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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1922)
THE MORNIXG OREGOXIAN, FRIDAY, APRIL, 28, 1923
Skyscraper House of Wor
ship About Complete.
TRADE'S TREND FOLLOWED
Xcw Edifice Built More or Xicss
on Business Lines Declared,
to Be Ideal One.
NEW YORK, April 18. (Special.)
It is merely one more proof of New
fork nitv'a tremendous and steady
Xfrowth when a church applies, archi
.... f 1? .. i .1 j,trnpfiirgllv th nrln.
.-ipies of the skyscraper to its new
diflce and vrnen, following: the
narch of progress, it moves a mile
urther up town. The Fifth-avenue
japtist church is the first religious
jrgramzation here to ount a sk
craper house of worship, one that is
levoted solely to religious and social
gatherings and which does not ln
e.ude church office space.
In order to change its location it
has been necessary to change the
lame of the church, which is not un
jsual when a church is designated
y the name or a special street or
iock or section of the city in which
it is situated. According to the law,
the Fifth Avenue Baptist church has
been properly rechristened the Park
Avenue Baptist churchy by which
name it will be known, no doubt,
until business encroachment forces
it still further north.
The new church building at Park
avenue and Sixty-fourth street will
b opened soon.
Previous Move Recalled.
The. Fififth-avenue Baptist church
started its career on Norfolk street
and under another name back in
1831. Until 1859 the congregation
ontinued to worship at the east side
-enter. Then it was considered desir
able for many reasons to move with
the tide of interest, fashion and
' families and the plot at the southwest
corner of Fifth avenue and Forty
sixth street was acquired.
The civil war interrupted work on
the building, but it was finished in
1S65 and at that time was considered
one o the most imposing churches in
America. From the red stone wall
there swept a smooth lawn right up
to a heavy wrought-iron fence, which
separated church grounds from the
Fiftc avenue sidewalk, home years
later, as trade continued to advance
and the rumble of machinery could
he heard op the downtown side of
the church and there was a financial
stringency, the grassy plot was sold
for business purposes and no longer
uid the church actually have title to
the Fifth avenue part of its name.
For years a second move has been
contemplated and finally the site in
l'ark avenue was selected for the
reason that there are few churches
in that neighborhood, that numerous
apartment houses and detached
houses have recently been built there.
making it exceedingly fertile ground
for religious work, and that it is far
enough removed from business to
warrant an enjoyment of several
years at ' least before the hum of
trade begins to change surroundings
Pastors Noted Clergymen.
The first pastor of the church was
Rev. Thomas Armjtage, who laid
the foundation for the strength and
vigor which has characterized the or
ganization since 1844, when he took
harge. He was in the pulpit con
tinuously until his death in 1888. Dr.
Armitage was succeeded by Rev.
W. H. P. Faunce, president of Brown
University. Until he accepted tho col
legiate call Dr. Faunce was head of
the church for ten years. The next
to fill tire pulpit was Rev. Charles
F. Aked, noted for his brilliant and
appealing sermons. Dr. Aked came
from London, and after a brief career
here he received a call from Cali
fornia and then from Kansas City,
Following Dr. Aked came Rev. Cor
nelius Woefkin, professor of homi
letics in Rochester Theological , sem
inary. Prior to his coming to the
K.fth-Avenue Baptist church Dr.
Woelfkin was pastor of the Greene
Avenue Baptist church of Brooklyn
ar.d the First Baptist church of Hack
ensack. He came to the Fifth-Avenue
church, in 1912 and will celebrate his
tinth year as pastor when tTTe con
gregation is installed in its new home.
The name of Rockefeller, which has
long been associated with Dr. Woelf
kir.'s church, was first linked with l
nbout the time Dr. Faunce was pas
tor. Many young men of prominence
in the business and professional world
have been associated with the church
tut none has been so widely adver
tised as that of John D. Rockefeller
Jr. His father, John D. Rockefeller,
has been a member of the board of
trustees with his brother, William
Rockefeller, and he is still a member
of the congregation, though taking no
active part in organization work and
holding no active office.
Church Well Supported.
Since his first affiliation with the
ohurch, Mr. Rockefeller and his family
have contributed generously and fre
quently to its funds. Now the elder
Rockefeller's gifts are controlled ;
largely by the son. who is an active
member of the board of trustees, hon- !
orary president of the men's Bible
class, which he frequently teaches; a
member of the building committee,
which had charge of the new struc
ture, and a member of the church
cabinet, which is an advisory commit
tee to the pastor.
Among the members of the church
and those who are active in its or
ganization work are Edward L. Bal
lard, Dr. L. Kmmett Holt, James C.
Colgate. Dr. Wendell C Phillips and
Rev. Kugene C Carder, associate pas
tor with Dr. Woelfkin since 1919. Dr.
Carder is from Morristown, N. J.
The plan of the building is based
upon community service. The style
is pure Gothic expressed in Massa
chusetts l'mestone. It is nine stories
high and houses only the church and
its auditoriums with what necessary
rooms there are for the usual church
functions. Unlike many modern
churches, it contains no offices. It
Is the first church skyscraper built
only for worship and other religious
Vsnr Auditoriums Provided
There are four auditoriums, the
main one seating 700 and the others
from 390 to 550. The men's class
room holds 500 and the women's so
cieties room 400. The Sunday school
chapel ho-lds 350. Two large ele
vators carry passengers to all floors.
The. church auditorium is on the
treet IeveL Below this is the men's
auditorium with a series of commit
tee and check rooms and a big
kitchen for social affairs. These
rooms are beautifully decorated and
furnished and the kitchen is
equipped with every modern device.
The women's section is equipped
with a kitchen and is adequately pro
vided with every facility for such
HISTORY OF WOOLEN MILLS AND
Mill, Established by Earliest Pioneers of Linn County, Practically the
Making of the Town Ups and Downs Encountered.
BT EVERETT EARLE STANARD.
ROWNSVILLE. Or., April 2S.
(Special.) The history of
Brownsville as brought out by
speakers at the woolen mill dedica
tory exercises here Friday is close
ly identified with the history of
the town. The mill practically made
the town. The railroad did not come
in until a later date. It was the
pioneers of Linn county who founded
the woolen mill and put Brownsville
on the map by turning out blankets
of such excellent quality that tney
invariably won first prizes and
awards at world's fairs and exposi
tions whenever exhibited.
