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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1915)
THE SUNDAY' OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, APRIL 11, 1915.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
OECON IAN TELEPHONES.
Manarinr Editor Main 7O70. A OU3
City Editor .Main TOTO. A r.0M5
Sunday Editor Main .ore. A wr.
Advertising Department. ...Main 7070. A 8"
Citr Circulation Main 7'"70. A 6't5
Ccmposlng-room Main 7070. A Sft9S
Prlntlne-room ...Main 70iO. A S33
Superintendent Building. . .Main 7070. A 6095
HEIUd fBroadway at Taylor) "Ziegfeld:
Folliea." This afternoon at 2:13 and to.
night at 8:15 o'dlock.
BAKER Broadway and Silth. between Al
der and Morrison) Italian Grand Opera
Company In "A:da" this afternoon at 2:13
and "Rigoletto" tonight at :!.
HIPPODROME AMUSEMENT COMPANY.
Fourth and Stark) Moving picture and
vaudeville. Continuous till 11 o'clock.
PANTAGES (Broadway at Alder) Perform,
ancea 2:30. 7:30 and 0:30 P. M.
MARCUS LOEWS EMPRESS tBroadway
and TaanhlU) Continuoua performancea
from 1:3d to 11 P. M.
Motion Picture Theater.
NATIONAL Park. West Park, near Wash.
PEOPLES Weat Park, near Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
NEW STAR Parle and Washington.
SUNSET THEATER Broadway and Wash
ington. COLUMBIA THEATER Sixth and Stark.
Missionary Society Klects. At the
annual meeting ol the Women's Home
Foreign Missionary Society, of the
Portland Presbytery. Thursday, in the
Piedmont Presbyterian. Church, the fol
lowing officers were elected for the
year: President, Mrs. M.. O. Nelson
first vice-president. Mrs. A. W. Zim
merman: second vice-president. Mrs.
H. N. Mount; third vice-president, Mrs.
A. J. Montgomery: fourth vice-presi
dent, Mrs. Edna Churchill; fifth vice
president, Mrs. James Glisan; record
ins: secretary. Mrs. Fabian Byerly
corresponding secretary. Miss Mary K.
Lamberson; Christian Endeavor secre
tary, Mrs. William McKay; West
minster Guild secretary, Mrs. R. F.
Hull; children's work, Mrs. Frank J.
Snow; literature and box secretary,
Mrs. William Yoe; mission study sec
retary, Mrs. H. 1 Walter.
Sellwood T. M. C. , A. Has Concert.
The Sellwood Choral Club rendered
the cantata "Faith and Promise" in
the Sellwood Y. M. C. A. Friday night;
under the direction of Mrs. Ella Hoberg
Tripp- with Miss Eva Benson at the
piano. Those taking part were: Misses
Elizabeth Johnson, Marie Gammie, Mrs.
Ella Hoberg Tripp, Lillian Ward, Jessie
T. Maulbetsch. Mrs. M. E. Grider, Kuth
Morgan, Mrs. Gilbert N. Beaumont, Clay
Elwood Walburn, Rev. J. E. YoueL
David Delano, G. H. Charters, Ernest
tandley, Mrs. Bernice Peterson, Virgie
Crumley, Beryl Harpole. Nellie May
liorn, Ruth Stoughton. Elsie Perkins,
Tacy Messing, C. E. Richmond, C. C.
Tripp, Lula Johnson. The proceeds will
be divided between the Choral Club
and the auxiliary of the Sellwood Y.
M. C. A.
Sellwood Church Elects Ofihcers.
The annual meeting of the Spokane
Avenue Presbyterian Church was held
in the Sellwood Y. M. C. A. Tuesday
night. Reports for the year were re
ceived, showing progress in all lines.
Officers were elected as follows: Ruling
elders. Dr. I B. Andrews, J. H. Mallett
and F. H. Wall; trustees. A. F. . Wall.
J. C. Mowrey and G. H. Charters;
deaconesses and deacon, Mrs. R. M.
Kelly. Mrs. Edith Bozlee and W. C.
