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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1914)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, JUNE 81, 1914.
TO EXHIBIT WORK
Several Thousand Individual
Pieces Will Be Displayed
Monday and Tuesday.
56 WILL GET DIPLOMAS
President . Cleveland Says Courses
Aim to Give Pupils Education
Which Will Enable Them to
; , Obtain Profitable Posts.
Several thousand individual exhibits,
the handiwork of the students ot the
institution, will be on display for the
nublic's Inspection at the Portland
School of Trades at Twelfth and Couch
streets Monday and Tuesday.
The exhibition shows the results of
the students, which number about 600,
working, mechanical and architectural
drawing and scientific studies for the
ihAAl V9T 1l1Ht d HR t Tl IT.
The methods employed in teaching
Diina students win do inunirdwu.
The Trades School band of 28 in
struments will parade the downtown
section Monday at 13 o'clock and will
' play for the entertainment of the vis
itors to the school Monday ana xues
PartiniiiaHv Interestine is the ex
hibit by the class in carpenter and
joining worK. eeverai pieces ui wb fur
niture, which will supply the Governor's
suite In the Oregon building of the
Panama-Pacific International Exposi
tion and which are being constructed
by the Joinery class, will be displayed.
Demonstrations of practical work
will be given by the students of the
1914 class on Monday and Tuesday
"We aim to instruct the students of
this school In a practical trade not
merely a study in manual arts," said
Principal Cleveland last night, "and at
the completion of a three-year course
here a graduate is equipped to obtain
practical work at a good salary. An
exception to this rule Is the course In
tool-making, where four years of study
is required. Girls In the 'home-makers'
class are excepted, but we are
striving to fit these for the future
comfort of the home."
Fifty-three students of the 191 class,
who have graduated with honors from
the trades school, will be presented
with diplomas at the annual exercises
in the Lownsdale School auditorium
Tuesday night. Those who are mem
bers of the graduating class and their
courses of study are as follows:
Carroll L. Brock, John Christensen,
William J. Flndlay, Harry G. Halstead,
Benjamin H. Joy, Louis W. Koehler,
Prescott Skle, Carl G. Peterson, Fred
Schafer, Randolph M. Bundy, Edward
F. Bullock, Arthur Beyers, James Dris
coll, Robert Gibony, Frederto Kasten,
Ora Jacob Myers, Seymour G. Meyers,
James Minor, Reynolds Neel, Roy Nel
son, Charles W. Roork, Gerald Scrut
ton, Alfred Slmonson, Fred , Trembly,
James Tracy, all graduates of elec
trical course; Claus M. Clarke and Vic
tor I Fessler, tool makers; Florence
Duthle Amelia Geischam, Alice Schultz
and Theresa Holsiffer, sewing; Mabel
Specht and Nina Iadakuma, millinery;
Hedwig Haehlive, Chico Iadakuma and
Mary Warren, cookery; Anna Myers,
Georgia Smith, Lillian Burkhardt, Julia
Brandes, Angela Cumming, Lydia Carl
qulst, Josephine D Young, Mildred
Emmons, Caroline Farschman, Gertrude
F10S3, Elisazeth Fragmeier, Hope Hig
glns, Helen Higgins, Edna Johnson,
Ethelyn Miller, Olive Mitchell and Mar
SPOON OPENS PRISON DOOR
Youthful Prisoner Calmly "Walks
Down Steps to Freedom.
Filing the handle of a spoon, Arthur
Waters used It as a screwumci, u
i v.A Anvof nf thn box contain
ing the lock of the inner door, levered
back the lock ol tne outer aoor huu us
i ,k.Anch thA winrinw of the veg
vupcu L' o --
etable room of the County Jail at an
early hour yesteraay monuus.
,n,h. m th roof of the Courthouse
building and came down a stairway
inm Courthouse' tnrough which he
calmly walked, to, liberty.
i -. , ic iq vAnm old Ani was held.
on a charge of burglary. He had been
in jail since June j.. no d .ukuujjic
it ... ( , V a oalf.i.nnfnal1
I II O SHIUV ton ... . "
safecracker known as Blendowsky, but
Sueriif word tnougni mis w u. unx
company for him and removed him to
the department reserved . for witnesses..
BOOSTERS TO GO TO SALEM
Itosarians and Commercial Club
Members to Attend Cherry Fair.