H. L. Brown, for whom the town
is named, was one of the boosters
and backers of the Linn county
woolen mill. He was one of the mem
bers of the company organized here
in I860. His son, John Brown, and his
nephew. Captain James Blakely, were
boosters of the enterprise.
Claim Taken la 1848.
Blakely and Brown, Jonathan and
Elias Keeney, Alexander Kirk, . his
son, Riley Kirk, and rfis son-in-law,
R. C. Iinley, came to the Calapooia
river in 1846. Kirk took a claim at
the one fordable -place on the river,
established a ferry and immediately
the place became . known as Kirk's
Ferry. Brown and Blakely took
claims south of the river and the lat
ter laid off the country in town lots,
established a store, and named the
embryo city after his uncle.
On the north side or the river,
where the business section now -is.
there were but few houses when in
I860 the pioneers organized to build
a woolen- mill there. A postoffice had
been opened in 1849, however, with
Rev. H. H. Spaulding of missionary
fame as the first postmaster. The
main business street in North Browns
ville now bears his name. The mill
building was begun in 1861 and by
the winter of 1862 it was running.
It burned down in 1865 and the rec
ords of the company were lost.
Dr. Geary Sent East.
Dr. Edward R. Geary was sent east
by the company to buy and bring
back the machinery. Old-timers say
that he was the first president.
George C. Cooley was the. first sec
retary and treasurer. Bosses were
Jphn Worsley, superintendent; Jim
Kennedy, card boss, and John Leach,
weaving boss. In 1863 Thomas Kay,
Sr., came out from the east to take
charge of the weaving department.
When the mill burned down in
186$, the company was, of course,
placed in embarrassed circumstances.
Although it was reorganized at once
gatherings, religious or social, as
they hold. There are special rooms
for the various women's societies and
the Sunday school is the most per
fect center for such activities.
EX-POLICE CHIEF BACKED
DRY LEADBR FAVORS TACO
M4X FOR COMMISSIONER.
nti-SaIoon League Counsel Urges
Citizens to Support Harry M.
Smith to Defeat Wets.
T A CO MA, Wash., April 27. (Spe
cial.) Wayne B. Wheeler, general
counsel of the Anti-Saloon league, ias
telegraphed from Washington, D. C,
his support of the candidacy of Harry
M. Smith, ex-police chief of Tacoma,
who is a candidate lor commissioner
of public safety. Mr. Wheeler's in
dorsement came in a round-about
way through Representative Stanley
JL Webster of Spokane.
"I have telegraphed Guy E. Kelly,
national republican committeeman for
Washington, that I have talked with
Mr. Wheeler," said Representative
Webster in Washington, according to
dispatches received here. He and
Mr. Wheeler are close personal
friends. "Mr. Wheeler hesitates to
participate in a local fight, but I un
derstand he has urged his people to
support Chief Smith."
Mr. Wheeler and Mr. Smith became
friends while the latter was chief of
police and during the time that Camp
Lewis soldiers crowded Tacoma by the
thousands. Mr, Wheeler has urged
state officials of the Anti-Saloon
league to take up Mr. Smith's indorse
"Any man who has as good a repu
tation for law enforcement as Chief
Smith is entitled to the support of
persons who believe in law and or
der, especially when the 'wets' are
making an active campaign for offi
cials who they believe will not en
force the law."
Politicans. believe that Mr. Wheel
er's indorsement will give Mr. Smith
powerful thrust with the women
voters in the election next Tuesday.
In the primary election a week ago
H. Roy Harrison, present commission
er of public works: Claire Bowman,
Mr. Smith and John L Murray were
left to make the race in the finals
on May 2. Mr. Harrisons lead is
such that his election is practically
assured and the race for setond place
being fought for by Messrs. Bow
man and Smith. Mr. Murray being the
League Re-Elects AH Officers.
KELSO, Wash.. April 27. (Special.)
Officers of the Cowlitz County Anti-
Tuberculosis league were re-elected
for the ensuing year at the annual
meeting of the league in the Kelso
club Tuesday. Mrs. W. D. Van Note
is president, Mrs. Fred Hess vice
president. Mrs. Grover Thornton secretary-treasurer.
These and Mrs,
Joseph Sweeney, Ms. E. P. Jenkins
and John L. Harris form the execu
tive board. Mrs. B. B. Buchanan,
state secretary, attended the meet
ing. College Debater Selected.
NEWBERG, Or., April 27. (Special.)
Cecil E. Pearson of the senior class
will represent Pacific college at the
state peace contest to be held at Pa
cific college May 12. He won in the
college tryout. his subject being "The
Way to Peace." Six colleges have al
ready signified their purpose to par
ticipate in this contest, and some of
them have already - Uspsu their rep
resentatives. Rebekahs Hold Convention.
ABERDEEN, Wash., April 27.
(Special.) The semi-annual district
convention of the Rebekah lodge was
in session at Cosmopolis today, with
nearly 300 delegates in attendance.
Lodges from Porter. Oakville. Satsop,
Montesano. Hoquiam. Ocosta, Cos
mopolis and two lodges from. Aber
deen were represented.
Tax Revenues $135,000 Short.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. April 27.
(Special.) The first quota of taxes
paid to Sheriff Ellingsen amounted
to $550,000, which is said to be .125.
000 short of the amount that should
have been deposited for the first
and became known as the Eagle
Woolen Mills, it was in 1868 sued by
one of the Montieths of Albany. He
had been one of the chief creditors
when the mill burned and he went
to law to get control of the land on
which the mill stood. However, the
company had deeded the land away
in two parcels to the following men:
John Brown, William B. Smith, Silas
Powell and Elias Keeney, and Hugh
L. Brown and Edward R. Geary.
These were all Linn county pioneers
of the earliest period.
The account of this suit between
Montieth and the Eagle Woolen mills
may be read in volume 2, Oregon re
Company First Partnership.
The upshot of the matter is not in
the record, but it gives the names of
the directors and president of the
company and intimates that these men
had been connected with the woolen
mill since its inception. It states also
that the company was at first a part
nership, then later on a corporation.
