The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 15, 1914, Page 12, Image 12

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

    THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 15, 1914.
4L
CHRISTMAS SHIP WiLL
PRICE ASKED OF CITY
MORE THAN DOUBLE
THE ASSESSED VALUE
Overburdened Taxpayers Are
officials hare bought privately owned
land for public purposes.
'The time is at hand when all ad
ministrative officials must be held
to a stricter accountability for their
acts in acquiring property for public
use. It . is extremely doubtful if this
block 95 could be sold to a private
purchaser for more than its assessed
value, but it is being offered now to
the city for more than twice its
value, and if the deal goes through
the taxpayers will have to dig up
the money."
Journal Want Ads bring results.
Hanlon Is Acquitted.
Vancouver, Wash., Oct. 15. James
Hanlon, who was charged with second
degree assault in the superior court,
was acquitted yesterday by the Jury
which heard the evidence, the Jury be
ing out about an hour. The case
against Dermis Fenton was called for
trial yesterday gafternoon, and a Jury
was empaneledjliwtthtn a short trme..
Hearing of evipce" was resumed thia
morning. Fentgfn was with Hanlon at
the time of thh'-' assault upon Officer
Cornelius is allfrfeed to have been made,
and is said to ?Uve played an . m port
ant part In the jjpoceedings.
SONS AND UNCLE ARE IN BRITISH ARMY
T
Nearly Every Club, Associa
tion and Society Guild Rep
resented at Meeting,
Watching With Concern
Offer for Ciub House Site,
nils Being Sacrificed !
ENTHUSIASM IS SHOWN
LEASE IS ONE FEATURE
12
HAVEUNITEDSUPPOR
OF PORTLAND WOMEN
teas
Whirlwind Campaign to Assemble Big
Shipment by October 23 Decided
Upon Many OUts Made.
to
Left
Right Charles May head; Alfred H. Mayhead; T. C. Mayhead.
fly Vella Winner.
The nails of the Christmas ship
wfre set yesterday In no unmistakable
manner, when 100 representati ve wo
mr-n of Portland gathered in The Jour
nal auditorium and discussed ways
and meant of making Portland's share
In the, Christmas ship cargo a worthy
and practical one.
Enthusiastic altruism, an outpour
ing of the tender love and sympathy
that ia in the heart of every woman
and a desire to do the thing rriost
needed and do it at once these were
some of tty characteristics of the
meeting. Nearly every woman's club,
league, association and society guild
In the city was represented. There
nre but peven days yet to work, before
the cargo leaves Portland. Mrs. I). ('.
Burns was made chairman for the
afternoon Htid Mrs. Harry I,. V'orse
was made secretary.
Mrs. K. H. Col well suggested that
the proprietors of moving picture show
houses be asked to cooperate by an
nouncing the Christmas ship Idea and
telling where contributions might be
sent, in a special film to be shown at
each performance between now and
Octobef 2.1, the date for the departure
of the gifts, from Portland. Mrs. Col
well was made a committee to attend
to this matter.
Heavy Underwear Moat Acceptable.
Mm. Margaret Thoromaji of the As
sociated Charities, who had consulted
the consuls from foreign countries,
fcald she had been advised that warm,
heavy underwear, woolen petticoats
and high boots would be the most ac
ceptable things. This brought a num
ber of offers of bolts of flannel with
other offers for making the flannel
up Into garments for women and chil
dren with the result that in a few mo
menta over 100 yards of woolen cloth
was promised together with a means
of huvlng it made up.
Mrs. V . V. Willhims suggested that
Superintendent Alderman be asked to
allow the girls In the sewing classes
of the schools to sew this up and she
was at once appointed to look into the
matter. -
Special Church Collection.
The suggestion was made that the
ministers of the city be asked to give
the church collections for the coming
Sunday to the Christmas ship fund,
and Mrs. A. H. Breyman was appoint
ed a committee to see the ministers
about this matter.
