TUTS SUNDAY OKFCOVTATJ", PORTLAND, JUNE 27, 1915. HERO MEDAL GIVEN SCENES AT PRESENTATION OF HERO MEDAL TO FIREMAN AND MEMORIAL SERVICES FOR LATE FIRE CHIEF DAVID CAMPBELL. 12 OF TO BRAVE FIRE AN T. Gavin Honored at Campbell Memorial Service for Deed of Valor. AWARD IS FIRST OF KIND All Bureau Officials, Mayor and Other Xotables Attend Gather ing to Pay Tribute to Mem ory of Jjite Chief. Presentation of a hero medal to Thomas Gavin, a fireman who risked Ms life to save a man from a burning building-, was a feature of the fourth annual memorial day services for the late Fire Chief Campbell, which were held yesterday at the City Hall and at Riverview Cemetery. Mr. Gavin is the first fireman to receive a Campbell hero medal, the requirements being so severe that prior to his case no fire man has been entitled to a medal. In the presence of all the Fire Bu reau officials, Mayor Albee. members of the David Campbell memorial and medal fund. Mrs. David, Campbell and others, a certificate entitling Mr. Gavin to the medal, when it, is made, was presented by A- G. Lorug, president of the memorial fund. Reacne Is Described. Mr. Long told how Mr. Gavin climbed into the upper story of a building at First and Harrison streets on January 29, 1914, and, fighting his way through smoke and fire, picked up the pros trate form of O. Eckland and carried him to safety. Mr. Gavin was nearly overcome by the smoke and heat. "Our beloved Chief David Campbell risked and lost his life in the per formance of his duty," said Mr. Long in his presentation speech. "It is alto gether fitting and proper that we should reward those who emulate him by presenting them with a medal." The medal, which is to be made, will be of gold and of an attractive design. The design and wording have not been fully decided Upon, but will be soon. The selection of a design is in the hands of the trustees of the fund, A. G. Long, C. A. Bigelow, W. T. Pangle. John F. Carroll and Assistant Fire Chief Laudenklos. l unlmoni Action Required. To secure a hero medal requires unanimous . recommendation of the Fire Chief, his assistant and all mem bers of the Board of Battalion Chiefs and unanimous vote of the trustees of the memorial fund. Mr. Gavin accepted the certificate with thanks and then made a short talk, in which he said he considered it the greatest honor he has ever had, to be presented with a hero medal of this kind and especially the first medal to be given by this fund. At the conclusion of the presenta tion all the officials went by automo bile to Riverview Cemetery, where me morial services were held and the grave of the departed chief was cov ered with flowers. Every branch of the fire service was represented. There were in attendance also Mrs. Campbell, widow of the chief: Mayor Albee, James Campbell, a stepbrother of the chief, and a number of friends of the chief. Grave Covered With Flower. A. G. Long made a short talk, after which the grave was buried in flow ers, which were sent in a fire truck from all the fire stations. A beautiful head piece was set and then the grave was covered with roses and other flow ers. There were so many flowers that they spread for several feet on all sides of the grave. Representing the Fire Bureau, in ad dition to Chief Dowell and Assistant Chief Laudenklos, were representatives from all the fire districts. These were Captains Kerrigan. Haynes. Smith. Dolson and Roberts and Engineer Tom Smith. In attendance at the medal presenta tion and at the memorial services at the grave was Joseph Buchtel, who was chief of the volunteer fire de partment of Portland in 1865 and chief of the paid department in 1893. He is 85 years old and blind. He was cared for during the trip by Fire Chief Dowell. NEWS OF FIGHTERS HEARD "Winged M Gets Word -of Men Well Known on Football Field. News of the English army has come to the winged "M" of the Multnomah Club concerning a number of men who have played soccer either for or against the winged M" on the Multnomah Fold and are now in the English army or navy. Most of them are at present at Ypres. Lieutenant W. DeL. Giffard, Oxford shire and Buckinghamshire Light In fantry, who kept goal for Multnomah last season, was a former Portland newspaper man, and a member of the Multnomah Club and cricketers. Lieu tenant Sidney Hooke, Eleventh City of London Fusiliers, was for two and a half seasons prominent with the crick eters. Private T. Duncan, Highland Light Infantry, and Private R. Gray, Cana dian contingent, were forwards for