Officers named are: William Mc
Hargue, president, and Claiborne
Hill, A. S. Bassett and H. 3. C. Aver
The Eagle Woolen Mill company
failed and the one succeeding it also
went to the wall, but in 1873 Thomas
Kay got control and with two asso
ciates. D. D. DalBleish and F. F.
Croft, succeeded in runnin? the mill
at a profit. At the end of two years,
when the property was sold by the
owners at auction, it was bought in
by a Brownsville man, J. M. Moyer.
Under his presidency the mill had
great success. He organized a joint
company of nine Brownsville men, as
follows: J. M. Moyer, president; Hugh
Dinwoodie, secretary; O. P. Costiow,
treasurer; Thomas Kay, superinten
dent, and the following directors:
H. L. Brown, H. C. Powell, D. 1). Dai
gleish, F. F. Croft and William Coch
ran. The mill achieved its greatest
success between 1875 and 1888. Jt es
tablished agencies in various parts of
the west and the Brownsville Woolen
Mill store in Portland. Twice it won
first premium on its exhibits at the
state fair, was awarded the gold
medal at the Mechanics' fair and took
the highest prize on blankets at the
New Orleans Worlds tair.
The mill was sold in 1899 and then
passed through various hands until
bout six years ago, when it became
idle. The machinery was sold' and
moved away and business at the mill
seemed to be definitely closed. But
company of Brownsville citizens
bought the property and eventually
sold it to the man who is now re
establishing the mill on a greater
scale than ever before. J. L. Bowman.
half of the year. The delinquencies
are largely among small taxpayers,
while the heavier assessments, espe
cially among the non-resident timber
owners, have been liquidated fully.
$20,000 Bonds Sold.
MARSHFIELD, Or., April 26. (Spe
cial ) The city of East Side sold .20.
000 worth of improvement bonds for
construction of a mile of paved street
through the city, as Mayor R. T.
Whitty states, to furnish the East
Side connection for the Roosevelt
highway, which he believes will come
down the east side of the bay. Con
tracts will be called for and work
started in 30 days.
The prestige of Oregonian Want
Ads has been attained not merely by
The Oregonian's large circulation, but
by the fact that all its readers are
interested in Oregonian Want-Ads.
In order to earn the more than one
time rate, advertialns; mutt run in con
One time , . 12e per line
Two times (each issue) lie per line
Three times teach issue) .. .10c per line
The above rates apply to all headinc
with the loUowinc exception:
beven times teach issue) ... .tto per line
One to six mont-lis. per
month $2.60 per line
Six to twelve months, per
mouth ....... $2.23 per line
Each insertion ..So per line
Help Wanted Notices
Loo, ana Juuai bpecutt .Notices
Fersooui Itinera .Notices
1'rwp.ksaut invited nleeung- .Notices
Onetime . 15c per line
Two times (each issue) lo per line
Three times teach issue) .lc per line
Sevan times ieacn .ssuei . . . 14c per Una
us monta to per una
BuLea l'er lanes
One time ltio 20o
Two times (per issue)... loo lo
Three times (per issue)... lo A&o
beven times (per Issue) . . .13 l?o
One mouth, daily and Sunday ...o.aO
Coemt five words to ibe lino.
No ad takes tor loss than two tinea.
Ads run bunuaya oniy enarcod at
Advertisements (except "Personals'"
and "Situations Wanted") will be taken
over the telephone if the advertiiMur is
a subscriber tu either phone.
The Oregouian will receive copy by
mail proviued sufficient remittance for
definite number of issues is seat.
Acknowledsmuns will bo forwarded
Advertisements are taken for The
Daily Oref omim until . :0 P. M. for
Tne Snuasy Urearuaian until f r, M.
"My Lady Friends"
An Evenings Real Entertainment
t is not naughty. It is educational
and it is funny.
A DANCE VOYAGE
J W. JACK
EMERSON S BALDWIN
THE WONDER G.BL
ROBERTS & CLARK
CKAkIES cicon & MARY MS
v CHARLIE S SONGS
kola A- TtccowntwT
MISICA1, COMEDY COMPAXY
A Clrvrr Assortment of I'nnsnal Ma-
Kirs 1 Comedy Features Tonight at toe
Chorus Girl Contest
Afteraoou at 2. EtcbIbsb at ? aaa B.
SmmM STOCK COMPANY JA
T.T IT T T JC Broadway at Taylor.
1JDJJL1J Phone Main 1
TfU'IfJUT 9 ilC TOMORROW
lumuiii uiiu m
- HATI.VEB TOMORROW !
BIG MUSICAL REVUE
BERT SAVOY & J AT BRENNAjj
30 ARTISTS' MODELS 30
This Revue Entirely New
Never Shown in Portland
EVE'S. Floor $2.50r Balcony $2,
$1.50, $1; Gal. (res.) 77c; Adm. 50c.
SAT. MAT. Floor 52; Balcony
1.50, $1; Gal. (res.) 77c; Adm. 50c.
Add 10 per cent war tax. Tickets
REC'D NOW l
The Great American Actor
Thnrs. Eve., 8 P. M.
"Hampden a triumph aa Othello,
Frl. Eve.. 8.15
"SERVANT IN THE HOUSE
(Mr. Hampden In his origrinal
Sat. Mat., 2:15
"TAMING OF THE SHREW
"Never a better Petrnchio."
IV. Y. Son.
Sat. Eve., 8 P. M.
"Greatest living Hamlet,"
N. Y. Post.
HOW TO SECURE TICKETS NOW
Address letters cheeks, postoffice
monev orders to Heilis; Theater.
Add 10 per cent war tax. Include
self-addressed stamped envelope
to help insure safe return.
EVE'S. Floor 2.50 1 Balcony. 5
rows $2, 4 rows $1.50, 13 rows fl
Gallery (res.), 77c Adm. 50c,
SAT. MAT. Floor $2.00; Balcony,
5 rows S1.50, 17 rows CI I Gallery
(res.), 77c; Adm. 50c.
"Our Grace" Cameron
who opens at the Hippodrome to
morrow, Saturday, will be enter
tained by the' Portland Press club
during her engagement. The date
will be determined after .Miss
Cameron arrives on Saturday,
when ehe will be asked also to
state the kind of entertainment
A little over ten years ago,
when the Press club gave its first
annual show. Miss Cameron, who
was not so well known then as she
is today, proved herself to be the
hit of the show. According to
tliose who were present, sue
stopped the show fully 20 min
utes after she had concluded re
citing Marie Dressler's "The Lord
Will Purtect a Wurkun Gurl."
