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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1920)
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TITE MORXLVG OREGONIAX, 3IOXDAT, JUXE 7, 1920
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
I Alleged Check Artist Caught.
William E. Carter, arrested at Second
land' Burnslde streets Saturday, will
1 I be compelled to face a charge of ob-
;iiy Kditor Main 7OT0. A. JW.5 taining money under false pretenses.
tothe police. Carter has
SupermU'ndent ol Bldg.. .Main 707U. A 60Uo passed four bad checks aggregating
I $33 during the last few days.
St. Philips to Have Banquet.
A bazaar which is to be held for
three days will open at St. Philips
church. Sixteenth and Division streets
June 15. A feature will be pro
grammes providing pleasing enter
tainment eah evening.
OllPllF.rM (Broadway at Yamhill)
Vaudoville. Thin afternoon and tonigni.
L.YK1U (Fourth and Stark) Musical com
edy, -Tha Merry Whirl." Three shows
iaily at 2. 7 and 1.
HM-I'OIjROME (Broadway at TamhlU)
Vaudeville and moving pictures. '1 to ,
6:45 to 11 P. M. Saturdays, Sundays
and holidays continuous 1:15 to 11 P. M.
l'ANTAOKS (Broadway at Alder) Vaude
ville. Three shows daily. 2:30, 7 and
COI'NCIIj CREST Free amusement park.
Take "CC" cars. Morrison or Washing
THK OAKS Amusement park. Free ad
mission until a P. M.. except Sundays
and holidays. Take cars at First and
PORTUND BEGINS ID
WAR, SAVINGS STAMPS
On Sale at
Business Office. Oregonlan.
Alleged Drinkers Are Arrested.
Milin Stukovich, laborer, will have i
hearing in the municipal court to
,i n ,.v.oo-a ftf viriiatine the pro- .
i.ihitinr, law !md disorderly conduct are being deprived of actual necessi
BABES STARVE IN COLO
BITTER PLIGHT OF CHILDREN'
TOLD IX LETTER.
While Portland Has No Gasoline,
Armenians Have Neither
Food Nor Shelter.
Portlanders are being denied gaso
line, while children of the near east
a result of his arrest
night by Patrolmen White. Powell.
Fair and Smith. According to the
policemen the man saw them coming
at Third and Everett streets and
drew a pint bottle of moonshine out
of his pocket and threw it on the
pavement, breaking the bottle.. He
put up $230 bail yesterday to insure
his appearance in court. Joe O'Harry.
shipyard worker, was arrested at
Twelfth and Stark streets yesterday
morning after lie was said to have
had a fight in the street in which he
leceived a swollen eye and a mashed
noso. He was charged with "drunk
enness" by Patrolmen Miller and
Churchill, arresting officers. The
l her party to the fight made his
ciARAdE Reports Robbery. The
Virion Depot Ravage, 335 Hoyt street.
was robbed of $-0. according to a re
port which was made to the police
jc-sterday. Someone is said to have
rntcred the place -vhile the man in
barge was at the rear washing a car
and taken the money from the cash
register. J. Li. Greenwood. 711 Mar
shall street, reported to the police
that a man whom he took to be a
hold-up man attempted to stop him
:;s he was going home in his automo
Mle the preceding night. He said
the man stepped out of the shadows
at Nineteenth and Thurman streets.
Mr. Greenwood turned on the gas and
made his escape.
Indian Hots Make Escape. The po
lice were advised by telephone yes
terday that two Indian boys, Tom
Lawrence, 17. and Willie Skinay, 16,
had made their escape from the
Chcmawa Indian training school. The
two arc Alaskan Indians and it is-
thought likely that they may try to
make their way home by way of this
city. Officials were asked to arrest
them on sight and hold them for the
school authorities. The Portland po
lice were advised that all Indians au
thorized to leave the school would
have a pass signed by George Kent,
AfSTiN on Wkst Coast .'.oi;rnal.
J. P. Austin of New Westminster.
P. (.'... has been appointed to take
charge of. the trade extension depart
ment of the West Coast Lumbermen's
association, to succeed S. O. Krantz,
who recently resigned to return to
Portland as representative of a lum
ber trade paper throughout this ter
ritory. Mr. Austin was for eight
years connected with the American
Lumberman of Chicago, and for the
past, three years has been manager of
operations at the mills of the Rey
nolds company, limited, New West-J
minster, B. C.
