd. Harry S. Buffield, Fred Bond
and Benjamin Sharpe.
Betty Comson, with her own com
pany, is now producing her. first in
dependent 'production, "The Test," at
the Brunton studios. . Her supporting
cast includes Roy - Stewart, Ralph
Lewis, Walter Miller, Emory Johnson.
Roscoe Karns, Beulah Baines. Clara
Horton, Betty Schade, Claire McDow
ell, Betty Linley and Arnold Gregg.
The veteran star, William H. Crane,
has begun work in his-original part in
the filming of Winchell Smith's com
edy, "The New Henrietta."
Eddie Lyons and Lee Moran's first
Universal comedy feature, "Every
thing But the Truth," by Edgar
Franklin, has been received in Port
m m m
Naomi Childers, who played oppo
site Tom Moore in "Duds," writes
poetry. Some of her verse is now ap
pearing in some of the popular maga
' Joe Bennett, who played an import
ant part in Tom Mix's production, "No
Limit Carson," has returned from So
nora, Cal., where his company was on
location for three weeks.
Margaret Loomis and Kath 1 y n Wil
liams are to play the feminine leads
iin William De.Mille's next special
production. Miss Loomis played op
posite Bryant Washburn in "What
Happened to Jones."
Work on the serial, "The Moon
Riders," with "Art Acord as- the star,
has been resumed with Albert Russell
Gloss, it is said, had been looked
upon as the logical successor to Peter
son, and he declined to accept Honey-
man's appointment as successor' to
Rennick, who was reduced from chief
deputy to field deputj"- It was ru
mored last night that Eugeite Miles,
another- deputy, had indicated that
he will resign today.
A delegation is expected to appear
before the commissioners thie morn
ing to ask that Gloss be appointed
Stanford Professor Elected.
WASHINGTON. May 26. H. . A
Burnstead, professor of physics at
Yale, has been elected chairman of the
national research council for the year
beginning July 1. Other members of
the new directing body include Vernon
Kellogg, professor of biology, Stan
ford university, secretary.
Her Just "
Fell for lPP'i
This Girl J?i
south 4nb ' .
Sea - jesaMMjf'
SOW MADE THIEF BY )
WIFE. SAYS HUSBAND
Mother, It Is Alleged, Trained
Lad as Pickpocket.
FAMILY FURNITURE SOLO
Divorce Petition Accuses Mrs. Clara
Green of Going to Bog Among
Dickens' famous character, the re
doubtable Fagin, had lessons to learn
from Mrs. Clara Green, if one 1 to
Judge from the divorce complaint
filed against her yesterday by Alex
Green. At least Fagin confined his
educational activities to instructing
pickpockets and was not known to
have leased homes and sold furniture
that did not belong to him.
Oreten save his wife has a son by
a previous marriage and has schooled
him in the art of picking pockets ana
shoplifting and beat the lad to com
pel him to take things from otnera.
She also had been arrested for shop
lifting, he said. The woman. Green
alleged, also went to the shipyards
begging and telling the men a story
of her tyiumerous starving cniiaren
at home. The boy was the only child
and was amply provided for. he
Fui-aWore Sold, la Charge.
The climax of the situation, the
complaint recites, was reached when
the wife sold the family furniture
while Green was away on a trip, and
leased their home. SJie declared she
would live with him no longer.
If harems were quite the thing in
Oregon such would have been the
ideal solution for the domestic prob
lems of Willmont "M. Roberts, against
whom Garnett Roberts filed suit for
divorce. The couple were married in
August. 1913, and have a two-year-old
The complaint lists the affairs o!
Roberts with five other women and
says that he violently cnoitea ana
slapped his wife and threatened to
kill her if she objected to his keep
ing company with his - feminine
friends. This document lists the
status of each of his lady lovers as
follows: The court compelled him to
support the illegitimate child of No.
