The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 05, 1919, Section One, Page 17, Image 17

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Kader Chanters Invade
North Bend Also.
Visitors Are Takes to Shoreaerea,
ImmrRM Mansion; Store Close
for Entertainment.
MARSH FIELD. Or, Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) The Fhrlners' special arrived
on time bare at 8:30 today. The city
has been turned over to the Al Ka
dera. The stores were closed at noon
and will not be opened until Monday.
North Bend, three miles from here.
also was elaborately decorated with
flags, bunting and window cards.
No cities could have extended more
gracious hospitality than Marshfield
and North Bend. The people are doing
their utmost to .nlerialii the 100 vis
itors. Including 61) women from Port
land. Salem. Albany. Kugene and oth
er Oregon points.
The Al Kadrr band and chanters
went to North bend at 10 o'clock to
day and put on a concert In Liberty
theater for the Eastern Star, ilaaons
and friends. At noon a seafood lunch
eon was served at the slate armory
to all the visitors. On the menu were
-iam chowder, baked salmon, oyster
dressing, olives, hot coffee and trim
Inge. At ( o'clock a real venison re
past was spread lg the same place, the
venison ha vine been provided by
members of the Marshfield Shrine
Visiters Sec Shoreaeres,
After the second section, liven In
firemen's hall today, all the visitors
were taken to Shoreacres to be the
guests of L- J. Simpson at his mag
nificent home IS miles from here on
the Pacifio ocean.
Shoreacres is a wonderful country
home on a precipice overlooking the
Pacific ocean. In stormy weather the
spray of the ocean falls over the Im
mense mansion and the artistic gar
den and pergola. There Is a large
swimming povl in the mansion, a fire
place at one end. and nasturtiums
grewlna- up the inside walls. The
home is elaborately furnished with
costly rugs and finished In myrtle,
laitlaltoa la Held.
Al Kader band and chanters gave
a concert here in the Orpheum the
ater for Masons, wives and friends
who received permission to inspect
the wonderful scenic effect of Frank
(rant's stage, setting. Then followed
the second section in fireman's hall
when 40 candidates were permitted
to. walk or run over the burning sands
of Arabia. When this section was
about over. Lieutenant Wilbur A.
Wright. United States aviation serv
ice, arrived from Kugene in an aero
plane, taking 40 minutes for the trip.
He waa a candidate and was appro
priately initiated with special cere
mony. The 40 novices. In all colors of the
rainbow, and tied together with a
big rope, painted in various colors,
were paraded this morning and after
The end of the rope waa tied to an
automobile filled with Shrlners so
the novices simply had to follow,
much to the merriment of the hun
dreds of spectators along the street.
Weather Ideal for Trip.
Much credit Is due for the success
of the pilgrimage, from Portland to
Marshfield. to Harvey Wells, manager
at the train: Hugh Boyd, in charge
of the financial end of the trip: Wil
liam Davis, in command of Al Kader
patrol; Illustrious Potentate Her
mann, ritualistic leader of the world;
Prank S. Orant. State Manager Julius
Dllg and Robert Skeen for the won
derful electrical effects. H. X. Stoud
enmeyer. band leader, and William
Boone. In charge of the Inimitable
The weather has been Ideal for the
trip, pleasantly warm, with not a
cloud in the sky. The first section
will be put on tonight in the theater
and the special will leave here about
1 A. II. Sunday and arrive in. Portland
before noon, if all goes well.
Marshfield turned out en masse to
see the night parade. Frd Wilson.
coroner and undertaker, was placed in
a real coffin and wheeled through the
streets in line. The train was the
heaviest ever brought to the city and
may not reach Portland before noon
England Anxious About Common
Laundry Figures.
LONDON. (Correspondence.) If It
was hard to keep clean during the
war. how much more difficult It is
now. with soap going up steadily in
price month by month. In the last
two months common yellow laundry
soap has risen 13 per cent and two
of the better-grade varieties, the
more economical seasoned kinds, have
disappeared from the grocery stores
bal soda has been doubl the pre
war price ior more than two vears
ana now it is again started on the
up grade. As for the patent cleaning
powacrs ana mixtures, they are al
ready costing the price of luxuries
and each time you buy you find their
quality and effectiveness is dimin
ished. Lux now comes in flimsy car
tons and owing to the dampness of
tnis climate the flakes re often caked
Into a solid mass which has lost most
of Its strength.