Anpt Vauuhn Visits Po.UTi.ANn.
Leputy Sh'-riff Andy Vaughn of King
ounty, Washington, stopped off in
Portland yesterday en route to Seat
tle from Yreka, Cal , where he had
gone to secure Melin McBride, ar
rested in the California town on a
telegraphic warrant from Seattle.
According to Vaughn McBride is
wanted in Seattle on a charge of hav
ing passed a bad check for $219 anil
also for having made a deposit on an
automobile and leaving town with the
machine. Vaughn was formerly con
nected with the Portland detective
Scm-MANN PiNa Tomorrow. The
Schumann society meeting and "sing"
in room A central library tomorrow
night at S o'clock will he an educa
tional one. Roy Marion Wheeler will
give a ten-minute talk on the life of
Mendelssohn and Mary Stevens Mas
tin will render several Mendelssohn
compositions as illustrations. Pian
ists are: Kdith Thomas Barber, Mary
Tyler Hughes and Virgil Edwin ls
ham, who will play Schumann compo
sitions. Mme. San-.Iuel Crawford is
vocal soloist and Miss Marguerite
Owings violinist. This is open to the
Chinese Arrested on Drug Charge.
Tom Lee, Chinese laborer, will be
tried in the municipal court today on
a cnarge or having morphine in his
possession following his arrest Satur
day night by Patrolmen Fair, Smith
White and Powell. When the Chinese
was arrested the policemen reported
inuiiiK pacKages oi morphine up
his sleeve. Ho is said to have just
ianen m irom a white drug addict
in payment for morphine. The arrest
occurred at Fourth and Glisan streets.
Ijce put up $500 bail to insure his ap-
iJCdianue in court.
.vieii.ke in Limelight Again. Joe
Mellke, alleged bootlegger and no
torious for running down and killing
Viola C'ummings. again broke into the
iimeugnt yesterday afternoon when
no was arrested in a room in the
United States hotel. Front and Salmon
streets. The arrest was made after
roomers in the hotel had complained
to the police tha.t Meilke was raising
Girl Regains CoNsciorsN-Ess. Miss
Louise Bender, 17, brutally clubbed
over the- head by an assailant as she
lay in her bed at 286 Clay street, was
reported to have regained conscious
ness at the St. Vincent's hospital yes
terday. The girl continues to improve
and it is considered that she will re
cover now unless a. relapse should
Rotarians to Hear Mator. Mayor
Baker will be the speaker at the
regular weekly luncheon of the
Rotary club Tuesday noon at the
Benson hotel. Miss Kay Cockburn
w ill also speak and musical selections
will be rendered by Mr. and Mrs.
George Hotchkiss Street and Walter
Girls- chorus to Rehearse. Th
girls' chorus of 1000 voices is to re
hearse tomorrow afternoon at
o'clock in library hall, central library.
j ne city nas organized this choru
or 1000 girls of high-school age who
are to participate Doth In the Shrln
ers' convention and the Rose Festl
federal Jurt Convenes Today.
me federal grand jury will conven
tnts morning to investigate nearlv
100 criminal cases which have been )
pending: lor more than a month. Sev
eral important investigations. Includ
ing those of alleged sugar profiteers,
war savings stamp thieves and others,
will be made.
It's Foolish Sitting Up Nights,
ruining your health. The Calculator
adds, subtracts, multiplies so simply
without any strain and in half time.
. Price $15, guaranteed 5 years. Cal
culator Co., 518 Corbett bids. Mar
shall 557. Adv.
Kemmerer Coal, Carbon Coal Co,
' mine agents, 321 Hawthorne ave. East
Kiwanis and travelers
Convene Next Week.
DECORATIONS TO BE LIT
I quets i
ties such as food and shelter, accord
ing to Rev. R. Tibbs Maxey, who has
received a letter from his friend. W.
K. Rambo in Harounie, Cilicla, Tur
key. The letter was dated February
14 of this year.