1; he went to Seattle with No. 2; the
parents of No. 3 forbade her associat
ing with him after they discovered
he had proposed marriage, although
already supporting a wife; he is Bt Hi
occasionally keeping company with
No. 4, and when Mrs. Roberts com
plained of No. S he became angry
and knocked out her front teeth.
Clothes Declared Poor.
The plaintiff asks custody of their
child. She says 'she is compelled tc
dress poorly and live in cheap apart
ments while Roberts looks prosperous
and escorts other women to dances.
May McClure, who says her husband
abandoned her shortly after they were
married in 1916, - filed suit against
Dee McClure. She asks custody of
her three-year-old son and $25 i
month for his support.
Una Perras is seeking a separa
tion from Sylvester E.' Perras, to
whom she was married in June, 1914
She charges desertion. The couple
have no children and Mrs. Perras has
been living apart from her husband
since July, 1918.
Irrigation Districts Inspected.
SALEM, Or., May 26. (Special.)
Percy Cupper, state engineer, left here
tonight for southern Oregon to in
spect the lands embraced in the Med
ford. Talent. Eagle Point ami Grants
Pass irrigation districts. The Med-
ford district, which i! the largest ii
the southern part of the state, recent
lv entered into a contract with Pat
Welch of Spokane for the develop
ment of its project at an estimated
cost of $1,250,000. On his way home
Mr. Cupper will stop off at Sutherlin,
where plans are being made to organ
ize an irrigation district.
Wright Returns to Salem.
SALEM. Or.. May 26. (Special.)
Ed Wright, until recently secretary
of the Oregon public service commis
sion, now republican nominee for dis
trict attorney of Union county, ar
rived here today from La -Grande to
assist the commission in getting out
some orders dealing with applications
with which he is familiar. He swill
remain here until Saturday.
TOO I, ATE TO CLASSIFY.
a-ACRE tract, close In on i2d St., ail ir.
cultivation. House ana ngrn, rruit, ior a
sacrifice price of $."200. Also 5-acre
tract near Vancouver, with a 6-room
modern bouse and a fine home, a low
price of $"700. Also 20-acre tract clot
to Vancouver, with 5 acres of bearing
fruit, and - acres of younjr prune or
chard; must sell; $:i"ri0. Also "o-arr
tract clout to Kiverview cemetery, wesi
aide. 6 miles from courthouse, at a low
price of ."0OO. These are all on cats;
terms. Call at Ridge Und Co.. 400 Haw
WANTfclD Six ladles between the aces of
23 and 40 to travel in asnmjioii; worn
requires pleasing personality: salary anI
li expenses paid. For particulars write
AG 4t, Oregoniat
WANTED Ladies for house-to-house dem
onstrating work: salary ana an expenses
paid. See H. B. Calvin. Antlers hotel.
Vancouve r.Wash .
OLD solo violin, fine case and bow.
380 H East wasmnKton. noom .
MIDDLE-AGED lady to keep house
two. Tabor 045.
BARGAIN MATINEE WEDNESDAY
Tonight. All Week. Matinee Saturday.
A dramatization of Mary J. Holmes'
- "LEXA" BUYERS. 1 v
COM El; V
Matinee Dat!y at 2, Eveulngs at 7 and 0
MIKE and IKE
"FADS AND FOLLIES."
The BfR Jaiz Cabaret Sho-.v
MUDAY. t IIOKLK GIRLS CONTESI
All dancea tauvht tn &
Ladies S3, gentlemen S3,
at De Honey's beautiful
academy. 23d and
Washing ton. Begin
ners" classes start Mon
day and Thursday ev..
advanced classes Tues
day eve., a to 11 :30.
Pleni .si desirable partners and prau
tice. No embarrassment. Learn fruit,
professional dancers iu ici
... f uwuv Vialu Vi5(i. Hn . -Ussuna
mII hours. 'Call at onct. -
SEATS NOW SHLLIKG
HEILIG B -Mi-'
SPECIAL PRICE MAT. SAT.
