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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX. PORTLAND, JULY 9. 1923
Thfi Oregonian Will Offer
Fine Concert Tonight.
ORGAN SOLOS FEATURED
Caldwell, Ida.., Quartet Engaged
" to Lead Music Programme
for Tomorrow's Event.
I THE OREGONIAN PREPARES
FINE RADIO PROGRAMME.
I Tonight, 7 to 8 Solos, Miss
i Genevieve Clancy, soprano;
Mrs. Kose Friedle Gianelli,
contralto, and Frederick W.
Monday night, 7:30 to 8:30
Rocky Mountain. Warblers,
novelty programme of quartet
numbers, organ chimes and
Wednesday night, 8 to 10
Two-hour solo concert, ' fea
turing John. Clair Monteith,
baritone; Maurice Leplat, vlo-
T linist, and other prominent
I Friday night, 8 to 9 Her
man Kenln's Hotel Portland
orchestra in weekly dance
' music programme.
' Organ and vocal solos will make
up the programme which will be
, broadcast from The Oregonian
' tower tonight between 7 and 8
o'clock. The concert of solo musio
has been arranged by Frederick "W.
Goodrich, organist of St. Mary's
cathedral, who will play four organ
solos, and with him will be Miss
Genevieve Clancy, soprano, and Mrs.
Rose Friedle Gianelli, contralto,
both soloists of St. Mary's cathedral.
Organ solos have been pronounced
one of the best kind of music for
radio broadcasting, and it has been
several weeks since any have been
Included in The Oregonian's pro
grammes. Mr. Goodrich was one of
the first organists to play for The
Oregonian and his part in that con
cert was a notable success, although
the playing was announced as being
of an experimental nature. His se
lections for tonight indicate that
his first success will be repeated.
Singers New Attractions.
Neither Miss Clancy nor Mrs.
Gianelli have sung for radio. Both
are soloists of known ability, and
the eight selections which they will
sing, Beveral of them great radio
favorites, promise an hour of un
usually good entertainment.
The complete programme, to be
broadcast is as follows:
Organ solo, "Coronation March" (Meyer
beer), Freederick W. Goodrich.
Vocal solos (a) "Ave Maria" (Luzzl);
(b) "A Dream" (Bartlett), Genevieve
Clancy; accompanist, Mary Clancy.
Vocal solos, (a) "Laingl Dal Caro Bene"
(Secchl); (b) "The Rosary" (Nevln),
Rose Friedle-Gianelli; accompanist, Fred
erlch W. Goodrich
Organ solos, (a) "The Song of Songs"
(Moya); (b) "To a Wild Rose" (Mac
Dowell), Frederick W. Goodrich.
Vocal solos, (a) "The Road that
Brought You ia Me" (Hamblen) ; (b) "Ah
Xove But a Day" (Airs. Beach),, Miss
Vocal solos, (a) "I Passed By Tour
"Window" (May H. Brahe), (b) "Love's
Old, Sweet Song" (Molloy), Mrs. Gianelli.
Organ solo, "Largo" (Handel), Mr.
Idaho Quartet to Appear.
Tomorrow night four musicians
who are well known by the name of
Rocky Mountain "Warblers, hailing
from Caldwell, Idaho will give a
programme of quartet numbers and
musical novelties. The quartet is
made up of Frank Ridner, first
tenor; H. G. Morris, second tenor
and manager; Fred Morris, baritone;
and J. Cortland Morris, basso. With
the singing there will be organ
chimes and xylophone music The
quartet will give a similar pro
gramme at Gladstone Chautauqua
tonight and temporarily is stationed
here while filling a series of en
gagements in nearby places.
Another big solo concert is sched
uled to be broadcast by The Ore
gonian "Wednesday night between
8 and 10 o'clock. Tentative arrange
ments have been made with seven
Artistic Programme Planned.
John Claire Monteith, baritone,
who some time ago participated in
a special radio programme in The
Oregonian tower, will take a prom
inent part and) will sing five dif
ferent selections. Joseph Mulder,
tenor, a new artist to radio, but
.whose voice is familiar to most
'local musio lovers, will sing several
solos. Maurice Leplat, violinist,
who needs no introductory remarks,
will play, assisted at the piano by
May Van Dyck Hardwick, and Miss
"Winifred Campbell, who twice has
charmed the large radio audience
with her soprano voice, is another
artlBt who will contribute. Miss
Margaret Laughton, flutists, who
played once before, has consented to
contribute providing she ' is not
called away to fill a Chautauqua
engagement before Wednesday. Miss
Virginia Hutchinson, sopranb,' ' is
anothor well-known artist who
probably will take part, providing
she can arrange with other work.