"Conditions are frightful," wrote
Mr. Rambo, who declared that the one
hope of the Armenians was for a 30
day truce to be signed so that chil
dren could be moved out of Turkish
"The entire village here, so far as
the Armenian population is concerned,
is destitute, having only returned
from exile in late summer and fall.
The Turks have taken everything
they had before the deportation, when
they were driven out without time
to dispose of their furniture, cooking
utensils, stock or anything. The
lurks took it all; and in many cases
either burned their houses, or else
have taken the timbers out of them
for their own use. We have over 200
children many of them orphans
under our care. As many more are
crying for bread right here, to say
nothing of the thousands in other
places. Add to hunger now a severe
blizzard which has covered the ground
with the first snow in 10 years the
worst blizzard we ever saw outside of
Wyoming, and as bad as any there
except the temperature, though bit
ter, freezing, was not so low on the
"Yesterday we simply packed chil
dren around stoves and firepots in
the safe rooms of the building. Our
sitting and bedrooms were full, my
office was full. The dormitories and
schoolrooms on the east end of the
building were uninhabitable. We
spent the afternoon with carpenters
and men nailing blankets and canvas
over windows and doors to make it
possible to put the children to bed,
which we did by crowding all into the
safe places. The storm abated about
3 A. M., and this morning the over
crowded rooms smelled well, like
home! Today is beautiful and mod
erate as can he. It was pitiful to see
how helpless the average native is in
a blizzard, because. I suppose, they
so seldom see them."
photos, and Harold C. Jones, local!
The Travelers' programme will open
Sunday night with a band concert by
the Multnomah home guard band at
the Multnomah hotel. ..
On Monday the convention proper
of the Travelers' Protective associa
tion will open, and in the afternoon
there will be held the parade, begin
ning at 2:30. The same night there
will be a. grand informal ball at the
Women to Have Luncheon.
On Tuesday, in addition to the busi
ness sessions, there will lie a noon
luncheon to visiting womn at the
Multnomah, and in the afternoon a
street-car ride over the city for visit
ing delegates and their friends. The
trip will last for three hours, leaving
the Multnomah at 2 P. M. Two ban
quets will be held Tuesday night, the
presidents meeting at trie Im-
hotel and the state secretaries
Shields Bearlns Greetings to Con-1 at the Benson hotel, both dinners
beine scheduled for 6:30 P. -M.
Wednesday morning will see busi
ness and memorial sessions. In the
afternoon the women of the Travel
ers Protective association will be
taken to the sunken rose gardens in
Peninsula park and served with a
Jinks Also Ik Arranged.
At 6 o'clock delegates and their
friends will be banqueted in the au
ditorium, a jinks following, while
women will be escorted to the Heilig
Thursday will see all the delegates
and their friends on the Columbia
highway, with a dinner being served
to national officers and their wives
at Crown Point chalet. The session
will end Friday, but on Saturday
there will be additional entertain
One of the novel features of the
entire convention period will be songs
at the different hotels by Community
Service girls. Rehearsals will be
held at the public library tonight
under the direction of Walter Jen
vention Visitors Already Vp
at Street Corners.
ONE of the m
at the com
most interesting reports
vention at Enterprise
was given by the youngest president,
Miss Alta Mentzer, president of the
Woman's league of Oregon Agricul
tural college. Miss Mentzer stated
hat the college girls have raised
32.97 by giving a stunt show. They
onated $200 to the college T. W. C. A.
una ana last year spent $i'J0 on
hepherd's hall, which is used for
woman s building, but they hope to
save tne remainder or tnetr money
oward furnishing a new woman's
building which they look forward to
acquiring some day. The girls raised
100 for the Albertina Kerr nursery,
They held a co-ed ball, which is a
feature that causes the girls to be
come better acquainted. They fos-
ered intercollegiate debating and
managed the co-ed Barometer. There
are 900 girls at O. A. C. many of
w hom are working their way through
The June meeting of the Oregon
League of w omen Voters, incorpo
rated, was held at the tea room of the
Y. W. C. A. building as a noon
uncheon Friday, June 4. The long
table was filled with an interested
group of representative women. The
president, Mrs. M. L. T. Hidden, was
n the chair and various matters of
mportance were presented, the can
didacy of Mrs. Francis A. Sherman
for school director being discussed
and favorably considered. Letters
were read from Senators McNary and
Chamberlain declaring their interests
In the investigation of the meat and
packers' trust, a communication from
national headquarters regarding the
name of Susan B. Anthony for the hall
of fame, Mrs. Helen Eakin Starrett of
this city having been recently placed
on the board of directors, and one con
cerning the proposed memorial to the
late Dr. Anna Howard Shaw in the
shape of chairs of political science
and preventive medicine in two col
leges of Pennsylvania, Mrs. M. L. T.