A KAT10.AIi!EtESSlTY '
TJf RAYMOND TTT"
IX HIS BHJGEST An BEST
lOO ENTERTAIKKS lOO
' ( HOHIS OF 441 2U.
EVE'S :. S2.30. 2. t. 75o.
SAT. MAT. lOUM, , S1.SO. SI. 7S&
and the rest of
BIG NEW SHOW
A Spectacular Novelty
Holland and Dockrill
Give a Finished Exhibition of
On Their 4 Beautiful Steeds
O. K. Legel, silent come
dian: Kaufman and Lillian,
"Furs and Fun"; BuhlaPearl,
Songaloeue with Sayings
Hunter, Randall and Senor-
ita,- A Military Travesty,
The Noted Young Star
in the comedy mystery
"THE GIRL IN NO. 29'
CHAT NO. 111920
The kitchenette, which makes
picnicking at THE OAKS a de
lightful pleasure, is open and in
full operation for the convenience
of early season picnic parties.
This is only one of a score of
things at the big river-side park
designed for the pleasure and the
comfort of our patrons. Bring
your coffee, tea or edibles to the
kitchenette and capable, courteous
attendants will heat them for
. Today is a wonderful day to
visit THE OAKS and take your
laden lunch basket. Inclement
weather makes not the slightest
difference to us out here, for we
have the' enclosed kitchen and
many picturesque little summer
houses,, fitted with tables, where
you may spread your lunch.
A lunch amid the beautiful sur
roundings at THE OAKS is a
pleasure never missed by those
who have tried it.
JOHX F. CORDRAY, Manager.
Carfare 6c from First and Alder.
Ellison-White Lyceum ;
"The League of Nations
Thursday Evening, May 27
75 $1.00 $1.50
War Tax Extra.
Seat Sale Opens Meier & Frank's
Monday, May 24
Was kin art ob
"The Spite Bride"
Also a Path comedy. "Cracked Wedding
i-teiis." and a Ford weekly. Open from
Vclock in the morning until- 4 o'clock of
'.he following morning.
Fair and Warmer
May 25, !
t9 SO. 3 t M.
30. 2:30 r. At. .
tiUOKAION DAY, MAV 31, 1. M.
S Xifhta Son. 15c to 1.2S Mn.-TlH.
lie to HI.OO.
4 Mata San.-Moa.-Tnrs.-Wed. 15c to 7or.
BOTH WELL BROWNE
Anderson A Burt: George Fox and Ze.la
nKraham: Swain fe Ostman: Margaret
Mckce: Texas ft Walker: Kinograms: Top
ics of th Day.
NOTE!! This show closes with the mat-
nco Wednesday. June. 2.
Jr ANT AGE S
Mat. Dally. I:SO.
Vaudeville's Merriest Musical Batlre.
"HIS TARING WAV."
With BHIy Kelly. Bod Warren and thslr
own company of danclnir Deauues-
OTHER BIG ACTS.
Performances dally. - -Night curtain at
7 and 9.
r Usidsf Tonljcht.
BIk Pavilion, iulasay Floor. Tea
I lee Orchestra. Moate Aaatla.
Hop a C C Car.
I AUCTION SALES.
At the Baker Auction House. Tamhlll
and West Park streets. Sale at 10 A. M
. ATTENTION' G. 'A. R.
Vntice In herebv aiven
the. comrades who have been
appointed to visit the high
schools that afttr printing th
list of names word was re
celved that ALL. high schools
would hold their exercises
Fridav Mav 118. at 10:1.1
o'clock A. M.. . instead of '1
o'clock P. M.
B. P. O. EI.KS. NO. 14J
Resular meeting this
tThursdavl evening. Elki
temple. 8 o'clock. Visiting
M. R. 8PALIJ5IXG.
--- ' .... li ii u.-u iaie con
clsve Thursday. May 27. a
7 ..1U P. M. Order of the tem
P'e. C. K. WIEGAND.
COLOMBIA LODGE XO. 114.