Mrs. A. K. Rockey thought that if
apple were to be sent they should be
sent In the regulation boxes, but she
suggested substituting- raisins, prunes
and chocolate as a satisfactory substi
tute. Mrs. 10. A. Jobes also suggested
the sending of chocolate, cut sugar
and small cakes of sweet chocolate in
preference to apples. Mrs. Jobes also
.- suggested that clothing be made for
very young babies and one oT the or-
; ganlzatlons represented immediately
offered to devote Its time to making
the necessary little garments.
Mrs. J. fr Kelly gave the treasurer
$2. SO as the beginning or a fund which
1 she will collect among members of
tht Shattuck Parent - Teacher associa
tion for the purchase of stockings.
, Mrs. W. O. Van Schuyvcr suggested
that, each woman present try to secure
, at least one new garment for the Ship
from each of her friends.
- Practical Gifts Urged.
Mrs. Thomas 1). lloncyman said she
" hoped the gifts would be kept, in a
great measure at least, to the real
'y practical wearables and eatfbles, let-
tlhg the toys and playthings have
only secondary consideration when
there Is so much need for the substan
tial things.
Mrs. Krank Swanton announced that
her contribution and that of her
friends whom she could Interest,
- would consist of imperishable food.
' Mrs. James contributed 12. Mrs. A. S.
Benson said her contribution would be
' twd pairs of blankets. Mrs. A. I. Fish,
V Mrs. James H. Kerr, Mrs. T. L. Mullin
; and Mrs. C. M. Pierson, each donated
a bolt of flannel; the making of the
four bolts up into petticoats for wo
.: . men and girls was Immediately of-
fered by the Peninsula Parent-Teacher
association, Mrs. 1.. H. Knapp and a
group of friends; the Richmond Par
,r nt-Teacher association and a society
of Methodist women. Mrs. Frank
,' Wood announced that she had invited
60 women in for Friday afternoon to
"s- dress dolls. Mrs. Jobes offered a con
tribution of Imperishable food. Mrs
George H. Crawford and members of
the Llewellyn Parent-Teacher associa
tion will make clothes for young ba
bies. Junior League Appropriates Money.
;', . Mrs.". A. 1. Noiris announced that
"the Junior league, of which she is
president, had oted $5n to the Christ-maa-Slj'ip
fund. The league members
. will personally purchase the articles
to be sent on the , ship. The president
" of the Buckman association telephoned
. that her organization had decided to
purchase and make up Into night
gowns and pajamas a bolt of outing
flannel.
Mrs. C. A. Dolph sent $15. Mrs.
: William Macmaster contributed a bolt
of outing flannel, which will be made
up into plain undergarments and
" sleeping garments for women and
With two sons fighting the Germans
from the ranks of the English army,
A. Mayhead of North Portland has for
weeks heard nothing of their activi
ties or even of their station. The
only hint he has had that they are
alive is conveyed in a postcard dated
September 19 and postmarked "Base
postof lice."
His eldest son. A. H. Mayhead, who
is 21 and assigned to the Army Serv
ice Corps, sent the card, which is of
the sort soldiers are required to use
in communicating with relatives. It
is a printed form with phrases con
veying the few shreds of information
the censorship allows. Phrases that
do not suit may be crossed out, leav
ing the message. And so all Mr. and
Mrs. Mayhead found unerased on their
son's card was: "Dear Dad and Mother
I am quite well. Letter follows at
first opportunity."
The other son, Charles, 18 years old.
is a trumpeter in the Third Artillery.
T. C. Mayhead, a brother of A. May
head, recently arrived at the front
from Johannesburg, South Africa, hav
lng received his captaincy just before
the change in base.
children; another bolt of outing flan
nel contributed by Mrs. Sigmund
Frank is being made into petticoats
by the women confined in the county
Jail. A fourth bolt of material is be
ing made up by members of the Glen
haven Parent-Teacher association.
This bolt was contributed by Mrs. J.
J. Kdwards. Chapter A, and Chapter
C of the P. E. O. will make children's
clothes. J. B. Dinsmore contributed
a package of toys and slippers, and
Mrs. K. 11. Ingham contributed a box
of clothing.
