The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 12, 1916, SECTION THREE, Page 7, Image 39

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rnag1nff Editor Main 7070. A 6095
City fcdltor Main 7070, A 6v.3
Sunday Editor Main 7070. A 601)5
Advertising Department .. .Main 7070, A 6005
Composing-room Main 7070, A 6o'J5
Printing-room Main 7070, A 60U5
Superintendent Building . ..Main 7070, A 6u05
BAKER (Broadway or Sixth, between Al
der and Morrison) Alcazar Stock Com
pany In "Nearly Married." This after
noon et 2:15 and night at 8:15.
ORPHEUM (Broadway and Taylor) Big
time vaudeville at 2:15 and 8:15.
PANTAGES (Broadway at Alder) Un
equaled vaudeville. Three shows dally,
2:30. 7 and 0:05.
LYRIC (Fourth and Stark) Musical stock.
Three performances daily.
HIPPODROME (Broadway and Yamhill)
tauuevmc ana moving pictures, continu
ous. 1:30 to 11, Saturday and Sunday, 1
to 11 P. M.
6TRAXD (Park. West Park and Stark)
audevllle and motion pictures, continuous.
The caucus of voters of the town of
Gresham for the purpose of nominating
candidates lor the town offices will be
held In Metzgar's Hall Monday evening.
The offices to be vacant are: Mayor.
Recorder, Treasurer, Marshal, three
Councllmen, all for a term of two
years, and one Councilman for one year,
to fill the unexpired term of Ray H.
Todd, who resigned. The election will
be held on Monday, December 4.
Several Federal Vacancies to
Filled by Examinations.
Nurse Association Hears Reports.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Doara or directors of the Visiting Nurse
Association was held Tuesday morn
ing. Reports submitted then showed
that the total number of patients cared
for during October was 123; total num
ber of visits to patients 498. There
were 82 cases of tuberculosis treated
during the month and 264 visits to
tuberculosis patients. The association
acknowledged formally the receipt of
garments from the Needlework
Guild sf America.
Accident Victim Improving. The
friends of D. H. Diamond. Portland
traveling man, who was reported in
news dispatches Thursday to have been
fatally injured in an automobile ac
cident at Toncalla. will be pleased to
learn that his injuries, though painful,
are not Berious. Mr. Diamond was re
moved yesterday to his home at 1065
Vaughn street, where he is improving.
Ha was badly shaken up but his re-
I cefvery Is assured.
Exhibit Set for Tdesdat. The ex
lhlbit'of the Kerns Association will be
held Tuesday, during the afternoon and
In the evening until 8 o'clock. Mrs.
Watson, principal, has arranged a con
tinuous programme for the afternoon.
which will be participated in by various
talented children of the. school. All
members of the community are invited
to see the home work of the boys and
Illinois Soctett to Meet. Th mem
bers of the Illinois Society of Oregon,
tneir ramines and friends will hold
their regular November meeting next
Tuesday night in the Oregon building.
Fifth and Oak streets, at 8 o'clock. The
programme committee has arranged
some interesting numbers. Refresh
ments will be served. All Illinoisans
are invited.
Scorq Students' Work: Exhibited.
A musical programme and an interest
ing meeting was enjoyed by the Mult
nomah Parent-Teacher Association
Wednesday afternoon at the clubhouse.
There was an exhibit In which the
work of 27 individual students was
shown. Prize winners were: Mollie
Ludke. aged 14, and Margaret Gold
smith. 12.
Mission Dat of Prater Set. An
Interdenominational day of prayer for
missions win be observed on Fridav.
November 17. A meeting of all those
interested will be held in the First
Congregational Church from 2 to 4
P. M. and leaders from the different
denominations will present the special
objects of prayer.
Shipbuilder Suffers Broken Arm.
Frank Schlelds. 37, of 695 Fourth
street, suffered the fracture of his left
arm and was cut severely about the
face, when he fell from a scaffolding in
the South Portland shipyards yester
day. He was taken to Good Samaritan
Hospital, where the fracture was re
duced. .
Laurel Samples Admired. G. O.
Stewart, of Roseburg. Or., has just sent
in to The Oregonian some unusually
fine specimens of Laurel bearine creat
clusters of the red berries. Mr. Stewart's
ranch or 2500 acres near Roseburg is a
veritable arbor of laurel. The laurel is
much used for Thanksgiving decorations.
