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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING' OREGOXIAX, FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1920
ALISKY BUILDING IS
LEASED BY CLOTHIER
Deal Is Made by Rosenburg
t.; Suit & Cloak Company.
10-YEAR PERIOD COVERED
Jet Rental of $320,000 Declared
Involved in Deal for PrpJerty
on Quarter Block.
.- An important downtown lease deal
that Involves a net rental of $320,000
and a gross rental' that is estimated
to approximate 5500,000 was closed
yesterday when the Itosenberg Suit
& Cloak company took a ten-year
.lease on the four-story and basement
.Alisky building, which covers a quar
ter block of land on the northwest
corner of Third and Morrison streets.
The Alisky building? is owned by the
holding1 company of the Ladd & Tilton
bank, the Nedra company, of which
-C. B. Woodworth is president and
B. W. Capen secretary. In the lease
negotiations Prescott W. Cookingham
and Isaac T). Hunt, vice-president of
the Ladd & Tilton bank, acted as at
torneys, while the realty end of the
transaction was handled for the les
sors by F. E. Taylor, of the F. E.
Other Clolhlnn Stores Owned.
Jacob Rosenberg, president of the
Rosenberg Suit & Cloak company, les
see, is also owner of the Famous
women's clothing store in the Medical
building-, the Grand In the Morgan
building and the Liberty Apparel
company at 144 Third street. In tak
ing possession of the Alisky building
on February 1, 1921, it is understood
. that Mr. Rosenberg contemplates con
Bolidating the Grand and the Liberty
into the one establishment and re
taining the Famous. Mr. Rosenberg
was represented in the lease by Mar
vin C. White.
The new store at Third and. Mor
rison will occupy a considerable por
tion of the ground floor of .the Alisky
building, including the corner, and
the basement. At present there are
11 stores and shops on the ground
floor and 64 offices and three lodge
halls on the upper floors. It is inti-
. mated that Mr. Rosenberg plans ex
tensive alterations and improvements
4 or: the premises.
Because of its location at one of
t'ne most important Intersections of
the downtown district, where there
is heavy pedestrian and street car
traffic due to the converging of so
many car lines and the proximity of
the Morrison street bridge, the Alisky
building ranks among the most
popular retail corners in Portland.
Building; Krtoied In 1016.
Following a sensational fire which
destroyed the original structure, the
new Alisky building was erected In
-the spring of 1916. At that time the
annex, which covers only 30x70 feet
of the ground area, was remodeled.
The three lodge halls are located in
the annex. The ground floor space
at present is occupied by retail stores,
a moving picture theater and' shops.
Yesterday's lease is one of the
largest transactions consummated in
recent years. Taken with the recent
leases at Sixth and 'Washington and
Broadway and Washington it is in
terpreted by realtors as further proof
that Portland realty is today in
"healthier condition than it has been
for many years.
EXERCISES ALL PLANNED
Oregon City Memorial Programme
in Charge of Veterans.
OREGON CITY, Or., May 27. (Spe
cial.) All arrangements are complete
for the Memorial-day exercises to be
held here Monday. The programme
will be in charge of the Meade post,
No. 2. Grand Army of the Republic,
and Woman's Relief corps. No. 18.
At 9 A. M. the post and corps will
meet in front of Willamette hall and
proceed to Mountain View cemetery.
At 11 o'clock the Relief corps will
proceed to the suspension bridge, ac
companied by the Moose band, where
the exercises in honor of the naval
heroes will be held. . At 12 o'clock
dinner will be served.
At 2 o'clock members of the Grand
Army of the Republic, the Relief
corps and Willamette Falls post.
American Legion, and other patriotic
societies and school children will form
on Fourth and Main streets, accom
panied by the Moose band, -and will
march to the Baptist chuch, where
a programme will be given.
CHAUFFEUR IS ARRESTED
C. L. Wise Accused of Failing to
C L. Wise, chauffeur, was arrested
yesterday afternoon on a charge of
failing to render assistance following
an accident in which his automobile
Is said to have struck a boy by the
name of Isadora Feves, 430 First
street, Wednesday night at the in
tersection of Sixth and Alder streets
Wise was arrested as the result of
an investigation carried on yester
day by Investigators Freiberg and
Tully of the traffic bureau.
The man denied yesterday knowing
that he had struck the boy. Accord
ing to the officers he was joy-riding
at the time and had a "party" in his
The boy was reported to have suf
fered a possible fracture of the right
foot as a result of the accident.
Wise will have a hearing in the
municipal court today.
SPRUCE CASE IS ARGUED
Mill Company Seeks Recovery of
$420,000 From Corporation.
- VANCOUVER. Wash.. May 27.
fSpecial.) Attorneys for the Siler
Alill company and the United States
Spruce Production corporation today
argued about figures submitted in
the case in which the mill company
Is seeking to recover $420,000 on ac
count of alleged broken contracts
with the spruce company. The case
is being heard in the superior court
of Clarke county. Judge R. H. Back
The attorneys will argue Wednes
day about the figures in the Hanify
Lumber company and the Siler Mill
The figures for the Hanify com
pany will be introduced tomorrow.
MRS. EMILY MARSH DIES
Portland Resident for 14 Years
Passes at Home of Daughter.