Portland Humorist to Appear.
Another treat which has been in
store for radio listeners for oome
time and which probably will ma
terialise Wednesday night consists
of the reading of humorous lyrics
by Anthony Euwer, a new poet to
Portland. Mr. Euwer's Do&ms are
delightfully novel and humorous
ana nis own recitation of them has
charmed hundreds of Portland per
sons at private parties. Mr. Eu-
wer's participation, however, will
depend on the cancellation of a
Friday night another programme
of dance musio will be played by
Herman Renin's Portland Hotel or
chestra. This programme is a week
ly feature of The Oregonian radio
service, and it will be enlivened by
several vocal solos, and a violin
solo by Herman Kenin.
BEAR HUNTMS PICTURED
Visitor in Portland to See Nota
ble Oregon Film. e
Invitations will be extended to an
visitors at tho Portland auto camp
to attend a private showing of the
five-reel outing picture, "Hunting
the Big Silence," with Irvtn S. Cobb,
before the Portland Ad club and
other invited guests Wednesday
night at the Heilig.
The picture was completed yes
terday by the American Lifeograph
company and Manager Raleigh of
the Columbia thoater, who edited it
and wrote the sub-titles, announced
that it would be ready for showing
The picture was taken during Mr.
Cobb's visit to Oregon two years
ago, and, includes some, wonderful
Bcenio sets of the Cascades, with the
noted humorist in the actual hunt
ins and fishing Incidents which
served as subjects for two articles,
one "Toubetcherland, in the Satur
day Evening 'Fost, and the other.
"The Bear That Hunted Me," in
the Cosmopolitan. '
A. Whisnant of Bend, Or, who
has been in the city some time ar
ranging to have the picture shown
in the state, said yesterday that the
bear hunt as shown in the picture
is as faithful a representation of
the actual hunt as could be secured.
CITY T0 CLEAR WEEDS
Campaign to Start Tomorrow on
AH Vacant .Lots.
The annual campaign against
weeds will start tomorrow. A city-,
wide Inspection will be made by the
department of public works, and
every vacant lot must be cleared of
weeds. Seven inspectors will be at
work constantly. The campaign
will last throughout the summer.
Last season 9600 lots were cleared
of obnoxious weeds during the
drive. The method of procedure will
be for the inspectors to post notices
on all lots which need clearing.
Should the owner of the lot fail to
pay attention to the notice, he will
be haled into municipal court, where
he will be subject to fine for, viola
tion of the city ordinance.
A. Li. Barbur, city commissioner.
said yesterday that all those who
desired to have, their lots cleared
by the city should send word Ho the
department of public . works. The
work will be done at cost and the
bill assessed against the property.
Last year the work was done bythe
department of public safety, but
this year it will be carried on by
the public works department
SCOTS TO JAKE MERRY
Big Crowd Assured at River
Frolic Friday Night.
The committee in charge of the
annual Scottish river frolic, to be
sriven this year on the pleasure
barge Swan next Friday night,
yesterday announced assurance of a
capacity crowd. The feature of the
evening will be the Portland Scot
tish bagpipe band and concert
troupe, the company that performed
so notably over The Oregonian
radio a few weeks ago in the first
Scottish concert ever broadcast
locally by this means. The Daugh
ters of Scotia and the Clan Macleay
have combined efforts with the
pipers to assure a successful outing.
Mrs. William Gray of the Daugh
ters of Scotia is chairman of the
reception committee and will be
assisted by Miss Frances Bourhill,
Miss Mabel Kidd, Mrs. Jamas Lalng,
Mrs. William Anderson and : Mrs.
Frank Bourhill. Deck and floor
details will be in the hands 'of -a
combined committee from the: Clan
Macleay and the pipers' band,' con
sisting of Alex Duncan, William
Gray, Robert Clark, Dawe Gray and
CAR TO BE REROUTED
Rose City Park Line to Go Across
Morrison Bridge Temporarily.
Beginning with ' the " early cars
tomorrow morning, the Rose City
Park carllne will be re-routed for
a 90-day period, to permit the lay
ing of new tracks in East Burnside
street between Union avenue and
East Tenth street.
The inbound cars will follow the
same route as at present to Third
and Burnside streets, where they
will turn south to Yamhill, which
will constitute the terminus. On
the outbound trip the cars will go
from Third and Yamhill to Front
street, northto Morrison, across the
Morrison bridge to Grand avenue,
to East Ahkeny street, to East
Twenty-eighth street, to Sandy
road boulevard, and thence out
Sandy to Eighty-second street. .
