The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, May 03, 1916, Page 9, Image 9

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    Wh(t.vVocielv lis Doins
was a charming hostess at
tea yesterday afternoon, com
plimenting her sister. Mrs.
Siffrid, TJnander of New York, who Is
passing a few weeks In the city. About
100 guests called between 3 and 5
o'clock to greet the visitor. Both Mrs.
-Beach and Mrs. Una rider are members
of the Gamma Phi Beta sorority, and a
vbary of their sorority sisters assisted.
Presiding at the tea table were Mrs.
Ray Mtson, Mrs. Loulne Starr and
BlTlaa Ufa! Mi-.,.! A autut In? HbOUt thO
rooms were Mrs. George M. Davis. Mrs.
v HI A. Letter. Mrs. Walker Campbell,
. Eaatham, Miss Henrietta Lauer, Miss
Lula nutherle. and of the Gamma Phi
Beta girls, the Misses Bertha Masters,
Y..h I r i r I 1 1 1 111 a awrtr t h Florji
JJunham ana ftiarauerne eneeny.
'. "' Ine House was a uuwer ml ajimp,
'1 blossoms, dogwood and Scotch broom
being- used In the drawing-room and in
the dlnlmt-room fragrant apple blos-
soma The dainty pink-und-whlte color
. V n n .. i .' a n nn.Huj nut In all tha
-"' appointments of the- collation served.
This afternoon Mrs. Louis M. Starr
gave a luncheon In honor of Mrs. Unan
$Jer, with covers for eight guests. Tlte
- tahla .hm charrrlnplv Hrrfinfzed in a.
.'. color scheme of pink, with the Daty
' gladiolus and CrvW Brunncr roses cen
, terlng the board, anil corsage bouquet
of old-fashioned flowers marking eacr.
ranged for the ufternqon. in the draw
;. Ing-room a decoration of purple lrla
and White Ktock was mont effective.
V Those enjoying Mrs. Starr's hospital
ity were Mrs. Ununder, Mrs. Bench.
'i Mrs. Claude Starr, Mrs. I'. K. Plate.
; .Mrs. Walter Cook, Mrs. J. Valentine and
irs. wamer .anipuen.
-i. This evening Har?c ,eominl will !lve
a dinner at his home In Irvtngton In
compliment to the visitor, with Mr. and
.Mrs. Jerry lansdowne u.istiriK.
r Japanese Tea.
A delightful afternoon whs spent at
4 the home of Mrs. II. Uropliy. U3I Wy--'gant
street. April -K. The occasion
-J being a Japanese tea arranged lor the
" benefit of the relief fund of Cordon
Granger corps. No. t:!. The rooms were
".''charmingly decor led with cherry
f uioswoms aim unitr j iiim iiene
;"' gestloiiH. Alter a splendid program
.'consisting of a Japanese song by Miss
v Murphy, two vlnlin solo.s by Mrs. M--
Jjonald,, accompanied ty Mrs. Raphael;
'?' a6iv( by Mrs. Haley,, recitation by
Marie Wagner, song by Mrs. 1 latin,
pong ly Mls Thornton, accompanied
by Mrs. Thornton; reading by I'red
'Jleke, has been rendered. Kllit young
ladles, tlie Mixscs Martin. Mount.
. 1'rntt, Reynolds, Kidenhnur, liocktncicr.
jjyKe anu .iiik uresseu in .tapanese
fcostumes, served dainty ref rcshments.
.".;ThOse who attended were the Mes-
damea Arnistring. lternard. 'ovey,
- 1-elthold, Mathews. llrown, Martin,
"r Jackson, Lent, IMIIon, Harder,- Jack.-",
-; Held, -Van Horn, Monacle,' Mumsoii,
'. Jiall, Thornton. Keike, Murphy. Ve.n
Hook, Zenk, Kramr, Hayes, t'nhcan.
Bates, Sperry, 'arson, l.oy, Kggison.