Mrs. Emily Jane Marsh, a resident
of Portland for 14 years and mother
of .Mrs. Maud L.- Richards, teacher at
Benson Polytechnic school; of Miss
Ethel Marsh, teacher at Lincoln high
school, and of Harry A. Marsh of
Hoquiam. Wash., died at 2:30 A. M.
Thursday at the home of her daugh
ters, Mrs. Richards, 550 East Everett
She had many friends In this city
and Colfax, Wash., where she spent
part of her girlhood and married
David Marsh in 1871. He was sheriff
of that district and was a prominent
figure In the development of Whit
man county until his death in 1888.
Mrs. Marsh's father was T. H. Lar
wood. The mother. Mrs. Rosabelle
Larwood of Eugene, Or., and a broth
er. T. H. Larwood, also of Eugene,
survive her. besides a sister. Mrs.
George Cummings of Hood River", Or.
She leaves also two grandchildren.
Virginia Bell Richards of this city
and Emily Mae Marsh of Hoquiam,
Mrs. Marsh was 66 years old. She
was born In Agency, Wapello
VISTA HOUSE CASE ENDS
TEX DAYS GIVEX COUXSEL TO
Dispute Involves Right of County
to Erect Structure With
' Public Money.
With closing arguments by eight
attorneys representing various indi
viduals Involved in the suit of Nora
Withrow and others against those of
ficials and contractos connected with
the erection of the Vista house on the
Columbia hignway, the two days"
hearing of the case ended yesterday
and was taken under advisement vby
Judge Tucker. Ten days were al
lowed for filing briefs. The right of
the county commissioners to erect
such a structure with the people's
money is being questioned.
Attorneys for the defendants point
ed out that the county commissioners
have the right to erect such public
buildings as may be for the official
use of the county and they contended
thaw the Vista house comes within
"Admitting, for the sale of argu
ment, that the building is for the
purpose set forth by the plaintiffs, a
memorial and an observatory," said
Judge M. L. Pipes, appearing for the
architect, "Nora Withrow is actually
appearing against the people of the
county and should be entitled to the
return of only her share of the money
expended, which would be extremely
small. She cannot appear in behalf
of the taxpayers as the case stands
now, but must show, by fact and not
fiction that she represents them."
Other counsel for the defense also
attempted to show that the suit was
not brought, in good faith. S. L.
Bischoff early in the day introduced
motion that the case be dismissed
on the ground that Mrs. Withrow had
signed the complaint at the instiga
tion of one of her attorneys.
James E. Fenton and Walter T.
McQuirk, who appeared for the plain
tiff, declared that the very name of
the building proved that its prime
purpose was not as a comfort station.
Attention was called to the panels
dedicated to Oregon pioneers. They
said that no excuse could be offered
for the erection of the upper part ot
the building and that the structure
as a whole cannot be considered part
of the highway.
1 CHIEFS LAUD OREGON
PROMOTIOX OF FIRE PATROL
LIKED, SAYS GOVERNOR.
Olcott Returns From 1000
Mile Flight Jubilant Over
SALEM. Or., May 27. (Special.)
That Oregon stands high with the
government, army and air officials
because of the interest taken by its
people in promoting and making pos
sible the airplane forest fire patrol
and its attendant means of rapid
transportation was the word brought
here today by Governor Olcott, who
made the flight of more than 1000
miles from Blaine, Wash., to Stock
ton, Cal., in a DeHaviland machine
piloted by Lieutenant R. M. Kelly.
The actual flying time, as recorded by
the pilot, was ten hours.
On the day following his arrival
at Stockton the governor resumed his
flight to Presidio, San Francisco.
where he met Lieutenant-General Lig
gett or ttie united States army; Colo
nel H. H. Arnold, in charge of the air
service for the western department,
and other officials. These men, ac
cording to the governor, were high in
their praise of Oregon and declared
that this state had done more to pro
mote the future of air patrol than
any otner section of the United States.
Governor Olcott is highly elated
over his flight, and insists that there
is less danger in the air than in rid
ing in an automobile on a congested
highway. On his way home Governor
Olcott was taken by plane as far as
Sacramento, Cal., from where he made
Lne trip norm by train.
BEER READILY GIVEN UP
Alleged Home Brewers, -Arrested,
Promise to Be Good.
tj. a. iveison, employment agent.
"isa .cast Mxieentu street North,
and John C. Hedberg, carpenter, 1067
-coai oiAieenin street xvorth, ex
pressed perfect willingness to 1ev
about 200 quarts of home-made beer
in tne possession of the police yester
day and promised to "be good" i-n the
ruture wnen Municipal Judge Rosa-
man yesterday continued for sentence
charges of violating the prohibition
law against tneni.
The two were arrested in raids made
by the police after Nelson, it is said,
had driven his wife from home. She
told the police, they say, that her hus
band had been drinking the home
brew and had threatened the life of
herself and baby.
tne result was that the secret of
the home-made beer reached the do
licemen and they arrested both Nelson
and Hedberg and confiscated all the
GLENN H. TICER IS CITED
Portland Lieutenant Commended
for Gallantry in Argonne.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, May 27. Ar. order just
issued from the war department cites
First Lieutenant Glenn H- Ticer of
Portland. Or., tor distinguished and
exceptional gallantry in action in the
Meuse-Argonne battle, France, Sep
tember -e to , lsis.
