The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, May 28, 1916, Page 8, Image 8

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

    "
,1
IV
THE : OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL. PORTLAND,; SUNDAY. - MORNING, .-MAY? , 28, 1916.
: - i . - (
CHURCH TO OBSERVE HOME COMING
ST. ANN'S CHARITABLE SOCIETY HAS GROWN WITH RAPIDITY
i
'. ....:. 3.... --. .;, .,..
w4 t iu . kit ; f w :,k
:rif :uc '-fill
; flirt -r-'-rf4r!-4 ifV r ..'!7
; n wfm i m ipbA4V m (--:j
I'-". S
; 1; Hjj , Li r ''tSS yy.-, -
' Above, left to right Turner! hall, Bumiyaide, where meeting were held.. Rev. J. J. Staub, pastor.
! First church built. Below Ltmeitone edifice of Suimjrside Congregational church.
- ,Th 8unnyslde Congregational church
xpecta to celebrate "Home Coming
Day" together with the celebration of
;tha twenty-fourth anniversary of Its
foundation, on next Sunday, June 4.
All the services of the day will par-
take of the spirit of this occasion. The
Sunday school Is working on a record
breaking attendance In all its classes.
. The Christian Endeavor Boclety begins
' Its part oX the celebration at 4:30 p.
nu with a number of guests who were
formerly members of this organisation.
. . They will spend an hour In remlnla-
cenes of former days. At 6 o'clock a
, oclal tea will be served and at 1:80
. o'clock they will retire to the parlor
.of the church for a Christian Endeavor
mass meeting.
The pastor. Dr. J. J. Staub. expects
. ' t preach a sermon In the morning, ap-
proprlate to the event, touching on the
lights and shadows of the past tyid
pointing to the superb opportunity
which confronts this church at the
present time.
The membership desires to extend to
all who were formerly members or at
tendants of this church a royal wel
come to come home for this birthday
celebration.
K. B. Hyatt, chairman of the auto
mobile committee, will be glad to learn
of the names of those who could not
otherwise attend and will see to It that
they are conveyed to the church by ma
chine. Such names should be sent to
the pastor a Once.
Among the specially Interesting fea
tures of the evening services which
will form the climax of the day. will
be short ddreeses by former members
and .friends ctf the. church. A senior
quartet whose agesggregate over 289
years will render a selection. A double
quartet of former memtbers of the choir
will assist the regular choir and render
elections of its own.
Tent Meetings in Progress.
The Christian Workers' ' Union of
Portland is holding tent meetings at
Island station, on the Oregon City
carllne every night at 8 o'clock, ex
cept Saturday. Special service will
be held at 3 oclock this afternoon.
Preaching by Rev. Walter Duff and
others.
Will Give Fifth Lecture.
Dr. A. L. Hutchison will give his
fifth lecture on "Hebrews' Monday
evening at 7:80 o'clock at the Central
library under the auspices of the
Christian Workers' training school.
Rev. Walter Duff, the dean of the
school, will also lecture. The publio
is Invited.
New Pastor Pleased
With Church Here
- Rev. Alexander Beers, president of
Seattle-Pacific college, is In Portland
looking over his new field of labor,
to which ho has recently been ap
pointed, as pastor of the First Free
Methodist church, corner East Ninth
and Mill streets. Mr. Beers plana to
move to Portland shortly after the
close of the college In June, but In
the meantime will take charge of the
church work over Sunday. Tomorrow
Rev. Beers will preach both morning
and night, taking for his morning
subject "The Personal Touch," and
in the evening, "The Believer's Privi
leges in Christ.
Rev. Mr. Beers says he is becoming
greatly interested In his new field in
Portland. "I left here 8S years ago,"
he said, to attend school to pre
pare myself for the ministry, and it
is very much like returning home to
me. I professed religion in '81 at
the place known then as Powell's
Valley, now known as Gresham. I
alto joined the annual conference at
Beaverton 84 years ago. I have many
friends in Portland, have always been
In love with the city, and am an
ticipating much pleasure in working
for the moral and educational uplift
of this place."
Missionary Topics
Of Year Assigned
The leaders of the missionary so
ciety of Mount Tabor Presbyterian
church, spent a delightful as well as
profitable afternoon with Mrs. A. J.