AND A. M. Special
communication this fThurs
oa arternoon at 4 o'clock
iimlnir t-K 7 ' j;;"' "V'" w.ou. re
Iting bretiren always welcome. Bv oertZ
a .va j. uusu.N. sec.
a. r. a. M. Special com
mumcation this (Thursdav
eveninic. 7:30 o'clock. Waver
nan iast L9th and Clinton
"ur in c.. a. aex-ree. Vii
By order V i
H. E. VERRIXDER. Sec.
r.ABl UATK LOIXJE, NO.
J.'j. A. J--. AND A. M.. Kast
m ana onsan sts. Specia
communication tonight (Thurs
oay. ,:.!0 P. M. Work in F.
" ' ' .i.itina- Dretnren we.
CHASP. NELSON. Sec.
WILLAMETTE LODGE NO
'" " a.i a. m. Mpecia
......... uni.mion mm (Thurs
?ayJ.P-..M- ' :5 sharp. Worl
a-Kree; aiSo upec-ia
M. for work in E. A H.
B-ree. Full attendant..
3. WEEKS. Sec.Treasl
"i-A.MsiuB LODGE, NO.
'. A. K. AND A. M. State
....... uunicatlon this (Thurs-
' l f. M.. tempi
ana Hawthorne. Exam
".anon in ail decrees. By or
JAMES S. GAT Jr.. Sec.
r. i v i rv LODGE NO. 14
r- A.-VO A. M. SDCCi
.ommunicatlon todav (Thun
day). May 27. starting 7 P. M
v!"ir?' ork ,n M- M- deree
. ureuirpn welcome.
- K. ROBINSON. Sec.
REGULAR communication of
ii uicuay I. may J , ,
P. M.. at Archer Place ha
tlecrees. Ml. Scott car. I
order W. M.
GRACE CRAMER. Sec
SL'NNSIDE SOCIAL cl.U
ORDER OF EASTERN ST A
wiil a-ive a euro party tonigh
(Wfnoesflayi, 3a - .. at
sonic temple. fc.aa. 3ta an
SSSS5t' b held tonight iThurada:
llnfrsworth and Albrna a
nuea. r ull attendance
aesired. Important business to transact.
after which a, social hour. Refreshments.
GEO. C. OLSON. N. G.
C. E. WILSON. Sec.
ONEONTA TRIBE. NO. 2. IMr"B. O.
R. M. Members are urged to attend a
boring smoker and kangaroo court to be
held in our wigwam this evening at 8
o'clock. , Bring a paleface friend with you.
Visiting brothers cordially invited.
L. B. SMITH. C. of R.
MULTNOMAH CAMP, NO. 7T W O
W.. will meet at their hall. cor. E. 6th
and Alder sts.. Friday night. Mav 28.
Election of officers. J. O. WILSON.
THE MACCABEES. PORTLAND TENT
NO. 1. Regular review every Thursday,
409 Alder street. All members urged to ba
present. Visiting sir knights welcome.
t , GEO. S. BAKER. R. K
A COM M UN ITT DANCE will be held in
the JcfterRon hieh school svm. Fridav
evenine. May 3. from 8:30 to
Admission 23c. "
KKJEDLANOER'3 for lodge emblems,
class plna and medals MO Washington at-
EMBLEM jewelry, buttons, charms, plna.
ocw designs. Jaeger Bros.. 131-3 6th at.
YATES At Oswego. Or.. Mav 2rt lft-o
Ellin Yatea. aged 63 years, beloved wife
of J. H. Yates. Remains at Uolman's
funeral parlors. Third and Salmon sts.
Notice of funeral later.
WHETSTONE Majr "6, 1020. Simon Whet
stone, aged 77 years, at the home of his
son. J. M. Whetstone. 1315 Atlantic st.
Remains are at Chambers Co., 248-23U
HODGES In this city. May 2, 1A20
Lovelle Hodges, aged 24 years. Remains'
at Holman's funeral parlors. Third arwl
Salmon streets. Notice of funeral later.