Time after time in her raggedy
dress Miss Cameron had to bow
herself on and off the stage, in
spite of the fact that the next act
on tne Dm was .Alice lioya. tne
great concert hall singer, who was
then as famous as Miss Cameron is
MM. O Q
Mon.Jues.lfldj O 7
25th and Raleigh
i BIG 4 RING WILD ANIMAL
W THE STUPENDOUS
NEW EDITION OF AL.G.
BEAUTIFUL LYBJCAL EXTRAVAGANZA
2 AND 8 P.M.
MILE OPEN DEM STTJEET fittAOt
AT KT.30 An DAILY
Reserved nnmbered ehnt? sale
show diyi at Owl Dmjrr Ce., Waah-
iRsrroa ana iiroiawaf, af
prices eaarged en ground.
THE CIRCLE THEATER
Fourth at Wasfcing-toa.
Open from 9 o'clock in t h mnfin
until 1 o'clock the Xollowins morning, I
: ' V' :"
l o x 'h I -
TOO rATE TO CXASSTFY.
FORD delivery with new starter motor,
$83. If you want this car come early.
East 73d and Giisan. Empire &24, eve-
FIRST-CIASS dry milker; g-ood home near
city for right party. C 267, Oregonian.
AUCTION SAT ES TODAY.
At Wikson'i Auctioa House, 10
Furniture. 169-171 SecoDd street.
GUI RKAZEB GROTTO
Informal dance, Pythian
temple, Friday, May 5. Ms
sonic. Eastern Star frater
HARRY A. JJcRAE.
NO. 18, R. A. M. Special
convocation this (Friday) evening-,
7:30, E. 8th and Burn
side. R. A. degree. Visitors
welcome. Order E. H. P.
ROY QUACK.ENBUSH, Sec
HAWTHORNS? LODGE. NO,
111. A. F. AND A. M. Special
this (Friday) afternoon at 1:30
o'clock for the purpose of con
durtine- th funeral services o:
our late brother. George M,
Parks. Services at Finler's at 2:30. Visit
Ing brethren Invited to attend. Please bring
C. E. MILLER, Sec
WASHINGTON LODGE, NO.
46, A. F. AND A. M. Special
communication Saturday eve
ning-. April 29. 7 :30 o'clock.
E. 8th and Burnside. Official
Viait TVf W P.ronHmnulur
Frank S. Baillie. M. M. degree. In full
lorm. au AL M. invited. Order W. M.
J. H. RICHMOND, Sec.
Employers needing help of
4ny description telephone
Broadway 5258. Only Masonio
tie iii zurnisned from tnts of
fice. No chares to employer or employs;
N. H. Atchison, manager. Masonic head
quarter a, Multnomah hotel.
PORTLAND LODGE. NO
55, A. F. AND A. M. Special
communication tonight (Fri
day;, orau ociocK. a, a. ae-
gree. Fythian blag.
SELLWOOD SOCIAL CLUB.
O. E. S.. will give a dancing
and card party at Sunnyslde
Masonio temple , Friday even-
In sr. Anril 2S. All Masons.
Eastern Stars and their friends
are cordially invited. Good music and
prises will be important features. Admis
sion 55 cents.
MARY E. PENNEBAKER, Sec
MYRTLE CHAPTER NO. 15,
O. E. S. Regular meeting this
(Friday) evening in Pythian
temple, West Park and Yam
hill, at 8 o ciogk. jjegrees con
ferred by Myrtie s past mat
rons and patron. Visitors wel-
By order- W. M.
JENNIE H. GALLOWAY, Secy.
COMMITTEE The general
committee of arrangements for
the observance of Memorial
day will meet at room 525
courthouse, on Saturday. April
29. at 1:30 P. M. As this is
the first meeting of the com
mittee for 1022, it is important
that every post and camp of
too patriotic organizations,
witn their auxiliary ana aim
iated societies should be repre
T. H. STEVENS, Chairman.
HENRY E. DOSCH. Secretary.
FUN FOR ALL
SUNDAY. APRIL 30TH
GRAND OPENING PICNIC
At beautiful Crystal Lake
Park, given by KJrkpatrlck
Council 2227, S.B.A.. 9th an
nual picnic. Big day of
sDorts of all kinds. Ladies'
ball game. St. John's Ever
ereens vs. Kirkpatnck
Reds. Boating, bowling, contests, dancing
axternoon ana evemus, nucu h itunoua o
piece orchestra. Come and bring all your
relatives and friends rcr & goo a time.
Special meeting. Friday.
2$, at L ,0. O. F. hall.
8 11th St.. N. A short bus
iness session and then an en
tertainment and dance for
Oddfellows, their families and friends. A
small admission will be charged for de
H. R. LOWRY, N. G.
W. D. SCOTT, Rec Sec
AL AZAR PYRAMID, NO. 1,
meets tonight (Friday), April
28, at 208 H Th"ird st, 8:05 P. M.
Initiation. T. A. Drews, K.of K.
The annual meeting1 of the Columbian
Cemetery association will be held at the
cemetery, Monday, May 1, at lO A. M. One
director will be elected and other business
will be attended to. All owners of family
lots are entitled to vote on signing the
F. P. WALKER. Pres.
H. J. FLECKENSTEIN, Clerk.
"500" CARD PARTY this (Friday) eve
ning, 386 Washington. You are invited.
Six prizes, also a door prize. 25c.
KNTCKREHM At the family home. 45ft
East Clay st., April 27, John J. Kniek-
' rehm, a ge d 85 y e a rs. h u sban d of Mrs.
Augusta Knickrehm, father of Lewis
Knickrehm of Duluth, Minn., and Edward
Knickrehm, residing at Oregon City, Or.
The remains are at the conservatory
chapel of tho East Side funeral direct
ors, 43 4 East Alder st. Notice of serv
ices will appear in a later issue.
GRANT April 27, at the late residence.