the Nationals and players of high stand ard. Frank Banham. a former full back for the cricketers, Is now a lieu tenant in the English navy, and it is understood that Raymand Banham has a commission in the British Territorials lieutenant P. L. Neame. Middlesex Regiment, is also a former Multno mah man. F. L. MULFORD VISITS HERE Agricultural Department Landscape Gardener Is Gathering Data. As part of a general tour of the Pa cific Coast to get new ideas on land scape gardening, F. L Mulford, land scape gardener of the United States Department of Agriculture, passed yes terday in Portland as the guest of Park Superintendent Convill. He was taken for a trip through the parks. Mr. Mulford expects to be on the Coast until September. He is gathering data tor use in Government publica tions on landscape gardening and dec orative foliage. O. J. Hull Purchaser! Lot. O. J. Hull purchased lot 12, in block 6, in Oakhurst Addition, from Lee Ha aelton for $2000. A home went with this sale. B. L. Brudilt purchased lot 4, in Benedictine Heights, from the J. A. Strowbridge Estate Company for J&50. In Belle Crest. George Scrieber purchased lot 1, in block 33, from Jo seph Gaillard for 11917. Lots 4 and 5, in block. 1, Marion Park, were pur chased by H. S. Lindberg from Charles F. Blytb. the consideration being $1350. tSf. 1 t?l - t;Ct" "Jf I 1 3lv A ft ' . , f ':' I ' ' ' " '"f :., t i f ir'LiJ , -1 X" ' ' .. . .... I 1 Chief Campbell's Grave After the D ecoration. In the Center of the Picture Are Fire Chief Dowell, Standing; Beside Mrs. David Campbell, nnd Joseph Bo.cb.tel, Who Was Fire Chief In 18 8.1 and Aealn In 1803. a A. G. Lone, . Delivering Memorlsl Address at Hiv ervlen Cemetery ' Over Grave of De parted Cfclet. 3 Mourners at the Grave. Mrs. Campbell, on tue Rl(cht Fire Captain Kerrigan and Battalion Chief Stevens, In the Center. 4 A. G. Long, Presenting Hero 3IedaI Certificate to Thomas Gavin. Mr. Long Stands to tbe Left and Mr. Gavin to the ltisht. MOUNT HOOD INVITING CLOSEST PEAK EASILY REACHED AND ATTRACTS THOUSANDS.. Several Famous Resorts Are Near Hand for Summer Outlns Par ties Who Plan Ascent. at Nearest Portland of all the great snow peaks of Oregon. Mount Hood is the most famous and the most frequent ed, both because of the greater ease of access and the greater accommodations for travelers and tourists that hava. been developed. Mount Hood is also one of the easiest snow peaks to be ascended and the trip to its summit is made annually by thonsands of mountain climbers. On July 4 the Mazamas, Oregon's great mountain-scaling society, will endeavor to take a party of between 300 and 400 to the summit. Through the season daily ascents are made under compe tent guides. Mount Hood is to be reached by auto stages or by rail and auto and lies only 60 miles from Portland. The ascent of the mountain can easily be made a week-end event. Once at the mountain there is no lack of accommodation. Cloud Cap Inn, the oldest inn associated with the moun tain, has become famous among mountain-climbers throughout the country., 4 -1, It has been made the base of ascents both in Winter and. Summer for years. Government Camp hotel is also at the base of the mountain and is also fre quented by tourists and mountain climbers every Summer. In the foot hills, where fishing and hunting are ot tne best. Arrah Wannah. V elch 8, Tawney's and Rhododendron are all popular hotels and mountain resorts. The Mount Hood Lodge, which has become famous in the oast few vears. is another resort, probablv the most picturesquely situated in the vicinity oi tne mountain. it is open through out the year and has been made the headquarters not only of climbing par ties, but of outing crowds and week. end parties ever since it was opened, and is increasing in popularity - each year. The trip may be made by rail to Hood River and by auto to the lodges or may be made in private automobile over the Columbia . Highway, which will be fully opened July 10. By au tomobile one can easily make the trip out from Portland, ascend the moun tain and return to Portland within two oays. Riverside Lot Sold for $1000. Andreas L. Roal purchased lot 24, in block 4, Riverside Addition, from Jo seph J. Greene, the consideration being 1000. David A. Whit s purchased lot 27, in Hollywood, from Harry L. Kings bury for J900. William Reidt purchased lots 11 and 12, in block 2, Lincoln Park, from Bertha B. McCarthy, the price named in the deed being $3150. The sale included a home. i 25 FIREMEN PASS Board Tells Grades of 53 in Test for Promotions. SEVERAL TO BE ADVANCED Rating; of 75 Per Cent Is Set as Passing; Mark; and Those Made Range From 8 8.04 Per Cent to as Low as 53.23. Twenty-five out of 53 firemen who took a recent Civil Service examina tion for promotion to positions of Are lieutenants passed the test, according to the official ratings issued yesterday by the Municipal Civil Service Board. From the list who passed several pro motions will be made. Following are the ratings of those who took the examination, with a rating of 75 per cent as papsing: William J. Miller. 