' Tawney, Severance, Wallace, Genimell,
llenlnger, Bookman. Clifford. .Sullivan,
Jlealy, Sink.. Bcherens, Coleman. Fos
ter. McQrath, Carol, Sink, lirophy.
Lut, Conway, Ditto, Duncan, Harri
son, McCabe, Penel, KrUkson, Kranic,
Lavftr, Misses Could Sink, Harder. Mr.
Brophy, Mr. Hall, Mr. Dillon and the
Bar View Dain e.
. The Bar View club will entertain
tomorrow evening at l.innea hall with
a shirtwaist stepping party. As thta
IS , the closing dance of the .season,
especial Interest has been taken in the
' affair and it promises to be the best 1
party yet given by the club. Special
dances will be featured In memory of
the "good times" at Bar View beach.
'Refreshments will be served anil spe
cial music will be furnished for this
venlng. The committee In charge of
.the, affairs will consist of the Misses
- Helen Gannett, Merle Young. Sarah
' Uassett, Ruth L,ind, Ioretta Conlogue,
"and the Messrs. Andrew McCarl, Theo
. dore Holmes. Merrltt McCarl. Leon
Jafkinn f'haatar KiitiHhnm Uftrliar,
Trice and George Jorgensen.
: Birthday Party.
A birthday surprise party was Riven
.'In honor of Miss Alice Krlckson at her
home In East Clackamas, Sunday aft
crnoon. Tlie afternoon was passed at
cards.- Musical numbers were given
after which supper was served. Those
present were: Misses Emmelia Klinke,
Marie Koch, Elsie Van Water, Vernle
Emma, Alice Krlckson, Messrs. Henrv
nd Otto Klinke. Henry Kock, Clarence
Erlckson and Mr. and Mrs. Louie
Recital P -lal and Musical Occasion
' A lecture recital given last night at
the Sunnyslde Methodist Episcopal
Church by Mrs. Alice Brown Marshall,
pianlste, and Miss Gertrude A. Speer,
was of much Interest. Dr. Stuart Mc
Quire, baritone; Frank Elchenlaub. vio
linist, and Mrs. Beatrice Elchenlaub,
accompanist, assisted on the program
.The patrons and patronesses were Mr.
and Mrs. T. S. McDaniel, Mr. and
Mrs. A. King Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. G.
F. Johnson, J. K. Gill, Miss Frances
GUI, Mr. and Mrs. John L. Karnopp.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Brubaker, Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Gordon, Mr. and Mrs. O.
i? ' KID
wasj waaw
This soft, delicately frag,
rant complexion powder
The Ideal Powder
for Out -of -Doors
It protects from tan and sua
. barn. Its delicate, tints giro
Just the right touch of clear
ness to the complexion
when in the trying sun
light. It cools the skin
-removes redness and
Tht JUmilUr Company
Perfumers New York
te aer Vm
MdAJt"M" Co.- New York? City
. trosuis rrae m aay aUiaa ia U.S. aj
, J ,. . v , 7 J I . Si . .... '' 'i " :, -
V V j ' k, 1 "fits ,' 'iUiC-v &
i$t'm i ' . ss
1 mm-mjyBi to
Miss Mary Cellas, subdebutaiite, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George B.
fellars, who is attending the University of Washington.
C. Bortztnpyer- Mr. and Mrs. Kdgar L.
Kecney, Mr. and Mrs. K. I'. Northrup,
Mr. and .Mrs. .1. P Newell, Mr. and
Mrs. .1. Alh-m Harrison, Dr. and Mrs.
Frank T.. Loveland, Dr. and Mrs. J.
W. McDougall. Dr. and Mrs. William
Wallace YoJngson. Dr. and Mrs. T. W.
I. :iii", l)r. and Mrs. Robert Klmer
Smith, Dr. and Mrsl C. O. McCulloch.
Dr. and Mrs. K. O. Kid ridge. Dr. and
Mrs. ;. H. Feese.
