The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, February 18, 1917, Section One, Page 11, Image 11

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    TIIE SUNDAY OKEGONIAN, TORTLAXD, FEBRUARY 18. 1017.
11
RADIO BIDS COLONEL
Colonel and Mrs. Tucker Get
Invitation on Way to Manila.
TROOPS DELAY RETURN
Hood River Couple Crowded Oft of
Transport by Military's Need of
Space and Voyage Home Is
to Be .Made on Liner. N
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Feb. 17. (Spa
tial.) Colonel W. F. Tucker. U. B. A.,
retired, who, with Mre Tucker. ' was
aboard the United States Array trans
port Sheridan, returning from a visit
in Manila.' according to a letter received
here, found it necessary when the
transport reached --tonolulu on Feb
ruary 3 to remain until the arrival of
the next American-bound transport.
"Flfty-flve military passenger came
" u-ritoti Pnlnn aI Tucker, "and as
I am not sailing under orders, our space
ia needed."
Colonel Tucker relates in his letter
that & real German stowaway was
found on board on noon of the third
day out of Honolulu. "He was ' evi
dently a German trying to get towards
home a hard road to travel Just now."
cays the Colonel. ,
Manila Once Was Home.
Colonel and Mrs. Tucker, who now re
elde on their Upper Valley ranch. EJ
Correeidor, named for the fortress
guarding the entrance to Manila har
bor, were former residents of Mcftilla,
where the Colonel was stationed as
paymaster of the Islands Department
of the Army. Later Colonel Tucker
was paymaster at Vancouver Barracks
and then at the Lakes Department at
Chicago. They came to Hood River
in 1909, when he was retired because
of ill health, which e has since re
gained, he says, because of the health
fulness of Oregon's climate.
Portions of the letter follow:
"This has been my first voyage at
sea when the wireless kept us in touch
with land and the other ships. So one
does not feel that he is out of touch
with his people. We could be reached
any day. Any trouble to our ship would
be known in a brief time. The wire
less is one of the greatest wonders of
the electrical age.
Radio Brings Invitation.
Our friends at Guam, finding we
were aboard, sent us a radiogram to
come right to them. The Governor
General In the same fashion invited
some 80 of us to a formal luncheon,
after which a naval band started an
Informal dance. My, how sweet the
ladies looked in their tropical dresses.
We danced until 3 A. M. and then hur
ried to catch the launch for the trans
port,' Our voyage from Guam to Ma
nila was pleasant. We arrived there
a day ahead of time, being only five
days en route.
"Guam is an island we took in 1898.
Now Its best known use is for a cable
station, one line going to Manila, the
other to Japan, both working to the
east on one cable. A small harbor has
been out out of the coral shell and
sand so that one can go within two
miles of the landing; small boats ply
ing through the reefs that come to the
surface all around.
Many Old Prlends Met.
"Manila has been wonderfully im
proved broad streets, a new and beau
tiful hotel and splendid auto service.
We found many old friends there and
our days were filled with visits and
sightseeing I made a formal visit to
the Governor-General. Mr. Harrison,
and found him Interesting and cordial.
"On January 10 I was invited to at
tend the formal dinner given In honor
of Admiral Winterhalter. who had Just
arrived In Manila Bay in command of
the Asiatic fleet. The evening was a
delightful one for me, as I met many
of the distinguished officers of the
Army and Navy, as well as many civil
officials. We enjoyed seeing Fort
William McKinley and the new Army
and Navy Club.
"The stay wa all too brief and it
was with real sorrow that we bade
farewell to Manila and old-time
friends. The Sheridan left the wharf
amid showers of flowers, the band
piaying ana mends crowding the
uock waving tneir 'bon voyage.' "
IDAHO TO BUILD ROADS
THOCSAVDS TO BE 8PEXT IX THE
NORTHER.1 PART OF STATE.
GARDEN" TOOLS
running 'jlAi rl
EACH SUCCEEDING
DAY BRINGS SPRING
ONE DAY NEARER.
THE MAN WHO
LIKES TO WORK IN
THE GARDEN
WOULD MOST GLAD
LY WELCOME AN
EARLY SPRING.
WEATHER CONDI
TIONS SEEM TO IN
DICATE THAT THIS
WILL BE THE CASE.
GARDENING RE
QUIRES TOOLS.
GOOD TOOLS, THE
KIND YOU CAN
DEPEND UPON.
WE CAN SUPPLY
THEM IN GREAT
VARIETY. '
GREAT AMERICAN BALL-BEARING LAWN MOWERS
the kind that give satisfaction.
