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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1915)
WILL UNITE CITIES
Boosters From Portland to
Visit Vancouver Friday at
4 Club Meeting.
BUSINESS TALK SCHEDULED
Washington Town to Kevivify Cham
ber of Commerce and. Work for
Development of Prospects Af
forded by Spanning River.
. Three piers of a bridge may not
make two cities kin, but tne comple
tion Of that Portion of the Orec-nti.
"Washington interstate bridge over the
Columbia River has started such a
splendid feeling between Southwestern
Washington and Oregon that the City
of Vancouver and representative citi
zens of Portland will unite in the for
mation of an organization of business
men at Vancouver on Friday night,
uciooer zy. -
Vancouver proposes to "cash in" on
the advanbi?p whitti tnt ..;,. m
enjoy as a suburban residence district
jicu great uriage is ready for
Portland hll.yinpss mn ,-rwm.,i-, . .
splendid value of the trade district
vnivjii win De more available when
easy, rapid and cheap transportation
Ad.viiii.ic3 die reauy lor use.
Joint Meeting; Planned.
That these objects may be consum
mated and that a more thorough un
derstanding of the co-operative spirit
now existing on both sides of the river
may be had, a representative delega
tion of members of the Portland Cham
ber of Commerce will visit Vancouver
Friday night and join with the busi
ness men of that city in a dinner. A
L. Mills, George L. Baker and Charles
Berg have been invited to speak
on behalf of Portland on that occa
sion. At the same time plans wiil be dis
cussed for the reorganization of the
old Vancouver Commercial Club. Port
landers present will be asked for sug
gestions that might be helpful In this
work. Vancouver has employed P. E
Poindexter, of New York City, to take
charge of the membership and reor
ganization campaign. Mr. Potndexter
la understood to have had wide expe
rience in this line of work and he will
submit plans fitted to the peculiar lo
cation of Vancouver in realtion to Port
land, which plans are intended to prove
a strong stimulant to business in that
city. As the principal city of Clarke
County. Vancouver is enjoying a splen
did business, and her far-sighted citi
zens believe that the completion of the
Interstate bridge will mean a distinct
advancement along many lines.
Location Is Desirable.
In the vicinity of Vancouver are hun
dreds of beautifully located and other
wise desirable tracts ot land, which
might become available for suburban
homes for business men of Portland.
With the bridge completed, and by the
use of either streetcars or automobiles
Vancouver will be only a few minutes"
j iut irom me neart or Portland. This
fact, added to the beautiful view of
the Columbia River available from the
rolling hills back of Vancouver and
" tsasii ana west or that place, opens
II D a new nrncmrt frti- . .
"Which the business men of Vancouver
a. o luu) alive.
. Completion of the bridge offers an
easier and better method for land prod
ucts to reach Portland markets than
any that is now available to the grow
ers Of Clarke rnilnlr
The business men of Vancouver are
understood to be enthusiastically be
hind the movement to reorganize, re-
ana put a - punch" in their new
chamber of commerce organization that
will deliver some of the hopes upon
which the future of the city is founded.
'former pupils organize
Alumni or 8t. Mary's Academy Form
"Loyal Lesion. '
St. Mary's Academy and College was
the scene of a gathering October 20.
when many devoted pupils of former
years met to organize a permanent as
sociation. Since the golden jubilee
celebration in- 1909 this matter has
been under consideration and last year
ii, iuuh. ucnniie rorm in a series of re
unions held at St. Mary s Academy and
This Fall a constitution was drawn
up and the purpose of last Wednesday's
assembly was to effect a permanent or
ganization by the ratification of these
laws and bylaws.
Officers elected were: President. Mrs
r. J. Sullivan (Nellie Green); first vice
president. Mrs. J. W. Sally (Matilda
Allen): second vice-president. Mrs. Ber
nard Albers ( Ida Wascher) : financial
jrcrctary. Mrs. Ben Bod ley (Marie Van
Reurden); corresponding secretary. Mrs
p. Fellows (Minnie Wise); treasuer.
Mrs. Dan McGill (Mamie Mann).
The official name of the organization
is St. 'Mary's Loyal Legion.
PHYSICIANS ARE WARNED
City Health Officer Says Doctors
Must Register Indi-r State Law.
Physicians are warned by City Health
Officer Marcellus that thev must reg
ister in his office under the state
registration law before October 31 The
registration books have been opened
lor some time and the mainrltv r
wives and undertakers and some of the
pnysicians nave registered. The great
...jju. ni ui pnysicians nave failed to
Under the new state law all phy
sicians, midwives and undertakers must
register between October 1 and October
31. if they continue in practice. Notices
were sent out recently by Dr. Marcellus
but many still have neglected to comDlv
with the law.
Woodmere School Shows 7 0 0 Articles
At the "back-to-the-home" move
ment display made in the Woodmere
School fully TOO different articles were
shown Friday to one of the largest
crowds ever gathered in the building.