J. I . ;. (Tub Danct.
A dancing party on the calendar for
this week is the annual J. I'. G. club
dance which will be given at the Lau
relhurst dub Saturday evening, May
6. All friends of the club members
are cordially invited. The committee
Includes tlu Misses Helen Wegmann,
Ksther Uudren, Kita Lind, Tirzah Mc
Millan, Ksther 'Zimmerman, Lucile Sic
vers, .K"es Torglfr, L'dna Cobb, Con
stance Davis. Jeanette West, Nellie
Depp TorgbT, CJenevieve Kcllar, Annn
belle Crawford. Malwlle Holmes, Sadie
Banfield and Alia Inman.
O-W. K. & W. Employes' Dance.
Tomorrow evening the O-W. R. fc
N. employes' club will give their May
dancing party at Cctllllon hall. This
club has several thousand members lh
the city and their parties are alwav
most enjoyable and largely attended
Spokane Banker Returns Home.
Edwin T. Coraan, president of the
Exchange National bank of Spokane,
who had beien in Portland for several
weeks owing to the critical illness
of his wife, returned to Spokane Mon
day night, for the firct time since
she was brought to the city. Mrs.
Coman is now reported out of danger,
but her recovery will be slow. Mr.
Coman said he expected to find It
necessary for him to return every
few days. He expressed his appreci
ation of the great consideration laat
has been shown him during his stay
in Portland by his friends among .he
banking fraternity of Portland.
P. V. Pettj-jrove Is Here.
F. W. Pettygrove of San Francisco,
a son of one of the founders of Port
land, is a guest at the Portland hot?l.
Mr. Pettygrove carries as a pocket
piece the penny tossed to decldo
whether the present city of Portland
should be called Portland or Boston.
F. W. Buswell a Menominee, Wis.,
lumberman, is at the Portland.
L. D. McDonald Is registered at the
Carlton from Victoria, B. C.
Charles Williams and George W.
Chapman are Fossil visitors at the
V. C. Mead, of Broadmead, Ohio, is at
the Nortonia.
J. Fulop, Corvallis merchant. Is at
the Oregon.
Charles R. Paul, traveling rep n-
CULTIVATE beaatiful Ideals, for
they make pronounced mental and
physical impressions in their own
image. The Individual's ideals shape,
and mold his Intellect and body. Na
tional Ideals govern and regulate the
destinies of nations. High and lofty
Ideals elevate both tho Individual and
the nation.
Greece in her best days worshiped
physical beauty. Her ideals are pic
tured in the wonderful statues that
remain as monuments to the Hel
lenic nation's proudest era. Sculptors
chisled In cold stone and poets sung
the nation's ideals, which were all
directly or indirectly related to phys
ical culture. Inspired by their Ideals,
the people, high and low, male and
female attempted to develop the
types of physical beauty their minds
conceived. Athletic games, outdoor
dancing and every avenue and channel
through which physical beauty can be
developed, became popular. Out of
the Ideals of the Greeks there sprang
a people whose beauty Is a striking
feature of the world's history.
The races that have progressed in
the arts or In any other way have
found their Inspiration in ideals. The
same statement applies to individuals.
Perhaps ideals are never fully -realized
they may materialise in part only
yet they promote action in the right
When you look at statues and paint,
lngs which depict physical perfection
more than admiration should be
aroused In your heart. If they ex
cite only admiration, they fail In their
full purpose. They are conceived and
placed before you to ' create - ideal
which, will lead you to strive toward
similar perfection. This la one rea
son why great philanthropists have
spent their million to . open - wonder
4 .. ". , -- 'it,
tative of Hart, Schaffner & Marx, Is at
tiie Benson.
F. L. Parker of Astoria is at the
Dr. and Mrs. J. P. Graham of La I
Grand rp fi.t at th imIW,riai
,? f ..lmPe"al- . ,
M. A. Rickard, Corvallis automobile !
man, Is at the Oregon. I
V. V. . nilil lai r , Ul liaCIlUll, XJ. V . , la t
at the Portland.