A certificate signed by General Per
shing has been sent to Lieutenant
Ticer. He served as the adjutant of
the 1st battalion of the 364th infan
try, 91st division, which was com
manded in the Argonne- battle by
Major A. B. Richeson of Portland,
now a resident of Washington. Lieu
tenant Ticer. who was wounded dur
fng the Argonne battle, was recom
mended for decoration by Major
Richeson. - .
ARMY BILL SHORN
OF SENATE PROVISOS
Conferees Agree on Draft of
FORCE TOTAL 297,000
Guard Federalization, Universal
Voluntary Training and Auto
matic Revival Rejected.
WASHINGTON, May 27. The army
reorganization bill emerged from con
ference today shorn of senate pro
posals for federalization of the na
tional guard, for a voluntary univer
sal training system and for automatic
revival of the war time selective serv
ice act on declaration of a war emer
As agreed by the conferees, the bill
provides for a peace time regular
rmy of 297.000 officers and men, in
cluding the Philippine scouts, for con
tinuation of the national guard sub
stantially on the present basis, and
for the organization of an enlisted re
serve corps, liable for 15 days of
training duty a year, except in case
or war emergency.
Military rank of army nurses, the
superintendent with rank of major,
Assistant Secretary's Pay Up.
The senate proposal to create the
post of under secretary of war, to
have charge of procurement of war
supplies, was accepted in substance
by placing this duty on the assistant
secretary at an increased salary of
$10,000 a year. The assistant secre
tary will function as a business man
ager. The 'bill also creates within the
department a permanent war council
composed of the secretary, assistant
secretary, the general of the army and
the chief of staff, which will deter
mine military and munition problems.
Senate provisions reconstructing
the general staff on French -army
lines and making separate branches
of the air service, signal corps and
chemical - warfare sections were re
tained, the air force to include 1514
officers and 16,000 men, commanded by
major-general. For the line of the
army 21 major-generals, 46 brigadiers.
52o colonels, 674 lieutenant-colonels,
2245 majors and 4490 captains are pro
vided, chiefs of infantry, cavalry and
field artillery to be major-generals.
and the Porto Rican infantry .to be
incorporated into the regular army.
Promotion List Provided.
Promotion will be from a single
list under yearly classification, with
provision for discharge of unfit offi
The summer training camp eystem
is perpetuated to aid in developing
.Direct representation of the na
tional guard on the general staff was
elinimated, but provision was made
for assignment of guard officers when
needed by the department.
The provisions for an enlisted re
serve corps for civilians, include au
thority to divide the country geo
graphically into corps areas, each to
include a division of national guard
or enlisted reserve corps troops, with
proper reserve officers, assignments
to constitute a tactical organization
for administrative purposes.
Enlistments in the reserves would
be fpr three years, except world war
veterans, who would be accepted for
BLUEGOATS ACCUSE GIRL
OTHER OFFICERS PROVIDE
FCXDS FOR DEFEXSE.
Judge Orders Release on Hearing.
Xo Actual Resistance Made
by Young Woman.
A lurid police drama involving
98-pound girl charged with resisting
two 200-pDund policemen, and a young
man with a revolver intent upon de
fending his lady love, was brought to
light yesterday when Lorenzo B.
Pearson and Miss Iva Diemer, who
lives at Ryan place, appeared in mu
Patrolmen Gladwyn and Pierce were
the two stalwart bluecoats who made
the charge against the girl.
The excitement is said to have
started when a group of girls made
Miss Diemer get off the sidewalk in
passing them. This aroused the chiv
airy of her fiance. Pearson, who is
said to have then jostled one of the
aforementioned girls off the sidewalk.
The result was that Miss Madge
White, of the Roselyn apartments,
swore to a warrant charging Pearson
with disorderly conduct. Armed with
this instrument Patrolmen Gladwyn
and Pierce went on a hunt for Pear
son yesterday morning.
A man friend of the girl who was
shoved off the sidewalk, is said to
have made threats, with the result
that Pearson had put a revolver in
his pocket to defend himself with. He
had the weapon when he was arrested
on the other charge.
Miss Diemer was with Pearson at
the time of the arrest. He banded her
the weapon and she started down the
street with it. The polloe Immediately
called her back and arrested her for
Inquiry. The charge was later changed
to resisting an officer. Brother police
officers secured the services of Thorn
as Ryan, attorney, to defend her.
"In the good old days," declared one
old-timer, who regretted the deca
dence of the force, "it was considered
a disgrace for a policeman to place a
charge of resisting an officer against
a prisoner, no matter how badly the
policeman miirht be beaten up in ef
fecting the arrest."
Municipal Judge Rossman released
Miss Diemer wnen the arresting of
ficers admitted that she hadn't actu
ally resisted them. They said she
started to walk off with the revolver
and ' that w-as the basis of theii
Judge Rossman expressed the belief
that Pearson was a little bit inclined
to be a roughneck and told him to
think the matter over for one night
in jail. Pearson was later permitted
to go free on the payment of a $25
fine, when his brother told the judge
the man might lote his job if he was
compelled to remain in jail.
CEMENT MEN STIRRED UP
Rumor Says Railway May Refuse
to Carry Paving Material.