Rev. G. K. Berrt Gives Topics. Rev
G. K. Berry, pastor of the Kern Park
Christian Church, will preach this
morning on "The Aggressiveness of
Christianity." This evening his topic
will be "The Buddhist ReliKion." which
Is the first of a series of Sunday even
ing talks on the various faiths.
Democrats Meet Tuesdat. The Demo
cratic Equality League will meet at the
Portland Hotel Tuesday at 12 o'clock.
Ex-Governor West will be the principal
speaker. Miss Bernardo Harry and
Miss Catherine Barrett will furnish the
musical programme. Reservations mav
be made by calling East 1510.
Pin Monet for the Ladies. We
offering a penny apiece for coat hang
ers, we win send one of our autos and
pay you a penny for every hanger you
have. If you have any dry cleaning re
member us. U. S. Laundry Co., dry
cleaners. East 262 and B 1193. Adv.
The Initiative and Referendum in
Oregon." Mr. Charles H. Carey and Mr.
rcichard W. Montague will lead the
discussion of this question this evenine-
at 7:45 in the Forum at the Unitarian
chapel, Broadway, betwen Yamhill and
Taylor. All welcome. Adv.
Senator Harry Lanb to Speak.
The Woman's Prohibition Club will
hold its regular meeting Monday, at
a:au o ciock, in room A, of the Central
Library. Senator Harry Lane will be
the principal speaker.
Welsh Service. Rev. J. M. Huc-hes.
of Seattle, will preach In the Welsh
The TJnlted States Civil Service Com
mission announces open competitive
examinations as follows:
December 6 Technologist In Busar-Beet
Seed Production, for men only, to fill a
vacancy In this position In the Bureau of
Plant Industry. Department of Agriculture,
Washington, E. C, salary ranging from
$210O to $2500 a year.
Associate Ceramic Chemist, qualified In
Ceramic Technology, for men only, to fill
a vacancy in this position In th Bureau
XV , ' X
It " j
If ' ' I
, 7 , - '
The Lily In Bloom,
A tribute to the mild Autumn
weather of Portland has been
paid by an Easter lily which is
the prized possession of Mrs. W.
R. Litzenberg, 435 Wasco street.
The lily put out six blossoms
during the Easter season. Later
the flower was placed out of
doors. It commenced to bud In
September and on being taken
into the house the flowers de
veloped at once. These Fall prod
ucts of the lily are fully devel
oped blooms and most fragrant.
of Standards et Pittsburg, at a salary
ran (tin)? from to $25uO a year.
December 6 Assistant in Tobacco Inves
tigations, for men only, to fill two vacan
cies in this position at salaries ranging; from
$840 to J120O a year in the Bureau of Plant
Industry. Department of Agriculture. The
headquarters of one position will be In North
Carolina, and the appointee will carry on
this work in" that state, and the other
will have headquarters in Washington, L. C,
and will conduct his experiments in Vir
ginia and the District of Columbia.
December 0-7 Junior Rxploslves Engineer,
for men only, to fill a vacancy In this posi
tion In the Bureau of Mines at Pittsburg,
or at other places in the field, at salaries
ranging from $1200 to $1500 a year.
Food and Drug Inspector, for men only,
to fill vacancies In this position in the
Bureau of Chemistry. Department of Ag
riculture, for duty at Washington, D. C, and
in the field, at calaries ranging from $1400
to $2000 a year. As a result of this exam
ination three registers will be established
from which certification will be made to (1)
food Inspector, (2) drug inspector and 13)
food and drug inspector.
Aid, for men only, to fill vacancies as
they may occur in this position In the
Bureau of Standards. Department of Com
ferce, for duty in Washington. D. C, and
in the field, at salaries of $600 and $720
a rear.
December 13-1-4 Assistant Knglneer In
spector of Weights and Measures, for men
only, to till vacancies In this position in
the Bureau of Standards. Department of
Commerce, for service In the field, et al
ariea ranging from $1000 to $1900 a year.
For further Information and applica
tion blanks, apply to M. K. Wigton,
local secretary. Postoffice building,
Rev. A. F. Bishop Will Be Installed
at Central Church Tuesday.