This is only the beginning of what
must be a constant downpouring for
the next seven days, if Oregon is to do
Its share toward carrying a little
Christmas Joy and comfort to the wo
men a-nd children of war-devastated.
Europe.
October 23 Terr Last Day.
October 23 is the very last day on
which contributions will be received,
so do not lose a minute in looking up
your eift. wrapping and packing it
securely in a pasteboard box and bring
ing it to the editorial rooms of The
Journal. 1
Among those attending the women's
meeting yesterday were: Mrs. J. W.
Ferguson, Mrs. T. H7"Ed wards. Mrs
Thomas D. Honey man, Mrs. George H.
Crawford. Mrs. W. O. Van Schuyver,
Mrs. Frank Wood. Mrs. J. R. Wood,
Mrs. D. C. Burns, Mrs. Harry L. Vorse,
Mrs. A. .S. Benson, Mrs. M. L. Swartz,
Mrs. Winifred Lea, Mrs. F. J. Glass,
Mrs. I,. T. -Newton, Mrs. D. T. Martin,
Mrs. L. Sleeman, Mrs. Andrew Rugg,
Mrs. A. H. Breyman, M-rs. Martha Fow
ler, Mrs. R. T. McMullen. Mrs. A. H.
McGowan, Mrs. L. V. Rawlings, Mrs
J. F. Chapman, Mrs. A. M. Gray, Mrs.
Laurence Holbrook. Mrs. C. W. Hay
hurst, Mrs. E. B. Col well, Mrs. Mar
garet Thoroman, Mrs. E. A. Jobes. Mrs.
K. H. Ingham, Mrs. Theodore Thomson,
Mrs. June McMillien Ordway, Mrs. E.
T. Hughes. Mrs. Kalifsher, Mrs. I. Lee
ser Cohen. Mrs. E. Loew. Mrs. Louise
Bryant ' Trullinger. Mrs. W. J. Morri
son. Mrs. L. H. Knapp, Mrs. A. E.
Hockey, Mrs. Eugene Rockey, Mrs.
James B. Kerr, Mrs. A D. Norris, Miss
Cornelia Cook, M iss Isabella Gauld, Miss
Dorothy Sanford, Mrs. J. F. Kelly.
Officers Are Chosen
By Pythian Sisters
Mary T. Littlefield Mad Grand Chief
and Hellie S. Vernon, Grand Senior
Chief of Grand Temple.
The state grand temple of Pythian
Sisters, which has been In session in
Women of Woodcraft hall. Tenth and
Taylor streets, yesterday elected the
following officers: Mary T. Little-
field, grand chief, Portland; Nellie S,
Vernon, grand senior chief. Astoria;
Emma McKinney, manager, Hlllsboro;
Mary K. Hogue, mistress ox records,
Klamath Fall (13th term); Edith E.
Clark, mistress of finance. Rainier;
Alice E. Gaily, protector. Enterprise;
Lleanor Drake, guard, Silverton.
Delegates representing 40 local
lodges from all parts of the state
make up the grand lodge. Mrs. Cora
M. Davis, of the United States, ad
dressed the delegj&tes. Mrs. Martha
Meese, of Spokane, Washington, paat
grand chief, is fraternal delegate from
the W ashington grand lodge.
Luncheon to the past grand chiefs
was served in the green room of the
Hazelwood. Mrs. Nora W. Barnett. of
Johns, was hostess.
St.
NORWEGIANS WILL SPEAK
Lndre M. Cederbergh, Norwegian
consul here, and H. J. Langoe, editor
of the Pacific Skandinavian, together
with Rev. C. J. Larsen, Rev. H. P.
Nelson and Rev. A, Vereide, will be
the speakers at a "men's get-together
meeting" to be held at the Vancouver
Avenue Norwegian - Danish church at
Vancouver avenue and Skidmore street
tomorrow at 8 p. m. Miss Rheubina
Larsen, violinist; Miss Grace Blied
pianist; Miss Rose Robinson, Fred
P. Holmes and Raymond MeKaelson
vocalists, have accepted invitations to
assist on the program.