The Chamber of Commerce was yes
terday notified by representatives of
the organized cement interests that,
according to a story started in New
York, the association of railway ex
ecutives intends urging the inter
state commerce commission to refuse
cars and transportation for all ma
terial and supplies for highway work
in order that labor may be diverted
to railroad fields. The chamber is
asked to telegraph to D. E. Clark,
chairman of the interstate commerce
commission, protesting against such
action, emphasizing the necessity of
continuing essential road work for
the relief of transportation conditions
and to assist in the distribution of
food,- fuel and other commodities. It
is cited that, wherever practicable,
the paving programmes of the states
have already been curtailed, so that
only work on vitally need sections
has progressed at all during the past
three years, and that such work as
is now under way is absolutely essential.
It is also requested that protests
go forward to Thomas DeWitt Schuy
ler, chairman, and R. H. Ashton. pres
ident of the railway executives' asso
ciation, urging that the highway
work be permitted to continue un
hampered by any drastic interfer
ence. SMALL DEFICIT EXPECTED
STATE EXCESS COST TO BE UX-
Report on Biennial Expense Out
look Made by R. B. Good in of
Board of Control.
SALEM, Or., May 27. (Special.)
By careful management during the
remainder or" the present biennial
period, based on the expenditures of
the last six months, it is believed the
total deficit of the several state In
stitutions for the two years ending
January 1, 1921, will not exceed
$25,000, according to figures made
public here today by R. B. Goodin.
secretary of the state board of conr
The state hospital, located In Salem.
will have a deficit of about $10,000
should the expenses of the institu
tion continue during the remainder of
the year the same as for the past
The state training school also faces
deficit of about $5000, the state
school for the blind $1100, - deaf
school $6000, and the state industrial
school for girls $2000. The state peni
tentiary has on hand $3500 in excess
of its estimated expenditures for the
next eight months, while the home
for the feeble minded Is $18,000 ahead
of its expenditures up to the pres
ent time. The tuberculosis hospital
also has a balance of $7500 in excess
of its estimated expenditures for the
remainder of the year, .while the
eastern Oregon hospital at Pendleton
has a credit of more than $11,000 in
excess of the amount needed to con
duct the institution until January 1.
MR. LODGE SENDS THANKS
Senator Receives Coast Defense
Resolution of Portland Chamber.
Henry Cabot Lodge, Oregon repub
lican choice for vice-president, in a
letter to Secretary Quayle of the state
chamber of commerce, expresses
thanks for the resolution adopted by
the chamber May 11 commending Mr.
Lodge's favorable attitude on the con
struction of the naval base at Tongue
point, near Astoria.
The resolution approved the expres
sions by the senator when the matter
was before the senate when he went
on record as strongly favoring the
establishment of a strong permanent
fleet of battleships in the Pacific and
of strengthening the defense of the
coast against any possible aggression
of a foreign foe.
As chairman of the senate commit
tee on foreign relations, the favor of
Senator Lodge to a programme of
Pacific coast defense and naval pro
tection was deemed by the chamber
directors as entitled to words of ap
preciation. STATUE OF T. R. PLANNED
Dr. Coe Makes Announcement
Gift to People of Portland.
Announcement that he plans to pre
sent to the people of Portland a
bronze equestrian statue of Theodore
Roosevelt, which will be placed on the
Base Line road, where Morningside
hospital now stands, was made last
night by Dr. Henry Waldo Coe, Just
prior to his departure with Mrs. Coe
for New York, from which point they
will sail for Europe June 19.
Dr. and Mrs. Coe will first go to
France, where they will visit the
battle area. They will then-visit with
their two sons, Wayne and Earl, who
are lieuteants still in , service with
the army of occupation at Coblenz,
Dr. Coe will spend much time In
studying hospitals at London and
Edinburgh, which are handling cases
of soldiers, as he plans upon his re
turn home to establish a vocational
training school In connection with
his Morningside hospital.
PACKERS' PROFIT MILLIONS
Statement of Earnings Issued by
Libby, McNeill and Ldbby.
CHICAGO, May 27. A profit of $4,-2-57,669
for the year ended Ma 1,
1920, was made by Llbby. McNeill &
Libby, according to the annual state
ment g-iven out tonight. The state
ment said $1,427,669 was added to the
surplus fund, increasing its total to
President Burrows, in a statement
in which 'he told of plans being car
ried out for the welfare of company
employes, declared that a conservative
policy against unwarranted increase
in capital investment during the pe
riod of the high-price level is being
observed. He also pointed to the de
velopment of pineapple lands in the
Hawaiian islands and to the opening
of new foreign branches of the com
pany in France, Belgium and Italy.
BOY WILL NOT BE BLIND
One Eye Lost But Other
Earl Etling. 9-year-old boy of Cor-
bett. Or., who lost his right eye as
the result of being shot by a 22
caliber rifle cartridge, was reported
to be resting well at Good Samari
tan -hospital yesterday. The eye was
removed Wednesday night.
The boy is said to have placed
loaded cartridge on a post and to
have shot at it with his rifle. When
the bullet struck this cartridge it
exploded and a piece of metal struck
him in the eye.
Physicians announced yesterday that
the boy's left eye was uninjured.
FOOD PRICES COME DOWN
Stores Announce Reductions on
Eggs, Coffee, Butler, Sugar.