T.7(t East Yamhill st.. Mary Grant, a -red
55 years, mother of Thomas S. Grant of
i-orUana, james oi bourn uaKoia, a rex
of Sun Diego, Cal., and Jack of Omaha,
Neb. The remains are at Finley's Mortu
ary, Montgomery at Fifth. , Notice of
GOODSON At his residence, 710 East
Highland St., April 27, Henry Goodson,
aered 61 years. Member of I. O. O. F.
The. remains are at the conservatory
hatel of the East Side funeral direct
ors. 414 East Alder st. Notice of serv
ices will appear in a later issue.
JOHNSON April 27, at the residence, 2507
Sixtv-seventn st. a. William A., hus
band of Cloe Johnson. The remains are
et Finley's mortuary, Montgomery at
Fifth. Notice or runeral hereafter.
NEER April 27, at Sri. Josephs hospital.
Vancouver. Wash., .John D. Ner. aed
80 years. Remains at Pearson's Under
taking parlors, Russell street at Union
ODELL In this city, April 27, Wm. H.
Odell, aged 92 years. Remains at the
chapel of Snook & Whealdon, Belmont
at imrty-iiitn. notice oi lunerai
.TONES At residence. 606 Spokane amnue,
George W. Jones, aged 65 years; beloved
husband of Mary Jones and father of
Mrs. G. Long and Willard B. Jones of
this city. The funeral will be held from
McEntee & Eiler's parlors, 16th and
Everett streets, Friday, April 28. at 8:30
A. M., thence to St. Mary's church. East
Twelfth and Oak streets, at 9 A. M.,
where requiem mass will be offered.
Friends invited. Interment Mt. Calvary
EBERHART In this city, April 22. Mar
tin Eberhart. aged 26 years, beloved hus
band of Arlin Eberhart, father of Br-
nice, son of Joseph Eberhart and brother
of Frank and Bertha of this city.
Funeral services wtH be held at the
mortuary chape-1 of A. D. Kenworthy
& Co., 5802-04 Ninety-second st. S. E.,
in Lents. Saturday, April 29, at 2 P. M.
Interment Mt. Scott Park cemetery.
WELLS In this city, April 26, Morris B,
Wells, age 55 years, husband of Cor
rinne B. Wells, father of Willard and
Bruce Wells, all of Portland. Friends
are invited to attend the funeral serv
ice, to be held at the chapel of Snook
& Whealdon, Belmont at Thirty-fifth,
April 28 at 4 P. M. Interment Rose
WILLIAMS In this city, April 27th,
. Editha, aged 33 years, wife of Henry
E. Williams of 475 East Fifty-second
St., N., and mother of Ethel and Eugene
Williams. Private funeral service will
be held Saturday, April 29. at 10:30
A. M. at Finley's Mortuary, Montgomery
at Fifth. Concluding service. Rose City
PARKS The funeral service for the late
George M. Parks of 448 East Couch St.,
will be held today (Friday) at 2:30
P. M. at Finley's Mortuary, Montgomery
at Fifth. Friends invited. Conclud
ing service Riverview cemetery.
HERMANCE The funeral services of the
late Fannie Hermance will be held Fri
day, Aprfl 28, at 2:30 P. M., from the
chapel of Miller & Tracey. Interment
at Greenwood cemetery.
BARBER The remains of the late Martha
E.' Barber will be forwarded today Fri
day) by J. P. Finley & Son to Chi
cago, 111., where services will be hld j
and interment made, J
GODEN At the family home. Thirty
fifth at. and Lake road, April 26, Ole J.
Goden, aged 46 years, husband of Mrs.
Amy Goden, father of Miss Amy Goaen.
Member of Milwaukie camp No. S3.
W. O. W. Funeral services will take
place at the Church of Our Savior,
corner of E. loth and GranT sts., at 2
P. M., Saturday, April 29. Friends and
members of the W. O. W. fraternity in
vited. Interment Milwaukie cemetery.
Arrangements In charge of the East
Side Funeral Directors.
ALDRICH The funeral sVrvire for the
late Robrt R. Aldrich of 2S6 Holladay
Ave., will be held today (Friday) at 1
P. M. s at Finley's Mortuary, Montgom
ery at Fifth. Friends invited. Con
cluding service, Mt. Calvary cemetery.
LIMOUSINES. for funerals, weddings,
shopping. Jones Auto Livery, Mar. 114.
PHONE SELL. 067.
MILLER & TRACEY
Perfect Funeral Service for Less.
Independent Funeral Directors.
Washington Street, between 20th and
21st Streets. West Side. Lady assistant
Broadway 2091. Automatic 518-44.
A X. .Ken worthy.
K. S. Henderson-
A. D. Kenworthy Co.
B604 Pid St.. Lenta.
HOLMAN & SON
(Founded In 1854.1
Third and Salmon Sts. Main 507.
McENTEE & EILERS
Funeral Parlors with all the privacy of ft
home, 16th and Everett Streets.
Phone Broadway 2133: Auto. 531-33.
DUNNING & CAIN
Funeral Directors. 445 Morrison St.
West Side. Phone Broadway 430.
SNOOK & WHEALDON
Belmont at 95th. Tabor 1258.
BAST SIDE FUNERAL. DIRECTORS.
F. C. DUNNING, INC.)
"The Family Seta the Price." 414 E. Alder.
Phone East 52. Auto. 223-23.
MONTGOMERY AT FIFTH. MAIN 9.
East Eleventh and Hawthorns.
Phone Eaat 781.
CVCUCQ UNDEKTAKING CO.,
tF.O Third and Clar. Main 4152.
692 Williams Ave.
Phone East 1088.
ASSATTSRS AND ANALYSTS.
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE, 142 Second
street. Gold, silver platinum bought.
E. W. EASTMAN, lawyer, 528 Chamber of
commerce Diqg. .
DR. McMAHON, baths. Portland: steam
showers, plunges, tubs, all for 35c; teil
your iripnas. fourtn at wasnington.
CARPET SWEEPERS REPAIRED.
AUTHORIZED Bissell carpet sweeper re
pairman, all parts furnished. 353 Mor
THE IRWIN-HODSON COMPANY,
387 Washington. Bdwy. 434. Tabor 1254,
DR. MARGARET HAYNIE,
Quick results. -Immediate pain relief.
Headquarters for ZONE THERAPY.