Of Interest to Portland Presbyterians,
but particularly to the congregation of
language at the Church of the Stran-, ; Central Presbyterian Church is the in
gers. Grand avenue and Wasco street, at
f3 P. M. today. All Welsh people are In
IvVed to attend.
I Concentration" to Be Topic. Con
centration will be the subject of a
lecture given on Tuesday morning at
ix a. room a, central iilbrary by
Dr. V. B. Delory. The lecture is ooen
to the public
'Jitneys'" Topic op Address. The
Woman's Civic Welfare Club will meet
Thursday at 3 P. M in room A, Cen
tral Library. Dr. C. H. Chapman will
speak on "The Jitneys." The public is
Bazaar Set tor Thursdat. The
Satellites of Martha Washinirton
Chapter will give an entertainment and
bazaar Thursday, in the East Side
Masonic Temple. No admission will be
Bahai Meeting Set. The regular
Bahai meeting will be held tonight at 8
o'clock at room 616 Kilerg building. The
life and teachings of Baha-o-llah will
be the subject and Mrs. Fred Olson will
New York's "400" now wearing large
set rings. We have a beautiful rare
collection you will not see this side of
Europe. James Cinl & Co.. 386 Wash.
st., importer high-class Jewelry. Adv.
Oltmpia Minister to Be Heard. Rev.
TIenry Collins, of Olympia, Wash., will
fill the pulpit of the Vernon Presby
terian Church today, both morning and
Salesmanship Means More Salary.
Progress guaranteed in the new
salesmanship school, Behnke-Walker
Business College. Phone M. 690. Adv.
Stephens Association to Meet. The
tephens School Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation will meet Thursday afternoon
at 3:15 o'clock at the school building.
Wanted. A boy over 16 to learn
mfg., jewelry business. Call 208 Alisky
bldg. J: C. Kahn. Adv.
If You Want good eats come to
Progress Italian Restaurant, corner
First and Stark. Adv.
rEssiE Stilson Leis, room 622 Selling
Jldg. Adv.
Dr. McMahon, chiropractor, returned.
E. W. Moore, artist, 614 Eilors bldg.
(Gresham Officials to Be Nominated.
GRESHAM, Or, Nov. It. (Special.)
stallation of Rev. Arthur F. Bishop,
Central Church's new pastor, next Tues
day evening at 7:30 o'clock. Dr. Bishop
recently arrived in Portland from Aus
tin, Tex., and is enthusiastic over bis
new pastorate.
Dr. S. W. Seeman, moderator of the
Presbytery, will preside at the services;
Dr. Skinner, of Rose City Park Church,
will preach the sermon; Dr. A. J. Mont
gomery will deliver the charge to the
pastor and Dr. C W. Hayes will de
liver the charge to the people. Director
Evans, of the church choir, has at;
ranged a special musical programme
for the occasion, which is as follows:
Prelude, "Song of Peace" (Bridge); an
them, "Hymn of Praise" (Tschaikow
sky); baritone solo, "Draw Near, All
Ye People" (Mendelssohn); postlude,
"Alleluia" (Hansen).
Election Is over, new enterprises are
under way and Portland looks good.
Why not Join the prosperous brigade
by getting a tailored suit. Only $10
down and $5 monthly. Unique Tailor
ing Co.. 309 Stark street, between Fifth
and Sixth. Adv.
Dry cleaned. $1. Unique Tailoring
Co., 809 Stark. Broadway 614. Adv.
Springfield Boys Give Circus.
SPRINGFIELD, Or.. Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.) A Jitney circus, a novejty in
troduced by the ingenuity of Spring
field lads, was successful today in rais
ing money for the high school football
team. A parade was formed down
town by high school students, headed
by two bands, and proceeded to the
school"" building, where "stunts" were
presented. The businessmen were lib
eral patrons of the affair.
We wish to express our thanks to
all our friends for their kindness and
beautiful flower offerings to our be
loved husband and father.
Impending Family CrlsU Keeps Sen
tence Down to One Day and
Second Charge rents.
Nothing but an impending family
crisis saved G. W. Wright, a chauf
feur, arrested for speeding, from serv
ing a week in the City Jail. As it
was. Municipal Judge Arthur Lang
guth upbraided him severely, and im
posed a sentence of one day in Jail.