75.77: Andrew Miller. 72.43; H. B. Hiddleson. 77.16; Frank Med- nin, fa. so; xraiur c. KieiDiocK, T.14: w. Zj. Harkleroad. 80.39; C. O. Peterson, 72.64; ThoniM H. Cooper. 82.50: Harry Watts, 75.05: Everett B. Fisher. 66.U4: Harrv D Suffleld. 71.43: Patrick H. Keegan, 7S95: Ralph Barks, 73.6U: Charles R. Vaughan, 82.43: James H. Barnes. 71.58; Arthur L. ruiien, w.31: Guy K. watkins. 81.84; Her man Horaock. 8.30: George H. Nelson, 80.15; Charles A. Sylvester. 62.18; Archie Wllsey. 0H.0: John F. Kelleher, 82.08 -A.iexana.er l. Homen, 7U.tt; Charles s. Town send. 8B.02: Andreas Hansen, 70.1r Rudolph Balke. 66.48; Howard H. Sawyer. 73.28: Her bert Faber. 75.09; Edfrar L. Slnex. 88.04: Wilfred McHugh, 77.70: E. L. Larwood. 56.61; John Feretti, 70.18: Thomas S. Will- lams, bs.iO; c Li. Deets. 81.28; Fred J. Vandenbersr. 77. 07: Anthony Doonev. 75.12: Hugo A. Heise. 72.17: John C. Drain, 76.76; tun ij. reieraon, iu.b: Kaymonti is. ianiei, S2.63: Charles E. Lindloff. 67.83: Wade F. McKenney, 61.03: James Monto. 53.23; j oBp.pn ijcnzei, oi.vj; jonn jj. itels, 70.07 Geoneo M. Holsheimer. 66.06: W. H. "Rjn". edict. 76.01; J. L. Single, CS.0S; Philip C. Patrick. 7!.05: Otto C. Drain. 73.31: Joseph F. Allerton, 84.76; Peter P. Krumpf,-77.8S; unariei j. rarmenwr. ri.4. Homes Bring; Built. The Tate Investment Company Is erecting a one-story dwelling on Bast Forty-eighth street, between Twenty seventh and Twenty-ninth avenues, costing $1500. Benedict Bros, are the builders. Two residences costing $1500 each are being built for J. Finer on East Seventy-sixth etreet, between Hawthorne avenue and East Madison street. MY STOCK OF WOOLENS is the largest carried by any tailor in the city. Every pattern that the ordinary man can think of they're easily worth $35 to $40. Every suit made in my own workshop on the premises by skilled tailors. My profit on each suit is small, my output large. We both benefit. Come in tomorrow. We Make RAY Portland's Leading Tailor JUDGE REVEALS PLAN Frazer Home to Be Emergen cy Detention Abode. OLD PRACTICE MUST STOP Parents Who Are Merely Trnvrillingr to Pay for Support Shall Keep OffspTins, or at last Home Will Not Take Them. t -t - 1,111 Tiider. vester- day instituted steps to make the Frazer Detention Home in rornuu . A0-c.nrtv detention home for children, rather than an institu tion for the care of delinquents or homeless children, as many people have come to believe. In this matter judge uetiuu carrying out the Intent of the act passed by the last Legislature in re- . . ., IT . T . will TOT card to me rraicr xaumo. - "... i - .l.talna aaa nlace where Chll- cjren can live at public expense when they have parents aDie o buijpuj . i i nii, atfftntinn to the fact j.ne juugo LU1 , . that many applications have been maae to place cniiaren in "j . ooW unwillinir to Day enis wim -- ' - for their support, and that many such children were receiveu. imo v will be stopped immediately. far SaDPort Necery. -D.lnnino- Till V 1 th COUTt Will .d.Mich t'hn nolirv of reauiring all mhn ha v children in the tt x . .. 9 ..r- IVmir tmnnnrt. u razer nunm lu i2 1 a v - either wholly or in part, if able to oo so. To this end the court will have the . . . . v, Ahild'a narpnts itiveati- Status Ul l'i-1 il .... r -; gated and parents who are able, but unwilling, J.O pay ior luch - support, will nave 10 ucm On May 22, when control or this home . hc VianHs of the County rmirt thorn were 72 children in the institution. Yesterday there were only 23. Between the dates given 49 chil dren have been placed in good homes be pursued, and as far as practicablo every child in the home will be turned over to suitable foster parents If they can be found. a i inAnHin nf tnn rnurt to let its responsibility end with the finding or private nomes mr w wanderers. It will have representa tives personally visit the children in their new homes and report on their i .nvT,.nnYtanc Tn raRA anv ;L1. tbuu tr. " uii.ii.