GALLOWAJ In this city, at her late res
idence. 5 East 24th street North, May
2.i. Hester Ann Galloway, aged SO yenra,
mother of . W. S. H. Galloway of Mis
soula, Montana; A. B. Galloway, of Se
attle. Wash.; Ida E. Gallowav and Mrs.
W. L. GrinneU. of this city, and the late
Robert W. Galloway. The funeral serv
icers will be held today (Thursday) at
4 o ctocK r. yi .. at tne Portland crema
torium. I4tn ana Bybee sts. Friends in
vited. J. P. F"inley & Son. directors.
Please omit flowers. v
FIEDLER In this city, at his late resi
dence. 300 -z Jackson St.. May 2G. JosDh
Filler, aged .Vi years, husband of
iMizaDetn l-ieiaier. Drother of Andrew
and ueorge t ieoier oi Vendleton, O
The remains will be forwarded this
rnurtaay evening by J. p. Kin lev
Son to Pendleton. Oregon, where services
will De neia ana interment made.
KE1SER In this city, at his late resi
dence. 5811 41st st. S. E.. May 23. Levi
Keirer. aged 67 years, husband of Cath
erine Kelser. and father of Mrs. H. Z.
Compton. The remains will be for
warded Friday. May 2S. by J. P. Finley
1 & Son. to Columbia City, Indiana, where
services will be held and interment
TATES Ellen Yates, aaed ft5 years, wife
of J. H. Yates, mother of Mrs. Fred
Morey. H. D. Yates and E. S. Yates,
d.ed at th family residence, Glenmorrie,
neur Oswego, on Wednesday. May 2tt.
Funeral services will be held al Hol
tiitn's t ha pel at 2:3 P. M. tomorrow
t Kriday. Interment at River view cemetery.
der of W. M
Portland Business Bulletin
A directory of business firms and professional men condensed and clas
sified for ready reference. For rates by the month or year, or other
information, telephone The Oregonian, Main 7070 or A 6095, House 29.
JUU1US R. BLACK, public accountant, au
ditor, accounting systems established,
maintained: Income tax service: refer
erences. Concord bide., id and Stark.
Ms In 743. . -
LADIES- tailoring. Perfect fitting: work
Ruaranteed. I. Rcubln. 40S Bush-Uane bid.
ASSAVERS AND ANALYSTS.
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE. 142 Second
Tia.. sliver and Dlatlnum bought.
L'LTNOMAH Hotel Turkish baths, men:
an nay snd all night.
LUFF RUGS FROM OLD CARPETS
rugs all sizes Vail orders prompt.
. Send for Booklet.
X12 rugs steam or dry cleaned. L50
FLUFF RUG CO..
Union ave. N. East 6.M6. B 1475.
FLUFF AND RAG RUGS.
WOVEN ALL SI.KS.
WRITE OR CALL.
PORTLAND RUG CO..
R- 1 7th st. Sellwoon 3622.
CF.I.l.t l.Oin BITTONS.
THE RWIX-HOnsON COMPANY.
Washington. Bdwy. 434. A 1'54.
.CO.noo KNOW McMahon. 100 Chiroprae-
ior. i nrongs pronounce treatment best.
CHIROPODIST ARCH SPECIALIST.
WILLIAM. Estelle and Florello De Veny.
the only scientific chiropodist and arch
specialists In the city. Parlors 302 Ger.
linger Dldg.. S. W. eor. 2d and Alder.
rnolit Wain ISOl.
DR. GARTNER, foot specialist; coma, bun
ions, too arches made to order. .Ill
Swet'and bldg., 3th and Wash. Main 11.
DR. B. LOUISE CO.V. chiropodist 10 A.M.
to i P. M. 4n Morgan bidg. Mgin 490.
BISHOP CHIMNEY SWEEP.
Furnace smoke through registers,
needs repairing or cleaning. Tabor
CRANE LETTER CO.. 1510-11-12 Rova!
bldg Marshall 5S22. Multigraphing.
mimeographing and mail advertising.