The charges of resisting rn officer,
against both Wright and his wife. Pearl
Wright, were continued for sentence.
Yesterday morning's appearance in
court was Wright's fifth hearing frr
violations of the traffic ordinance.
The testimony yesterday showed that
Wright had led Motorcycle Patrolman
Ervin a long chase on Friday night,
and that, when cornered In his home
at 985 Alblna avenue, he had threat
ened to assault the officer with a milk
bottle, had enlisted the aid of his wife
and again escaped. Patrolman Ervin
called the police station for help and
took up the pursuit. Wright was cap
tured at Grand avenue and Broadway.
Mrs. Wright appeared In court wit a
her husband, to answer to the charge
of resisting an officer. Both defend
ants sought to prove that Wright's
attempted assault with the milk bottle
had been provoked by the officer's at
Judge Langguth, in lecturing the de
fendant, recalled Wright's rebellious
demeanor in previous cases.
"There Is nearly always something
to be said for the man on trial," Judge
Langguth remarked, "but you make it
so hard you won't let a fellow do
anything for you. In some cities they
shoot the Aires off an auto that won't
halt. I hope that it will never be done
in Portland. But when men defy the
law and say. 'You can't get me,' and
'You shan't get me," then It's up to the
officer to get them dead or alive. You
will spend one day In Jail, Wright, a
want you to think it over by your
Examinations Will Be Held Here on
December 15 Under Direction of
Superintendent Alderman.
The Third Congressional District will
be entitled to the appointment of cadets
at both the United States military and
naval academies during 1917. and Rep
resentative C. N. McArthur has an
nounced that the appointments will be
made upon the basis of competitive ex
aminations, which will be open to all
young men who reside In Multnomah
County and who arc otherwise quali
fied. The examinations will be held In
Portland on Friday, December 15, 1916.
and will be conducted under the direc
tion of Professor L. R. Alderman, su
perintendent of schools. The subjects
embraced will be as follows: Spelling,
English grammar, plane geometry, al
gebra, geography and history.
All young men of good character and
who are actual residents of Multnomah
County will be entitled to take the ex
aminations. Candidates for midship
men must have been born between Feb
ruary 20, 1897. and February 20, 1901,
and candidates for the military acad
emy must have been born between June
14. 1895. and June 14, 1900.
All candidates should undergo a
physical examination by a reputable
physician in order to satisfy themselves
that they will pass the physical exam
ination of the Army and Navy in case
of their appointment.
One cadet and two alternates will be
named for the military academy, and
one midshipman and three alternates
for the naval academy.
The final official examinations for
the military academy will be held at
Vancouver Barracks on the third Tues
day of March. 1917, and for the naval
academy at Annapolis on February 20,
Songs In Chapel Are Tributes to Edu
cator Faculty nt Monmouth
Follows With Banquet.
mouth. Or., Nov. 11. (Special.)
Tuesday. November 7, is a day that
will long be remembered by the 1916
and 1917 student body of the Oregon
Normal. The occasion was the cele
bration of President Ackerman's birth
day by the student body during the
morning chapel period.
The student body evolved a scheme
to surprise hint on his return from
Eastern Oregon. When the faculty
filed into chapel Tuesday morning
birthday greetings were extended In
the form of a song by all the stu
dents, who rose in a body as the pres
ident entered. Instead of the hymn
usually sung In closing, the enthusi
astic students again rose and gave
vent to their feelings in the special
song, "Our President," composed for
the occasion by Miss Carmen Schmldh.
Mr. Benjamin voiced the sentiment
of faculty and student body alike in
his talk on "Mr. Ackerman, the Man."
Miss Lois Cowglll gave a talk on
"Mr. Ackerman, the Friend." Mr. Baker
presented "Mr. Ackerman in Educa
tion." Mr. Gentle, representing the
faculty, gave a general resume of the
president's Influence on them and his
A huge birthday cake was borne In
by the student body president. The
faculty's annual banquet In honor of
the president was given In the evening.
Addresses Are Given by Several
Prominent Business Men.