Moore; , treasurer, G. H. Charters
chorister, Mrs. Mary Mallett: assistant
chorister, Mrs. Mildred Eisert; or
ganist. Miss A. Lillian Datsman; ushers,
C J. Caldwell and W. C. Moore: BibI
school superintendent, L. H. Slade.
Contractors Plan Organization. An
enthusiastic meeting of the general
contractors of the Portland Builders'
Exchange was held In the rooms of
the Exchange Friday night. Ad
visability of effecting a permanent or
ganization . of a general contractors
association was considered and a com
mittee appointed to ascertain how
such organizations are conducted in
other cities. This committee will per
fect details for the -organization and
report at a subsequent meeting.
Bishop Sumner Visits Sellwood.
John's Episcopal Church. . in Sellwood
greeted Bishop Sumner Tuesday night,
the occasion being his first visit to
that parish and a large class was con
firmed. After the services a reception
was held in the parish house. Bishop
"Sumner spoke briefly and congratu
lated the parish upon its thriving con
dition and spiritual growth, arid ac
knowledged the receipt of a check of
$335 to be applied on the debt of the
church. Rev. John D. Rice is vicar.
Smallpox in Forest - Grove. Small
pox has made Its appearance in Forest
ttrove and in the town of Dilley near
by, according to the report -of Dr. J.
Shelley Saurman. director of the State
Bacteriological Laboratory, who has
just returned from a trip of lnvestiga
tion made to that place. Dr. Saurman
says that there are probably 10 or 1
rases of the disease. "It is of a mild
form, however," he says, "ami there
have been no deaths."
.. St. Lawrence Parish Dance Tubs.
tat. The parishioners of St. Lawrence
Church will give their annual Easter
supper Tuesday night at the St. Law
rence assembly hall. Third and Sher
man street, from 6 to 8 o'clock. Dancing
will follow the supper. The proceeds
will be for the benefit of the church.
Mrs. W. J. Smith is chairman. The
Young Ladles' Sodality will assist.
Y. W. C. A. Programme Announced.
Miss Ruby Weyburn, the Baptist
Field Missionary, will speak on "Atmo
sphere" at the Y. W. C. A. this after
noon. Miss Rae Zimmerman will sing.
The vesper service starts at 4:30 o'clock
and the social hour will be at 5:30
o'clock. A cordial invitation is ex
tended to all women in the city.
Oordon Granger Corps to Meet.
Gordon Granger, Post and Corps, at the
regular meeting Friday, will celebrate
the birthday anniversaries pf the mem
bers. which, -occur in. the months of
March and April. Refreshments will be
served, and a full attendance is desired
by those in charge.
Michigan Society to Meet. The
Michigan Society of Oregon will hold
its regular meeting at 8 o'clock next
Monday evening at the Masonic Temple.
West Park and Yamhill streets. There
will be dancing and card playing. All
former Michigan people and their
friends are invited. v
Library Adds Horticultural Work.
The encyclopedia of practical horti
culture, published in Xorth Yakima and
particularly adapted to this country,
has just been added to the reference
collection of the Public Library.
Opportunity for dentist with es
tablished first-class physician; splendid
light, well-kn-.wn building, central
location: mode.-ate rental. AM 70S.
Ritliek Corps Branch to Mest. The
sewing society of Sumner Relief Corps
will meet on Thursday at the home of
Mrs. W. W. McBride. 351 Wasco street.
Hot XL Moorx. Seasidxl. Or..
Has opened for the Spring and Sum
mer season. Write for reservations to
Dan J. Moor, proprietor. Adv.
Vesper Speaker Is Professor.
Professor Josephine Hammond will be
the vesper speaker at Reed College this
afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Desirable Privatk Office: also, desk
room for rent: telephones, stenographer.
Henrv C. Prudhomme, Morgan bldg.
To Let. For business purposes, store,
1875 square feet, central location, mod
erate rentsX AS 710. Oregonian. Adv
The Thurmas Fuxl Co. moved to
11th and Flanders North. Marshall 3475.