Ceylon produces
palms from which
tained.
City Would Have to Pay $70,700 If It
Would Take Over piece in toe
Sunnyside District. .
Overburdened taxpayers are watch
ing with considerable interest a prop
osition that was recently out un to
city council to buy a stte in the
the
bunnyside aistrict for a community
club home. A plan has been submit
ted tc the city commissioners by a
number of east side civic organiza
tions suggesting that a site be pur
chased adjoining Ladd's park in Lau
relhurst, on which to build the pro
posed clubhouse. The location is
block 95, a parcel 300x640 feet, locat
ed at East Stark and East Thirty
ninth strocts, and adjoining Ladd's
park on the south. This property has
been offered to the city on a five year
lease, provided a J30.000 building is
erected on it, and that the city pay
tlie street assessments and the taxes,
and with the further provision that
the city may purchase the property
for $70,700.
Property Would Revert.
It is understood that if the city
does not buy the property, that the
$30,000 building and other improve
ments revert to the owners. The
street assessments due on the block
are in the neighborhood of $7500, and
the annual taxes are $925. This block
is assessed for 1914, under the Som
ers system, at $34,700, or just 47
per cent of the price for which it Is
being offered to the city.
In view of the fact that the city
commissioners only recently paid
nearly three times the assessed value
of a piece of land as a site for a
detention home for women, at the
very time when property was selling
at a widely advertised, public auction
for about one and one half times its
assessed value, there is some appre
hension felt lest the taxpayers are
again made to pay a fancy price for
land needed for public uses.
At the Fred A. Jacobs auction, held
last month, which was attended by
over 1000 people, several parcels of
city property were sold at an average
price of about one and one half times
their assissed value.
Must B Accountable.
Two weeks ago Charles K Henry
conducted a public auction of resi
dence properties, and in no instance
did any of the parcels offered by
Mr. Henry sell for more than one and
one half times its assessed value. In
fact, two Laurelhurst pieces were as
sessed for 1915 taxes for 70 per cent
of the price they brought at the
auction.
"The block offered to the city as
a site for the proposed community
clubhouse would be well sold at
$50,000." said a taxpayer who h
oeen in close touch with a number
of recent transactions wherein public
Now Is the Time to Buy
To keep our tailors from leaving us and returning
East, where many of them came from, we put
high-priced men to work on ready-made suits
during the dull Summer months thinking our
traveling salesmen could easily sell our output,
but owing to business conditions, we still have
about three thousand splendid suits on hand.
They are made from pure wool fabrics; nearly
every color and shade is represented.
The work shows high-class hand tailoring. We
sacrifice the entire lot, as follows:
$ 9.85 for Suits Made to Sell at
$ 1 2.50 for Suits Made to Sell at
$14.SO for Suits Made to Sell at
$18.50 for Suits Made to Sell at
$15.00
$18.00
$20.00
$25-$30
PANTS 33.00
Some merchants canceled their orders, some
lines are too small to send out with our travel
ing men. These are the reasons we are closing
out about eight hundred pair of good high-priced
pants at only $3.00 the pair.
JoLoEowmanK&Co
Third and Stark Streets
fHOW TO CLEAR
J AWAY PIMPLES
ft Bathe your face for several minutes
V with Resinol Soap and hot water, uen
, "apply a little Resinol Ointment very
gently. Let this etay on ten minutes.
::.and wash off with Resinol Soap and
J more hot water, finishing with a dash
.of cold water to close the pores. Do
V thia once or twice a day, and you will
. tbe astonished to find how quickly th
. , healing, antiseptic Resinol medication
t ooJ.hes and cleanses the pores, re
move pimples and blackheads," tnd
"r leaves the complexion clear and vel
vety. , . '
,X Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap
stop itching instantly and speedily
heal skin humors, sores, burns, wounds
and chafing. Sold by all druggists.