System taught in evening classes.
ZONERY OUTFITS for sale.
Most wonderful result in pain.
Relief in from S to 20 minutes.
LEARN HOW. Sin Swetland Block.
DR. McMAHON, 12th year. Successful.
Phone directory ad convinces thousands.
WILLIAM, Estelle, Florello and Dewane
ueveny, tne only scientific chiropodists
and arch specialists in city. Parlors 302
Gerlinger bldg., southwest ' cor. Second
and Alder streets. Main 1301.
DR. O. O. FLETCHER Foot troubles sci
entifically corrected; lady assistant. 612
Morgan bldg. Main 8762.
NETH & CO., Worcester bldg., Bdwy. 7596.
jno collections, no cnargea. Kstab. mug.
ALISKY Dancing Academy. Lessons day.
evening; fancy dancing, also soft-shoe,
buck and wing taught. 3d and Morrison,
4th floor. Main 4614. Agnes Summers.
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
Third Floor Raleigh Bldg.
Comer of Sixth and Washington sts.
Broadway 7219. Automatic 2119.
WITHOUT PAIN wr?RCAANwROKVEl.IS
Tour "Teeth Sieeo While We Work.
Above Majestic Theater. 351 Wash, mt.
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
NICHOLS ELECTRIC WORKS
Phone 527-27. 22rt Main St.
OPTO M ETKI STS.
43gar-H Out of the High-Rent District.
Tsfeffcs 5 years' experienme. Consult us
B(fc free. Thousands of sa tisf led
patrons. Dr. Samuel Goodman, associate
optometrist. Main 2124.
Chas. W. Goodman. 209 Morrison.
WHY PAY MORE?
feJjh- fitted to your eyes. $2.50. double
- is., u ia3co iii Kiriu-iiuru ii urn en
vision glasses at Jow prices
satisfaction guaranteed. Dr. A0E. Hurwltz,
optometrist. 225 First st.
DR. GEORGE RUB ENSTEIN, veteran opti
cian. Eyes tested, glasses fitted, broken
lenses duplicated at very reasonable
prices 226 Morrison at. Main E6fll.
R. C. WRIGHT, registered patent attorney
25 years. If invention really valuable,
see practicing attorney. 601 Pekum bids.
PAINTING SIGNS. KA L SO MINING. DEC
ORATING. BEST REFERENCES; 25
TEARS' EXPERIENCE. CALL TABOR
M" TI DR C Repairs by experts.
tBgaBBosaa aa r
Pipe Shop. 272 Wash.
DR. R. A. PHILLIPS. Broadway building,
stomach, bowels, liver, kidney, bladder,
rectal, prostate and female disorders.
DDINTIWP F- w- BAL.TES & COMPANY
rillll I InOlst and Oak. Bdwy. 7I6S.B11-68
ROOFS repaired and painted, reasonable;
tin and paper roofs painted with guar
anteetl waterproof paint. Tabor 029.
TRANSFER AMI STORAGE.
OREGON TRANSFER CO.
474 Giisan St. Broadway 1281.
Four WaB-ehonses on Terminal Tracks.
ROSE CITT VETERINARY HOSPITAL.
East 7th and Grant sts. Both phones.
Day and night service: 3 veterinarians.
Fsase Mara kail
Tonseth Floral Co.
Finest Floral Arrangements
. for Funerals.
287 Washington, Bet. 4th and 6th Sts.
raose Broadway 4527.
Smith's Flower Shop
Portland's Proa-ressive' Florists. We spe
cialize in funeral designs. 141 ixth.
opposite Meier as Jfrank's. Main
U4 WMJUAtJtOI, MrfCl
Established 1890. Main ?9,
.Flowers for All Occasions Artistically
Roses and Orchidn a Specialty.
BUI nuiBM sW-C Z.- Ji
Hniliuii 1 liit.rm r"T- Alwias )
FLOWERS FOR ALL. OCCASIONS.
We Will Please You." YAMHILL TENTH
PORTLAND MARBLE WORKS
2g 4th St.. Opp. CltT Wall. NEC BROS.
OTTO SCHUMANN MARBLE WORKS
E. TrliaD & PINE STS. (HONS E-M3
Oldest and best equipped factory in
the northwest. Made out of your old
worn-out carpets and rugs. 8&ve half
the prica of new rug;. Use woolen
X1S RUGS STEAM CLEANED ll.CS.
East 85SOV IBS Kmmt EUchth.
Ban In ens properties 6 Realdenc
loana low rates. In tali meat repay
ments) 12 dcalred. , Leans promptly
A. H. Birrell-Gill Co.
C16-210 Northwestern Bank Bulldlnar.
Centrally Located an Track.
We can move and store your (roods
in a fine sprlnklered building-.
UAIL1.U, rACKlKU, 8TOKAUH
CLAY S. MORSE, INC.
454 GUsaa St. Bdwy. S470.
Edward E.Goudey Co.
United btatea Bank aBuilclins;.
PARTXKR FOR WILLAM.
DBVELOPIVG SAMK FOR PBINES,
.MTS, DAIRTIMi. MUST HAVE
gttlOAO. F iKKf, OBEGOKIAN.
inn x 100. on trackasre. walking: dis
tance to retail business district. Will
sell at once for half price to prevent
foreclosure, ana give terms, uwoer,
D 617, Oregonian.
BIG BARGAIN-SI 500
innxlOO. S. W. corner Twenty-sixth
and Klickitat streets; sidewalks laid
and all improvements in and paid.
$500 cash, $1000 on time at 6 per cent.
GOLDSMITH & CO., 26 Stark Street.
Modern twelve-room Irvinston resi
dence, worth $35,000. Price tor im
mediate eale, to avoid foreclosure,
$20,000. Owner D 605, Oregonian.
For Sale Beach Property.
CHOICE BEACH HOUR
At Gearhart Park, facing on beach;
g-olf links in rear; large living room with
fireplace; two shower baths; fine mod
ern kitchen; six large sleeping rooms
and bath. Porch In front; large store
room and woodshed In rear. This house
Is extra well built and well Xurnlahed.
E. B. HOLMES CO..
281 Stark EL
DUPLEX house at Seaside, two 6-ropm
apartments, good income property; rea
sonable. Broadway SMB.