About 200 members of the Portland
Grade Teachers' Association dined at
Hotel Multnomah, after the regular
business meeting at Library Hall
Wednesday afternoon. Interesting five-
The grace of this
delicately balanced
Plymouth design ex
hibits an appropriate'
ness that adds distinc
tion to environment
Other pieces to match
all at "Jaeger''
reasonable prices.
predominant ralue
enjoys the preference of
the discriminating chooser
for the reason that it pos
sesses the character which
stamps it as of the high
est excellence. .
You will be charmed
by the splendid collection
of single pieces and sets,
in both the solid and plate
We will have pleasure
in showing you our stock
and ive know you will
have pleasure in examin
ing it
CArtKlJ 'I P ' -
73733 &X77f520rfpa7?kznJp
minute talks were given by the fol
lowing guests of the association: O.
M. Clark, president of the Chamber of
Commerce: W. F. Woodward, vice-presi
dent of the Chamber of Commerce; N.
C. Pike, president of the Rotary Club,
and F. E. Taylor, president of the
Realty Board. Miss Metta Brown, con
tralto, accompanied by Miss Edith
Kelly, sang several old ballads by re
quest. Miss Ortschtld, president of the
association, presided. A number of In
vited guests were entertained.
University Pleased With Attendance
at Portland Lectures.
Nov. 11. (Special.) With the comple
tion of one month of extension work in
Portland the extension department Is
pleased with the favorable report sent
In of the attendance at each class.
Approximately 68 classes met during
the month with a total attendance
of 3576. The following subjects have
been taught:
Pen and pencil, by L. C. Rosenberg;
life drawing, by Roswell Dosch: model
ing, By Roswell Dosch; architectural
design, by E. F. Lawrence; descriptive
geometry, by Percy P. Adams; graphlo
statics, by Percy P. Adams; child psy
chology, by Dr. B. W. DeBusk; Port
land Women's Club, drama, short story,
teaching of English, by Mrs. M. H.
Parsons; musical understanding and
science of music, by John J. Landsbury;
present day philosophical thought, by
Dr. George Rebec; credits, by John G.
Wilson; banking and accounting, by D.
Walter Morten; salesmanship, by G. R.
McAuslan. and bird study, by John F.
Polk County Producers Find Busi
ness Unprofitable.
BUENA VISTA. Or., Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.) The hop season Is ended In Polk
County. Including the period of sales
making. The results are that growers
in the Lucklamute Valley around Buena
Vista, and farther up the Lucklamute
bottoms, have experienced keen disap
pointment and are talking o- new
methods for handling the crop and al
ready are making preparations to make
a change somewhere in 'he process of
hop production.
A considerable number of growers,
too, have latd definite plans to quit
the hop-raising business. In most cases
these growers are under contract with
big buying houses to furnish the best
crop that can be raised on the present
acreage for two more seasons. At the
end of that time, the growers say, they
will permanently retire from the grow
ing of hops and extend their activities
into some line of farming.
Twelve, Some From Portland, Are
Members qf New Society.
Nov. 11, (Special.) University co-eds
becoming Interested in campus ethics
have organized a Quadrangle Club,
which meets every Tuesday night. The
membership is limited, and admittance
is secured by honor selection.
The club is composed of upper-class
girls, 12 In number, as folio s: Nellie
Cox, of Eugene, president: Lillian Por
ter, of Portland, secretary; Frances
Shoemaker, of Eugene; Lillian Littler,
of New Tork City; Dorothy Wheeler, of
Eugene; Kate Schaefer, of Portland;
Charlotte Ban field, of Portland; Helen
.(Ohns, of Pendleton; Erma Keithly, of
San Francisco; Mrs. M. H. Parsons, of
Portland; Miss Mary Watson, of Eu
gene, and Beatrice Gaylord, of Tillamook.
Dr. 31. J. Shields Addresses Univer
sity After Talking to Millhands.
Nov. 11. (Special.) Dr. M. J. Shields,
member of the American Red Cross So
ciety, and specialist in First Aid, ad
dressed the student body it the regular
assembly Wednesday night.
He has tak a great interest In ad
dressing and demonstrating First Aid
to the colleges of the West and Middle
The Endowment Policy
of the
New England Mutual Life Ins. Co.
is a cash .asset while
you pay premiums.
829-331 Northwesters Bank Bide
32-331 Korthwestera Bint Bids;. Jj
West. Dr. Shields was obtained through
the Booth-Kelly Lumber Company, of
Eugene, where he has been lecturing In
the mills.