Another article that has suffered by
the shortage of tin cans Is baking
powder. It Is now only possible to
get cans of baking powder in very
smalt quantities, two and four ounces,
and these come at an almost pro
hibitive price. The half-pound and
pound measures are put up In cartons
ind usually degenerate after being
kept In the stare a week or so. in
fact, it is questionable economy to lay
In stores beyond a few days' provi
sion, for now that roal Is so scarce it
Is Impossible to have the basements
(where the store cupboards are) prop
erly warmed and dried out.
When It comes to toilet snaps, per
fumes and toilet waters, the prices
make your head reel. Kven the world
famous Pears have tacked 2 cents
onto the price of the little transparent
tablet that all the world knows and
that tor ages has kept its price of 12
cents. But they take great credit to
themselves that they did not raise
the price while the war lasted, but
used up their entire reserve stock of
oils and fats without profiteering. It
is a rule of Pers to keep all stocks for
a year at least to season, but now
even this time-honored custom has
been abolished from necessity.
A little round rake of violet or rose
scented soap which used to sell for 71
rents Is now 12.40 and it looks as if
we may return to the old fashion. I lure the slayer of Marie Elisabeth
when, as a particular mark of respect Rlddell into the hands of the police,
and delicate consideration, a gentle-1 This was her biggest assignment,
man aspired to no greater honor than' She said she was chosen because of
to present his fair one with a Uny her youthful appearance,
loiense of scented soap, i for It successive night she pa-
I. This establishment has won its I
undisputed reputation, by ex-
tending the same refined serv- j
ice to every one regardless of
his means.
.n J. P. FINLEY & SON - JI
AiM Funeral Directors. foSt'll
v jf Montgomery at Fifth. K jL
Confer nice to Be Held With Slate
Officials or Idaho Relative lo
Memorial Planned for Capital.
Avard Fairbanks, youthful sculptor
who, at the age of 22, has already had
his works praised at the greatest ex
hibitions of sculpture in this coun
try and in Paris, was In Portland last
week, having made the trip to this
city by automobile from Washington,
D. C. He left Thursday from Boise
where he will confer with state offi
cials of Idaho relative to a memorial
being planned for the state capital.
During his brief stay In Portland
Mr. Fairbanks conferred with Ellis
Lawrence, architect of this city, and
took under consideration, it was un
derstood, an offer to become connect
ed with the department of sculpture
of the University of Oregon.
The scupltor is but 22 years of age.
but has had his work on display at
art exhibitions since he waa IS. At
the age of IS his work attracted con
siderable attention at the Panama
Pacific International exposition at
San Francisco. He has also exhibited
trolled the vicinity of the girl's home
In Richmond hill, courting an attack
by the murderer should he have re
mained in that section. The police
woman said she waa "covered" by a
detective and waa unafraid.
Miss Hyde was appointed in August.
1918. A month later she met Detec
tive Schneider. They were put on a
"missing girl" case. They co-operated
In many cases thereafter.
Miss Hyde's duties consisted mostly
of welfare work throughout th
Chinatown and Bowery districts,
where her detective-husband has been
stationed for nine years. Misa Hyde
is one of the most diminutive mem
bers of the police department. He
husband is feet 2 inches talL She
is 23. while he Is 33.
Mrs. Schneider will retire from the
Opponent of Government Control
Point to Lack of Service.
LONDON. 'Correspondence of the
Associated Press.) British trains are
slowing down and. In some instances,
hours are being added to Journeys.
This Is particularly true of trains
going out of London. The pre-war
time of a train from London to Bir
mtngham was two hours. Now It Is
two hours and a half. To Liverpool
the pre-war time was three hours and
35 minutes, now it is four hours and
a h&lf.