GARDEN HOES, RAKES AND SPADES
' GRASS SHEARS AND GRASS HQpKS
GARDEN TROWELS AND FORKS
PRUNING SHEARS AND TREE PRUNERS
GARDEN AND DIRT BARROWS
POULTRY NETTING IN CUT AND FULL ROLLS
GARDEN STICKS
Honeyman Hardware Company
FOURTH AT ALDER.
PORTLAND'S LARGEST HARDWARE STORE.
RATE RISES HELD UP
Three Orders Issued by Public
Service Commission.
Blon without formal pleading enter
upon a hearing concerning the pro
priety and lawfulness of the regula
tions and practices ctated in the new
tariff schedules.
ADVANCES DECLARED STIFF
Several Commodities on the North
Bank, Southern Pacific and Ore-
Electric WJthin the
gon
University at Moscow will Have Spe
cial School tor Supervisors and
Engineers February 27-2S.
MOSCOW. Idaho. Feb. 17. rSn.nl
Mtny thousands of dollars will be
pent in rMortnern Idaho lor improve
ment of highways this year. Hle-h
way. districts are being organized in
practically every county.
Organization of districts Is under
consideration at Orofino in Clearwater
County, and at Kendrick, Juliaetta and
iroy. in Latah County. Petitions are
eoon to be circulated by a committee
or the Moscow Chamber of Commerce
asking for the creation of a district
for Moscow and vicinity to connect
Moscow highways with Improved state
and county highways contemplated by
adjoining districts.
The organization of districts trans
fers administrative power over road
ways In the specified territory from
the Board of County Commissioners to
an independent highway commission.
elected by the property-holders.
The department of engineering of
the University of Idaho is co-operating
with good-road enthusiasts in forward
ing the movement, and Jointly with the
county board and the United States of
fice of public roads -'will hold a "good
roads" school for county supervisors
and North Idaho city and county en
gineers at the university February 27
and 28. " .
Dr. I. T. Hewea, of the publio roads
office, in charge of the administration
of the- Federal road act in District
No. 1, including Washington. Oregon.
Idaho and Alaska, will be the prlr
olpal instructor at the school.
DR. ADAM TALKS AT REED
i
Educator Assists Students In Selec
tion of Vocation.
Dr. John Douglas Adam, of Hartford,
Conn., visited Keed College last week,
giving a series of addresses to the stu
dents and meeting them in private con
ferences to give vocational advice and
guidance. Dr. Adam is one of the most
successful university preachers In the
Bast and his chief Interest Is the spir
itual welfare of oollege students.
The only opportunity that the publio
will have to hear Dr. Adam will be at
the Reed College chapel services today
at 4 o'clock. Special choral and organ
tnuslo will also be a feature of the service.
State Are Affected.
SALEM, Or., Fen. 17. (Special.)
Proposed tariffs materially advancing
intrastate freight rates on several
classes of freight on the Spokane, Port
land & Seattle, the Oregon Electric and
the Southern Paciflo Company's lines in
Oregon were suspended in three orders
Issued by the Public Service Commis
sion today.
Tariffs on the Southern Paciflo and
Oregon Electric, which were to have be
come effective February 25, have been
suspended in their operation until May
25, while the tariff on the Spokane,
Portland & Seattle, which was to have
become effective February 20, is sus
pended until May 20, further operation
under all the tariffs being contingent
upon the result of hearings to inquire
into whether or not such tariffs are in
jurious to the public
j. he tariff suspended on the Spokane.
Portland & Seattle affects rates on
transportation of merchandise between
Portland, Astoria, Seaside. Fort Stevens
and points between. The items affected
under this tariff include acid in car
boys, automobiles weighing more than
8500 pounds each, salmon and fish
boxes, brick, empty cans, casks , and
tierces, coal, coke arid briquets, grain,
flour and mill feed, between Portland,
Astoria, Fort Stevens and Seaside.
Between Portland and Astoria rates
are affected on ice, junk, lime and
stock. The plaster rate between Port
land, Astoria, Fort Stevens and Sea
side and the rate on vehicles between
Portland and Astoria also are affected.
On the Southern Paciflo the suspen
sion order covers rates on bags, burlap,
gunny or jute, or second-hand, any
quantity, and cans from Portland to
various points on the company's lines
in Oregon. Rates on transportation of
bags, etc, also are affected on the Ore
gon Electric. In addition the order re
lating to the Oregon Electric applies to
proposed rates on tin- cans from Port
land to Eugene and Salem, and on box
shooks from Portland to Forest Orove
and Hlllsboro.