BARGAIN". '1 lots in Kockaway. $75. Mar
0 LOTS, also 2 email residence., in La
Oranae to sell or trade tor j-'ortiana
property. See Frank Hilton at tho Sum
mer hotel, in La Grande, Monday. Tues
day and Wednesday of next week or
communicate with th
270 Stark St. Bdwy. 7S00.
lOOxlUO CORNER in Rose City district.
near school and the new park and golf
linkn; $700 takts .it. See us before it
is too late.
RITTER, LOWE A CO.,
201-2-3-5-7 Board of Trade Bid.
$100 cash, $10 monthly; sewer, side
633 N. W. Bank Bldg. Main 37fl7.
ALAMEDA VIEW LOTS.
None better ; ground level and prices
right. For particulars see Mr. Jones,
F. E. BOWMAN & CO.,
210 Oham, of Com. Bldg.
BORROW A LOI.
If you want a home I will lend the
lot and 'help you to finance.
W. H. ROSS.
1100 N. W. Bank Bldg.
FEW LOTS LEFT. $200 AND UP.
$10 down, $4 month, cement walks,
gas, electricity, close to school. Alberta
car; no restrictions.
Roger W. Cary. 1219 N. W. Bank Big.
$850 SUNN YSIDE $S5fl.
All improvements paid; facing east on
E. 68th near K. Pine.
633 X. W. Bank Bldg. Main 377.
OREGON ELECTRIC. 5 blocks to station.
9-cent fare, gas. electricity, city water;
IWkIOO lots. $L'00 to $300; $20 down, $3
rrWnth; beautiful view. Roger W. Cary.
1219 N. W. Bank bldg.
E. Davis at., 100 ft. west of 52d,horth
front, 50x100. W. M, Umbdenstock &
Co.. 210 Oregon bldg. Bdwy. 16.8.
A CORNER lot just off Sandy on Wih aU
for $8.y0. Who will get it?
RITTER. LOWE & CO.,
201-2-3-.V7 Board of Trade Bldg.
PORTLAND HEIGHTS Almost 3 lots,
about V level; beautiful view, 8 blocks
from Vista ave.; for quick sale.
FOR SALE lots. 60:ilOU, on Capitol
HIU. 1500 tor all. Call Bdwy. i7.
100x100 LOTS. UNRESTRICTED.
.575, IS down. S8 month. Alberta ear
Roger W Cary, 1219 N. W. Bank bids.
I HAVE to leave for the east the first of
the week; will take 200 cash for my lot
In Woodlawp district, Bdwy. 7681.
IXiT 8. BLOCK 9. Lovelelgh add'n; corner,
on paved atreet; very cheap, by private
ownfr. Broadway 5015.
PORTLAND HEIGHTS LOTS
All prices, alzes. views and iocationa
From tti.'ii) up. BROOKE Main 4342.
Lot on 26th. near Mason;
terms. Owner. Wdln. 6316.
LOT IN' HOLOATE add., sacrifice, sure
money for yon. Marion hotel, First and
$750 LOT facing eaat. 50x100. Hawthorne
district, paved streets, all improvements
paid. M. U. Carter. Main 3537. Eaat ilio.
k H LfMvlJllifj's t l ' 1
l or frsle lJts.
ROSE C1TT PARJC
1700 K. 4ts St.. facinc wait, all tin p.
In ami paid.
. tV0 K. M'lh at., facing eaat. all Imp.
in anl paid.
tSTS U. .'-'! at., faolnc eaat. all imp.
in and paid.
1000 Haaxalo St.. taenia aouth. 60x130.
all Imp. paid.
$1150 Conch at., facinc south. 50x100,
all Ivip. paid.
$1150 Clai-kHiima at. and K .Vh at.
(overaized corner), imp. paid on
WKST SLOPE MT. TAWOfl.
!O0 F.. 52.1 at., facina- weal, Six 100,
Imp. all in and paid.
$1000 K. 57th at., facinc eaat. $0x130,
Imp. all in and p.id.
$1000 K. Oiitb at., farlns eaat. 60x100,
imp. all In and paid.
$750 K. 4th at. .facing west, all Imp.
in and paid.
. AI.AMEDA PARK.
$950 K. 2.1d at., facing weal, nrar Ala
meda dnv. all imp. In and paid.
$1400 Hum bict avo.. near 2atn st., all
COLONIAL, HEIOHTS DISTRICT.
$1250 lO. S.Mh St., 1 block aouth of Haw.
thorna ave.. imp. all paid.
$1600 K. 25th and Harrison su. Imp.
paid on both sides.
HENDERSON-BAN KTfl CO.
628 Henry Bldg. Bdwy. 4754.
475U BUVS iOxlOU lot Oh Kast 7th St..
near ooiog; improvements a.i
60x100 lot en Kaat lth at.
near Fremont; all Improvements
n and paid. $300 cash will han
dle. $550 buys 45x100 lot with Impro..
m.nta all In and paid, l.ecat.d
on Kant 3&ih at. a nave four
lota here at thla price.
$1!10 Corner lot In Hon lltr Park.
$ooo up buys fine home site in our New
Homedale addition, Kv.ry lot.
with one exception, that has been
sold to date is owned by a bona
fide borne builder tor ltfi.
Watch this addition build op. but
do not wait too lone, ai Improv..
menu are rapidly going la sad
then it will be too late.
Let us know your wanta. We eao get
you deairabie lot, in any section of the
city you may desire.
J, A. WK'KMAM CO.
?I Ptark St. Bdwy. 7!.
McKENXAS LOT HAKGA1NS.
HOLLY ROOD Kaat SHih at, betwe.1
Stanton and Knott; 00x100; everything
In and paid; b00.
WESTMORELAVD Fant ilst St.. SMI
ft. a Knapp, facing west; ftOxltlO; every
thing in and paid; 70O with terms, t.'0
MT. TABOR s. w. corner HAth and
Sherman; 42x110; beautiful fruit traea
en this lot; ever thing In and paid;
ALBERTA East th St., 100 ft a. et
Alberta St.; 50x100; 50.
Buy yonr lot from as and we will as
sist In financing our borne or apart
ment. COK A. McKEN.VA a- CO.,
$2 Fourth St. Hrnadwny 7.1C3.