Montgomery last Tuesday. The topics
for the coming year were assigned and
Mrs. Montgomery gave a very inter
esting and helpful talk on the work.
The program committee bave prepared
unusually attractive programs and
these will be ready for -distribution
soon. Great interest Is shown In the
membership contest now In progress.
One side reported seven new members
and the other side three.
A group of women have been se
lected to act as boosters for the con
test. Another committee which is doing
good work is the pastor's aid. Last
Friday evening a great many of the
members and their friends gathered in
the church parlors to offer congratu
lations to Dr. and Mrs. Moore on their
twentieth wedding anniversary. After'
a short program a general social time
followed.
Congreffationalists
Gather at Waverly
On Wednesday evening, in the Wav
erly Heights Congregational church,
a large meeting of Congregatlonalists
was held under the auspices of the
City Missionary society. The- business
meeting of the church was preceded by
dinner served by the ladies of the Wav
erly Heights church. For many years
the City Missionary society, under the
leadership of the late Rev. D. B. Gray,
has been a factor In the organization of
many of the Congregational churches
in Portland. With representatives from
each of the Congregational churches of
the city, enthusiastic "support was giv
en the work of this society which
promises even bigger things for Con
gregationalism in Portland in the fu
ture.
j
IL,. IIl.-- ' $ kiiif
Fhotnfrripha lr Bimhrell.
Left to right Mrs. John Frances Shea, charter member; Mr. James Lotan, senior charter member; Mrs. Edward H. Freeman, charter
member.
Thirty-four years ago last Friday a
number of Catholic women belonging
to the Cathedral parish met In the
parlors of the o!4 St Vincent hospital
on North Eleventh street, and organ
ized St. Ann's Charitable society.
Archbishops Segbers, who was then
head of this division of Oregon, had
felt the need of such a society to car
for the Catbolto sick and poor of the
city.
His grace, therefore, called this
meeting and organised this society.
Officers wero elected and the good
work began. This was the nucleus
of the present St Ann's Charitable
society, one of the largest societies in
the city at the present time.
This society has three charter mem
bers still on their list of active mem
bership, the senior member being Mrs.
James Lotan, who for a number of
years occupied the president's chair.
The other charter members are Mrs.
Edward Hodges Freeman and Mrs.
John Frances Shea.
The present officers of St. Ann's
society are: President, Mrs. P. J.
Flynn; vice president, Mrs. I- Zlmmer
man; secretary, Kate Cook, and treas
urer. Mrs. iraac Lawler.
Open Air Concert.
The choir of the Madeline church,
under the direction of Frederick W.
Goodrich, is rehearsing for a large
open air concert to be given on the
church lawn June 28- A program of
favorite operatic solos and concerted
numbers is being arranged, includins
the sextet irom "j-.ucia oi
raoor," Samson and Delilah aria for
contralto.
Young Men's Forum
To Discuss Wages
At the meeting of the Young Men's
Forum of the First Methodist Epis
copal church today noon, a debate
on the question of minimum wages and
maximum hours for men and women
will be held. The affirmative will be
upheld by George Koehn, coach of the
victorious Lincoln high debating team,
W. J. Casselberry and A. E. Johnson.
For the negative will be E. A. Brown,
B. A. Green and C. C. Callahan.
The quartet for the balance of the
year, ending July 1, will be Norman A.
Hnnu tenor: Mlis Ooldie Peterson, so-
nrann- Via, iunith Rrnpji. contralto
and Hartridge G. Whipp, baritone. Dur
ing July and August Miss LODesca
Loveland, soprano or rew Jforx uity
will be the soloist and Miss Gladys B
Morgan will continue at the organ.
Preparedness Staff
Nameijor Parade
General Beebe Appoints Men to Assist
Marshaling of Marchers la Coming
Pageant.
General Charles F. Beebe. grand
marshal of the preparedness parade to
be held here Saturday night, June 8,
yesterday named most of his staff-
Colonel G. T. Wlllett will be chief of
staff.
Other members so -far selected are:
Captain A. W. Orton, Major James Mcl.