The northeast coast has suffered
t . - - a . j. . ' ' i
I V'.' '-v
j- . cr -s . -. v ? - r- 1
t - 5T - x h --Mi v,i
..- -v.. T i fcllll ilifc.ftff i.! hirY 1'fi i y' Jff
at the Salon at Paris, the Internation
al Exhibit of Sculpture at Buffalo,
the Chicago Institute of Art. the Car
negie Art Institute of Pittsburg and
the National Academy of Design at
New York.
Mr. Fairbanks recently returned
from Hawaii, where he made 'a study
of Hawaiian sculpture and made a
number of designs of native children.
He lias been making an automobile
tour of the west and left here by
machineto drive to Boise. His home Is
in Salt Lake City, but he Is at present
carrying on his work at Washington,
D. C He expects to return to Fort
land for a second visit following the
conclusion of the conference at Boise.
One of the best-known creations of
Mr. Fairbanks Is a buffalo, which he
designed at the age of 14 years and
which was shortly afterward recog
nized by the National Academy of
Design for special mention. Copies
of this original are prized in a num
ber of Portland homes.
Figures on Silver Production Also
Sliow Decline.
NEW YORK. Miss Catherine Hyde,
Brooklyn, one of the first police
women appointed by Commissioner
Enright. has become the bride of De
tective Henry F. Schneider, also of
Miss Hyde revealed that It was she
who months ago had attempted to
severely. The Scotch express service,
formerly the best of all. Is now looked
upon as quite the worst. For ex
ample, the Journey from Euston sta
tion to Aberdeen, which during the
railroad race In August, 1835. was ac
complished In V hours and 32 minutes,
now occupies it nours.
The trains which carry pleasure
seekers to the coast resorts in the
south also have slowed down, and
some of the best have disappeared,
never to return under government
control, many persons believe.
Opponents of government control
point out that only one company has
emerged from the war with an Im
proved service the Southeastern A
Chatham. As long as any one can
remember the Kentish lines were
spoken of with ridicule and abuse, but
for the summer of 1919 Kent is the
only part of the country enjoying an
express service which Is bett-r than
the best provided before the war.
Kansas 3Ian llslikes Performing
Dut for Wife. '
CONCORDIA, Kan. Tou have heard
the oft-repeated story of the down
trodden husband? Sure. Well, Corcodia
offers one she believes stands an ex
cellent chance to win the first honors
In any contests that might be staged
to determine which one is the most
downtrodden. He Is the husband of
a woman who is a golf enthusiast and
she makes him serve as her caddy
every afternoon at a local golf links.
The two can be seen wending their
way to the grounds every Cay that
the sun shines and there la a prospect
of fine sport to r those who knock
you don't own a
player piano, yoa are
denying yourself the
most wholesome enjoy
ment in the world, .
now ready at the
better music stores
Q-R'S Player Rolls for October have arrived.
Do you realize that you no longer have to wait until the
"new" is worn off to get a number for your player pianos?
QR'S Monthly Bulletins index the latest and best in music
The player owner can now get numbers in Q R S Player
Rolls almost as soon as the sheet music is out.
Are you on the Q R S Player Roll Monthly Bulletin mail"
ing list? A word to your dealer will bring it to you.
New October Numbers
in Q R S Player Rolls
Ask Your Music
Dealer For
The October
Q RS Bulletin
DOS And H.'d Sar Oo-La-Lal Wmm We. One 1 1.00
Step. Woidi and mune I
lerel. P'aved bv Pet.
nlu4w will, m deiivhrful. e
spood beneath tb moos above and he'd say
SOl'Baautal Summer Nlsht. Waltz Bauad. Words 1-25
and music by Harold Weeks. Played by Ted Bax
ter. "Summer. rose ewayiiun Moonlislit. ailv'ry
bearains beautiful rammer nig-lit." A wonderful
waltz with a dreamy ballad of love and happineafc
897 Carolina Sunshine. Waltz. Words by Walter 1-25
Hindi. Music by Erwin R. Schmidt. Played by
Scott At Waters. An enrjancins; walla tkat carries
the imagination to most pleasant memories of
89-I Aint Coma, Grvm Nobody Nan. o' This J.Dy 1.00
RolL Fox Tret. Words and raasic by Speeder
Waliama and Clarence Williams. Played by Max
Kortlaadcr. A "Bios' melody with a lyric lull of
dash and rjronuse.