J T. Gordon i- a Grnnt- Puss visitor 1
at the Carlton
C. B Gay is registered at the Per
kins from Medford.
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Clark of New
York are guests at the Nortonia.
Mrs. S. H. Friendly of Eugene is a
guest at the Portland.
O. C. Sether, Glendale lumberman, is
at the Oregon.
Rev. Paul Little and family, of Hol
lister. Cal.. are guests at the Imperial.
P. K. Cyr ia a Newberg visitor at the
J. L. Davis of Helena. Mont., Is at the
Mrs. Georce A. Snow of Sunset and
Mrs. Joseph Carson of Mullan are Idaho
visitors at the Portland.
H. A. Brown is registered at the Cor.
nelius from Baker.
A. B. Thomson of Echo, former presi
dent of the Oregon Irrigation Congress,
Is at the Imperial.
Felix Veran is a Spokane visitor at 1 that ?.he Oregon delegation is not ta
the Oregon I ln8 tne campaign in behalf of a naval
C. E. Wolverton is registered at the
Perkins from Seaburg.
Colin V. Dyment of the journalism
department. University of Oregon is at
the Imperial.
Mercury Glides Up
To 89 at The Dalles
Residents Flock to Drink Emporiums
to Assange Thirst Cansed by First
Seal Blaser of the Hot Weather.
The Dalles, Or., May 3. Drinking
emporiums and fountains wer -nri,j
overtime Tuesday, the first hot dav of
the season.' "
The thermometer reached 89, the
highest It has registered this year.
Owing to the sudden change In tem
perature some are suffering.
Secretary Is Chosen
By Eugene Chamber
Eugene. Or., May 3. George Quayle AMUSEMENTS
a local implement dealer, was Monrfav CIRCLE" Washlneton at Fourth. Motion pie
night elected secretary kt ,h- Ainday tures. Change of program Sunday. Tuesday,
nignt eiectea secretary or the Eugene Thursday. Friday, 9:30 a m. to 11 p. m.
Chamber or Commerce -to succeed S. I COLUMBIA Sixth, between Washington and
Dike Hooper, who has served a year ' Stark. Motion pictures. "Sunshine Dad"'
Under the new organization plan the ! rlanle ,XlBe. festorlne DeWoIf
nromotion rtenrtn?af , . ' I Hopper. "The Other Man" ( he ysthe ) , tea-
Deen aone
away witn. Mr. (Juayle will attend to
all correspondence that was formerly
hr.ndld by that department.
ful art galleries to the public. They
foresee the effect such exhibitions
will have upon the popular mind.
They elevate ideals and direct action.
Maybe you take a cynical view of
ideals. Perhaps you believe that you
are a idealist.
It is a poor sort of a person who
has no ideals. He or she is at a
standstill. Ideals and ambitions aro
closely related and work together.
The idealist, who Is without ambition
and the courage to strive to gratify it,
is unfortunate indeed.
If some of the people who are indif
ferent to their physical condition and
appearance were to read Grecian his
tory covering the peripd when the Hel
lenic ideals of beauty were materializ
ing possibly they Would drop their
sluggish habits and strive for phvsical
beauty. Or again, if they viewed and
analysed some of the wonderful figures
in stone and oil which have been cre
ated by master hands to depict con
ceptions of physical, standards, ambi
tions to possess such beauty would be
created in their hearts.
An afternoon in an art gallery is
well spent New and beautiful ideals
are created to stimulate ambition and
efforts to promote physical culture'
when the great masterpieces In stone
and oil are viewed with eyes that cover
each feature and a mind that is suf
ficiently comprehensive to grasp all
they mean.
Cultivate high ideals and let them
inclode physical beauty. It is surely
no more wonderful to round and hapV
the body nature has given you than to
take a block of cold stone and cut it
Into the figure of a perfect hunvui
being. The Greeks did not monopolise
ana exMust,nign laeais or phytlcai
beauty, but in one era they made more
use of them than many race make
Multnomah Bar Association
Adopts Resolutions Favor
ing Columbia River,
I Telegram Intended for Oregon Delega
tion In Congress Zs Telegraphed
Senator Chamberlain.