Wood, Major Dan J. Moore, Colonel
Charles E. McDonell, E. T. Chase, Cap
tain F. F. Freeman, H. L. Idleman,
James Nlcoll.'O. Summers,, Major C. G.
von Eggloffstoin, B. Neustadter, Ralph
Jenkins, Colonel R. G. Jublts, E. I.
Neustadter. Captain W. S. Blddell.
Harry L. Corbett, L, Allen Lewis, Cap
tain James D. Shaw, Dr. Andrew C
Smith, Dr. E. F. Tucker, Captain T. T.
Strain, Harry,. Kerron, Hamilton Cor
bett and V. M. C Silva.
The general committee met again
yesterday in Judge Gantenbeln's cham
bers and heard reports as to the prog
ress made in arranging for the var
ious divisions. Judge Gantenbeln as
chairman of the committee presided.
It was announced that the Trans por
tation club has appointed a committee
composed Of A. C. Forrester, H. J.
Houghton. Frank Egan, William
Strandborg and H. Pearson to arrange
for participation in' some novel manner
by the members of that club.
General Beebe stated that the old
First regiment Infantry. O. N. G., vet
erans, consisting of companies G, I, K,
E and A. will also be in line.
Woodlawn Church
Holds Celebration
With about 800 present, many of
them old residents of Woodlawn, the
celebration of the twenty-fifth anni
versary of trie Woodlawn Methodist
Episcopal church came to a conclu
sion Wednesday evening with a dinner.
A musical program followed the din
ner. Rev. Robert Elmer Smith of the
Sunnyside Methodist church delivered
an address on "The Olory of the
Church." A solo was rendered by H.
Pierce, son of the late Rev. G. M.
Pierce and founder of the Woodlawn
church. The instrumental program was
rendered by the Abbott orchestra.
Tbcn writing or ealUcg en advertiser. n1ie
mention Tb Jouniti. i (A(1t.)
Business Men's Club
Picnic at Nursery
The Progressive Business Men's club
ill hold a picnic on Decoration day at
Weed's landscape nursery near Beaver
ton. Arrangements have been made fo
athletic events of all sors, baske
luncheon, barn dancing and severs
tournaments.
Rev. George Schoener, the plant wis
ard, will give a lecture and demonstra
tion of how new varieties of planti
are created. The members of the olun
are asked to bring basket lunches. COX
fee will be furnlHhed by Mr. weed.
Among the events will be, for men
100 vard dash, one forward and on
backward; high Jump: broad jump
high kick end a wheelbormw race 10
fat men over 200 pounds. Kor the la
dies: KKg race; quoit pitching and -i
nail driving contest. This part of th
entertainment will be in charge-of W
P. La Koche, Dr. J. K. Drake ana ueorg
M. Leaah. There will be a DaseDai
rame between two Ktlected teams wit
Alex Adair and George Jackson as Cap!
tains.
J.-J Ktltzel and Hoy Edwards sr
.uuinv ! rnncmmrnti for tennis tourr
aments and Dr. J. O. Swengson and A
W. roster for croquet tournaBiu.
LBGHTON'S MAGNIFICENT ESTABLISHMENT IS OPENED;
. IS LARGEST CONFECTIONERY STORE AND GRILL IN WEST
J. H. Leighton Adds a Splendid Institution to Portland's Business Life
Approximately $45,000 Spent in Furnishings and Equipment Val
i Deveroux and A. Stadler Design and Build Beautiful Interior.
With the formal opening of Lelghton's, in the Morgan building, Fri
day, Portland added to Its business life a confectionery store and grill
which la numbered as one of the largest, most costly and beautiful on
the weetern slope of the continent.
Having an average width of BO feet on the ground floor of the Morgan
bulldinar. the atora ectenda '.'(in ft harV fmm th. main ntrnnr it
" Broadway, to Park street
More in an 12.000 feet of flnop inur. I tr von nv in th retail end
Of the business alone. In addition, fully as much apace is occupied in
the basement and on the meisanlne floor and balcony by the kitchens,
bakeshop, offices, candy and Ice-cream factories.
In short, the proprietor, J. H. Leighton, has created an institution
Unique in the degree that It manufactures virtually all edibles that are
sold over Us counters or served at its tables. It gives steady employ
ment to more than SO persons, and incidentally represents an investment
of not lees than 145,000. Most of the materials used bear the "Made-ln-Oregon"
label.