Tickets for grade teachers' concert
reserved at Heiiig, beginning April 15.
Woostxr sells everything, 488 Wash
ington! st. Adv.
' Belbino, Jlwkleb, 149 4th st -Adv.
I PIONEER PORTLAND SCHOOL THAT MAY BE FORCED TO CLOSE AND THREE MEN CLOSELY CON
- ' - NECTED WITH ITS HISTORY. '
ftel? ' " I -' . . - , , , iJft
It's your right to know
when you buy a STKK
I.IG S I I.-
V E K table
p a 1 1 em in
Knives a'n d
that it is not
in chea p 1 y
at a tenth
the price you
-Ol'R STERLING FLAT
WARE patterns are
not made In plated ware.
That's your protection
when buying from us. Here
are a few of them:
STERLING SILVER WED
DING PRESENTS, such as
salt and peppers, forks,
spoons, etc., from 75c up.
Lots of pieces to select
from. We have all the new
Our New Watch
' Club Plan
Makes it easy for you to buy a watch on convenient
Just a Small Payment
Down and the balance as low as $1.00 per week is the
special plan we are now offering you to secure a high-.
South Bend Watch
Or any make of a watch we carry in stock included in this new
club plan. Railroad Watches that will stand the very closest
inspection, such as Hamilton Howard Hampden Yaltham
Elgin Gruen and Swiss.
We want to sell you a watch' and if easy terms and low prices
are any inducement this club plan ought to interest you. Join
our first club, which is fast filling up. Our Club Offering in
cludes ladies' as well as gentlemen's watches.
Write for further particulars or catalogues.
266 Morrison Street Between Third and Fourth
7?22 JL3.Z& ti-fS.l
One o3 wafers
Rev. J. E. Youel's Annxvebsakt Today.
Rev. J. E. YoueL pastor of the Spo
kane-Avenue Presbyetrian Church, in
Sellwood, will celebrate his second an
niversary as pastor of that church to
day. He succeeded Rev. Robert J.
Divens, who was called to Alaska, as
a missionary. Communion will be ob
served in the morning. "Life's Walk
in- the AVay of Spiritual Shadows" will
be the subject of the morning- sermon.
In the evening- the pastor will give an
illustrated lecture oik "Children of the
WATERCOLOB3 ON . EXHIBIT. The
special exhibition now at the. Museum
of Art is a collection of watercolors,
pastels and oils by C. A. Walters and
Floyd Wilson, The brilliant color and
light effects and free treatment f the
subjects, in many cases local, -make
the pictures of much interest. The
regular Museum hours are: 9 to 6
o'clock, weekdays: 2 to 5 Sundays; free
the afternoons of Tuesday, Thursday,
Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
Frank B. Rilet to Speak. Frank
Branch Riley will deliver his illustrated
lecture on "Mountain Climbing and
Peaks of the Northwest" in the East
Portland Library, East Eleventh and
East Alder streets Tuesday night, under
the auspices of the Hawthorne Dis
trict Rose 'Association. Mr. Riley also
will discuss the road question. All
parents and children especially are in.
vited to attend.
Man Found Dead is Bed. Found
dead in his bed at 77 Russell street
yesterday Kritz Boneberg. a longshore
man, 75, was taken to the public
morgue by Deputy Coroner Smith. He
had been drinking heavily previous to
his death. He was a member of Long
shoremen's Union No. 6, which will take
charge of the body, as Boncberg leaves
no relatives in Portland.
Attorney Hums May Leave Bed To
morrow. Out of danger from the
shot in the back received when he
ordered Frank A. Consentino out of his
office in the Panama building Wednes
day, Attorney Wilson T. Hume prob
ably will leave his bed Monday. The
Italian will have a hearing before
Municipal Judge Stevenson Wednesday.
Kalsominb your room. 40c: paint
your floor, S5c; house with diamond
pure paint, $1.65 gaL; paint and varnish
auto, 7oc. Portland Paint Co 230
Front. Marshall 1J0. Adv.