At a special national preparedness
meeting of the Multnomah Bar asso
ciation held at the court house last
night, resolutions urging a first ciass
naval base for 'the Columbia river
were adopted. Tney contained the
text of a telegram to members of the
Oregon delegation. This telegram was
sent last night to Senator Chamber
lain. He was requested to communi
cate It to the other members of the
delegation. .
Text of the Resolutions.
The text of the resolutions follows:
Be it Resolved by the Multnomah
Bar association of Portland, Ur., that
we indorse and espouse the campaign
of the naval base committee of Astoria.
Or., for a naval base of the first class
to be located at or near the moutn of
the Columbia river, and that the fol
lowing telegram be Immediately sent
to the Oregon congressional delegation
at. Washington, L. . signed by the
. president and secretary of this associa
i lion.
! Telegram to Chamberlain.
' Portland, Oregon, May 2. 1916.
'Hon. George R Chamberlain. L". S. 3.,
Senate Chamber, Washington. D. C.
To Yourself. Senator Lane and Con
gressmen Sinnott, Hawley and McAr
thur. Please show them. The mem
bers of the Multnomah Bar associa
tion of Portland, Oregon, In special
meeting tonight, indorsed and es
poused tne campaign for a naval bae
Of the first class at or near the mouth
of the Columbia river. In doing this
the association tilaces Itself In lina
with the seriously expressed demands
of the Portland Chamber of Com
merce, the leading business institu
tions and individuals of Portland, the
commercial bodies of the Columbia
-Basin anu many oiner organizations
and citizens of he Pacific Northwest.
We wish to impress upon you that the
demand of our people is a serious one
and should be so onsidered. We
UIK. . I lliiiuruinir '11. ' 1 . oluuii i
to secure the passage of the meas- ,
ues now penuing in uuusiws lur im
object stated.
By Lotus L. Dangley,
Ralph A. Coan.
Individual Member, to Wire.
Resolved, further, Vhat the Individ
ual members of this associaflWi, so
far as possible, send personal tele
grams and letters to our Oregon con
gressional delegation urging their ac
tion as above outlined. .Also that let
ters and telegrams be sent to con
gressmen from other states for the
purpose of securing their cooperation
for the proposed Columbia river naval
base measures in the Interest of pre
paredness of the Pacific Coast and in
directly of the nation.
The words "serious consideration'
were injected principally because of
the complaint of Wallace R. Strubb'.o
base seriously enough.
' John F. Logan presided at the meet
ing and emphatic preparedness
speeches were made by Frederick V.
Holman, Captain Knox of Vancouver
barracks, Frank Branch Riley, Wal
lace R. Strubble and Ralph R. Duni
way. Heed of Preparedness Urgsd.
All the arguments in favor of a
naval base on the Columbia were ad
vanced by one or another of the speak
ers. Their talks, however, went main
ly to the general question of prepared
ness. The fact that the British have
transported millions of troops over
seas In the face of hostile craft con
vinces me that the old Idea that tho
oceans can act aa our protectors is to
I a Kret extent a fallacy." said Mr.
"We mistake our naval military re
sources for naval and military
strength. The defenses at the mouth
or tne toiumma are poorly manned
and equipped," said Captain Knox."
At the Theatres
i turinn Fatty Arbucltle. 11 a. m. to 11 d. m.
F.MPRLSS-Broadway at Stark Dark.
UI OBE Washington Et Eleventh. Motion pic
tures. Vaudeville. Chauge of program dally,
11 to 11 p. ID.
THE HEILIG Broadway at Taylor. Photo
play 'Birth of a Nation" (D. W. Griffitbi.
Call Up
and our
boy will
call for
your furs
and our
expert will
care for them
and vacuum
them before
storing them
in our cold
storage vault
12 degrees
below freezing
" ' 2S8 Morrison Street. .