For free trial sixe, write Dept. 43-R,
ty-Reslnol. Baltimore. MU. (Adv.
16 varieties oi I $50,000. said a taxpayer who has t
sugar may be ob-J oeen in close touch with a number
1 of recent transactions wherein public f rf H1 1 El III Ell LdTII ttlllilH Ff felH t4 lifH f IT U I laMLIl Bf imtUI U fVf
1 ""' k$J
ia i in
i si m
1
O The All- ltjLe I
Made on thz Pacjc Coast II
y
. - '
I 1
c ' I;
e
The week of October 19th to 24th has been set aside as NATIONAL
NEWSPAPER WINDOW DISPLAY WEEK. Retailers all oler the coun
try are requested to display in their windows during that weekithe national
ly advertised articles. The manufacturers of the country are pending mil
lions of dollars annually in promoting a sale for their goods, ad the retail
ers profit materially by this tremendous campaign. j
NOW, MR. RETAILER, show your appreciation by displaying in your
windows during the week of OCTOBER 19TH TO 24TH theftrticles that
are advertised in the newspapers.
3-i
J:
FOLLOWING IS A LIST OF THE MANUFACTURED ARTICLES THATAHE BEING
ADVERTISED IN THE JOURNAL
O
B
0
o
0
Forced to Vacate
It Is Just a Question of Days Until This Great
Store Closes Its Doors Forever
TO S. SILVERFIELD, 286 Morrison Street, Portland, Oregon.
You are hereby notified to quit and deliver up to me the
premises you occupy as my tenant at No. 286 Morrison street,
in the city of Portland, Oregon, at the expiration of the lease
under which you held the same.
an
(Copy of Original)
LION CLOTHING COMPANY,
By Gus Kuhn, Pres.
o
O
o
a
Q
o
TT
O
o
O O
(i
Q
Gillette Safety Razors.
Fels N apt ha Soap.
Royal Baking Powder.
Baker's Cocoa.
Campbell's Soaps.
Claett-Peabody. Shirts and Collars.
Dixie Queen Tobacco.
Fatima Cigarettes.
Ghirardelli Chocolate.
Horlick's Malted Milk.
Prince Albert Tobacco.
Romford Baking Powder.
Tuxedo Tobacco.
Herpxcide.
Kappenheimer Clothes.
Victor Talking Machines.
Guckenheimer Rye.
Golden Wedding Rye.
Cedar Brook (McBrayers).
Anheuser Bosch Brewing Assn.
Bcec ham's Pills.
Cuticura.
Duffy's Malt.
Crescent Baking Powder.
Folgers Coffee.
Firestone Tires.
Goodyear Tires.
Hartshorn Shades.
H oxford's Add Phosphate.
Haarlem Oil.
Geo. P. Ide (Silver Collars).
Standard Oil Perfection Heaters.
Parker's Hair Balsam.
Resinol Preparations.
Postam Cereal.
Grape Nuts.
Thompson's Eye Water.
Armour & Co., Bouilon Cubes.
Bull Durham Tobacco.
Camel Cigarettes.
Coco Cola.
Cottolene.
Gold Dust.
argarine).
V)
h
icon and Lard.
Goodrich Tires.
Nemo. Corsets.
Morris & Co. (OU
motaseme nosieryfis,
U. S. Tires. jl!
viicr iiuiru
Santtseptic L',ton.
Holly Milk.
Columbia Hat as,
Crown Flour.
Damascus Butter.
Golden Rod Cereals.
Germanm A merican feoffee.
Yeloban Milk. i
Golden West Coffee.
Roman Meal.
Allen & Lewis Preferred Stock.
El Sidelo Cigars. I i
Tea Garden Syrupy
Alber Bros.' Ceredls.
Sit
gfejf iiuiL ix will De appreciated ir you will wnie a lener o ine journqi stating mai
you are dressing a window as suggested above, and mentioning the articles you will display.
t' Mill
-1 H'
3:1 'II
lliiM
i1
f ! .