Royal Rosarlans and members of the
Portland Commercial Club will Join in
an excursion to Salem Saturday to par
ticipate in the festivities of the Salem
Cherry Fair. Arrangements will be
made for a special round-trip rate. The
party will leave Portland about noon
and return In the evening of the same
One of the features of the entertain
ment on the train will be a chicken
luncheon, served en route for Salem,
under the auspices of the Commercial
Royal Rosarians will go In regula
tion uniform and will take the Rosarian
band with them. Reservations for the
excursion are already being received
by the committee In C. C. Chapman's
office at the Commercial Club.
GEORGE KLUG SENTENCED
Petition for Clemency, Signed by
Victims, IB Presented.
George Ludwig Klug was sentenced
to a term of two to 20 years by Circuit
Judge Morrow yesterday for forging a
mortgage deed, for 1400 to John Dudek.
After a motion for a new trial had
been overruled, Klug was granted a
stay of ten days to perfect an appeal.
A petition, signed by Dudek, Herman
Vetter and Irene and Emma Paulsen,
asking for leniency and a parole, was
filed with the court. These are some
of the victims of Klug's forgeries, ac
cording to testimony adduced at the
NEW OFFICERS OF THE OREGON PIONEER ASSOCIATION
; tv A;' 'mfimmmm .iiisipfcKii
IS CHAMBER PLAN
fro svarezf .
ITH the election of a new set of
officers last week, the Oregon
Pioneers' Association is planning
to conduct a vigorous campaign to In
crease its membership.
While more than 1000 members reg
istered at headquarters last Thursday
the day of the annual reunion it is
apparent that there are additional
thousands of men and women in Oregon
who are eligible to membership.
Qualifications for membership consist
of a residence in Oregon prior to Feb
ruary 14, 1859 the day Oregon was
admitted to the Union. T,hose who were
born in the state before that 'date or
who were born in other states- and
came here prior to that date are eli
gible to membership. .
At the recent election ex-Governor
T. Geer was elected president after
serving a term as vice-president.
Other officers elected were: vice-
president, Charles B. Moores; secretary,
George H. Himes; treasurer, Charles E.
Ladd; directors, John W. Minto, Henry
L. Pittock and Nathan H. Bird.
tDsr-e c Cor
Hotel and Hopmen Canvass
Membership to Influence
Ballot for Negative.
'DRY" OPPOSITION VOICED
Bridge Damage $818.
The Hawthorne bridge damages by
the fire of May 25 cost $818 to repair,
according to a report of Superintendent
of Bridges Murnane to the County Com
mlssioners.yesterday. Murnane also re
ported that the ferry Mason ws dam
aged to the extent of S484.40 by the
- tire that destroyed the Northwest Door
Company's slant June 3.
OLD LAND SUIT DECIDED
Green C. Love Awarded Title to 1 26
Acres on Peninsula.
After litigation that had extended
over a period of nine years, Henry C.
Lyons and Arthur Langguth, attor
neys for Green C. Love, yesterday suc
ceeded in the Circuit Court, before
Judge Gatens, in getting a decree, giv
ing Mr. Love a deed to property, 126
acres in extent, bounded by .Bryant
street and Columbia boulevard, in the
peninsula The property will be platted
and the 13 streets, which had to come
to a stop on each side of the property,
will be put through. The property Is
said to be worth at least $250,00.
VFor nine years," said Mr. Langguth,
"various attorneys had endeavored to
procure for Mr. Love a deed to the
property which had been left along
with other property by the late Lewis
Love tied up in an intricate manner.
Twice the case had been decided
against them in the courts and then, a
year ago, Mr. Love turned the case
over to us. I thought out a new plan
Two in Peninsula Park Contes
Are Almost Perfect.
OTHERS ALSO GET PRIZES
of attack which has Just been success
fuL The work that will be carried
out now will be a great thing for the
peninsula in general and this district
Benefactor Comes to Rescue.
Mrs. M. J. Hatfield yesterday ' of
fered her services to the Juvenile
Court to take charge of 4-year-old
George McAdoo on his Journey from
Portland to Los Angeles. The McAdoo
child was kidnaped by his father after
his mother obtained a divorpe at Santa
Barbara, Cal. Mrs. McAdoo will meet
her little boy at Los Angeles.
-Mining Company Incorporates.
With a capital stock of $100,000 in
10-cent shares the Rock Mining &
Leasing Company was Incorporated
yesterday. The incorporators are w. ii.
Stewart, J. F. Shelton and Alex Sweek.
PBIZE WINiraRS IN" PENINSULA PARK BETTER BABIES CONTEST,
1 Lloyd Alexnder Sntkerland. 2
MarJorle Loa Malaney. 3 Esther L.