A stub car will be operated be
tween East Tenth and East Bum
side and East Twenty-.eighth street
and Sandy boulevard, to give serv
ice to patrons living along- the
present route west of Twenty
Pioneer Gathering September 16.
The Society of Sons and Daugh
ters of Oregon Pioneers will hold a
reunion and picnic for Oregon pio
neers and their descendants at Pe
ninsula park on Saturday, Septem
ber 16. This will be in the nature
of a. home-coming for members and
those eligible to membership. The
committee on arrangements consists
of W. B. Crane, president; Mrs. Al
bert. M. Brown, Mrs. Isabelle T.
Geer and Miss Lilian Hafckleman,
secretary. Plans are being perfected
for an active year with the inten
tion of Increasing the membership
and collecting interesting and his
Knlfe-Wielder la Jailed.
Playful Nlckolas Gallego, a regu
lar cut-up, is going to breakeup rock
instead of North End soft drink es
tablishments. Friday night Gallego,
well under the influence of moon
shine, entered an establishment at
Third and Davis streets, and on be
ing ejected by the owner whipped
out a. large knife, dashed bapk into
the place and proceeded to slash up
and demolish ' the interior. The
habitues fought him off with bil
liard cues while the owner . called
the police. Gallego appeared before
Judge Ekwall yesterday and got 30
days in jalL
Farmer Accused of Desertion.
Accused of deserting his family
of minor children at Marshfield,
Charles . E. . Odenrider, 43-year-old
farmer, was arrested yesterday at
850 Alameda drive and locked up in
the city jail as a fugitive from jus
tice. The request for the man's ar
rest oame from authorities at
Hay Crop Never So Short.
SILVERTON, Or., July 8. (Spe
cial.) It is reported by the Silver
ton farmers that not for years has
the hay crop, been as short as this
season. The extreme dryness dur
ing. maturing time is said to be the
cause. The farmers are making
every effort to fill their silos with
green stuffs to ward off the prom
ised shortage of feed.
a Real Joy With a
Lightest, xnott compact record
cor rv Inr nhnnnvranh , m Vi
market Weighs 16 lb. plays c
u; s cwi u. x ci ins li QCHirca.
ctv en O f
LOCAL FINANCIERS PREPARE FOR NATIONAL CONVENTION
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF BANKING TO OPEN NEXT SUNDAY
r ' zs(r "r: "
MISSPORTLAND PROBLEM ffijk-
TASKOF PICKING BEAUTY IS ' fr . . '
NO EASY ONE. r 'ft-H
In "Cltx, Full of Pretty Girls Pre
tiest of All AVill Be
'"W Hard to Find.
Interest fn the quest of The
Oregonian for the prettiest girl in
the city, to be known as "Miss
Portland" at the Atlantic City
pageant, September 6. 7 and 8, is
spreading like waves from a pebble
cast into a pond. Although but one
announcement hitherto has been
made ' of the " contest! many have
declared themselves in it and a large
field of candidates is expected.
It is realized it will be no easy
matter to pick Portland's prettiest
girl there is such a wealth of ma
terial from which to choose. To
find the needle in the haystack, by
all accounts, would be easy in com
parison because, after all, there was
but one .needle. Among so many
beautiful girls that Portland can
muster it is counted a monumental
task to pick the one who outshines
all the rest.
But this is the task The Oregonian
has set for Itself and it will, through
capable Judges to be announced soon,
act in an entirely impartial manner
in accomplishing the feat. . Beauty,
alone, is the qualification required
and any Portland girl may enter,
entirely without cost or any other
The prize is well worth-winning.
In addition to the honor of the
award, the lucky girl will have a
trip to Atlantic City, with all ex
penses paid from the time she leaves
home until her return, and no end
of entertainment during the pag
eant. . '
Miss Portland will be one of 72
girls representing the big cities of
the United States and Canada. This
bevy of "beauty will have suites at
the finest beach front hotels, a ball
given in their honor, automobiles,
rolling chairs, yachts, motor boats
and every desirable thing at their
disposal for a crowded week of play.
Girls chosen by the Pacific coast
cities probably will go east in one
party, properly chaperoned, and the
whole pageant enterprise is one that
wins general confidence. The At
lantic City chamber of commerce
eponsors it and at last year's fete
Hudson Maxim ruled over it as King
The Oregonian will accept entries
until August 21, but it is advised
that all who can qualify, and that
simply means for all pretty girls,
enter early. It is so amazingly
easy that no studied preparation is
required. - Just send photograph,
with name, age, address and tele
phone number, to Beauty Contest
.Editor, The Oregonian. That is all.