BKU TKRWILLIGKH Hfc;iJHT3 ..AST.
Be TerwtlliKt-r Heights Uat, after you
have seen every rnlrfe nilal district and
every available buildlntf alte in thm,
then you will be in a ponition to appre
ciate compartanna that you will niHke;
the moil beautiful mid eaaieat driveway
to the tract; the absence of bridKa anl
traffic corKeflt inn. the eaay alopra of the
around just right for building your borne
to command unobstructed vlewa; the
nearneea to the heart of the city, the
large aites Inaurijiir a good environment
for the children, the long time building
restrictions, the low prices and the won
R. F- O. W. BRIAN,
Knfl Cham, of Com. Hdwy, 3103.
THREE real maps In beautiful horns ltn.
Owner wants to clean up. Lot . b!o-lc
20, on Glen ve., between Pk Id mors and
Mason sts.. 4 blocks from Broadway car;
price $900. Lot S. block 44, on Bk Id mors
st., between 3'Hh and 3lst st., 2 blocks
from Broadway car; price H)00. Both
these lots in Alameda Park. Lot 7,
block 5. In Laureihurwt, on l-aurelhurpt
ftve., between Buena Vista and Imperial
aves. ; price fll'00. These prices Include
everything; free and clear. Go and sea
these chances. You cannot afford to
miss them. If you s re interested ,
owner at 437 Ity. Ex. Bids;., or telephone
"VV'HV NOT BITILD ?
It Is less expensive. We are Inter
ested In how well we can build, not
liow much w can ct for butldina;.
6ee us before buying; or building.
ROBXKTT & MrCLURlS,
202 Conch Bldg. Broadway Cj74.
UOTr LOTS J5 MONTHLY.
Biggest bargains your ever saw; Jut
think, 50x100 kt with graded streets
and Bull Run weter, for llrtH; pay 9ft
a month, we charge no interest for 2
years; lots in this tract sold for f 4 0
several years ago ; 70 lots sold wit h in
601 days, only 30 left. Call Mr. Irnke,
Anto. 643 08. or call 4TW Spalding bidg.
50x100 west front lot, nesr Broadwsv
car line, A-l location; everything in and
tpald; name your terms.
See Mr. Jones,, ,
F. E. BOWMAN A CO
210 Cham, of Co m. Bldg. ,
3100 cash. $10 monthly; sidewalks and
curbs In and paid; block to Irvington
car; 2 blocks to school; fine soli for
garden and berries.
633 N. W. Bank BMg. Main 377.
100x100, ONLY $1200.
Improvements all In and psld for; S
blocks Woodstock car. 3ttb st., alm-t
level; first here gets this bargain, but
Codrh bldg. Bdwy. P317.
J KFKEKSON liltiH.
50x100; $ KM) canh, $10 monthtv: all Im
provements in and paid; 2 blocks from
Wllliamn tve. car; near Alberta St.;
133 V. W. Bnk Bldg. Mm 377.
HHHK IT IS Only for this dwndy
south front lot on Mason st.. nesr It th
The best buy in this district. Look 11
over and then see us at once.
R ITT KIR, LOWB CO.,
201-2-3-.V7 Board of Trsde It'dg.
3100 cash. $10 monthly; build a shsek
and move on to the best view lot In the
city; with or without Improvements.
33 N. W. Bonk Bldg V;iln H77.
Jf yoa re looking for s lot In West
moreland, wo have several that are
priced right. !t us show you. See Mr
fjwyer with Fred W. Oerman Co.. Kcal
tora. 732 Cham, of Corn.
100x1041: 8 blocks from P.ninula Pars;
.nO: termx; will sell half of it; best
value on the market. .
33 N. W Bank BMC. Main H77.
A KNAP l-IMI lean than ai.M'ad value.
This lot on the southwe.l corner I'llh
and Kllllngaworth muet be sold at once.
Who will he the lucky one?
RITTEIR. LOWB CO..
201 -g-H-Ti-T Foard of Trade BMg.
IRVINliTOV 111 STRICT.
Corner, MIHxIOO; all Improvements In
and paid; eaat face near a.-hool and car;
surrounded by new home.; prtce I13IMI.
1133 N. W. Bank Bids Vain 77.
ALMOST THREE FULL LOTS.
(1000 buys this 140x170, only bika
from Roue City Park car, 4iio rh. bl
to suit buyer. See Mr. Dwr, with Fred
W. Clermaa Co., Realtors. 732 Chsm, af
OL'T-OF-TOWN owner aaya "Hell my lol "
look st the amilhweat rorn-r 3"l h and
Jarrett. thea come end put up your prop-
M1"'mTTEit, town co.,
201-H-3-."-7 Board of Trade Bldg
WEHTLA W.N AUIHTH'N
B0x100-ft. lots. 3M; 10 caah: nesr
ear schorl, stores, library and ahow.
johnhon-kei.lt CO ,
SOS Tloarl of Trade Bldg Bdwy. SartO
ROSE CITY PARK sriu ou a
this homealte on B. 5th Juat north of
fiandv Quick action neceaanry.
RITTETt. LOWE CO..
201-?-s-n-7 Board of Trade BMg.
1350. 13.1 CASH.
110 monthly; sidewslks. curbs snd sewer
In and paid.
in "0OHNSOX.Ponox CO..
633 N. W BHnk Bids;. Mwln
RUSB CITT PARK 8. W. cor. E .list snd
Stanton; level with frrsde; hsve had my
plans chanced snd must sell at a bar
gain; all Improvements In snd psld. Csll
Mr Wattrlnr. Edwards FiimHur store.
2 BLOCKS HANDY BLVI.
By owner, a parcel of ground larse
enough to erect housB on. bet-?m
Isanuy snd the new park. Prlc 1750.
Brtw o.w l or in nor
NEAR Jef' rson hith and I'. tilriaula I'rk,
beautifully wooded lota, ir-OO; $".0 cuah,
anq Board of Trad Bldg.
For S.Ue IIoumm.
GOOl house to be mod off ino.'t-riy at
Courtney pratinn. i k iihi f .
NEW 5-HOOM bungalow, cheap,
Tall ever.lng. Peiiwood 494
BEST buy In town. H-rooni home. (uj:U.
)mvenyrt. Broadway 6fci0.