Hummel. Cohsft parlors showing
latest 1915 models: httmgs, appoint
ment only. Corsets cleaned, repaired,
altered. Marshall 406. Adv.
Doctor's Offices to let In downtown
buLIding, central location; moderate
rental AL 708. Oregonian. Adv.
Shipherd'b Hot Springs. A good
time to go. E. L, Shipherd. mgr. Adv.
SCHOOL RESCUE AIM
Portland Academy Alumni to
Campaign for Funds.
TERM MAY BE' LAST ONE
Owner has placed in our hands for
sale his big:, handsome home. It's one
of the best homes i the city prac
tically new, strictly modern, every
room a big; one. two baths, showers,
four toilets, four lavatories, two fire
places, high-class interior decorations,
beautiful grounds with plenty of
shrubbery. Owner refused J22.000 when
the house was finished, will now take
19.000. We have photograph of the
nterior and exterior at our omce. sib
Chamber of Commerce. Adv.
Where the cheeriness or home is com
bined with scientific treatment and
best of care. Call or address Dr. Ella
K Dearborn, S00 Union avenue North,
Portland. Or. Telephones C 110S, Wood
lawn 1635. Adv.
WHEREAS, death has taken from us
TIMOTHY DW 1UHI tiraAKua,
our respected associate of many years,
and a. man whose sterling qualities
were recognized by all with whorn he
came in contact.
THEREFORE, we, the undersigned.
desire to extend to the members of his
family our deep sympathy in their
CLOSSET & DEVERS.
WADHAMS & CO.
W. G. TUCKER.
LANG & CO.
WADHAMS & KERR BROS. .
C. 13. B1CKFORD & CO.
LANGE, KEXVO.N" CO.
A convict is not the most overworked
person: the father of a large ramny or
daughters wins that distinction.
Withdrawal of Support May , Close
Doors, . Friends Fear, and Big
Kffort to Be Made to Save
Institution for City.
Friends are planning an aggressive
campaign to finance Portland Academy,
one of the few educational institutions
in Portland that has persisted long
enough to develop genuine traditions,
and the institution that has probably
prepared more Portland young people
for successful college careers in the
East than any other. The academy, as
was announced in The Oregonian last
week, is in danger of being forced to
close owing to the withdrawal of the
support of some who have been its
principal patrons in the past years.
This reverse in the affairs of the
academy comes just at the time when
the second generation Is rising to the
age when it can enter the school, and
when the institution specially needs
There are many of the Alumni of
Portland Academy who have now. boys
and girls of their own either just en
terlng the Institution or well along
toward graduation and most of this
first generation is still staunch in its
loyalty to the academy. The support
that has withdrawn, however, has been
too large a factor for the academy to
bear up under, without cutting Its bud
PIONEER OFS1UVER NAVIGA
TION PASSES A WAV.
" 14" '''''
. Captain James Welch.
Captain James Welch, one of
Oregon's earliest pioneers, died
at Sacred Heart Hospital, Spo
kane, Wash.. Monday.
Captain Welch -was born in
Quebec Canada, in 1848. coming
to Oregon in the early '70s. In
' 1878 he purchased the steamer
Harvest Moon and in company
with his brother, Richard Welch,
devoted several years to the busi- '
ness of towing and general
freight. - wood and contracting.
Later in company with, his
brother he began contracting in
Montana. . .whence he .returned
only -a few years ago. His jlhst
years he spent with his children,
who survive him: James J.
Welch. Jr.. and Charles Welch, of
Spokane, and Mrs. George Findey
get to the thinnest possible measure
and abandoning most of the features of
educational extension which it has con
Term May Be Completed.
The present term may be completed
as usual. It is still a question whether
nr. academy will . close perr
next year, or will endeavor to continue
its work in a more restricted sphere.
In case it is forced to close, Port
land' will lose the institution that ha:
for years held one of the highest posi
tions among preparatory schools of the
Pacinc Coast, and one that holds an
accredited and high position in the es
timatlon of the higher educational in
stitutions of the United States. .