Berger. 4 Tkonn Howlnd Kaee-lamcL
Lloyd A. Sutherland and IarJorie
Lou Malaney, Grand Champions
of Portland, Will Compete
at Bute Fair.'
I'ortland has produced two perfect
babies almost. At the recent "better
babies" contest held in Peninsula Park
under the auspices of the woman's
auxiliary of the North Portland Com
mercial Club chubby, serious-eyed
Lloyd A. Sutherland, son of Mr. and
Mrs. David A. Sutherland, and pretty,
winsome, little Miss Marjorle Lou
Malaney, the 28-months-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Malaney, are
.grand champions of Portland, with
scores of 99 per cent to their credit.
There are other . babies who won
first nrizes in their respective classes.
all cunning, . well-behaved little
One Objects to Stranger.
In the girls' 1-2-year entry, Esther
Louise Berger, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. G. F. Berger, captured the blue
ribbon. Esther Louise is almost perfect
physically, but she objected strenuous
ly to strangers handling her. which
lowered her average.. She is a wlse-
eved baby, with a delicious giggle.
Thomas Howland Kneeland, son of
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Kneeland. 189
Church street, is a delightful speciman
of "Just boy." He Is a sturdy, little
chap, active, full of life, winner of the
gold medal in the 2-8-year-old boy's
Edna Hay Claris wins.
Edna May Clark, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. T. E. Clark, 1343 uienn ave
nue. winner of the first prize in the 3-4,
year-old girl's entry Is a well-balanced
baby, self -confident, but witn a charm
ing shyness. .
There were no boys entered In the
Taken altogether this is one of the
most representative group of babies
that has yet been tested. All are re
markable for their poise and good be
The two grand champions, Marjorie
Lou Malaney and Lloyd Alexander
Sutherland, will be entered at the
State Fair in the eugenics contest.
EMPLOYES CATCH MAN
t. condors accused ok passing
ALLEGED FORGED CHECK.
Exnressmaa Sent ta Store te Get Goods
Bought TelU Where lis la to Go.
Capture Follows Chaae.
When Thomas Connors, alias E. F.
Thompson, was not satisfied with the
amount of money gained from the pass
ing of an alleged forged check, but sent
back for the goods which he had pur
chased with the check, he led two em
ployes of the Western Hardware & Auto
Supply Company to capture him.
Connors went Into the store late yes
terday afternoon, after bank closing
time, and bought some tackle, giving a
check for $14, supposed to have been
made out by the Hurley-Mason Com
pany. An office girl accepted the check,
which is said to have been a crude for
gery, and Connors left with $10 cash
after the value of the tackle was de
ducted from the amount of the check.
Later he sent an expressman with
orders to get the tackle. The express
man told W. F. Coffey, vice-president
of the concern, that Connors agreed to
meet the wagon at Second and Couch
streets. With another member of the
firm Mr. Coffey hurried to the corner
and caught Connors, after a chase.
In his run. It is said, Connors tried
to chew up a check, made out for $250
and signed "Thomas Detmar." When
taken to the police station ana ques
tioned by Detectives Pat Moloney and
Tichenor be is said to have confessed
to the writing of the check, but as
cribed his action to use of a drug.
A brunette may be fairer than a
blonde In soma way. . I
Abolition of Liquor Declared to
Have Proved Failure In Every
State Where It Was Tried Be
cause of Higher Taxes.
Representative business men of Port
land will vote on the subject of state
wide prohibition, beginning Monday,
when ballots will be mailed out to every
member of the Portland Chamber of
The Chamber itself remains neutral
on the question, and the vote of Its
members will represent simply their
opinion as business men and not any
official position taken by the Chamber
as an organization.
The membership of the Chamber Is
more than 1000 business firms. The
ballot they take will be secret.
The plan was suggested by the action
of the members of the San Francisco
Chamber of Commerce, who voted on
the subject of state-wide prohibition on
May . The result of. the vote In that
city was 1187 to 41 against prohibition.
The Oregon State Hotel Association.
which has been prominent in campaigns
of all 'previous years In Oregon: the
Hop Growers and Dealers' Association
of Oregon and the Wholesale Liquor
Dealers' Association requested the vote
for the purpose of ascertaining the at
titude of the business men on the sub
ject. All three organisations have cir
cularized the members of the Chamber
asking them to participate In the bal
Hotelmea Crge Negative.