.tV!,,!..lni?rl?p arrangements, furnishings and color scheme make for
Splendid effects. The modern Barroque style of architecture is followed.
The nigh ceilings, supported by stately columns, are finished in delicate
Ivory and light green, while the walls, in similar tones, are offset with
rich mahogany wainscoting. Trimmings are in mahogany aleo. The in
terior deoorating was done by Charles Ammann and Is considered one of
the best examples of the art to be seen in Portland.
, The diffused system of illumination is followed. Light Is furnished
by Powerful nitrogen electrics Inclosed In magnificentfy wrought fix--tU-rf.
Wliich wer ISa.(le PdJly for the establishment by the J C
English Company. The wiring system called for highly technical work'
on the part of the Pierce-Tomlinson Company, because a part of the svs
tem that had been Installed by the former occupant, the Rainbow Grill,
was requisitioned.
... n lblef and ehar ar of mahogany and were made in Portland bv
the architectural and contracting firm of Deveroux & Stadler. which da.
signed and supervised the entire work.
4V ?h0 lrt thing to strike the eye of passers-by is the huge marquise
t ri itnd. ovV th ,B.roadwf entrance. It was built in Portland by
J. a Bayer, and consists of steel and art glass. It la the first built
under the new ordinance which provides that no marquise shall have a
depth of more tlmn 24 inches. iiuie sueuj nave a
The art glass work in this and in the panels of the confectionery and
refreshment counters Just inside the main entrance was done- by Ed
Brans in his local factory. -
. The tile flooring, whloh extends back for 50 feet or more and the tiled
front, wers installed by the Northwest Tile & Mantel Company The
beautiful sign work on windows, counters and at th entranced wis done
' w sr j' w ii in iy fan j.
auo k uc n en a
LEIGHTON'S BEAUTIFUL NEW $45,000 ESTABLISHMENT OPENS
IN MORGAN BUILDING
.irtrinmjrmii mi, mint t-t1i-un.vn mi "n f.
mmmmmim mm mm tin Wit W)mmmimJtL .,rTlrtirtiiiiiaiifsW ffiiTfrinrirst.'L'',rl
-V.'.v.'-.. . ,'.v yi- x x . . v -V'-a : X'Xvr" : . v y.- i -' t JT"TMTn mirrsr -1 jnpinsijS)iu nusissssjsui' mumju'i'isliiiiariTT'itti n i " itleiliai m "trl"'rs'lriiir it I
i 4J, MJ rrv iJ- f. yAJft .yp 4 iM
.-, n 11 '""mie " ""'"'' - wmw-' if h !
f l y iWp: t-J ffTrV s".'
-4 3k tLJK r ' JiVoV
All Fixtures
and the Entire Work of
t REMODELING, DESIGNING AND DECORATING
LEIGHTONS
was done by
Deveroux fe? Stadler
Interior Designers and Decorator
Office 345V, Washington St. Factory 500 Loring St.
Exterior View of Portland's New Confectionery Store and Grill Broadway Entrance
are marveis ror comnaotnaaa an itiiini,t... tr
n Installed huge aluminum caldrons for preparing soups, hue
for cooking meats and vegetables, and patented machines tbat
:wio b im ana uuiiing water wasn more Olanes in a few mlnutas
r than a crew of men could handle in an hour.
' In an adlolnlnir room la found th bakinar nlant k , M
I cakes and similar products are turned out in wholesale lots for the tables!
A specially constructed bake oven, that is heated either by gas or wood.
. occupies one end of the room. The remaining sides are fronted bv shelve
ranting upward fspm long tables, where the bakers. In immaaulate white
i garments, prepare materials for the master baker. wnu
thi Prtments. Davis Cappaone of Portland's leading chefs,
presides. For the thorough plumbing Work in these departments, Chef
CJRS hA? .KK llmin to- rnt: did U otheTpUmblnr wo?k
f within the establishment., also something bat called for steam fittlnaa
t along with Innumerable water connections. 1UUDI
Z ffrst thing one meets in the basement are long lines of refriger
ators, wherein are stored big supplies of foods, ranging from huge sides
.of beef to dressed poultry, eggs and milk. Each kind of meat is stored
ln a compartment by itself. The refrigerators are electrically lighted
and are double-doored.