Portland Academy has been one of
the leading " .schools . that prepared
young men - and women for advanced
work in colleges and universities.
The history of the Portland Academy
is the history of the lives of two de
voted educators. Dr. S. R. Johnston and
Dr. J. R. Wilson. They came to Port
land from the F.ast in 1889, seeking
suitable, place to. establish a private
W. S. Ladd was one of . the firs
patrons and one of the most liberal
supporters of the academy during his
lifetime. Tho school began operation
in a building at 191 Eleventh street,
with a corps of three instructors, in
cluding the principal, and an enroll
ment of 41 pupils.
At the end of the third year the
schpol was , incorporated under the
name Trustees of Portland Academy.
H.-W. Corbett and the W. S. Ladd es
tate contributed a new building site,
and the present structure occupied by
the academy was erected. : Lator the
Ladd estate added two more buildings
at Harrison and Thirteenth streets for
gymnasium and handball courts.
Increased AVork Bis Burden.
Until 1909 the income of the lnstitu
tionwas sufficient to meet the current
expenses. Since then the increasing at
tendance ami scope of the work has
been the cause of an annual deflcit,
which, however, has: been cared for by
certain pttrons of the institution. The
tuition' charged has never, represented
the actual cost of the instruction af
forded the pupils.-
The- lapse of some of the most im
portant support of the academy leaves
an annual dencit to be. faced, or the
tuition rate to be raised to a prohibi
tive figure, or obliges the academy to
close. ' ...
Loyal alumni and workers - in- the
school are busy -on the problem in the
effort to meet and surmount the diffi
culty, and by the close of the current
term it will probably . be definitely
known whether or not Portland- is to
lose the college , preparatory school.
A glance at the alumni directory of
the academy gives proof sufficient of
how great .a work it has done as a
college preparatory school, for the
name of nearly every alumnus in the
roster is followed by the record of
degree from some important university
or. college., , . . '
Alumni Widely Knona,
Among-those who were graduated
from Portland Academy, finished their
education in -accredited colleges and
have achieved high reputation in the
United States in their professions are:
John Fleming Wilson, of the class of
92; C. J. Hogue, 'S3, now a contracting
engineer in Portland; Merle De Vore
Johnson, '93, an artist -illustrator in
New York: John R. Barber. '93, a medi
cal officer in the United States Army;
Diamond Dollie Donner, '95, an opera
singer; rranKKrancn Kiely, '96. an at
torney in this city: James G. Wilson,
9o, attorney for the Southern Pacinc
Railway Company in New York, and
Arno Dosch, a special writer how at
the front as a correspondent in the war.
Portland Academy has graduated
nearly 400 young men and women' who
completed their higher education In
leading colleges of the country, and In
the roster of these 400 graduates who
have gone on to college work, nearly
half a hundred prominent colleges are
FOREST DESTRUCTION TOLD
State Official, by Map, Shows Impor
tance of Efficient Patrol System. '
SALEM, Or.. April 10. (Special.)
The importance of am efficient forest
patrol system in Oregon is emphasized
by a map of the timber lands of the
tate. completed today by btate orester
Elliott, which shows that fire has de
stroyed about five times as much timber
as has been marketed. . It also empna
sizes the fact that the timber industry
of the state is in its infancy, and that
for many years it will yield millions ol
dollars annually. There are about 9.
000,000 acres of privately-owned tim
ber lands and about' 12,000,000 in the
forest reserves, according to data ob
tained by the forester.
While the map was prepared pri
marily for the use of the forestry de
partment, Mr. Elliott has decided to
have 5000 copies printed, 3000 of which
will be distributed among the public
schools. Others will be sold to persons
making application to the department.
The map enables a person to determine
quickly the location of timber lands,
logged-off lands, logged-off and re
stocking, logged-oft and not restocking,
burnt areas and brush.
"Albert J. Ball or Batt"
Brings Fever Into Court.
1 Umpire, In Assessing Fine for Speed
ing, Hopen .ntional Commission"
Will Not Complain.
ft LBEIiT J. BALL," called Mu
J. nicipal Court Clerk Neal R.
Crouhse yesterday morning.