Hidden being appointed state chair
man for Oregon.
OREGON" AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGIA. Corvallis June 6. (.Special.)
Corvallis school children are being
examined for abnormalities in the
therapeutic clinic at the college. The
work is done in the department of
physical education for women, under
the direction of Miss Mary I. Bovee.
Miss Bovee works in co-operation with
A. L. Shagren, physical director of the
Corvallis high schools.
When the consent of the parents is
obtained. Miss Bovee prescribes cor
rective measures. Then the students
take charge of the patients. An ex
amination will be conducted at the
end of the course to judge the value
of the corrective practice.
No charges are being made for the
Portland began yesterday to pre
pare a joint welcome to the Na
tional Travelers' Protective associa
tion, which will open its session next
Monday, and to the International Ki
wanis clubs' convention, opening next
Shields bearing the insignia "Wel
come T. P. A." on one side and "Wel
come Kiwanis" appeared at street in
tersections, as part of the electrical
decorations prepared for the Shrine.
And it was announced yesterday
that the full beauty of the Shrine
electrical effects will be made a part
of the welcome to the other two con
ventions, the "juice" being turned on
during their sessions. At the same
time the bridges will be illuminated.
Downtown Portland will be an elec
tric fairyland, and for the matter of
that so will the festival center on the
south park blocks. During this week
the floral and electrical decorations
there, daintily woven to harmonize
with the dark green of the firs, will
Caravans to Stop on Way.
The "See America First" idea is be
ing put into good use by the Shriners.
The cross-the-country train caravans
are planning to visit all points of in
terest en route, steam being the mod
ern Aladdin's fairy carpet.
W. Freeland Kendrick, imperial
potentate of the Shrine and the most
spectacular figure in Shrinedom, will
be made a blood brother of the tribe
of Blackfcet Indians at Glacier Na
Of course, they won't tell Mr. Ken
drick, but the famous Blackfeet ritual
by which he will be initiated into the
tribe was invented by Louis Hill,
when president of the Great Northern
railway, as a publicity stunt to popu
larize the Indians and the Glacier
park. And to see how the Indians
are keeping up the ' good old Indian
customs as brought up to date by
Mr. Hill the chairman of the Great
Northern board will be present to
supervise the ceremonials.
HoiminK Committee to Move.
The housing committee of the
Shrine will move June 17 to new
headquarters at the Oldsmobile auto
agency, Broadway. Late rooms may
be listed with the committee and
visitors who have not made prelim
inary reservations will be assigned.
The first day of the convention is ex
pected to exhaust every reservation
now made with the committee.
Portland husbands and fathers
learned yesterday that their women
relatives were determined to go about
this home entertainment of Shriners
in proper style, and a few thousand
of them were put to work yesterday
fixing up and decorating the spare
The . housing committee of the
Shrine has been called by K. J. Jaeger
to meet at Gasco building headquar
ters tonight at 8:15 o'clock.
Traffic Itulen Tightened.
The restricted district for automo
biles during Shrine week will be
bounded by ' Third, Yamhill, West
Park and Oak streets. The speed
limit that week will be 15 miles an
hour with a "no passing" rule.
Two hundred and seventy-five clubs
will send delegations to the Kiwanis
conventions, the bulk of the visitors
being expected June 15, when a spe
cial train with 500 Kiwanis will pull
into the Union station.
The Portland hotel will be Kiwanis
international headquarters, in charge
of Richard Childs, Portland, hotel
manager. Registration headquarters
will be maintained at the Oregon
building. William J. Mackenzie will
be in charge there and is, of course
utilizing to the fullest extent the rec
ords of the Shrine housing committee
which are being made available for
the other conventions.
Sessions Open June 1ft.
Convention sessions of the Kiwanis
will open at Elks' temple at 10 A. M.