NEW "FORK. May 27. A chain of
food stores in Brooklyn and on Long
island announced today that a sweep
ing reduction in prices would be made
According to the announcement
fresh eggs will be sold at 49 cents a
dozen, best coffee at 37 cents a pound,
best butter at 59 cents a pound and
white granulated sugar at 20 cental
OFFICERS OUT OH BAIL
THREE, ACCUSED OF KILLING
RANCHER, AT LIBERTY.
Prohibition Agents to Be Arraigned
at Spokane in TJ. S. Dis
SPOKANE, May 37. W. ' C. Vest
and J. G. Montgomery, federal pro
hibition officers and J. L. Moore,
sheriff of Ferrv county. Wash., were
at liberty on $1000 bonds each today,
following their arrest yesterday on
warrants sworn to by James D.
Johnson, prosecuting attorney,
charging them with killing Ernest
C Emily, a young rancher who lived
This information was received over
long distance telephone today by a
local newspaper from Mr. Johnson
The officers were held responsible
by a coroner's Jury Tuesday for the
death of Emily, whom they were
alleged to have ehot and killed when
they said he refused to comply with
their order to halt. Emily had been
suspected of "bootlegging."
Vest is an ex-service man, having
served in France as a first lieutenant
of infantry, it was learned today.
Montgomery is t veteran of the
Spanish-American war and was form
erly chief roundsman for the North
ern Pacific railroad in Tacoma and
watershed inspector for that city.
The shooting of Emily is the sec
ond killing to occur within the last
month as the result of the activities
of federal prohibition agents in this
state. L. Regan, an. agent working
with Vest and Montgomery, shot and
killed a suspected bootlegger at Port
Townsend late last month, but was
exonerated by a coroner's Jury there,
SEATTLE, May 27. Trial of Wil
liam C. Vest and J. C. Montgomery,
federal prohibition officers, now at
liberty .under bond in Ferris county.
Wash., following their arrest on
warrants charging them with killing
Ernest C. Emily, a young rancher of
Keller, will be arraigned in the
United States district court in Spo
kane, 6aid Donald A. McDonald, fed
eral prohibition director, today.
Federal agents have the right to
elect trial on charges of manslaugh
ter when the charges are the result
of action in an official capacity, Mr.
Burro Is Heart's Desire of
Texans Appeal for Possession of
Pet In Jane.
WANTED A nice quiet burro, demo
cratically inclined. Will rent, borrow or
steal. Will make it famous and happy
and will feed it well. Must be kindlj
and considerate. Apply George L. Love
joy, Pittock block, or to Robert J.
Pritchard. El Paso. Tex.
AVE you a little burro in your
No goats, ponies or jackasses re
quired, simply a nice, lovable little
For 'some reason or other, the mem
bers of the Kiwanis club at El Paso,
Tex., who are coming to Portland for
the Kiwanis convention. June 15-19,
must have a burro. They don't say
why. But they must have that burro.
Robert Pritchard, who is the im
perial potentate, hy-as ty-ee or what
ever they call the Kiwanis high muck-a-muck.
has written to George L.
Loveioy warning him that the El
Paso club must have a burro when
they arrive. They will rent, borrow,
buv. And if they can't obtain it that
way they ask Mr. Lovejoy to locate
the burro's abode that they may steal
him. hex or it. So the situation is
So, boys and girls of Portland, line
up your burros and call up Mr. Love-
joy, or write Mr. Pritchard.
CANADIAN NOW OUT $100
Game for Drinks With Stranger
Alonzo Llnkous of the Fabian ho
tel. 489 14 Washington street, a re
cent arrival from Canada, engaged in
little matching game with a couple
of strangers yesterday and he is now
looking for $100 which one of the two
engaged to "keep" for him, according
to the story he told the police yes
terday. Inspector Hellyer was de
tailed to investigate.
The game began by the three
matching for drinks. Later on one
of the two strangers upon winning
told Linkous to pay over $100 as that
had been the stakes. Linkous told
him he didn't know it. In the con
troversy which followed the other
stranger offered to keep Linkous'
money for him. "I will meet you
around the corner." he is said to have
declared when they separated to get
away from stranger No. 1.
YOUTH AND AGE TO VIE
Spelling Bee Between Juniors and
Seniors to Be Staged Tonight.
An old-fashioned spelling- bee. In
which 60 pupils from the eighth grade
of the public schools of Portland will
be pitted against their mothers and
aunts and grandmothers, will be
staged at 8 o'clock tonlg-ht in the
Women of "Woodcraft hall. Tenth and
The pupils, who have been, selected
after open competition in every eighth
grade in the city, are anxious for the
test, which will determine whether or
not they can out-spell their seniors.
In addition to the spelling contest,
which will be under the supervision
of K. H. Whitney, second assistant
superintendent of schools. physical
culture exercises will be given under
Now is the time
to buy your piano.
At our store is
the place to buy.
Our stocks are complete in Baby
Grand, Upright and Player Pianos.
We have some bargains in used
We are agents for Chickering
Mehlin Packard Bond Marshall
and Wendell and Lindeman Pianos.
Easy Ownership Terms if Desired
149 Sixth Street, Portland
Yictrolas and Victor Records
the direction of Robert Krohn. and
a musical programme has been ar
ranged by Professor Boyer.