J- Passing them, one steps into th ice-cream factory. Here electrically
operated machines make ice for the establishment, and in addition turn
.the wheels of th big cream freesera, The machine has a capacity of 1000
. sounds of lc every 34 houra vj
f Ice,howver. is not used in making th lea cream. Instead of follow.
Ing th old freesing method, which calls for ice and salt, the freesera are
tept at a-temperature of IS degrees below sero by a special direct am
,, monla system. The Ice-maohlne works and ice-cream factory were in.
Stalled-by th Harris Ice Machine Works. wry wars w
At the rear of the store is th messanln floor, shut away from a view
of the main stor by walls. Here Is th candy factorf . wherein is mSSZ
taciurea an ins ieigmon canaies zor in wnoiesai and retail trad. Th
, wjuiiHnini tor mo i"uij, aiuna wim vno cajie anon ana sooa fountain.
wer put In by Oray, McLean Percy. iwunxain.
f ronung it and extending along the wall Is the balcony. At th farther
fnq attw tuw ivii u&A,vaa, uu v iwwuuer m given OVBf o guOSt ta
blea A broad staircase, lined with ferns and palms, leads to th balcony
Th opening of Lelghton's marks th climax of th .. vMt
; nesa career of Mr. Leighton In Portland. Coming to the city for th first
time aunng the iewie and JiarK exposition, in 1905, be opened a small
left Portland,
restaurant on the fair grounds, when th fair closed h
but returned in no 9. when n opened tna reeneaa CartHa n mtti
rom tnat time on sucoess marked
to opoa us
. street, tns first or its Kind m roruana.
bis efforts, and he soon built fortune that enabled him
present establishment,.. . , , - .
W. S. Fleming
General Plunibing
Contractor
Plumbers' Supplies, Bubbling
Fountains, Portable Showors
70 SIXTH STREET
Phon Broadway 2083
J. C. English
Company
Lighting
Fixtures
101 Union Av. N., Cor. Irving
C-1266 Phon Eat 1245
f
Gray, McLean
& Percy
BAKERS' AND
CONFECTIONERS' .
TOOLS
AND
SUPPLIES
Soda Fountains and Sundries
Corner Fourth and Glisan Ste.
Northwest TiletSc
Mantle Co
508 Lumber Exchange Bldg.
Manball 1015
Tiling
for Mantels, Bathrooms, Floors,
Vestibules, Hearths and Porches.
mm
rsLoau acAnr 434s
Vroperly Produced for Particular
People
S91H Morrleoa St Cor. 0th
Booms 4, 8, 9
Electrical
Service
Installation, Repairs, Supplies
Pierce, Tomlinson
Electric Co. 1
286 OAK ST.
MarthaU 4977 A-34S4
f
Pictorial Work of All
Description -
Phones! Mala 4907
Tabor 2907
CHARLES AMMANN
Interior Decorator and Designer
Modern Fresco Artist
High-Class Wall Decorating a' Specialty
OFFICE, 201 Worcester Bldg. Builders' Exchange
J. C. BAYER
ESTABLISHED 117$
sooraro. mabquipii. ook.
irXCtES. IXTI.IOITI, XRa.
WXBTSOWB. XAX XZK BOOBS.
Agent for
Meurer's Roofing Specialties, Glad
ding, McBean & Co.'s Architectural
Terra Cotta.
S
pboaesi Main MX. Some A44tl.
. Factory i Stoat and BCaraet.
No Glare Auto
Lens
Patent Pending
Ed. Bruns Co.
Designers and Bfannf aetarers
ART GLASS
tndlo and Works 3H rim gtrest.
Cox. Ash. Broadway S4.
Kannfacturers of
BBBBTB ZOB sCACHTJTBl
All BlBdS of
Zc and Befrlgeratlag Work.
Contracted for
Phoa Bast 73S
The Harris Ice Machine Works
Ammonia Valves and Fittings
Pipe Bending
Bteam Condensers
Filtering Apparatus
X. XABBIS. Proprtetor
174. IT. 178 East Water Street,
Ammonia and bait In Stock POSTXAjrs. OBSaOsT.
e, - . . . . , S
r '