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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1915)
THE SUNDAY OltEGOTTCAN, POITCTAND,
JTTXE 27, 1915.
DOCTORS REVEL IN
BEAUTIES AT FAIR
Physicians Gathered for Con
vention Pass Week Visit
TREASURER KAY IS GUEST
Many IVjlk From Portland Sign in
Kegister at Oregon Building and
Notable Receptions Are Held
for Guests' Honor.
BY ANNE SHANNON MONROE.
PANAMA- PACIFIC INTERNATION
AL EXPOSITION. San Francisco, CaL.
June 24. (Special.) This la physi
cians' week at the exposition, and the
Oregon building has been alive with
the M. D.'B from Oregon, 69 having
registered. They all seem enjoying
themselves, not taking the convention
too seriously. The Portland milk and
cream exhibit has been removed from
the livestock division to the central
booth of the Oregon state building,
where it attracts continual attention.
A large placard informs the public that
this is the milk that won the recent
grand prize in the International milk
contest, so that a good part of the
world will be reminded daily of Port
land's honors. Dr. Marcellus . says- the
milk will keep in good condition for
State Treasurer Thomas B. Kay and
his wife and daughter are guests at
the Oregon building. Mr. Kay consid
ers the Oregon building the best ad
vertisement for its state of any build
ing on the grounds.
Ferd Groner, with his wife and Miss
N. Farr, of the Portland city schools,
were visitors this week. Mr. Groner
was particularly interested in the wal
nuts that are exhibited in the various
Philip J. Sinnott and Mrs. Sinnott,
from Klamath Falls, have been added
to the exploitation staff at the Oregon
building, Mr. Sinnott rooting particu
larly for Klamath Falls.
Oregon School System Explained.
G. R. Bonnell. director of manual
arts at Salem, is in charge of the Ore
iron Educational booth in the Palace
of Education. He is busy almost con
tinually explaining the Oregon school
system, particularly of rural schools
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Rasmunsen. of
Portland, the latter a niece of Governor
Withycombe, are guests at the Oregon
building. . Both are much pleased with
the .state's display in the great rustic
building and throughout the main
palaces. Ralph Mudjeskl passed some
time in the Oregon building recently.
The Oregon Agricultural College
cadets, who have been delighting Ore
. gon building visitors for two weeks
with their daily concerts, were espe
cially honored Monday night by Ore
gon's hostess, Mrs. Charles A. Gray,
with a party, at which all the college
students and graduates in the building
were guests. '
The jury on awards will be guests
of the Oregon building at a luncheon
Monday, at which C. N. Ravlin, chief
of horticulture, who won the grand
prize for installation, will be host.
Mrs. Gray will give a luncheon Tues
day in honor of Mrs. Nourse, hostess of
the Idaho building, who leaves for
Boise soon, and Mrs. Thomas B. Kay,
wife of the State Treasurer of Oregon.
July 1, cherry day at the Oregon
building, will be celebrated with open
house, music and dancing all day, and
cherries served to everyone who visits
Many Visitors From Portland.
Portland visitors of the last day or
o are: Bernice A. Babcock, Mrs. A. B.
Graham. Carolyn Rosenthal, Mr. and
Mrs. E. J. Steete, C. B. McFarland, Mrs.
Elma Puling. Clara Putney, Miss Nell
I'armelee, Mrs. tV D. Warner, R. W.
Fisher, Bert Cox, H W. Harris, C. H.
Harris. Alice R. Miche, C. H. Gossett,
Zella Gossett, Dollie G. Ferguson, Mrs.
Ralph Davis, Albert Shane, Nellie Cook,
Mr. and Mrs. Dsin West, Mrs. E. L.
Hutchinson, Mrs. J. Langley. John
Langley,- Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Dettarck,
Mrs. C. L. Farrar, Andrea Ausplund,
Julius Lippitt, Dr. Kittle Plummer
Gray, Dr. McGavin, Dr. and Mrs. E.