LIFT- IS HELD IMPERATIVE
Trainmen Declare Present Pay Is
CHICAGO. May 27. Railroad em
ployes of the United States must be
granted prompt wage increases re
gardless of cost to the carriers, or
the entire railway industry will face
complete disruption, W. N. Doak,
vice-president of the Brotherhood of
Railway Trainmen, declared today
before the railroad labor board, which
is conducting hearings of the de
mands of the employes.
Mr. Doak declared that present
wages were Inadequate . and cited
several instances of trainmen, whose
living expenses, he said, were greater
than the wages they were receiving.
A sworn statement from Robert Hun
ter, a brakeman of Whitefish, Mont.,
declaring his living budget showed
a deficit of $17.39 for the first two
weeks of March, 1920, was presented
as testimony. Hunter's salary was
given as $93.65 for the two weeks.
GOVERNOR NAMES PROXY
"Peggy" Curtis to Represent Mr.
Olcott in New York.
SALEM. Or.. May 27. (Special.)
Evelyn P. (Pasry) Curtis of New
York, formerly of The Oregonian, has
been appointed by Governor Olcott to
represent his office at a special con
gratulatory performance in honor of
50.00 school children to be held in
New York on Saturday, May 29.
The audiance, according to the gov
ernor, will be comprised, of prize win
ners In the essay contest on the bene
fits of enlistment in the army. The
invitation received by the governor
to attend the performance in person
or name a representative came from
C B. Howard, malor of United States
Infantry, New York.
VANCOUVER FUGITIVE HELD
Charles An gal Arrested in South
on Wife Desertion Charge.
VANCOUVER, Wash., May 27.
(Special.) Charles Angal, formerly a
butcher of Vancouver and Woodland,
Wash., and reported to be well to do,
has been arrested in Chico, Cal., on
a charge of wife desertion.
Bert Yates, deputy county attorney,
left tonight for Sacramento to pre
sent extradition papers. He will bring
Angal back to Vancouver. Angal
lived here many years and operated
butcher shops in several parts of
STOWAWAYS CROWD SHIPS
2 4 Found Aboard St. Paul on
SOUTHAMPTON May 27. (Special
Cable.) There has been an extraor
dinary increase in the number of
stowaways trying to go to America-
Five of them found aboard tne liner
St. Paul after she cleared for Cher
bourg were returned here today and
sent to prison by Southampton magis
trates. It is stated that 24 more stow
aways were found aboard the St. Paul
just before she left Southampton.
BARGAIN MATINEE WEDNESDAY
Tonight, All Week, Matinee Saturday,
A dr-matizatton of Mary J. Holmes
Mat. Dally. C:S0.
Vaudeville's Merriest Musical Satire.
"HIS TAKING WAY."
With Billy Kelly, Boyd Warren and their
own company of dancing beauties.
OTHER BIG ACTS. '
3 Performances dally. Nlsht curtain at
7 and 9.
S Ni&-hta Sun. 15c to $1.25 Mon,-Tu
!. to Sl.OO.
4 Mats Sun.-Mon.-Tuea.-Wed. 15c to 75c.
BOTH WELL BROWNE
Anderson & Burt: George Fox and Zetla
In graham : swain & ustman: Margaret
McKee: Texas & waiaer: tomograms: top
ics of the Day.
LLOYD fc CROUCH.
NOTE!! This show closes with the mat
inee Wednesday. June 2.
Matinee Daily at 2, Eveulnga at 7 and 9
- MIKE and 1KJE
"FADS AND FOIX1ES."
The Big: Jazz Cabaret Show
FRIDAY. CHOBUS GIRLS' CONTEST
Fair and Warmer
Grand opening of great Float
ing; Dance Pavilion, 15 min
utes from center of city
Saturday Night, 8:30, under
auspices of American Legion.
Brooklyn Car to Woodward Ave.,
or Launches Foot of Morrison St.
Decoration Dsy Dnnee
Afternoon shod K v e -log,
Monday, 2 UIO-S i.tO
Joyful dancing in the big pa
vilion 10-piece orchestra and
Hop a CC car to
Council Crest Park
"TOWN TALK" TODAY
SKATS NOW SELLING
T - at Taylor
Phone Main 1
TONIGHT, 8: 1 5
Mat. Tomorrow !
A NATIONAL NECESSITT
In Hi. HtRTKrmt md
M3KUt Alnalcal Revue,
lOO ENTERTAINERS lOO
CHOHIS OP 4U fcNDER 30.
8AT- MATS2.50, $2. U1.SO. SI. 75c
SPECIAL FBJfE MAT. SAT.
CITY hmde1m NOW
EVENINGS. S3 TO SI. S A TTRDAT
MATI.NEE. 2JW TO 7Sc
Messrs. Lee A J. J. Shnbert Present
BIGGEST MCSIC.AL SPECTACLE
THE N. V. WINTER GARDEN'S
.'.?.'. "lo'"1 Sceneo. 120O Costumes,
too Singers. Dutrra and Comedians
ALL-STAR CAST, HEADED BY
Willie and Enaene.
Roy Cnnunlnars. will Philbrtek.