NETH A CO.. Worcester bldg. Main
No collections, no charge. Estab.
20S Dekum bldg. Private
and evening. Main 1343.
BALLROOM and stage dancing. Miss
Dorothy Rasmusen. 610 Ellers bldg.
XV YOU have dental work to be done
done without pain by the nerve
DR. A. W. KEENE. DR. E. TT. PREHN
Malestlc Theater Bldg.
331 H Washington St.
DOG AND CAT HOSPITAL.
ROSE CITY VETERINARY HOSPITAL-.
413 East 7th. East 1R47 and ;ifl-62.
fiVCT) "lUIU'lO ntHUUilU Repaired
Bought and Sold.
NICHOLS ELECTRIC WORKS.
Phone 527-17. 248 H First St. Main 871.
34 X. 1st, Portland, Or. Re
winding and electrical reoair-
ing a specialty. See lis about
new or used motors. Bdwy.
Ji.RTiLaK your land II you want ble
crops; read about CJ. M. Wonder" in our
100 catalogue. Routledse Seed & Floral
Co., 14. ad st., Portland, Or.
Old-growth cordwood and country 4
foot slabwood. East 2691.
HEMSTITCHING AXB PLEATING.
T. & X. HEMSTITCHING Shop; superior
work; prompt service. R. 618, Oregon
Ellers bldg., 287 Washington st.
HEMSTITCHIXLS, 8 cents per yard,
plaiting at 11th and Washington.
ENGINEERS' AND MILL SUPPLIES
THE M L. KLINE CO.. 84-86-87-S9 Front. KAWN BROTHERS. 195 Front at.
PLUMBING SUPPLIES AND PIPE.
fcRAlX MERCHANTS. THE M. L. KLINE CO.. 84-o6-ST-8 Front.
PACIFIC GRAIN CO.. Board of Trade bldf. raoDltE COMMISSION MERCHANTS:
HATS AND CAPS. E VERDING A FARRELL. 140 Front at.
THANHAUSKft HAT CO.. Front at. SASH. DOORS AND GLASS.
PAINTS. OILS AND GLASS. W pi FULLER CO.. Front and Morrison.
W.'p." FULLER & CO.. Front and Morrison. ROPE AND BINDER TWINE.
ilASMlSKX A CO.. Second and Taylor. Portland Cordage Co.. 14:h and Northrup.
1TXERAI. NOTICES. FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
SULLIVAN At the residence. 705 Powell
.t Mav "e John E. Sullivan, aged S6
years, beloved inn of Mr. and Mrs. John
Sullivan, brother of Charles Sullivan of
this city.) Funeral will leave the above
residence tomorrow Krlday, May 2S.
at B A. M . thence to St. Philip Nerl
church, where requiem mass will be of
fered at fl:0 A. M. Interment Mt. Cal
vary cemetery. Arrangements In care or
Miller & Traccy.
SCHIEWE May 23. at late residence. 44
Sumner St.. Gottneo chit-. "ft' '
veHrs beloved husband of Mrs. Lena
Schlewe, brother of Mrs. Rosie Mayer.
Jacob and Fred Schlewe. Funeral acrv
Icea will be conducted tomorrow tKri-dav-).
Mav 'JS. at 11 A. M.. from Pear
son's parlors. Russell at Union ave.
Friends invited. Interment at Stafford,
Or., by auto.
BUFFTJM At the residence. 254 N. 25th
st , May U5a lH'o. Fred G. Buffum. aged
S years, beloved husband of Susan S.
Buffum. Friends invited to attend the
funeral services at Holman's . funeral
. narlnrs Third and Salmon sts.
P. M todav (Thursday!, May
Interment Rlvervlew cemetery.
ANDRESEN At her late residence. 1 264
Hawthorne ave.. Augusta J. Andresen
aged 42 years. Funeral rvice will be
held at the Portland crematorium to
morrow (Friday) at 3:30 P. M. Frtd.