Wednesday, June 16. Following ad
dresses of welcome and responses,
routine business will be the order of
the day. At night the entire mezza
nine of the Multnomah hotel has been
rented. The ballroom will house
thousands of dancers, and card
parties, vaudeville and other enter
tainment features will be in progress
in other rooms.
Business sessions will be held
Thursday while in the evening there
will be a tour of the west side by
auto for all visitors.
On Friday the next convention city
and the selection of new officers will
be decided upon. That night the
president's banquet will be held in
the auditorium, while on Saturday the
whole day will be devoted to enter
tainment features, and it is expected
that every Kiwanis visitor will be
taken out on the Columbia highway
Men In Charge Announced.
Those in charge of the convention
for the Kiwanis are: George A. Love-
joy, chairman; Will Moore, assistant
John L. Etheridge, finance; S. C. Pier
reception; W. J. Mackenzie, hotels;
A. H. Lamm, registration; Dr. G.
Earle Henton, entertainment; Will J.
Lester, excursion and automobiles;
Harry Anderson, dance; H. C. Pown
all, printing; L. M. Leland, badge; Dr.
T. W. Watts, golf; Joseph G. Meeko.
decorations; L. P. Hewitt, music;
E. R. C. Toyer. budget; H. M. Nfsbet,
STUDENT CRUISE TUESDAY
Reed "River Day" to Be Held
Aboard J. X. Teal.
Reed college students, faculty and
friends will spend the entire day
tomorrow cruising on the Willamette
and Columbia rivers on the river
steamer J. N. Teal. "River day," as
the last community event of the year
is called, is a tradition with Reed
The J. N. Teal embarks from the
Taylor-street dock at 8 o'clock and
dormitory students are promised an
early breakfast. The trip up the
Columbia will be made to Moffatt
Springs, on the Washington side,
which will be made a central point
for hiking parties. The student body
furnishes two big dinners during the
day and the return trip will be com
pleted by 11 o'clock.
Chamber Programme Announced.
The state chamber of commerce, its
opportunities and possibilities, will
occupy the progremme today of the
members' forum of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce. It is the
desire of the Portland chamber that
it3 members shall be aware of the
expansion plans of the state cham
her, which will be put into effect
following a budget campaign to be
launched in Portland on Wednesday,
and to continue Thursday and Fri
day, and later in other cities of the
state. The speakers will be: Julius
L. Meier. Portland campaign chair
man of the state chamber; A. A. Aya
the Rev. Oswald Taylor. E. E. Faville
and Ira L. Riggs, the last named four
Let one of
Life Insurance Com
panies in capital and
surplus in the United
States do it for you.
New World Life
Home Office, Spokane
Want to Wear
Sound, beautiful teeth in themselves
are no guarantee that the need of false
teeth won't coma iater in life, unless
"Acid-Mouth" is checked.
Mouth acids are comparatively mild,
yet they are very persistent. ' In time
they weaken the hardest enamel, and '
force cavities through which germs
enter and destroy the soft interior pulp.
95 in every 100 persons are said to
have "Acid - Mouth," and ail of us
should be on our guard against it.
R.. v. s. rw. of.
The best safeguard is to use Pebeco Tooth
Paste regularly. Peb.co does counteract
harmful mouth acids, and at the same time
helps to whiten and brighten the teeth, bene
fits the gums, and promotes the health of the
Brush your teeth twice a day with Pebeco
and have your teeth examined twice a year
by your dentist.
Sold by druggists everywhere
What Would You Pay
TF your lawyer could insure you
against litigation or your doctor
against disease, you would be glad
to pay liberally for such immunity.
And it would be worth it.
You can insure against eyesight
trouble. An occasional examination
of your eyes, an adjustment of your
glasses, or a change in the lenses
when necessary, will keep your
vision normal and afford you no
end of comfort.
Columbian service, with all its skill
and long, experience, is ready to
serve you in this regard. The Co
lumbian is providing this service in
seven great cities, of which Port
land is one!
Come in any time; we will first
correct your vision, then mount your
glasses in a manner to lend the
utmost in distinctiveness to your
Columbian Optical Co.
Floyd F. Brower, Manager.