There is no cost, no obligation,
nothing else required.
Qirls may be nominated by friends
or they may nominate themselves.
Contestants must be bona fide resi
dents of Portland that they -may
truly represent the Rose City at the
nation's pageant of beauty at At
lantic City. -
PIN WEARER ARRESTED
Ex-Policeman Charged With Il
legal Use of Emblem.
Unauthorized wearing of a Ma
sonic pin landed Ivan E. Clays, for
mer policeman, in the hands of his
former comrades Friday night and
will cause him to appear in the
municipal court Monday to answer
a charge of wearing a fraternal pin
Clays, during the time that he was
a member of the department, joined
the Waverly lodge A. F. and A. M.
He took two degrees, then became
involved in a bootleg Bcandal and
was dismissed from the force and
dropped from the lodge. Clays continued-
to wear the emblem, accord
ing to O. C. Sherwood, master of
Waverly lodge, though he was not
entitled to the pin. Frlaay nlgnt
Sherwood noticed the former police
man still wearing the emblem and
called on Patrolman Courtney to ar
rest him. Clays was booked at
headquarters, then released on bail.
Orange Picnic "Wednesday.
Orange lodges of the city will
hold their annual picnic in Colum
bia park Wednesday. The festivl-
WOULD IT SURPRISE YOU?
If I told you
that -1 care
then to sub
to one of your own relatives or
close friends. If you are an
Oregonian it is an even chance
that I can. .
My methods are painless do not
confine you to bed; do not require
an anesthetic and are permanent.
I ELIMINATE ALL DOUBT AS
TO RESULTS BY AGREEING
TO REFUND YOUR FEE IF I
FAIL TO CURE YOUR PILES.
If you are interested and wish to
know more . about my methods,
call or write for my free booklet.
DR. C. J. DEAN
Zd and Morrison St, Portland, Or.
Mention Oregonian when writing.
Above, left to right L. E. Wil
liams, general chairman of the
local convention committee; K.
C. Sammons, chairman of the
entertainment committee. Be
low Edsar H. Sensenich, di
rector of the national organiza
tion, who will appear on the
ties will start at 10 A. M. and con
tinue throughout the day. " The Kil
ties' band will furnish music. A long
programme of games and races will
be held. There will also be a base
ball game in which lodge teams will
be matched. A basket dinner will
be served. Coffee, sugar and cream
will beurnished by the entertain
TWO STRIKERS ARRESTED
John Beckel, Plaintiff, Charges
Unwarranted Assault. -
Accused of an unwarranted as
sault on a strikbreaker during the
recent longshoremen's strike, Leon
ard Young and Walter Voges, both
strikers, were arrested yesterday on
complaint of John Beckel, who lives
ojn the Boone's Ferry road.
BeaJcel, on his way to work on
the docks June 8, was dragged from
a Fulton street car and unmerci
fully beaten by two men. He was
sent to the emergency hospital, then
removed to hi3 home, suffering from
three broken ribs and numerous
cuts and contusions. For the last
month he has been unable to leave
I his bed.
Beckel finally was able to come
downtown. Friday, and swear out a
complamt against his two assail
ants, whom he identified as Young
and Voges. The two prisoners were
each released on 25 bail.
Sellwood Club Gets Prize.
" H. : W. Morgan, chairman of the
Sellwood Community club float
committee for the Rose. Festival,
has just received a check for $30 as
third prize in class B for the SelU
wood decorated float in. the floral
parade. No cash prize had been of
fered in this class for third place,
but it is understood that the Rose
Festival board took this action be
cause of cash prizes being offered
for the third place winners in the
professionally decorated classes.
Cleaning "Works Has Fire.
Friction, caused in removing
clothing from a revolving drum. Ig
nited gasoline at the plant of the
McKinley Cleaning company, 150
Grand avenue, yesterday afternoon
and started a fire which did dam
age amounting to about $200. The
blaze was extinguished before it
gained headway, the loss being con
fined principally to the clothing
that caught fire. No one was in
jured in the explosion.
For Your Drain Board,
Chairs, Toilet Seats,
For Sale by
Department, Hardware, Grocery,
Wall Paper and Paint Stores, or
Ix unable to- procure locally,
POSTPAID UPON RECEIPT ft
230 Second Street
WALL P APE R PAINTS
Your feet get tired first,
walk ' on these muscles,
they strengthen your
arches, ankles, legs and
back; take the pressure
off of your bunions,
corns and calluses;
they gradually go away.