: J. P. PLAGEMANN. Manager
Bed eTiroieTale M
The Nest la Finished.
FOR several days after the Billy
Robins started their nest-bulla-lng
In the old apple tree they were
far too busy to be good company. In
fact, they were so very busy that they
hardly took time to hunt food.
If you have ever watched the robins
as they build their nests, you will
know' exactly what work there was to
be done.
First they hunted crooked twigs and
straws to lodge In the crook of the
tiee. These would make the outside of
the nest. And every twig and every
straw must be placed Just so care
fully; otherwise, some wind storm
might blow the whole thing down and
break the eggs. The two robins con
sulted each other about the placing of
each bit and were sure that each one
was quite right before they laid on the
When the outside was done Billy
was so, proud and happy that he simply'
had to stop work a minute and sing.
Mrs. Billy laughed at him and then
she thought to tease him a bit.
"What are you singing so happily
about, Billy, when we are only build
ing a nest in the same old apple treeT
Fiddlesticks!" chirped Billy. "You
needn't think you can bother me that
way! I know I was silly to want a
nw place, but my hunting did no
barm, and now I know that we have
the finest nest, in the best place, that
any robin ever found! Cheer up!
Cheer up!" And what a song he d;d
And so the nest was built.
The lining took more time, for it is
no' easy matter to find enough soft
lint and down to line a whole nest.
Eilly found a few feathers and some
milkweed seeds which still had the
soft down on them. And Mrs. Billy
discovered a scrap of white linen
which she carefully tore into shreds
with her busy bill. A better inside
lining could not be found.
Now then!" said Billy as he looked
over their work, "I guess that is all
accompanied by 40 piece orcnestra. 2:13
P. m., 8:15 p. m. .
HIPPODROME (Orpheum) Broadway at lam
I hill Dark. c,
IllPPODKOME (Baker) Broadway. Mith and
i Morrison. Clayton ine une
pynic phenomena,
I LYRIC fourth
and 8tark. Mnalcal comecy
The Rounder," featuring Mllou ana mi
wiri-ssTir tVauhinctiin at Park. Motion pic
ture. "Blaitne Hearts. " featuring-
trliila Pearson: Comedy; Oregon
I'arhe News Weekly.
I'ANTAUES Broadway, at Alder. VandeTl! e.
Feature. -The New Chief of Police. 2:.I0.
7:30 and 9:15 eek dart. Conllnuoua from
2:15 SundHyB. ,
STRAND Park, at Stark. Four feature Tam'e
Tllle bill Motion picture, "A. Huntreas or
Men'' (Red Feather), featuring Mary ru.ier.
Continuous 1 p. m. to 11 p. m.
SUNSET Washington and Broadway. Motion
pictures. Change of program Sunday. Tues
day Thursday. Friday. S:i3 a. m. to 1 1 p. m.
ART MLSKL.M Fifth and Taylor. Hour.. U
to 5 week days; 2 to 5 Sundays. Free arr
noons of Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, featur
(lay old SuDday.
She Knew All About It.
. . . . . . . . . . TTiXT' ni.ia ohniV.
lng In a certain city in the south
whuh had an especially severe
taste of carpet-baggery In the years im
mediately after the Civil war. The editor
of the leading local paper decided to
get the views of prominent citizens
who remembered the actual event.
One was a charming elderly lady of
I outspoken tendencies whose husband
' had been a distinguished officer of the
i late Confederacy. "Mrs. ." asked
i the editor over the wire, "have you
, seentthe photo-play. "The Birth of a Na
Itlon'?" "I have not," said she. "Then
you wouldn't care to give an opinion of
Its historical merit?" 'Til say Just
this much," stated the lady; "I passed
through the birth of a nation myself,
and, believe me, young man, It was no
twilight sleep."
Empress Theatre Closes.