Dewitt Connell. Rev. and Mrs. E. J.
Berg, Melba J. Farwell. William H.
Hlggins. Reta E. Banfield, C. W. Fer
rill, Mrs. B. G. Rosenstein. Mrs. F. E.
Patterson, Edna F. Binwanger. Eva
Ellis, Ida May Scott. Gordon A. Peel, W.
R. Olson, H. W. Dahleen. Mrs. A. E.
Mackay, Miss Gloria Ferrill. Dr. F. E.
Ferrill, Mrs. W. H. Dolman. Mrs. A. D.
McQueen. Dr. Herman J. Harris, Will
iam D. Church, Miss Alma Brune, Mrs.
Robert Schmeer, Miss Clara I. Davis,
Margery Hausman, Mrs. K. Hausman,
Nancy B. Chipman, Mrs. R. J. Chipman,
Mrs. D. E. Otis. George Wigginton, Miss
Alma Spink, Miss B. Waganblast, Mrs.
A. B. McAlpin, Mrs. John Geil, Miss
Edith J. Adamson. Archie D.. Wills,
Mrs. Lucille Levinson, Mrs. Juanita
Du Bois. A. J. Goodman, Mrs. Max
Lauerson, Eloise Loewenson, Mrs. G. E
Campbell, Lucile Baker, Lettie XJ.
Smith, Miriam Robinson, Dr. C. J.
Smith. Dr. E. A. MacKay. A. A. Ausland!
Adolph Larson, Sadie G. Blair, Daisy
L. Rand, Mrs. C. S. Shea. Roy W. Pritch
ard, Paul D. Whetzel, Dr. W. B. Hamil
ton, Gladys Thompson, Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur A. Johnson. W. B. Heller Mrs
B. Lockart, Mr. and Mrs. S. Roger's and
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Avery.
ADVERSE REPORT IS GIVEN
Table Rock Not Important Enough
to lie Made National Park.
OREGONIAN NEWS BtTREATJ. Wash
ington. June 26. An adverse report on
the plan of R. C. Washburn, president
of the Oregon Historical Association to
convert Table Rock into either a Na
tional park or a National monument,
was sent to Secretary of the Interior
Lane today by Commissioner Tallman,
of the general land office.
Mr. Tallman expresses the opinion
Table Rock is not of sufficient im
portance to be made a National park
nor of sufficient historical significance
to be made a National monument. How
ever, the subject will be looked into
further, he says. Secretary Lane had
Indorsed the plan of Mr. Washburn.
TWO ON MOTORCYCLE HURT
Miss Mary .Seifert in Hospital and
J. C. Meters Is at Home Injured.
Mary Seifert was injured severely
last night in a collision between a mo
torcycle on which she was riding with
J. C. Meyers and a streetcar at Eleventh
and Washtngton streets. Mr. Meyers
was only slightly injured, and returned
to his home after accompanying Miss
Seifert to the Good Samaritan Hospital.
Miss Seifert was riding on the light
tank in front of Mr. Meyers when the
collision occurred. The force of the
collision threw her against the front of
the car, lacerating her face and head.
ffEWEST PHOTOGRAPH OF THAW, HIS MOTHER AND HIS "GUARDIAN ANGEL.
- I " t'-u X
I -A 1 - 1 I I : - Vi
Photo Copyright Underwood & Underwood.
HARRY THAW, MRS. WILLIAM THAW A1SD MRS. GEORGE LAUDER ON T HEIR WAY TO COURT.
EVELYN NOT FOUND
Process Servers Seek Har
ry's ex-Wife With Subpena.
JEROME MAY BE CALLED
Man Who Has Balked Prisoner's
Previous Efforts to Escape Like
ly to Be Witness In Present
Hearing as to Sanity.
wr-ttr vriTTT TtmA 26. PrOCeSS
servers failed today to find Evelyn
wi ry-v, ... ,.,r.t-.i figure in the
shooting of Stanford White by Harry
Thaw. She is wanted as a witness
when the state begins next week its
side of the proceedings to determine
the sanity of her former husband.