M. C Dickinson, president of the Ho
tel Association, yesterday sent out to
the business men, the following letter
on the subject:
"Our attention has been called to tne
fact that the Chamber of Commerce,
which you are a member, is about to
take a vote on the question or state
wide prohibition. We understand it Is
to be a secret ballot, the individual
preferences of members to be held in
strict confidence by the secretary, who
will canvass the returns and make pub
lie only tbe result.
"Our organization Is vitally interest
ed In this question and we feel that
we would be false to our trust If we
failed to Impress upon you the serious
Injury that would result to the hotel
business of Portland should state-wide
prohibition carry, and to urge you to
vote 'No' on this proposition.
"Prohibition would impose a serious
financial handicap on the larger hotels
of this city and many of the smaller
hotels would undoubtedly be driven out
Prohibition Declared Failure.
"State-wide prohibition has proven a
failure in every state where It has been
tried. It is inevitably followed by de
creased revenues and Increased taxea
It Is impossible of enforcement and no
good purpose can be served by Its
The letter of the Hop Growers and
Dealers' Association, while sent Inde
pendently of the other organizations
Interested, contains similar matter, ii
"Approximately $8,000,000 Is the an
nual income from the Oregon hop crop.
$3,000,000 of which Is paid to labor. A
considerable portion of this eventually
finds ltsway to Portland. Oregon pro
duces 50 per cent of the entire hop crop
of the United States.
"The thousands of acres now devoted
to raising hops are not adapted to rais
ing other crops, and If state-wide pro
hibition Is adopted, this land, which
now has an average value of $300 an
acre as hop land, will be reduced in
value over 60 per cent."
The Utmost in Service
Not only in quality of food, with its careful preparation
and attendant courtesy of wrvice. but at well in attractive
location and desirable surrounding!
stands pre-eminent among the hotels of trie city. Spacious,
hospitable with it wide lobbict, ilt beautiful open-air
courtyard and its pleasant balconirt it invite you alikt
to rest or refreshment
Breakfast. 6:30 to 12
Midday Luncheon, 11:30 to 2
Afternoon Tea, 3:30 to 6
Table d'Hota Dinner. 5:30 to fl
Service in Crill to I A, M.
During the Summer the orcheitra plays in tha courtyard
The Portland Hotel
C, J. Ktufmann. Manager
X H. Haner, of Bend, Is at the Per
G. Wlngate, of Astoria, is at the Cor
nelius. L. W. Robbins, f Corvallls, Is at the
A. B. Martin, of Rainier, Is at the
H. Creizer, of Chinook, Wash., Is at
Charles Herlnger, of Seattle, is at
Dr. M. F. Clausius and sons, Willy A.
Let the Arcadian Garden
Be the Scene of
Your Sunday Dinner
Its cool, luxurious surroundings creata
that contented feeling that goes far
towards promoting an enjoyable meal.
The care observed in the preparing and
serving of our Sunday dinners insures
your perfect satisfaction. Table d'hote
dinner served between 6 and 8. Splen
We have arranged to have a few tables
placed in the lobby, so that during the
Sunday Evening Concert those who '
wish may partake of light refreshments
while enjoying the musical programme.
ADMIRED ORBGO.V PIANIST MHO
PLAYED AT SOCIETY TEA,
::V-:.:; .::v V:' : ' ' '. ' ': 4
mmmm:. ., y 'V
1 ' -laL' '
At the society tea given at the Port
land Hotel last Friday by Mra Harry
S. McCracken. Mra Beatrice Dlerke
gave a brilliant recital of piano music
which was cordially appreciated by all
those fortunate enough to be present.
Mra Dlerke played with boauty of
tonal Quality and depth of artistic
feeling and sentiment, wedded to mas
tery over technique. Each selection
was stamped with tbe pianist's own
charming personality and interpreta
tion, and It was a delight to hear her
again play piano solos In public. It
has been about two years since Mra
Dlerke appeared In a formal piano
recital and It is a pleasure to testify
that the artistic appeal of this dis
tinguished Oregon pianist Is as potent
bi ever and more so. Mrs. Dlerke
was most cordially received, and her
Suite in B minor Albert
Walts, opus 4, o. z; waits, opus ot.
o. l: tiiree preiuaes, opus inus.
19 and 20. and F minor Etude, opus
2.-. No. 2 Chopin
Invitation to the Dance". .. .Weber Taunlg
"Trs de la mr" Arensky
'Spinning teong tuoaowssy Tmiioni...