One of the interesting features was the
animal display, there being many dif
ferent entries, consisting .of five birds,
two geese, three -ducks. 26 rabbits 12
cats, six guinea pigs, three chipmunks
and four dogs. There were 340 in
dividual exhibits. The domestic science
doll, art and miscellaneous departments
were all well represented. Decorations
of the restroom were specially effective
and beautiful. The three-legged rooster
shown by Klsie Lewis attracted much
attention. Teddy Douglas showed a
motor of so much merit that it will be
included, in the Central Library dis
play. A squash raised by a Woodmere
boy weighed SO pounds.
the Back Page of Society Section for Shopping News of Tomorrow
I U i
ht last WfWkmanhaclait) r?rttU;r
JsyjThe mighly task of buildincf and equip-
1 I I I n I wrj fl f Jll T TT I IITII -
Each flepartment is how initspcrmattcntB
nmk hack to the ptoneen days of Qreaon
whm Meier dFVank Company wasthe
; During this woek tue shall bisent
civ i uvuro aim umuu siures or
WieiiS Frank Company
piod mail mo west
i i JL, 3C t . s fctt'jy ',
''nvfimw&r&V.z-m-m(syA i -m quality stoi
li'i'rr r. i-M
" i-i r i r f
The Q.uAi.rrr' Store or Portland
r r "
i P a P r
Cliarles Katciiel May Bc Listed as
Indigent in View of Decision.
In view of the decision of th su
preme Court in the case of Charles
Rapp against the County of Multno
mah, in which it was held that a county
cinnot hp snml tA t-.ii...- ,
injury, the County Commissioners have
"m j-usinct Attorney Uvans whether
iney may continue legally to pay
Charles Eatchel a pension of f3Z a
Mr. Evans says, offhand, that it prob
ably follows that they cannot, a way
may be found out -. of the dilemma,
however, by listing "young Eatchel as
an indigent and adopting an order pro
viding a pension for him. ,
Charles .Eatchel was ao seriously
c op Portland
burned in an explosion of acetvlene gas
at Kelly Butte September 22, 1913. that
he is totally incapacitated for work.
Mrs. Alameda A. Miller Laid to Rest,
Mrs. Alameda A. Miller, who died last
week, was born near Grcsham and grew
to womanhood at Lents. She attended
the public school at Lents and then In
Portland, where she took the high
school course. She began teaching at
the early, age of 16 years and taught
in Multnomah County for seven years.
On October 5, 3 904, she was married to
B. F. Miller. She is survived by -her
husband, a little baby daughter and her
father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
McGrew, who live; at Lents. Mrs. Mil
ler was a member of Oregon Assembly,
1. United Artisan, and of the
Lents Grange. Rev. W. Boyd Moore con
ducted the funeral services which were
held at Holman's Chapel.
HANSEN PAROLE REVOKED
Houseboat Burglar Held In Hope of
Recovering Stolen- Goods.
When complaining witnesses yester
day protested that they, had not re
covered stolen goods of. the value of
several hundred dollars. Xudge Gin
tenbein revoked a parole which he gave
Friday to Hans iG. Hansen, the house
boat burglar. Hansen had been allowed
to plead guilty to simple larceny, and,
after - a sentence -of .a year in the
County Jail, had been paroled on con
dition that he leave yesterday morning
as a sailor on a Finnish bark.
Inga Malmen, who was entangled in
the case as a confederate of Hansen, is
now in Norway, and it is believed that
she took a good deal of the stolen
property' wita her. .District Attorney
Kvans hopes that by keeping Hansen
in jai the goods may be recovered.
Annie Kaspcr's- Married Life Short.
. Annie-. Kasper became Mrs. Walters,
the wife of Max Walters, at St. Helens,
Or., on June 14 last. Yesterday she
filed suit for divorce in Portland,, al
leging cruel and inhuman treatment,
including physical violence. She asks
a share of her husband's realty, the
value of which she fixes at approxi
. Kxccutive Board Meets. .
The executive board of the Sellwood
Young Men's Christian, Association
Auxiliary will hold a special meeting
at the home of Mrs. W. D. Palmer to
morrow night. '579 N'ehalem avenue. All
member; are requested, to attend this
BISHOP BELL IS VISITOR
Several Addresses Scheduled for
Today and Tomorrow.
Bishop W. M. Bell, of Los Angeles,
head of the United Brethren Church
on the Pacific Coast, will be In Port
land today and tomorrow. This morn
ing at 10:30 o'clock be will occupy
the pulpit of the Second United Breth
ren Church, East , Twenty-ninth and
At 3 o'clock Bishop Bell will preach
at Vancouver, Wash. .Returning to
Portland he will occupy the pulpit of
the Third United Brethren Church In
South Mount Tabor,
The bishop's most important address
will be given -tomorrow at 10:30 before
the union United Brethren-Evangelical
Association cX f otUanrl. ist U V. it.
C. A. rooms. His topic will be "Social
Civil AVar Veteran Dies.
SutlitT Bates, a veteran of the Civil
War. died at his home in Eastern
Multnomah County early last week
at the age of 74 years. He enlisted
tit vl Michigan regiment when he was
1 years of age and served two years
and one- month, making a creditable
record. He moved to this county in
1SS9. He is survived by his widow,
Mrs. Orrill Bates, and two daughters.
Mrs. Etta Bell and Mrs. Alta Crowston,
who reside at Springdale. Mrs. Anna
Thomas, another daughter.' - lives in
Kansas. Two sons, . Frank E. and
Harley A. Bates live at Springdale.
Mrs. Adelia Hewitt, a sister, resides in
-Xfesta mi 20,000 klaU t rn T-rfir i