Invited. Please omit flowers. Remains
i" p. L. Lerch undertaking parlors, fcast
31th and Hawthorne.
. . . rr ll iv 26. 1020,
Ellen lates. ageu oo -
attena tne ' u n. i . ( -' ,
funeral parlors. nnu
28, "ii20. interment River-
LIMOCSINES for uneral service. JONES
AUTO LIVERY. MARSHALL 114.
3 7 ft Morris on St.
.niu.J uf.1 M3 TC7
"XJsTT TAR Morrison 5t"
-sTones- Bet-BrawjilFarK nats
Smith's Flower Shop
a.t--- nMrt-K(iv florist. We special
ize in funeral designs. 6th, opposite
Sieivr C r m. r--
JAPAX FLORIST 168-170 -4th
st.. Firehouse Market. Ail kinds
of flowers. Bedding and veget
a hi- olants. Japanese shrubbery-
nursery stock, tubs, baskets, gar
den seedg. special sale.
MARTIN & FORBES CO.
Florist. :i54 Washington." Main 269.
Flowers for all occasions artistically
CLARKE BROS., florists. 2S7 Morrison st.
Main 7705. Fine flowers and floral de
signs. No branch stores.
PORTLAND FLORAL SHOP Funeral
sprays M.r.O up. Bdwy. 2S7. 465 Wash.
Tt'NSKTH FLORAL CO.. 2S7
st., bet 4th and 5th. Main
ilU2. A 116L
R. A. DB I.ANO. the hardwood floor man . --'V
dance halls, bkating rinks and old or
new floors, sanding machine used. I'hone
Kast 2B1. Office 31 East 6th at. N.. '
Portland, Or. . . .
' UWS MOWF.RarHARPF.M-:n" '
LAWN mowers called for. sharpened and
repaired: express service; carpenter jol-
Carroll Day, piano.-vocal le.--ons. prac
tlce piano, 1 hr. day" mo. Bdwy. 2jiJ.
WK t'ARRT a full ssKorlmeut f choice
fruit trees, berry piants. ornamsntal
trees, shrubs, rose, etc.
OREGON NURSERY CO.. ORENCO. OR.
OPTOMETRISTS AND OPTICIANS.
GLASSES AT A SAVING.
I solicit your patronage on the
basis of capable ae.lce. Thou
sands of satisfied customers. A
trial will convince you. Charles W. Good
man, optometrist. 2U9 Morrison. M. 1'14.
EYES SCIENTIFICALLY TKST
ed with modern instruments.
Glasses fitted from S2.50 up.
HURW1TZ. optometrist. 223 1st St.
UfcMKiJE RUBENSTEIN. the veteran op
tician, is an expert eye fitter and iLiM
charges are very reasonable; satisfaction .
guaranteed. 22 Morrison St.. near 2d.
ORIENTAL RIGS REPAIRED.
CLEANED AND REPAIRED.
KARAGOZIAN & FERGUSON.
TEN YEARS WITH ATIYEH lll'.OS.
l.M N. 2;;D. - PHONE MAIN 320s.
KIKST-CLASS inside and outside painting,
kalsomining and floor finishing. Prices
reasonable. Hunt & Crowley. Phone
KALSOMINING and painting very rea
sonable. East 118.
PAINTING AND DECORATING.
PAINTING and decorating Rose City Iiec-
orating Co.. East 4420. Paperhanging.
tinting, painting tinsidc, outside); all
our Aork guaranteed the best; prices
reasbnable. East 4420.
PATENTS Our practice has extended
over a period of 4 years. All communi
cations strictly confidential; prompt, ef-'
ficient. conscientious service; handbook
free on request. MIXN & CO.. patent
attorne3 s, tfan Francisco office, Hobirt
bldg.. .8J Market st. ; Chicago office,
room 810 Tower bldg.; Va?hingLon of
fice, room 103. 625 K bt; New York of
fice, Woolworth bldg.
K. C. WRIGHT 12- years experience L S-
ind foreign patents. tK)l DfKum Diag.