Etude In D Flat" I.lsit
Mafic Fire Scene" from "Walkure" and
Balakiress" "Istame-Fantaals Ork-ni-aie
... .............. -..,.,. . . , .. W agner
and E. A. Clausius, of Sllets,
S. A. Buck, of Monroe. Wash., Is at
H. C Gilds, of Yamhill. Is at th
B. W. Mcintosh, of San Francisco, Is
at the Oregon.
Mrs. D. R. Parker, of Condon, Is at
J. E. Evendon, ot Corvallls, la at tha
Chris Rasmussen, of Bandon, Is at
Lena L. Thompson, of 'ihe Dalles, ll
at the Norton!.
Laura Harvey, of Boston, Mass., Is
at the Norton!.
Joseph E. Goetz, a Dallas frul trailer,
Is at the Oregon.
Miss A. G. Ysselsteyn, of Holland, Is
at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Barr, of Corval
lls, are at the Carlton.
Mr. and Mra W. A. Gowan, of Burns,
are at the Washington.
H. L. Burross, of San Francisco, Is
registered at the Nortonla.
Delia T. Northey. of Hood River, Is
registered at the Nortonla
Louis Martin Is registered at th
Washington from Medford.
E. G. Garner is registered at the
Perkins from Oakland, Cal.
Charles R. Sllgh, of Grand Rapids.
Mich., is at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mra H. A. Bell, of Bridal
Veil, are at the Y.'ashlngton.
George Kaufman and D. R- Hill, of
Medford, are at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. James Bryden, of Cen
tralis. Wash., are at is Seward.
J. V. Hofmanu and IC V. Brown, of
Carson, Wash., are at the Carlton.
C E. Smith, a Pendleton automobile
dealer. Is registered at the Oregon.
P. L. Bowman and J. B. Garretson,
of Petoskey, Mich., are at the Perkins.
V. M. Macleod, of Forest Grove, Is
registered at the Seward, with Mra
Miss F. M. Peet. of Philadelphia, and
Mra E. M. Peacock, ot Chicago, are
at the Perklna
Miss Emma and Edna Clausen and
Miss Minerva Thrall, of The Dalles, art
at the Cornellua
P. L. Campbell, president of the Uni
versity of Oregon, Is registered at the
Imperial from Eugene.
Dr. James Wlthycombe. Republican
nominee for Governor, Is registered at
the Imperial from Corvallls.
C L. Boulon and Don C. Scott, of
Rochester, N. Y.. and H. J. IxVlne, of
Cleveland, are at the Multnomah.
ALBANY SOCIETY TO PICNIC
lornirr Residents ot Linn tVunl
Seat to Guther at Oaks.
Portland people who formerly resMed
In Albany, will hold a picnic at The
Oaks on Tuesday, June SO, for their
annual reunion. Members of the as
sociation, and all former residents of
Albany residing In Portland, are urtetl
to attend and meet their old-time
friends and renew acquaintances. All
who are abls Xo renin tha Oaks early
sre asked to be there by 1 e'rlork fm
a social gathering. At i n'rlnr k the I
annual business session will he held
tor the election of officers and In dis
cuss a proposition to make the .r
ganlsatlon stronger and more rnmprt
henslve In Its scope. The basket sup
per Is to begin at 30.
Former Iteoldrnt of Medford Hire
Mra A. B Srhuetor. former real
dent of Medford, or., died suddenly i
Oakland. Cal.. Friday night Mr
Schuster was for two years aeslstsn
editor of a Medford evening paper
Mrs. Schuster was well known In Mod
ford society. (She Is survived br h'
husband, two small children, and tw
sisters, Mrs. ". V. Cook and Mra Mr
rill, both nf M1fncrt
Cm h-B I
fF HE EG EH
ry r- aj
r1r at lit
1 writs start 4
a strtotiv Mrs
crsis eatt mars.
kaueiss. riant la
ths ssntsr ( IS
uhia e e sts-
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a 4 eiMSttaia
li KuraAM rt.Ai
ft iw ims r
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Ceenr Street, ekeve UeilM
Europe!. Plan 1 TO I tfif up
Aminctn Plug $3 0 t j j
yswuiaas concrete sunrtara. Tsfr4
sddliloa of sB&drse roeaul Jast est.
risis. Evsry siedara convenience.
Modsrste rates. Csatar of tfceaue see
rstali district. Ol ru lines transfer
ring all v elty. Kiwtila
bmU trslas ana. gtaaoara.
. f i l ff 'a-
Kntire h Man-mera.
Nrwry decorated and re
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