William Travers Jerome, who has
balked Thaw's previous efTorts for
freedom, also may testify for the state.
The commissioner to take the de
position of Dr. Charles W. Eliot, president-emeritus
of Harvard, regarding
Thaw's college career, will go to Mas
SECRET WEDDING TOLD
MATRIMONY EPIDEMIC HITS LIN
COLN HIGH CLASS.
Another "Sweet Girl Gradnnte",Takei
Unto Herself a Husband Before
She Receives Diploma
Did an epidemic of matrimony strike
the graduating class of Lincoln High
This question is agitating teachers,
parents and students. Last week two
members of . the class eloped to Van
couver and were wed and now an
nouncement is made that Miss Frances
Marian Harris, another member of the
same class, who graduated last Wed
nesday night, received her diploma as
"Miss Harris" when, as a matter of
fact, she should have been announced
as "Mrs. Rex M. Pratt."
It was on May 24 that the young
co-ed and Rex Pratt, a Portland musi
cian, were married in the home of the
bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. G. C.
Harris. It was decided to keep the
wedding a secret until after the grad
uation. That she was a married
woman none of the fair bride's friends
for a moment suspected.
Mrs. Pratt graduated in the com
mercial course. She was a member
of the Girls' Chorus and was always
prompt in her studies. She did not
mingle with the other girls to any
great extent but was well liked by
Mr. Pratt has a brother, Lawrence
Pratt, a student at Lincoln, who is
married and his little bride is attend
ing school. She is known as Susie
STORAGE FOOD WHOLESOME
Legal Regulation Declared Wise
Measure Against "Corners."
SAN FRANCISCO. June 26. Cold
stored foods are wholesome, if prop
erly handled, and the cold storage
of foods is virtually necessary, accord
ing to Professor A. V. Stubenrach. head
of the department of pomology of the
University of California, who addressed
today the 40th annual meeting of the
American Academy of Medicine.
The assertion that cold-stored fruits
or vegetables or any food are un
wholesome, he denied.
"Legal regulation of cold storage,"
he said, "would combat the possible
tendency toward attempted cornering
of food supplies. The arbitrary fixng
of a time-limit to the storage of food
would be unwise."
AUSTRIAN ARMY GAINING
Rome Reports Loss of Forts and De
fense Works on Italian Frontier.
ROME, via Paris, June 26. Rein
forcements received both from the
western and eastern fronts have
brought the Austrian armies operat
ing against Italy up to the point of
efficiency desired by the general staff,
according to information obtained from
The fortifications and defense works
along the frontier now have been cap
tured and It is expected that opera
tions at some points like the Lava
ronne and Folgaria plateaus, Malbor
geth, Predil Pass, Tolmino and Gor
illa will develop into siege warfare
similar to that waged by Germany
against the Belgian fortifications.
On the remainder -of the front the
conflict is assuming the character of
the struggle from trench to trench,
which is raging on the Franco-Belgian
VOTE IS TYPIFIED
Women Dedicate Bunker Hill
Monument in Miniature.
CEREMONY IS NOTEWORTHY
C0NSENTIN0 IS SENTENCED
Man Wlio Shot Down Attorney Gets
From One to Ten Years.
Judge Gatens pronounced four sen
tences yesterday in the Circuit Court.
F. A. Consentlno, an Italian barber
who shot Wilson T. Hume, an attor
ney, was sentenced to serve from one to
George M. Gilbranson, a sailor, con
victed of assaulting F. W. Lutkeimer, a
saloonkeeper, with a revolver, received
a sentence of from six months to 10
Earl Ma8hburn, convicted of arson,
was sentenced to serve a term of from
18 months to three and one-half years.