DR. R. A. PHIL.L4PP, Broadway bldg..
rheumatism, stomach, bowel. :ung. aver,
kidney, bladder, rectal, prostatic, female
disorders, skin affections, blood pressure,
enlarged tonsils," molo.", birth marks.
P LIMBING SCPPLIEtf.
PLUMBING SUPPLIES AT WHOLESALE
prices. Stark-Davis Co.. 1S8 4th. M. 797.
W. BA.LTES ft COMPANY,
and oak sis. M 511-65.
PAINTING, paperhanglnB. John
Hsk. 133 16th st. N. Broadway
PIANO TlJNING. Satisfaction guaranteed
J. F. Myers, Blind School. Marshall 5060.
EVERYTHING needed and used by prac
tical poultry keepers; cataloKue free.
Routrdge Seed & Floral Co.. 145 2d at.,
LEVIN HARDWARE & FURNITURE CO..
221 FRONT PT.
We buy and sell everything In the
hardware - and furniture line. Phone
OREGON TRADEMARK BUREAU. 01
Dekum bldfr. U. S.. foreign trademarks.
TRANSFER AND STIIRAliR
OREGON AUTO DESPATCH
The Service With a Reputation.
nVING-PACK'G-STORAGE- RAGG A
tth and -Kearnev. Branch R't Bd
PHONE BDWY. 3309
OREGON TRANSFER CO., 47J Glisan st..
corner 13th. Phone Broadway 1281 or
1 19. We own and operate two large
class "A' warehouses on terminal tracks.
Lowest insurance rates In the city.
PACKING. MOVING STORAGE.
SECURITY STORAGE & TRAXSER
CO.. 103 PARK ST. Main 3105. A. 1031.
HIDES. WOOL AND CAsl'AKA BARK.
Dunning & McEntee,,,
Now located tn their new residential fu-
nersl home, Morrison st 12th St.. went sido.
Phone Broadway 4'Mt, AulomKtic ,r45-i8-The
Kuners.1 Home of Refinement
and Ii-iinrive Service,
Note We have no branches nor sny con
nections whatever wlih any other .
Third and Salmon Sts. faln 507.
MILLER & TRACEY
Perfect Funeral Service for l-ess
Independent- Kuneral lireetors.
Washington Street, between 1'Oth and
-'1st Streets. West fcide.
Main 2601. 578-S.".
J. P. FINLEY & SON
Main 9. Mont go mery at Fifth.
McENTEE & EILERS
Funeral parlors- with all the privacy of
a home. 16th and Everett sts. Telephone
Broadway 2133. Automatic 521-33.
F. S. DUNNING, INC..
414 E. Alder. Phone East 52.
Perfect service, personal direction, frea
use of floral chapel and auto equipment.
DOWNING & McNEMAR
Successor to "Wilson & Ross, Multnomah
at East 7th. East 54. Irvtngton district.
P. L. LERCH a,f i7s1enth "aT?S:
A. D. KEN WORTHY Jt CO..
5802-04 2d St.. Lents. Tabor 5267.
A. R. ZELLER C0.St-
BREEZE & SN00K JLgfS:
SKBWES UNDERTAKING COMPANY. 3d
and Clay. M 4152, A 2231. Lady assistant.
PORTLAND MARBLE WORKS
6 Tonrth St.. Opp. City Hall. Xen Bros.
fc?S B LAESING GRANITE CO. I
rT-I THIRD T MADISON STFTgCT
Investigates all cases of alleged
cruelty to animals. Offices, room 150
courthouse. - Phone Main 37S from
8 A. M. to 5 P. M.
The society has full charge of the citj".
pound at its home, 535 Columbia bou
levard. Phone any time. Wood lawn
764. Dogs for sale. Horse 'mbulanct
for sick or disabled horses Small
animals painlessly electr . culeJ where
necessary, and strr i.ali.ials cured
for. All dead an uiiuis, cows, hurst;.?.
etc.. picked up tree of charge,