125 Winter Garden Benntlen Posi
tively the Moat UorKeous, Glitter
ing:. Ola-antic nnd Cosily Attraction
Ever Sent on Tour Nothing; Like
It in the World
THE) HORSES BEAUTIFUL, a. spectac
ular circus bareback ridimt actTJT HOL
LA NT AND DOCKRILL. end their 4 beau
tiful boraes. FRANK MA TO, comedT mys
tery picture play. "THE GIRL, IN NO.
29." ami five other superb n-umberfl.
May 25, 26, S7, 8, S9, S P. ML.
BL'NDAY, MAY SO, 2:30 F. M.
DECORATION DAY, MAY SI, 10:30 A. M
2:30 P. M.
Portland Business Bulletin
A directory of business firms and
sified for ready reference. For rates by the month or year, or other
information, telephone The Oregonian, Mam 7070 or A 609o, House 29.
JULIUS R. BLACK, public accountant, au
ditor, accounting system opened, main
tained; income tax service: references.
Concord bldg.. 2d and Stark. Main 7443.
LADIES' tailoring. Perfect fitting; work
guaranteed. I. Heubln. 408 Bugh-Lane bid.
ASSAYERS AND ANALYSTS.
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE. 142 Second
Gold, silver and platinum bought.
MULTNOMAH Hotel Turkish baths,
all day and all night-
FLUFF RUGS FROM OLD CARPETS
Rag rugs all sizes Mall orders prompt.
Send for Booklet.
vxl2 rugs steam or dry cleaned. $1.50.
FLUFF RUG CO..
M-S6 Union ave. N. East 6516. B 1475.
FLUFF AND RAG RUGS.
WOVEN ALL SIZES.
WRITE OR CALL.
PORTLAND RUG CO..
E. 17th st. Sellwood 3622.
THE IRWIN-HODSON COMPANY.
887 Washington. Bdwy. 434. A 1254.
800.000 KNOW McMahon. 100 Chlroprac-
tor. -nrongs pronounce treatment pest.
CHIROPODIST ARCH SPECIALIST.
WILLIAM. Estelle and Florello De Veny.
the only scientific chiropodist and arch
specialists In the city. Parlors 302 Ger
linger bldg.. S. W. cor. 2d and Alder.
Phone Main 1301.
DR. GARTNER, foot specialist; corns, bun
Ions, foot arches made to order. 311
Swetland bldg.. 5th and Wash. Main 1081.
DR. B. LOUISE COX. chiropodist. 10 A.M.
to 7 P. M. 440 Morgan, bldg. Main 4998.
BISHOP CHIMNEY SWEEP.
Furnace smoke through registers,
needs repairing or cleaning. Tabor 3883.
CRANE LETTER CO.. 1510-11-12 Royal
bldg. Marshall S822. Multigraphlng,
mimeographing and mail advertising.
KETH A CO., Worcester bldg. Main 17B6
No collections, no charge. Estab. 1900.
FOR BRICK WORK,
phone Jack Wempe.
tile and concrete.
208 Dekum bld. Private
and evening. Main 1345.
BALLROOM and stag dancing. Miss
Dorothy Ramussen, 610 Eflers bldg.
IF YOU have dental work to be done, have
it done without pain by the nerve-block,
DR. A. W. KEENE, DR. "B. H. PREHN
Majestic Theater Bids.
351H Washington St.
DOG AND CAT HOSPITAL.
ROSE CITT VETERINARY HOSPITAL,
41.1 East 7th. East 1847 and 219-62.
Bought and Sold.
NICHOLS ELECTRIC "WORKS.
Phone 527-27. 248 lt St. M. 871.
H. If. ELECTRIC CO.
Z4 N. First, Portland. Or. Re
windfnjr and .electrical repair
f Ins a specialty. New or used
motors. Bdwy. 1Q45. A 1046..
FERTILIZE your land if you want biff
crops; read about 'G. M. Wonder" in our
1920 cauiogue. Routledge Seed & Flo ml
Co., 145 d st, fornana, or.
Old-growth cordwood and country 4'
foot slabwood. East 2691.
R. A. DE LANO. the hardwood floor man
dance hails, skating rtnks and old o
new floors, sanding machine used. Phone
East 261 a. OHIO. Gut tttn St. N
WHOLESALERS AND MANUFACTURERS
ENGINEERS' AND MILL SUPPLIES
THE M. I. KLINE CO.. 84-8-87-S Front.
PACIFIC GRAIN CO.. Board ot Trade bldg.
HATS AND CAPS.
THANHAUSER HAT CO.. 53-55 Front at.
PAINTS. OILS AND GLASS.
W. P. FULLER A CO.. Front and Morrison.
ILASM.CSSEN CO.. Sacond and Taylor.
CHAT NO. 12 1920
Put that down in your date
book, friends, for it will be an
important time for the pleasure
loving people of Portland.
On Saturday afternoon the
justly famous Adelphia Musical
Comedy company will open the
summer season at THE OAKS
auditorium. This aggregation of
talented eastern girls and men,
singers, dancers and comedians
of extraordinary talent, will show
at the auditorium every afternoon
and evening, rain or shine.
The Adelphia company, brought
to THE OAKS at great expense,
has arranged a repertoire of lead
ing eastern musical comedy suc
cesses all new to Portland for
the summer season.