With the ringing down of the cur
tain of the Empress last night the
Sullivan & Considlne circuit Is missing
from Portland rollcall of theatres for
the first time in a decade. The house
will remain closed until May 14 and
during that time It will be renovated
and a pipe organ Installed. On Its re- J
opening the theatre will be known as
the "T. & D.", the initials of the
operating firm Turner & Dahnken,
and it will show high class moving
pictures. ,
Big "Two In One" Show.
Something new in amusements is to
com with th introduction of th new
jHippodrome (formerly Orpheum) under
the management of Aekerman & Harris.
The former Orpheum will open under
the new name on May 10, and a bargain
In amusements is offered, says Lester
Fountain, resident manager of the
firm, of Los Arigeles, who is in Port
land getting the new house started.
"The scheme of giving a great, big
I Royal Bread! I
Is Sold by All Good Grocers
llllll Royal Bread is made from the choicest and
The two robins consulted each
other about the placing of each
finished. Now I can have a visit with
"But there is a lot to do yet." said
Mrs. Billy. "I am far from satisfied
with the way this lining sets. I think
I'll have to take it apart and weave It
over again."
Billy laughed. He knew just how
particular Mrs. Billy was and (to tell
the truth) he was happy to have her
so careful of their home. But he
knew, too, that she had plenty of ma
terial and that he had better leave her
to finish the soft Inside to suit herself.
So he darted down to the garden,
where Chirpy was pecking at the soil,
and left Mrs. Billy to put the finishing
touches on the nest as she pleased.
"Good cheer! Good cheer!" he sang,
and happy Mrs. BillJ up In the nest
thought the same thing, though she
was far too busy to say so.
Tomorrow Miss Chameleon Finds
Some Eggs.
show for very little money Is meeting
approval elsewhere-In the big cities of
the country," said Mr. Fountain, "and
we have every reason to expect equal
success here. We are. In fact, giving
two big shows for less than the price
of one.
"A feature program in every respect,
both in photo-plays and vaudeville, will
be given. - Yet the only cheap feature
In connection with the Hippodrome
shows to ho offered to Portland people
will be the prlce. The photo-plays to
be presented will consist of best pro
ductions, featuring the biggest stars
now appearing before the camera
"The vaudeville numbers presented
will always be seen first at the Hippo
drome. The acts will be the best ob
tainable, and will be secured through
the splendid system of booking ar
rangements controlled by the Hippo
drome circuit and its eastern connec
tions." Unique Picture on Program.
Included In the offering at the Co
lumbia beginning Thursday will be an
interesting two reel picture entitled
the "Trials and Troubles of Mr.
B-uick." The picture visualizes the
unique manner In which road difflcul-
Try This
to good
Constant Telephone and Tele
graph Communication Be
tween Yards and Ships. '
Washington, May S. (I. N. 8.)
A test of military preparedness unique
In the history of any country, will be
tried out next Saturday. when the
navy department, through telephone
and wireless, will attempt to keep in
constant communication with navy
yards and battleships on the Atlantic
and' Pacific from 4 p. m. Saturday un
til 8 a. m. Monday.
Secretary Daniels will obtain tele
phone connection with Arlington, from
whence the communication will be
automatically relayed by wireless tel
ephone to the battleship New Hamp
shire, scouting in the Atlantic, for a
theoretical enemy. Meantime the de
partment will attempt to keep up con
stant wireless connections with the
entire navy, through the stations at
Arlington, and all the navy yards, in
eluding San Diego, Verba Buena, Mare
Island and Puget Sound.
"This will be the first time In his
tory," Secretary Dahlels said today,
"that messages have been telephoned
by wireless to a battleship from the
"No country ever has made an ef
fort to keep in instantaneous touch
with all naval stations, nor would the
feat be possible except in the United
"For all practical purposes the navy
department will be on a war basis and
much data of immense value in var
time will be obtained."
ties were overcome, in making a rec
ord run from Los Angeles to Pine
Knot lodge in the Big Bear country.