Ilwaco Resident Burled.
ILWACO. Wash.. Nov. 11. (Special.)
The funeral of Hans Christiansen, an
oldtime resident of the district, was
held on Friday. Rev. J. Thomas Cowley
officiating. Mr. Christiansen was a
native of Denmark, born -in 1858. and
came to- the United States In 1878.
He is survived by seven children.
100 Printers
100 Per Cent
The men who "get
out" the big daily
rapers. as well as
hose In other
branches of the
printing business,
need 100 per cent
eyesight. Nothing
less will do. Durina
1915-16 we have done satisfactory
optical work for more than 100
printers. This should prove that
we can also give YOU absolute sat
isfaction. No matter what your occupation
stenographer, bookkeeper, or any
other vocation in which good eye
sight is eexentialwe guarantee to
give you the clearest vision pos
sible, and relief from eye-strain.
Our reasonable charges are sure to
meet your approval.
What Would You Do?
If a man owed you a sum of money
you could not collect and you should
find his purse on the street contain
ing that amount or more. WHAT
WOULD TOU DOT Mall your answer
before November 20. The one who gives
the best, will receive a Merchandise
Order free for 110. Cherry's. 189-91
Washington St. Ready tailored clothes
for men and women. Charge accounts
J1ADAM K Y o u don't have to worry
about the making and fitting of
your suit or coat if you attend the
fiornrv School of Ladles Tailoring.
Mohawk Bldg., over Roberts Bros.'
For waist or skirt use Gurney's
Shar-Rlght fasteners.
Chicken Dinners
Main 59 Linnton Road
How to Remove In 15 tlnnta.
llovr to Prevent l-Tom Comlnr.
Encioe 2c stamp for particulars, or call
at ollica, l to o M. eausraotion ruaran.
taod. 0 foriu floor. 88C V- Washington at.
r- Jr I I U AUE.M Y,
Nlkk-Marr Toilet Preparations.
Addsretta All Mall to Main OfTir
lTt. V, Portland. Or. 11 one Main 8?7t.
Aiao ior aajo ooairn, i iwrKO uru7 tjo.
Ajcrntu Wanteo.
4th St-, Near Morrison, Portland, Or.
Wool Bats i Mattresses
Bay Direct From Manufacturer.
Blankets, Mattresses and Feathers
Kenovated. We Do Woel Cardlna.
Crystal Springs Finishing Works
1SS 10th. Near Alder. Phoar Mala 274
. -r -, ,V.t - .j. -l.a. j
Special Train
7:00 P. M.
Arriving Eugene at 11 :00 P. .
Convenience Comfort Safety
IiV. Portland 1:30 A.JL.8A. M., 8:20 A. M., 2 P. ItL,
8:00 P. M.
City Ticket Office, Sixth and Oak Sts.
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent
Southern pacific
"Hi iK l-.3wri
H i i ill i i: -v 11
Add to Your Office and Library
Equipment and You Will Add
to Your Own Efficiency
Some piece of furniture, filing device, bookcase, table,
telephone stand or a little thing for your desk, something
that would be useful to you, would make a very welcome
Christmas present, wouldn't it?
Your orders for Personal Greet
ing Cards should be placed now.
Everything for the Office
We Do Printing,
Engraving, Steel
Die Embossing
and Book Binding
Marshall 60S0
A 6548
Tailor -
Now located in my new, beautiful and commodi
ous quarters, 110 Broadway, Imperial Hotel
Building. Former location 155 Broadway.
I am now better prepared than ever to care
for the interests of my customers. A visit will
be appreciated.
High-grade salesmen always in demand. Behhke
Walker efficiency standards maintained in selecting
the teachers and lecturers for this New School of Salesmanship.
Class now-organizing. Call or phone.
Phone M. 590.
Fourth St. near Morrison.
The "clean-np-and-patnt-oDt" moTemcnt Natlrei of Porto Rice make a fairly per
whlch WM started In St Loul two years I vellow f .-.- ....iw rMm .
ss Is said t aars ttUslsd ta 6000 towns I roots of tumriio. which grows wl!4 OTsr a
and oltisa. onsldsrabla part oC lUs Ulaad,