Be our guests at the opening
performance Saturday. Admis
sion to the park is free until
5 P. M. on that day or any other
except Sundays or holidays and
the big musical show is always
JOHN F. CORDRAT, Manager
Carfare 6c from 1st and Alder.
Doris May and
Also the comedy. "Her Bare EseT.-
and the Pathe news review. Open from A
o'clock in the momlnR until -4 o'clock o
the following morning.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
SUBURBAN FARM If you want to pur
chase a splendid, fully equipped farm
of 240 acres, located on a paved high
way and only 30 minutes' ride from.
Portland, cal 1 on Robertson & Ewinc
207 N'orth western Bank bldg.
I WILL sublet my 3 -room apartment un
til June 20, give possession Sunday
noon; everything; furnished. modem.
Phone East 3983. May be seen until
noon Friday. '
FOR RENT Furnished 6-room nout.
good neighborhood, on car line; rent 3.
AE 826, Oregonian.
WANTED Neat middle-aged woman for
kitchen helper. The Pie Plant. 70 Bdwy.
professional men condensed and clas
HEMSTITCHTNQ AND PLEATING.
. & D. HEMSTITCHING Shop: superior
work; prompt service. R. 618. Oregon
Ellers bldg.. 287 Washington St.
HEMSTITCHING. 8 cents per yard.
plaiting at 1 1th and Washington.
L. Carroll Day. piano, vocal lessons, prac-
iicw piano, nr. nay, so mo. uawy.
WE CARRY a full assortment of choice
fruit trees, berry plants, ornamental
trees, shrubs, roses, etc.
OREGON NURSERY CO.. ORENCO. OR.
OPTOMETRISTS AND OPTICIANS.
GLASSES AT A SAVING.
I bolicit your patronage on the
basis of capable service. Thou
sands of satisfied customers. A
trial will convince you. Charles W. Good
man, optometrist. 2UJ Morrison. M. 2124.
EYES SCIENTIFICALLY TKST
ed with modern instruments.
Glasses fitted from S2.50 UD.
A. E. HURW1TZ. optometrist. 225 1st at.
GEORGE RUBEN STEIN, the veteran op
tician, is an expert eye fitter and hit
charges are very reasonable; satisfaction
guaranteed. 22S MorKison St., n ear 2d.
ORIENTAL RIGS REPAIRED.
CLEANED AND REPAIRED.
KARAGOZIAN & FERGUSON.
TEN YEARS WITH ATI YEH BROS.
131 N. 23D. PHONE MAIN 5208.
FIRST-CLASS Inside and outside painting.
Kalsominlng and floor finishing. rTlces
reasonable. Hunt & Crowley. Phona
PAINTING AND DECORATING.
PAINTING and decorating Rose City Dec
orating Co.. East 442u. Papernanglng.
tinting, painting (inside, outside); all
our work guaranteed tha best; prices
reasonable. 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. MCNN & CO.. patent
attorneys, San Francisco office, Hobart
bldg.. 582 Market St.; Chicago office,
room 810 Tower bldg.; Washington of
fice, room 103. 625 F at.; New York of
fice, Woolworth bldg.
R. C. WRIGHT 22 years' experience U. S.
and foreign patents. 601 Dekum bldg.
DR. R. A. PHILLIPS, Broadway bldg..
rheumatism, stomach, bowel, lung, liver,
kidney, bladder, rectal, prostatic, female
disorders, skin affections, blood pressure.
enlarged tonsils, moles, birth marks.
PLUMBING SUPPLIES AT WHOLESALE
prices. Stark-Davis Co.. 188 4th. M. 797.
DD1UTIUR F. W. BALTES Sc. COMPANY.
I I1IIIIII1U 1st and
nd Oak sts. M 765. 511-65.
.PAINTING, paperhanging. John C. Con-
lisk. 133 lotn st. n. uroaoway svu.
PIANO TUNING. Satisfaction guaranteed.
J. F. Myers, Blind School. Marshall 5O60.
EVERYTHING needed and used by prac
tical poultry keepers; . catalogue free.
Routledge Seed A Floral Co.. 145 2d St..
LEVIN HARDWARE & FURNITURE CO..
221 FRONT ST.
We buy and sell everything In the
hardware and furniture line. Phona
OREGON TRADEMARK BUREAU. 601
Dekum bldg. U. S-. foreign trademarks.-
TRANSFER AND STORAGE.
OREGON AUTO DESPATCH
" Th- Service With a Reputation.
13th and Kearnv. Branch RSH Bdwy.
PHONE BDWY. 3309
OREGON TRANSFER CO., 474 Glisan at.,
corner 13th. Phone Broadway 1281 or
1169. We own and operate two larga
ciass A" sarehouscs on terminal tracks.
Lowest insurance rates In the city.
PACKING. MOVING STORAGE.
SECURITY STORAGE A TRANSER
CO., 105 PARK ST. Main 3195. A. 1051.
HIDES. WOOL AND CASCAKA BARK.
KAHN BROTHERS. 195 Front at.
PLUMBING SUPPLIES AND PIPE.
THE M. L. KLINE CO.. 84-86-87-89 Front.
PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
EVERDING & FARRELL. 140 Front at.
SASH. DOORS AND GLASS.
W P. FULLER A CO.. Front and Morrison.
ROPE AND BINDER TWINE.
Portland Cordage Co., 14th and Nertlinu).