It Is declared by members of the com
mission that in many instances the
rates proposed in the new tariffs are
double the present rates and that there
is a substantial Increase In other rates.
The orders provide that the commls-
ROYAL NEIGHBORS ELECT
Central la Convention Selects Olym
pla Woman as President.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. Feb. 17. Spe
ctaL) The following new officers were
elected at the -annual convention of
District No. 1, Royal Neighbors of
America, which was held in Centralla
Thursday: Mrs. Sallle Hall, of Olym
pia, president; Mrs. Martha Miller, of
Olympla; Mrs. Lorlnda Waddell. of
Rainier, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. May
Polk, of Olympla, chancellor; Mrs.
Helen Harrison, of Centralla. marshal;
Miss Ether Black, of Centralla, assist
ant; Mrs. Kittle Rayson, of Centralla.
inner sentinel, ani Mrs. Rosa Lynch, of
Montesano, outer sentinel. Olympla
was chosen as the 1918 meeting place.
Two hundred delegates attended
Thursday's convention. The district in
cludes all of the camps in Southwest
Washington. The Collins Camp, of this
city, acted as host for the convention.
A banquet was given Thursday night
at the Baptist Church. -
Mount Angel Editor Enjoys
First Shave in 29 Years.
Brother Celeatln'e Miller Wet Rec
ognised by Staff, Who Resent nia
Apparent Assumption of Authority.
MOUNT ANGEL COLLEGE. St. Bene
dict. Or Feb. 17. (Special.) The
old story of the husband being attacked
by his own dog because he had cut
off his whiskers has been renewed
here In a slightly different way. Broth
er Celestlne Miller, editor-in-chief of
the St. Joseph's Blatt, walked into his
office this morning minus his famous
long, beard and mustache. The office
boy and workingmen at first were un
able to Identify him, especially when
he began to give orders, and became
angry that a stranger should thus die
tate to them.
Brother Celestlne came to Oregon In
1888 and for the past 29 years has la
bored in the Benedictine Printing Press,
He atarted from the bottom, setting
type, and gradually worked his way up
to the editor's chair. Besides this he
edits the Mount Angel Magazine. Armen
Seelen Freund and the Catholic Alma
nac
Brother Celestina said: "This la my
first shave in my 29 years of life In
Oregon. I feel much better and wish
that I had cut them off 20 years ago.
Willamette Valley Pioneer Passes.
KELSO. Wash, Feb. 17. (Special.)
Mrs. Martha Gentls, who eame west
with her parents In early childhood,
settling in the Willamette Valley,
passed away at the home of her son,
Roy Gentls, here Thursday morning.
Mrs. Gentls was only two years old
when her parents landed at Portland
In 1852, and she had resided in West-
I ern Oregon and Washington practically
--.'iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiriiiiiiiiimimiiiiii iimiiiiiiiiiiiiim niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliii itiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniij:
The Newest Styles in Furniture at Jenning's
Complete Spring Stocks Shown '
at Portland's Greatest Store f
THE great Eastern furniture makers, as well as the best of the
local factories, have contributed to make this, our Spring
showing, one of unusual beauty and excellence. Opportunity
is given for the most leisurely inspection and selection. The usual
"Jenning Quality" will be found to cover the most inexpensive
pieces as well as those of higher price. Our well-known policy of
fair dealing and liberal credit will
v be faithfully maintained, we ex-
dX T tend a very cordial and sincere
uiviiauuu iu aix iw vuiuc aiiu crv,
Portland's greatest showing of new
and worthy fur
niture.
1
I'.
11,' I'm VMHK- Ms
Rugs Shown on
Second Floor N
Spring Showing of Royal Ka-Shan Wilton Rugs
Beautiful and striking Wilton Rugs In Chinese and marine designs. By far the largest and finest
Rug exhibit in Portland, embracing all sizes from 27x54 inches to 12x15 feet. Attractively priced.
See a few of these fine rugs displayed in Washington-street window. n
$32.50 RUGS, $24.50
Seamless Wool Velvet Rugs, in assorted patterns,
9x12 size. Priced now at . . $21.50
$2.50 CARPETS, $1.78
Bigelow Lowell Axminster Carpets with borders,
sewed, laid and lined. Special $1.78
For the Baby
We show new models in
the famous Sturgis perambu
lators and sulkies. The qual
ity of this splendid line is
well known. Today's window
display shows a few of the
new models in French gray,
light green enamel and ivory.