145 SIXTH ST, BET. ALDER AND MORRISON'
being the majors of the team or
ganization which is to make the
Wire Causes Bend Fire.
BEND, Or., June 6. (Special.)
Defective wiring caused a short cir
cuit which resulted in a $1000 blaze
at the offices of Brooks-Scanlon Lum
ber company's . office this morning.
Two firemen entering the attic
through a trap door were caught and
nearly suffocated when the door sud
denly closed, but a hole cut through
the roof enabled them to grope their
way to safety.
CUT THE H.CL!
and be convinced of the irre
sistible curative powers of our
Avail yourself of our
SPECIAL, TEN-DAY FREE
Special private demonstration
Sanitation in Your Home
THE continued good health of your
family is largely dependent on the
plumbing in your home. The most ':.
exacting demands are met by our
For sale by leading dealers.
The M. L. Kline Co.
84-86-87-89 Front Street, Portland, Oregon
Make Your Life
Insurance Dollars Efficient
All your money stays in Oregon
(except our investments in Lib
erty Bonds), thereby making
greater prosperity in Oregon.
Buy the limit in Oregon first.
(flrCfifOnllfC Insurance Company
A- I MILLS, Pres.
Fixta and Morrtaon.
C S. SAMUEL Gen. Mgr.
1 N. STRONG, Asst. Mr.
Natural because they have a
flexibility that makes them dif
ferent from all others that
lends every possible aid In giv
ing you perfect ease and allow
ing you to walk In the natural
GROCKD GRIPPERS are dif
ferent because they are made
to fit the feet and do not rely
on style, but on the supreme
comfort and service that all
381 V Washington St.
ALGRAT ELECTRIC CO.
Kxclmdve Dlnf rlhatora, 425 Waabinirton, near Jltn St. Formerly Gaaco
Bldgr. and 155 Broadway. Phone Bdn). TSO. Portland. Or.
University of Oregon Summer School
(Fourth Session in Portland)
Offers Great Opportunities
June 21 to July 30
Notable instructors from East and West will give conrses in
Psychology, History, Sociology, Art, Music, Biology, Chemistry,
French, Spanish, English, Education, Public Speaking, American
ization, and other branches.
Classes Daily in Central Library and Lincoln
High School Registration $10
For Details and Bulletin, Apply
University of Oregon, Portland Center, 652 Courthouse. Main 3575
June 21 to 25
M U LT N O M A H
Tickets on sale
Sherman, Clay & Co.
Reserved seats $2.20
Box seats $3.30
' .(includes war tax).
Preparation is essential to success. The summer school
at the Y. M. C. A. offers opportunity for young men to
prepare for college and to prepare for business.
School Opens June 14
A partial list of subjects offered:
Matbematlca Hinlory Pom. tieoBraphr
Knsllnh Bookkeeping Typewriting;
Science Shorthand Spaniah
Register Now Dept. C
Oregon Institute of Technology
Fourth Floor, Y. M. C. A.
For Waiting Table at
June 20th to June 27th
Apply to Steward, Mornings 10:30 to 11:30 o'Clock
Roofs, Skylights, Metal Tanks
and General Sheet Metal Jobbing
Out-of-Town Work Solicited
Mcdonald & wynkoop
261-63 Second St.
GLASS & PRUDHOMME
65-67 Broadway, Portland.
June 14 August 1
H. M. Barr. principal of IrvInRton
School, is serving as Principal of
Teachers are men who durinir
the year are principals of Port
4th to 8th Grades
Kach boy's special need analyzed
and provided for by class work
supervised study. or private
Physical development cared for
by Kymnastum training under
All under a-uaplt'eK of
Oregon Institute of Technol
ogy, Y. M. C. A.
Call or write Hugh Miller,
Dept. C, Office 416
Reduce the High Cost of
Ladies' and Men's Suits
We make to order from your own
material or cutting and fitting only
HUFFMAN & CO.
2d Floor. Medical Bids-.
INSURE THE WHOLE FAMILY
Four Up-to-Oate Plans
Assets Over $1,000,000
Headquarters 608 Beck Bldg.
Main 1220 A 1112
Estab. 20 Years in Portland
C. Gee Wo
Root and Herb Remedies
162 V2 First St., Portland, Or.