There was no answer. On the docket
of arrests there appeared the name,
"Albert J. Ball," arrested by Harry. P.
Coffin, chairman of the Public Safety
Commission, and Special Traffic Offi
cer Brown on a chr.rge of speeding
across the Morrison bridge.
"Albert J. Ball." called the Clerk
again. No response.
; Special Officer Brown stepped over
and whispered in the Clerk s ear: "The
name is Batt."
"Albert J. Ball or Batt. Albert J.
Batt or Ball," came from the Clerk as
a last attempt.
At that the plaintiff walked to the
"Guess someone forgot to cross the
't's,' " remarked Judge Stevenson, as
he drew a line across the pseudo "la.
"It must have been baseball fever. The
season- seems to be open in Portland
"I trust there will be no complaint
from the National Commission," quoth
the umpire as- he fined Batt 10 fo
TIN CAN ARMY ORGANIZED
Vancouver to Get Into Shape Today
for Visitors May 6.
VANCOUVER, Wash., April 10. (Spe
cial.) "The Tin Can Army" has been
organized in thi3 city among the
school boys of Vancouver and they
will be ordered tomorrow to charge on
all empty lots and cause a retirement
therefrom of all empty tin cans, ana
other rubbish. The army has been
trained by the Vancouver Woman's
Club, which is interested in getting the
city cleaned up for the visitors who
are expected to be here May 6. when
the celebration of the -Celllo canal 1
held, and for passing tourists.
The annual official clean-up Is to
tart April 13 and will continue until
the city has been put in orderly con
At 12 o'clock tomorrow a hot dinner
will be served to the workers.
MAN EATS AND THEN DIES
Corvallis Plumber Drops Dead After
Being Almost Starved.
CORVALLIS. Or.. April 10. (Special.)
Newton Coleman, 67 years old, and a
plumber by trade, dropped dead last
night on the main business street of
this city. The cause of his death is
believed to be starvation and exhaus
He was employed in a plumbing shop
in this city last year, but went to Cali
fornia last Winter. Unable to get work
there, he walked back to Corvallis. at
which place he arrived a week ago,
practically without clothing and nearly
starved. His former employer, clothed
him and gave him money to buy food.
The eating made him sick, but he con
tinued to eat several meals a day. He
ate a short time before he died.
BULL RUN LANDOWNER SUES
Portland Asked to Pay $18,000 for
Alleged Damage to Property.
OREGON. CITY. Or.. April 10. (Spe
ciai.) The City of Portland . is made
the defendant in a suit for 118.000 filed
in the Circuit here Friday by M. More-head.
llorehead owns an SO-acre tract near
the headwaters of the Bull Run pipe
line at the base of Mount Hood. He
alleges that the city has constructed, a
road across his land, built a house
upon it and otherwise damaged the
proparty without: hi.-? consent.
He asks for 15.0)0 for taking pos
session of the land and $3000 for the
use and rent of it.
Schoolgirl Is Amateur Actress.
WHITE SALMON, Wash., April 10.
(Special.) Miss Laura .Zeigler. who
played the leading role In "Higbee of
Harvard," the high school play given
this week, has played tne principal
nart in every amateur performance
during her high school attendance. Miss
Zeigler is a senior ana win grauuaiu
Easterners Wed at Wenatchee.
WENATCHEE, Wash.. April 10.
Snecial.) Marriage licenses were is
sued yesterday to Walter Rufus Spen
cer, of Hampton, Neb., and Miss Grace
Hart, of Eagle tsena, Minn., ana to
RnriolDh Etzkorn. Jr., of Wenatchee,
and Mollie Killian, of Owensboro, Ky.
Columbia County to Oil Itoads.
DAYTON. Wash., April 10. (Special.)
-Dayton and Columbia County are so-
For Typewriter Satisfaction
While Traveling for conven
ience efficiency and compact
ness Buy the Folding Corona
All Modern Appliances and Improvements
Demonstration at Gill's All AVeek
The Corona is used at the front by the war correspondents in
Europe the Corona has gone through more wars than any
other machine. It is light, compact, durable and strong. It is
not a toy or a makeshift, but a real typewriter for real work.