Call at any J. CT Penney
Co. Department Store,
or mail $2.50 to
The Boras Cuboid Area
Snnnort Mfr. Cn .
Institute Convention Dele
gates to Number 1000.
MEETING OPENS JULY 17
Cashiers, Credit Men and Heads
i of Federal Reserve Banks to
Gather Here Next "Week.
Most of the time of many of the
bankers of Portland will be mo
nopolized during this week w'th
plans and preparations for the re
ception of approximately 1000 mem
bers of the American Institute of
banking, who from all partB of the
country will start arriving here
next Sunday for their national con
vention, which officially opens Mon
day, July 17.
Memberships In the American In
stitute of banking are confined to
those who rank below a vice-pres'-dent.
In the groups that are to ar
rive from various sections of the
country will be cash'ers, credit men,
foreign exchange men and) the
heads of federal reserve banks over
the nation. The convention Is sec
ond only to that of the American
Bankers' association, an organiza
tion composed of senior officers of
banks. . ' j ...
' Meetings in. Theater.
Headquarters - of the convention
will be in the Multnomah hotel. The
meetings are to be held in the Peo
ple's theater. When the convention
sessions are hot In progress there
will be automobiles at the disposal
of the visitors for rides over the Co
lumbia River highway and other
scenic points. The programmes of
the convention contain the names of
many prominent men, who are
scheduled for addresses.
Robert B. Locke, president of the
Institute, "will arrive-from Detroit,
where he is the head of the federal
reserve bank, next Sunday. An In
spirational meeting has been sched
uled for that day and It will be fol
lowed by sightseeing and visiting of
places of interest around the city.
Comntinee Members Named. '
L. E. Williams of the Ladd & Til
ton bank, is general chairman of
the local convention committee.
Other members of the committee
with, their assignments are F. C:
Warren, . Security "Savings & Trust
company, automobiles; R, M. Dobie,
First National bank, clubs; E. C.
Sammons, United States National
bank, entertainment; M E. Fitz
gerald, Ladd & Tilton, information;
Ralph Thom, Federal Reserve bank,
halls and meeting places; L. F.
Dunn, United States National bank,
hotels; A. L. Fraley, Northwestern
National bank, industrial trips; J.
King Bryon, Ladd & Tilton bank,
and Joseph Boentje. United States
National bank, national programme;
O. L. Zettervall, First National bank,
printing; H. L. Stott, First National
bank, publicity; L. E. Cable, Bauk
of California, reception; Fred I.
Weber, Hlbernia Commercial & Sav
Ings bank, registration; Walter H,
Brown, Northwestern National
bank, stores; E. N. Crouch, Federal
Reserve bank, transportation, and
J. W. Leary, First National bank,
For that daily Bath
$00.75 on monthly
O - payments
or $27-32 cash. ,
Including piping, connect
ing and installation.
"Not How Cheap
But How Good"
Get one at the
Boat Blue Bird
New Dock Location
FOOT ALDER ST.
Lvs. 8:30 Returns 11:45 Sharp
Music, Dancing, , Refreshments
9 jJJ "" I
TERMS I 185 FIRST STREET, NEAR YAMHILL
of the new patterns and it will pay you to investigate this excellent
floor covering, and its wear resisting qualities.
frfp with neof I
t&lfiii ; ftGG these fine 1
1 ranges a nanasome 1 s
Pabcolin rug to fit I VL
cJ your kitchen. H
Your choice of oak,
walnut or mahog-
an j at tuc pi ice ui
the cheapest iurm
TABLES . 31.60
BEDS ..... 30.80
$1.00 Places one of
these in your home
Great Special in Overstuffed
in fine taupe or
blue velour or
$7.50 cash, $1.50
Oblong Oak, Walnbt or Mahogany
Dining Table and 4 fine dT j-a
chairs to match, uphol- 'Pfi"
stered in genuine blue JrJ
leather the s,et
. . i
185 FIRST STREET, NEAR YAMHILL
The wonderful floor covering. Better
than linoleum. We have a large selection
Upholstered in fine Spanish
leatherette, special this week
$4.75 ash; $1.00 Week
and Gas Ranges
are the best Call and
see this beautiful Gas
Range with Kitchen
Heater attached. Gas
kindler in the trash
burner saves matches
and time. We take
your old range in ex
change. A year to
pay. No interest
fine for break
fast nook or
ous post bed,
spring and 40-lb.