903-In My 1
Waltz. Words by Andrewtt.OO
In. V;rnr AxIml PUmd b. Arden
and Ohman. A dreamy sentimental wakx that will
an ri OKn
be welcomed by Victor Ardao'a many admirers.
906- rVe Mada Up My Mind to Mmd a Maid Mada 1.25
UpLikaYoa. (From Caities of 1919.) Words by
Alfred Bryan. Music by Jean Sch warts. Played by
Victor Arden. The sons bit from tba Caiticeof 1919,
beautifully played by tnis popular artist.
011-1 Wanna Go Back (To Dear Old Mother's 1XO
Kne). Fox Trot. Words by Joe Goodwin. Music
by James Hanley. Played by Max Kortlander. This
melody and lyric will take you back to those dear
old days.
907 1 Want a Daddy Who Wifl Rock Ma to Sleep. 1.25
Fox Trot. (From Greenwich Villa e Follies.) Word.
by Bartiiolomae and Anderson. Music by A. Bald
win Sloane. Played by Phil Ohman. A sons hit.
A beautiful dance melody.
M-JortrerMaandMar-r. Fox Trot. Words by Grant Clark J00
and Howard Rosera. Music by Leo Eawarda. Played by Zes
Coafrey. A pleasing; melody with a lyric that easurea its
904-Mooteznma. One Step. Words by J. Will Callahan. Mosie 140
by Lee S. Roberts. Played by the composer and Mas Kort
I.J. Mr. Roberts' latest number.
902 My Isle of Cold r a Droarni. Wain. Words by Cos KrJra 1.25
and Eabert Van Alstyna. Music by Walter Blaufuss. Played by
Pax rex ana rwonianaer. Lsr.nin.ff luaicomt, uiimns a ttrg.ii
17 P v-
on the strains of this beautiful Hawaiian waltz 1
905-Som. Day YouTI Know. Fox Trot Words by J. Will CaHa.
han. Music by Max Kortlander. Played by the composer and
Lee S. Roberta. You'll want to know this delightful melody with
its tender sentimental lyric.
89S-Tbe Hand That Rocked My Cradle Rules My Heart. Fox Trot.
Words and music by Irrina Berlin. Played by Baxter and Kort
lander. Irrinx Berlin's latest number. A beautiful sentimental
"Mother o' Mino eooc THI Yon Get Then Up b the Arr Boys. One Step. 1.00
Word, by Lee Brown. Music by Al Yon Tilzer. Played by
Osborne and Howe. A real one step, full of life. Atypical
"Girl" sons you'll want to sine.
10-Yon Didn't Want Me When Yon Had Me. 1.00
Fox Trot. Word, by Russell and Groesman.
Music by Geo. J. Bennett. Played by Ardea
and Ohman. A touching sentimental song
askins the question. "So why do you want
me now'
1 'i.,
Ask Your Dealer
for These Three Exclusive
Q-R-S Number
A Delizhtful Fox Trot A Wonderful Sons "Just te be a
boy asain. a barefoot boy in patches.' By tna wizardy of bis
art the composer bring, back memories of those barefoot daya.
Played by the composer exclusrrely lor QRS Rolls.
An Entrsncing Waltz A Beautiful Song All the romance of the
Mi..nni mnA all tK .MiliiMnl n th mAotiliht has bean inter
words oy j. w 111
woven in this entrancing: melody and lyri
Callahan -Music by Lee S. Roberts - Plaj
S .ar"
r-T ,iaJA'
Wed by the coroposar
exclusively for QRS 'Rolls.