To negotiate ordinary mud, the wheels
were equipped with tractor tires. In
order to extract itself from some of
the deeper morasses little capstans
had been attached to the car -so that
they could be attached to the shaft.
In other words the car sort of lifted
Itself out by pulling on its own boot
Two of Bob's Wives Here.
With the Countess Tomo Zlllon Bob
Fltzsimmons at the White Temple con
ducting evangelistic services tonight
and Julia Glfford Bob Fltzslmmons at
Pantages theatre In vaudeville, Port
land will have on display a 50 per cent
portion of the Australian wonder's
spouses and former spouses. Mrs.
Julia and Mrs. Tomo are wive; No?.
Chaap substitutes coat YOU same pdea
Sure Way
baking, use
to raise the dough.
Its efficiency adds
to the flavor and
lightness of the food.
One Pound 25 Cents
All Grocers
3 and 4. Mrs. To mo wa convert
recently In San Krenclsco, . ' "
Yes, and Your Convenience Ii
Their Terms. j
"Just think, Mabelle. Frances bought
the NIFTIEST coat at CHERRY'e,
fcaturday that I have seen this se-4
son. She asked me what It was worth
I looked It over and made an hones;
guess. Well, she laughed at me m
said: 'Now, just cut that half and yon
will have It about right.' SURPRISED!
Well. I never was more taken off my
'PINS' In all my life. Just imagine.
getting a nice white or colored coat.)
cut ou the latest lines, full of dash
and 'PEP' for the price sh told' me.
Is a wonder. And, say, thmr dress
are In a class by themselves SOM1
SPECIALS.' Now. I am not goln-s
Into all the details to speak of ths
garments, but you just take a ' tip
from me and ao up there and ee for
yourself. Seeing la believing. But the
merchandise and the price are thsre,
which Is truth Itself.' - 1
"Besides, don't no down to the ban-V
and draw out monev on your savln-x.
account; vou don't need It. Just tskt
a little with you enough to mak
your first payment and then
CHERRY'S will be only too glad -to
make terms easy terms with' you
tor the payment of the balance, either
by the month or week. Just aa may
1; convenient for you. Don't forget.
their place. Conveniently located - at
389-91 WashinKton street. PlttOCR
blnrk." ArtV
Mat. 2:15
Eve. 8:lSf
D. W. Griffith's
Eighth Wonder of the
Elliott & Sherman
What Portland Papers Sayi
Brilliant, sensational spectacle
and dramatic Incidents of strength
and beauty Is "The liirth of a Na
tion." Oregonian.
Marvelous entertainment. Ev. ,
The three hours It takes to
screen the film alves a master's
finishing touch to a work of art.
Oregon Journal.
The silent drama. "The Birth of
a Nation." has accomplished what;
flesh and blood actors can never
hope to do. Portland News.
Eve. 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00
Few $1.50, Boxes $2.00
Mat. 25c, 50c, 75c. $1.00
Seats Now Selling
These Prices Will Always
Prevail, So Don't Wait am.;
Be Disappointed.
New! picfuvs cyIirrrtn I
I westVd natn'nrn" J
MAJESTIC TlfewrRE, first run J
CIRCLE TlttlffRE. itond mi
YRIC THEAjfiUXSnd all othjf
leading theSVn Rougnon tlia
a i Musi a
With Landera Starcoa,' Georgia Cooper sad.'
Their Owa Companr. -
Prices 15c, 25c anly.
a W.I. l.MfiA
Broadway and Morrison. V.
AH This Week Matinee err Di. , C
Th vtbiU Mahatma. Moat MMatkmal W
tie rwkr aeea her. Aatwcrs all rooi a-
tlooa. Telia yoo ererythlnK, "
Largest sad tnoat beaotlfal ' kail ea the
eaaat and ball bearloc spring aupla floor. ,
Cteam. whotsso uiMsnt for roong aon
old. SO Inteodneera, best daaee ArebMUa, 23
dances. Gentlemen 60c Ladles 25e, Boots
(jar (tea Promenade..