Philip Harris, also convicted of arson,
was - paroled after being sentenced to
serve three years.
MRS. AXSTEY'S FUNERAL TO
BE HELD TODAY.
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Maria S. Anstey.
Funeral services for Maria S.
Anstey, who died Friday at her
home, 362 Fourteenth street, will
be held today at S o'clock from
the residence. The body will be
sent to Toronto for burial.
Mrs. Anstey retired Thursday
night in good spirits and appar
ently in good health. She was
found dead the following morn
ing. Mrs. Anstey was born in Liver
pool. England, in 1851 and came
to Portland on a visit in 1905.
She was won by the Western
country and decided to make her
Six children survive. They are:
William G-, John J., Fred A. and
Albert V., all of Portland, and
Arthur E., of Toronto, and Mrs.
Clara V. Harker. of Portland.
Replica of .Historic Memorial De
clared to Symbolize Fuller Free
dom for Sex Through Bal
lot In Massachusetts.
SAN FRANCISCO, . June 23. Bunker
Hill day at the Exposition was marked
by 'an unusually significant and inter
esting dedication ceremony by the Con
gressional Union for Woman Suffrage.
A reproduction of Bunker Hill monu
ment In miniature, which has been sent
by the women of Massachusetts to the
suffrage exhibit of the union in the
Educational Palace, was at this time set
up in front of the classic Massachusetts
building, and with fitting ceremony
rededicated to the fuller freedom that
will come to Massachusetts this No
vember If the amendment enfranchising
women is ratified by the voters of the
It was a brilliantly clear blue-and-gold
typically Californlan day for such
an outdoor ceremony. The Massachu
setts building, copied after the famous
facade of the historic Bullfinch state
house on Boston Common, topped by a
gilt dome, is set in the gore of the
Avenue of Palms and the Avenue of
Progress, and faces both the blue of
the bay and the colorful panorama of
the Exposition buildings proper. The
Massachusetts Commission had special
ly decorated the building for the occa
sion with the flags of the Nation and
the great white state flag bearing Mas
sachusetts' coat of arms. In the fore
ground floated the purple, white and
gold flags of the Congressional Union,
which are coming to stand specifically
for the freedom of women.
The replica of the monument was
escorted from the Palace of Education
to the Massachusetts building by a mil
itary guard and band preceded by a
large group of marching women in the
purple, white and gold regalia of the
union. Mrs. J. D. Hampton, of New
York, of New England ancestry, led the
procession, carrying a large flag.
The monument, mounted on a float
decorated in purple, white and gold,
was set up at the approach to the Mas
sachusetts building, backed by a black
velvet screen bearing the names of
many Massachusetts women; the great
abolitionists, Lucretia Mott, Lydia
Maria Childe, Lucy Stone and Julia
Ward Howe; Clara Barton, founder of
the Red Cross; Abigail Adams and
Mercy Warren, women who were the
advisers of statesmen, and Mary
Lyons, founder of the first woman s col
lege in Massachusetts.
The speakers were Bishop Edwin H.
Hughes, who spoke of women's contri
bution to the religious freedom of New
England; Daniel O'Connell, who spoke
of women's contribution to the educa
tional freedom of New England, aid
Miss Gall Laughlin, who spoke of wom
en's contribution to the political free
dom of Massachusetts.
Miss Laughlin said men had too long
ridden to liberty through the sacrifice
of . women and quoted the words of
Abigail Adams, daughter. and wife of
a President, "If you do not free the
women of the Nation." she wrote to
her husband at the Constitutional Con
vention framing the document thou
sands of women are now striving to
change, "there will be another revo
SPECIAL SESSION URGED
Mr. West Tells Governor Plan for
State to Acquire Land Grant.
To call a special session of the Legis
lature to outline action In the Oregon
Good Suit News for Men
Genuine reductions from normal prices are in effect on all men's
suits, including Fancies, Blues, Blacks, Full-Dress and Tuxedos.