Perambulators S25 to S75
Folding Go-Carts
SS.50 to S25.00
Sulkies S5.40 to S12.50
New Crib Blankets and Com
forters shown on Second Fir.
Grafonola
This splendid instrument, with 200
needles -and 6 genuine Columbia
double-disc Records delivered to
your home for only
S28.90
$1 Down $1 a Week
If you wish to exchange it for a
larger instrument at any time
within six months we will allow
your payments to apply on the
new one.
Living-Room
v Furniture
SPECIALLY PRICED
Solid Oak Arm Rocker, leath
er auto seat $8.40
Quartered Oak Reception
Rocker, leather seat. . ..$G.S0
Quartered Oak High Back Arm
Rocker, leather auto seat now
for $11.00
Quartered Oak Library Table,
extra large $12.50
Solid Oak Writing Desk now
onl $14.40
Solid Oak Bed Davenport now
for .. $32.00
Overstuff ed Furniture Spec'ls
Regular $75 Mahogany Overstuffed Davenport, tapestry uphol
stered, 6'j feet long, spring seat and back. Special CfT-l fTf.
now at .pU,DJ
Reg. $35 Mahogany Overstuffed Arm Rocker; spring OOf? FT A
seat and back, with heavy bag cushion. Special tJjlivJetJl
Reg. $35 Mahogany Overstuffed Arm Chair; spring QO? K(
seat and back, with heavy bag cushion. Special J)ivJtJl
DIRECT PURCHASE NAVAJO RUGS, SECOND FLOOR NEW DINNERWARE, BASEMENT
Jenning & Sons
Range Special
$31.50
Steel Range, 6-hole, with 16
inch oven: cabinet base, high
warming oven; nickel trimmed.
Entire body made of blue
Wellsville steel. Set up in your
kitchen. $3 down, $5 a week.
l Henry
NINE FLOORS
THIB HOMB OK HOOD FlHXITl UK"
WASHINGTON STREET AT FIFTH
NINE FLOORS
iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiumiiiiiiiiiiimm iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniiiiii!),-.
all her Ufa.
Martha Skeen.
dons. Roy, of
Tacoma.
Her maiden name was
She Is survived by two
this place, and Lee, of
Kelso Boy Joins Aviation Corps.
KELSO. Wash.. Feb. 17. Davy Ma
lone, son of Frank Mai one. of this
place, who enlisted in the motortruck
service of the United States Army,
writes home from San Diego. CaL.
where ha is now stationed, that he
has entered the aviation service and
la learning' to fly at the Army aviation
school at the Southern California city.
Toung Malone, who is only 17 years
of act, already has passed two exam
inations and is a master truck driver.
Statistics for Massachusetts show
that 63 per cent of all arrests and C7
per cent of all Imprisonments are for
drunkenness.
flaflflBBaBBMBBBBBBBBBflBBBflBHflBHianaBBBflHBBaBHBMBBBBBBBBHBBBB
Circumstances Aiter Cases
We wish to announce to the trade at large and to the general
publicthat we have decided to remain in our present location at
Tenth and Morrison Streets.
It mil be to your interest when needing anything in our line to
visit our store, as we carry a very attractive line of goods for
the individual trade and our prices are absolutely right, quality
considered. ,
Watch our windows at all times.
The Lewis-Stenger Barber Supply Co.
Tenth and Morrison Streets
a
n
H
flllllRIIIIIIBIIBSBBIBIIBIBBHHIIIBBBIHf IISBIIBHIRBBIIDIIlin
i'l ,1)11 j
1 .il I , I , ,,.
fi
The New Velie Six Has Cap
tured tlie Admiration of -All
Knowing Motorists
The Velie Continental '6' motor has proven its absolute de
pendability on all roads under all conditions; the long, easy,
underslung springs; the deep luxurious upholstery; Timken
axles, front and rear; multiple disc clutch; Hotchkiss drive
every unit is of standard and time-proven excellence.
If you only know Velie quality and performance by hearsay,
come and ride in a car know it by experience 8 body
styles a style for all needs and tastes.
(SsaiTrrfa 25 Cftf Choose Your Velie Now Prices
fcZ?c2.V pJr on all models delivered on or
after March 1st, 1917, will be advanced $50.00.
D. C. WARREN MOTOR CAR CO. M V."t7!'lrd et
v. ,
J.-
TTTT-wrVrrT'rt.y'tfr .v.T'v.y vr rr rrr tt tv t j xf v. y7 r? yt