- ... are reported unsatisfactory, the cnii aren will De removea au via.. Jadse Would Save Fnnds. Judge Cleeton feels that the great saving of public funds brought about by keeping the Frazer Home down to a mere receiving station, will pay all the expenses of the traveling inspec tors in looking after the welfare of the children until they pass from the con trol of the court, I . T . i I A I TXTVlttA An aL inner iu oupciiuiijiiucui. . . ... of the Frazer Home, yesterday. Judge uieeion sa.iu mat a-u luycDuenHvn the financial status and earning power of parents and guardians of children in the home will be made, and thereafter they will be kept in close touch -with the court. Those able to pay and who do not do so- will be prosecuted under the crim inal statute of Oregon, which makes it a felony for parents willfully to neg lect or refuse to support their children. This work, said Judge Cleeton, will begin the first of the coming month, and will be followed closely and sys tematically. Store nulldlnsr to Cost 1400. A store building to cost $1430 is be ing built for M. Freeman on Williams avenue, between Graham and Stanton streets. Fggel & Sailing are the build ers. Frank S. Meagher is having a $2500 residence built in Westmoreland, between Bybee and Clayborn avenues. F. C. Weld is repairing a dwelling on . ' depend on my tailor shop for a livelihood The five million dollars that this city sends Enst yearly for Men's Clothes would mean something for YOUR business YOUR job if spent for Portland-made clothes. Why not patronize home industry and give the tailors in your city your home town an opportunity to earn a living for themselves and their families? T want the money that is sent East for clothes to remain here in Portland, and am willing to do all I can to keep it here, n Give ME a Chance and I will make you a suit of better mate rial (your own selection), better fit (made to fit you perfectly), and for less money than you pay for Eastern suits of SUITS to ORDER Ladies' Tailored Suits to Order ARKHU Sixty-sixth avenue in the South East Side. A. D. Moodie is the builder. LAST EXAMINATION IS SET Tests for Portland Teachers to Be Given Beginning Wednesday. The last city teachers' examination will be held in Portland at the Lincoln High School building the three days beginning Wednesday, June 30, ac cording to announcement made by Su perintendent of Schools Alderman. The examiners who will be in charge of the test are: Mrs. L. D. Thomas. W A. Petteys, H. M. Sherwood, Mrs. Ida May Allhands and S. U. Downs. The schedule for the three days will be as follows: June 30, morning, arith metic and reading, afternoon grammar; July 1, morning, geography and writ ing, afternoon, physiology; July 2, morning, teaching and spelling, after noon. United States history. CENSORS TO INCLUDE BARS Pictnre Theater License Considered for Saloons Showing Movies. Motion picture censorship will be ex tended to take in pictures exhibited in saloons. Reports that saloons are showing films which have not been censored have reached Mayor Albee THE ARISTOOTSJF THE ROAD MrC?rW ' W 1 fa , try " A til I brtj I M f v " : i - i Made by the Largest Rubber Company in the World the same material, and will keep Portland tailors at work. Cor. Sixth and Stark Street and he has directed Mrs. E. B. Colwell, secretary of the censor boaj-d, to re quire censorship. It is likely also that the saloons will be required to pay a motion picture theater license fee for the privilege of showing the pictures. This matter has been taken up with License Collector Hutchinson. POLICE, FIRE JOBS WAVER Civil Service Provides for New Of ficials in Annexed Towns. Unless some means of evading the civil service provisions of the city char ter can be devised, St. Johns and Linn ton will have new firemen and police men after July 8. when those two towns become a part of Portland. An effort is being made to have Portland retain the men now in the service, but there is a question as to whether or not this can be done. The charter of Portland, which, after July 8, will be the charter of Linnton and St. Johns as well, provides that. all positions shall be filled from the civil service eligible lists. There are eligi ble lists now for both policemen and firemen and there is a serious question whether the city can do anything but appoint men from these lists to the positions. A Minneapolis alderman suggests tliat the city's garbage be removed by Zeppelins, a thorouKh-Koial? modernization ot th swords to plowshares" behest.