Weighs but 6 pounds.
The Ideal Machine for Travelers, Theatrical People, News
paper Men, Lawyers, etc.
4 Full and complete line of Office Equipment.
The J. K. Gill Co. Third and Alder .
Booksellers, Stationers and Complete Office Outfitters.
rirf - v-' to
BAR VIEW HOTEL. W. A. WISE. FROl. TEXTINO AJKOt'XUS.
NOW OI'EN FOR THE SEASON AT BAR VIEW. OREGON.
T'nder management of Dr. W. A. Wise. Cmfortabl rooms, excellent tub!, m ncltithtfiii
IU Failing bldg. A or M. -O-U. if,
resort, Burf batlitne, hunting, fishing, etc. Weekly rates reduced U.t per cent until July i.
or particulars, call or phone ttlhb ( U.,
Wise will do dental work at hotel by appointment.
ingr to sprinkle the city streets and
county roads this Hummer with oil In
stead of water. The oil sprinkler pur
chased by the city and county arrived
thia week, and as soon as the streets
are graded they will be oiled. The crude
oil to be used. It is thought, will not
prove expensive, as it costs but 4 cents
a gallon, and will not have to be used
CARD OF THASKS. :
We wish .to thank our many friends
and Local No. 28, I. A. T. S. E., and the
Billposters and Billers' Union for their
kindness and sympathy during1 tiie sick
ness and death or our ueiovea son ana
brother, George HI. Van Valkenburff.
Mr. and Mrs. I Van Valkenburg.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Pelletier.
Adv. Mrs. Grace Klinger.
CARD OF THANKS.'
We wish to extend our si-ncere thanks
to all friends and persons who so kindly
gave assistance in our latebereaveraen t
In the loss of our beloved mother and
sister; also for floral offerings.
WALTER, FRKI AND
Adv. MRS. EMMA WXLEN.
of the stockholders this week, changed
the name of the company to the rmd
uce Company, Increased the cn pi tit I
stock from $25.ouO to $100,000. r1ared
a cash dividend of 10 per cent and n
stock dividend of 30 per cent and
changed the articles of incorporation to
permit the compnny to ma nufuclur
spray material nnd oprsl a f1 mtH.
Produce. Company Pays Dividend.
KENXEWICK. Wash.. April 10.
(Special.) The Kennewick Fruity
Produce Company, at a special meeting
T,' a11 Ut rtmr them Started bfaJi
strengthens the sensitive organs and mkm i." -J.
f Package and teed it ail the time.
C0NKETS STARTING FOOD
Is a vonderful aid in getting'
the chick started. Feed it
to every brood you
PORTLAND AND EVERYWHERE.
SIXTEEN CRUCIFIED SAVIORS
CHRISTIANITY BEFORE CHRI$T
Containing new. startling and extraordinary
revelations In religious history which dis
closes the t'rientai oriKJn 01 an intj ow
rrin.. nrinclnlea. nramnti and miracles nf
the Christian New Testament, and furnishes
a key for unlocking many 01 us sacrea
mysteries, besides comprising the history of
IK Oriental crucified gods. k etc. By
Cloth. $1.65 Net
Sent postpaid oh receipt of price.
Peter Eckler Publishing Company
P. O. Box 1218, w York.
FOR THE HOME
fc. W- .-
JOHN KENDRICK BANGS
At Lincoln High School
April 13, 8 P. M.
"Salubrities 1 Have Met."
April 15. 8 P. M.
Under the auspices of
The Portland Education Association.
Admission 60c. Tickets on sale at
J. K. Q1U Co.
o Metal Bands
Four Sections with Top and
Finish Golden Oak
This is an exceptional oppor
tunity to p-et a stack of stand-
lard sectional bookcases that
can be added to at any time.
The price is low.
"Everything for the Office"
Architects' and Engineers' In
struments and Supplies.
Fifth and Oak Sts.