You will find here all the smart models of the season in variety
generous enough to please every taste.
Men's $35 Suits NowOnly $27.50
Men's $30 Suits Now Only $23.50
Men's $25 Suits Now Only $19.85
Men's $20 Suits Now Only $14.85
BEN SELLING B
MORRISON AT FOURTH
& California land grant case is the plan
suggested yesterday in a letter sent by
ex-Governor West to Governor Withy
combe. Mr. West proposes that the state ac
quire the lands, which the Federal Su
preme Court last week decided belong
to the Southern Pacific railroad as suc
cessor to the interests of the Oregon &
California. He proposes, however, that
the state pay no more for them than the
difference between $2.50 an acre which
is the amount of equity the Supreme
Court decided the railroad has in the
lands and the net profit the railroad
already has received for them. He sug
gests then, that the timber be sold to
the highest bidder and that the agri
cultural areas be thrown open to legiti
mate settlers. The net revenues, he
said, should be paid into the school
fund. He has written to all members
of the Legislature to learn their views
on the subject of a special session.
MR. HAWLEY TO SPEAK
Church Programme Only Exercises
In Oregon City July 4".
OREGON CITT, Or., June 26. (Spe
cial.) Representative W. C Hawley
will be the speaker at the Fourth of
July exercises at the First Methodist
Church on Sunday, a week from tomor
row. His subject will be "The Declara
tion of Independence."
The elaborate church programme will
be the only formal exercises in Oregon
City on the Fourth. At the morning
services Rev. T.- B. Ford will talk on
"The Four Cornerstones of the Temple
Meade Post No. 2, Grand Army of the
Republic, and the Women's Relief
Corps will attend the morning service
in a body, and the officers and members
of Company G, Oregon National Guard,
have been invited to escort the veter
ans. The City Council and Mayor will
attend the evening services.
ney A. E. Clark and had failed to re
port the selection of a guardian.
Judge Cleeton made the appointment
of his own initiative.
Hjland Host to Ohio Governor.
EXPOSITION GROUNDS, San Fran
cisco, June 26. (Special. George M.
Hyland was host today to Governor
Clark and his staff of 12 officials of
Ohio in the home economics luncheon
room. Governor Clark was intensely
interested in the service of the college
Italy Xot at Dardanelles.
ROME. June 26. The report recently
in some quarters that Italy had sent
a fleet of warships to join the Anglo
French fleet in the 'Dardanelles was
semi-of ficlally denied here today. The
statement says that the report "at
least is premature."
SON, LONG LOST, IS FOUND
Article In The Oregonian Hesults in
Reuniting Mother and "Boy."
An article In The Oregonian yester
day may result in the reuniting of Mrs.
Katie Frisby. of 2029 Lyon street.
Springfield, Mo., and her 71-year-old
son, James Madison Fidler, after hav
ing been separated for 38 years.
W. B. Honeyman, of Portland, In
formed Mayor Albee yesterday that Mr.
Fidler now resides six miles from The
Dalles. He is well known in that sec
tion of the state and in Kelso, Wash.,
where he used to operate a sawmill.
Mayor Albee sent a letter to Mr. Fidler
yesterday informing him that his
mother is looking for him.
JUDGE NAMES GUARDIAN
Mrs. G. J. Frantel Will Care for
Mrs. A'. E. Clark's Arfairs.
Mrs. G. J. Frankel. president of the
Portland Women's Club, yesterday was
appointed by County Judge Cleeton as
guardian of Mrs. Marcella Clark.,
Mrs. Clark is divorced from Attor-
HOW TO PREVENT
ACID STOMACHS AND
By a Stomach Specialist.