One of those affectionate, render old time lullaby song, that
never grows old and is always more sentimental and awaking new
memoriee each rime you play it. Your player roll library i. not
complete without thi. number. Word, by J. Will Callahan
Music by Lee S. Roberts Played by the composer, assisted by
M. K. An exclusive Q-R-S Ward RolL
the white pellets around. The hus
band says he would not mind his
wife being- a grolf enthusiast If she
would permit him to follow In the pur
suit of pleasures be enjoys, but she
demures and says that when he is
caddylng: for her she knows where he
is. and that he is out of mischief. He
has attempted to compromise by hir
ing; the best caddy in town for her,
but no truce could be fixed. It was
hubby as a caddy or nobody. The afore
said husband hasn't the slightest in
clination to engage in the sport him
self, but his wife is proclaimed one
of the best players in town. She can
hold her own against some of the
best men players of the club.
General Exodus of Balkans From
Xew Jersey Town Reported.
ROEBLINO-. N. J. In the biggest
exodus of foreign labor ever known
In south Jersey Industrial districts
more than 800 aliens, mostly Rou
manians, who have been employed at
the Koebllng wire mills and the
Florence Iron works, are leaving for
their old homes in Europe.
The Roumanians, most of whom
have been In this country five to six
years, boasted that tbey had been
able to make and pave enough in
that time to keep them and their
families without further work in
their homeland. Their "fortunes"
were proclaimed at different figures,
from $2000 to $6000.
Citizens here express the belief that
some foreign propaganda agents have
been at work during recent months
Inciting the Roumanians to return to
Europe, and it is said government
agents are investigating the reasons
for the sudden exodus.
Xew York Messengers Relieved of
their payrolls aggregating .4375 yes
. Miss Gladys Cohen, while returning
from a bank with a payroll of Si5,
was attacked by several young men
who blinded her by throwing a pow
der Into her eyes, seized the money
ami escaped. One arrest was made
Less than a mile away, Michael
Dobbins, a clerk was attacked by an
armed highwayman, who seized
leather bag in which he was carrying
13500 In payroll of his employer. Dob
bins was accompanied by two guards,
but they were unable to prevent the
theft or catch the robber.
HILLSDALE, Mich. Fred Welmer
of Grand Rapids learned a few days
NEW TORK. Hold-up men who go that his father, Fred Welmer Sr..
have been operating recently in ex
pensive touring cars are plying their
trade on foot in Droaa aaynigni now.
vhom he had supposed dead, was alive
and in the poorhouse here. The son
was taken by friends a few days after
Thev robbed two messenger boys of the death of his mother while he was
Prescription for
Z 6 HI H
an infant and had not seen his father
since. Although almost helpless the
aged man is said to have recognized
the son he had not seen in years.
THE Lotion for Skin Disease
told by ius nut ui'ug t-o. and biudmore
Drug Cu.
fot Is years the standard skin remedy a
liquid used ci ternall J inttan t relief from itch.
the mildest of clean sen Keeps
the skin atwarsclean and healthy.
Cera ia aad a ui about seUh
Flush Your Kidneys Occasion
ally With a Tablespoonf ul of
Salts to Avoid Danger.
Host folks forget that the kidneys,
like the bowels, get sluggish and
clogged and need a flushing occas
ionally, else we have backache and
dull misery in the kidney region, se
vere headaches, rheumatic twinges,
torpid liver, acid stomach, sleepless
ness and all sorts of bladder dis
Tou simply must keep your kid
neys active and clean, and the mo
ment you feel an ache or pain In the
kidney region, get about four ounce?
of Jad Salts from any good drug
tore here, take a Ublesyoouful in a
glass of water before breakfast for a
few days and your kidneys will then
act fine. This famous salts Is made
from the acid of grapes and lemon
Juice, combined with lithia, and Is
harmless to flush clogged kidneys
and stimulate them to normal ac
tivity. It also neutralizes the acids
in the urine so It no longer irritates,
thus ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts Is harmless; Inexpensive;
makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink which everybody
should take now and then to keep
their kidneys clean, thus avoiding
serious complications. -
A well-known local druggist says
he sells lots of Jad S:ilts to folks who
believe in overcoming kidney trou
ble wlille it la only trouble. Adv.