As a specialist who has spent many
vears in the study and treatment of
Btomach troubles, I have been forced to
the conclusion that most people who
complain of stomach trouble possess
stomachs that are absolutely healthy
and normal. The real trouble, that
which causes all the pain and difficulty,
is excessive acid in the stomach, ag
gravated by food fermentation. Hyper
acidity irritates the delicate lining of
the stomach and food fermentation
causes wind which distends the stom
ach abnormally, causing that full
bloated feeling. Thus both acid and
fermentation interfere with and retard
the process of digestion. The stomach
is usually healthy and normal, but
irritated almost past endurance by
these foreign elements acid and wind.
In all such cases and they comprise
over 90 per cent of all stomach diffi
culties the " first and only step ne
cessary is to neutralize the acid and
stop the fermentation by taking in a
iittl warm or cold water immediately
after eating, from one to two teaspoon
fuls of bisurated magnesia, which is
doubtless the best and only really ef
fective antacid and food corrective
known. The acid will be neutralized
and . the fermentation stopped almost
instantly, and your stomach will at
once proceed to digest the food in a
healthy, normal manner. Be sure to
ask your druggist for the bisurated
magnesia, as I have found other forms
utterly lacking in its peculiarly val
uable properties F. J, G. Adv.
Fire Crackers Are Gone
This is your last chance to celebrate the FOURTH
with the cheering wine that the Father of His Country
drank to the success of the Declaration of Independence.
We have been vanquished by the Army of the Drys
and our stock is flowing into the wise men's cellars for the
seven years of drought, beginning New Year's next; the
price is revolutionary, and the time to stock up is here.
Five Different well-known Whiskies,
Sunnybrook, bottled in bond 79
Old Kentucky, bottle .75?
Cream Rye, bottle 79
Monogram, elsewhere $3.00, our
price, gallon $2.25
Old Kentucky, a $3.50 whisky, $2.45
Sunnybrook, gallon $2.90
Cedar Brook, gallon $3.25
King Hill, 8 years old, gallon . . $3.45
Prince Albert, a $6.00 whisky,
All $1.50 Wines, gallon S5
All $2.00 Wines, gallon $1.15
Cream of California, oldest and best,
Beer $1.00 Dozen
(If Empties Returned)
When Shipped Out of Town, $1.50 Dozen, or $8.50 Barrel
alley W me lo.
Largest Liquor House on the Coast
SECOND and Yamhill Main 589, A 1117
PORTLAND WOMAN WINS HEALTH
WITH WONDERFUL STOMACH REMEDY
Mrs. Hcllmu Tells Friends How She
Has Been So Q.alck.17
Mrs. W. H. Hellman, of 222 Aina
worth street, Portland, Or., was a vic
tim of disorders of the stomach and
digestive tract. Her trouble affected
her general health and made her un
happy. She, took Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy and soon was recommenuding
it to all her suffering- friends. She
"About eight months ago I sent to
you for a bottle of your wonderful
stomach medicine, and, after taking it,
sent for three bottles more, which I
have taken with the best of results. I
am beginning now to feel like a dif
ferent person. I have been telling my
friends about your wonderful medi
cine. I thank you for the good your
medicine has done me."
George H. Mayr, the chemist who
makes this . preparation, lias thou
sands of similar letters from suffer
ers all over the country showing that
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy is invalu
able for the treatment of indigestion,
constipation, colic attacks, catarrh of
the stomach, gastritis, pressure of gas
around the heart. dizziness, torpid
liver, chronic appendicitis and other
ailments of the stomach, liver and in
, testinal tract.
I This remedy is entirely harmless.
Many declare it has saved them from
dangerous operations and hundreds
fervently thank Mr. Mayr for having
saved their lives.
Any one having stomach, liver, in
testinal or kindred ailments, no mat
ter how long they have suffered,
bhould try Mayr's Wonderful Remedv.
One dose convinces. This remedy
gives permanent results and is now
old by druggists everywhere with the
positive understanding that money
will be refunded without question or
quibble if ONE bottle faila to Siva