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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1917)
J.UU U-U-bUUIi UAILY . JUUiiXJAL, FUKA.LAIiJL, SAiUiiDAY, IJAUCii ii. iU17.
OREGON CfTY TO VOTE
MONDAY ON PLAN TO
Citizens Start Fund; Council
Wants Power to Add Sub
ascription of $4000.
PAID FIREMEN PROBABLE
Insurance Eatea WtU Bs Beauced
After Surrey Km Been Kada,
Oregon City. March J. Whether Ore
iron City will have an up-to-date auto
fire truck and a reorganized volun
teer fire department, with some of Us
fire fighters on salary, will be decided
by the voters on Monday, March 5,
when they are asked to vote' at a spe
cial election on an ordinance; authoriz
ing; the council to appropriate the sum
of $4000 for the purchase fof a fire
truck. , f
Some weeks ago W. P. Hawley Sr.,
president and general manager of the
Hawley Pulp & Paper company, ad
dressed a communication to the city
council In which he expressed his
willingness to subscribe the sum of
11003 toward the purchase of an auto
fire truck for the lty, and the Oregon
City Manufacturing company, woolen
mill, through its president, A. R. Ja
cobs, offered to subscribe $500 toward
the same purpose.
Other ruU Offered.
Since then James Tracy of Glad
stone and a heavy property owner in
Oregon City, also subscribed $500 for
a new truck. With the $4000 which
the voters are asked to authorize the
city expects to buy a splendid truck
and also maintain a paid department
for a year. The offer of Mr. Hawley
was based upon the city buying a cer
tain truck, which the city councllmen
have not looked upon with favor.
The election will start at 9 a. m.
. and continue ijntll 7 p. m.. the follow
ing places being selected as polling
Ward No. 1 At, Cataract Fire com
pany house, between Third and Fourth
streets, on Main street.
. Ward No. 2 At City Hall building
on Main street.
WurH No.- 2. At bulldlne- of Fire
. -r . n 1 r ' T- r
Heed Is Apparent.
The needs of an up-to-date fire pro
tection for Oregon City have been made
apparent ty a committee, wnicn nas
issued a circular addressed to the vot
ers as well as a well attended meeting
in Busch's hall last Thursday night,
addressed by Fire Marshal Jay Stevens
of , Portland, at which time Oregon
City's fire fighting apparatus of many
years ago . was shown upon a screen.
At present the city s righting ap
paratus consists of several small hose
cart! being located In different sec
tlnns n f t )ia nl tv'a itnnfinfla
Tt tBtlul(aviij1 that n'lth on aiiln flr.
truck and a paid department the city
will be able to have a resurvey of its
v insurance risks with the results that
the nues Will, be lowered.
J, Councilmeii Face Recall.
'Or'rsron City, March Z. Seven out of
, umix me 'cuuuciuueii or urcxon i uv
'rt facine recall, including th mavnr.
Included in the number rf .councllmen
Is' the name of E. B. Andrews, .who is
again occupying his seat in the coun
cil meetings, but not voting, after
; having been defeated in the December
.' .Ui.ilnn I... T . . . T-l ..I J
i later declared ineligible bv Juris: ft
Campbell of the circuit court, on the
rrftiinilu that, lirid i'nu umA nf m-ua
long enough in Oregon City. Mr. An
drews resumed his seat following the
decision of the, circuit court Judee. but
.. has not voted on any question.
- Monday Is Pension Day.
Oregon City, March i. Monday,
. March 5, will be "Pension day," and
Commander J. C. Sawyer has issued a
call! for all members of Mmi1 nnt
Q. 'A. R., to answer to rolj call at
,10:30 a. m. At noon the Woman's Re-
- lief corps is to serve a dinner.
Will Vote on School Question.
West Linn, March 3. The voters of
the West Linn school district -are
asked to go to the polls, in a special
- election next Saturday, March 10, and
' place their stamp of approval upon
the authorization of a bond issue in
the sum of $14,000 for the erection of
. a new grade school building of modern
construction. . The district is greatly
in need of larger and more modern
facilities, and there seems little ques
tion but what the people will give an
almost unanimous consent to the issu-
.ance. of the .bonds. Plans have already
been drawn for a fine building, pat
terned Eomewhat after the new build
ing finished last fall in Milwaukie. ;
t Will Oppose Bond Issue.
7 Oregon City, March 3. The first
plans for opposition to the sDeclal
.referendum election to be held June
' Send For Ftm Trial Treatment.
' ' No matter how long or how bad go tt
your druggist today and get a 60 cent
box ' of Pyramid Pile Treatment, it
ThS Pyramid Smila rom a Siagle Trial.
.will give relief, and a single' box often
euros. A trial package mailed free tn plain
- wrapper if yon send us coupon below. !
FREE SAMPLE COUPON
PYRAMID DRUG COMPANY,
.- . ess Jt'yranua tuaxm manaau, oxion.
Kindly send me a Free sample of
FyraaBidP3eTteatsMat.la Plain wrapper.
Name . . . . , ....... ... . .'. . .......
!'- 1 "l "" "" 1 1 " i
DALE E. RICHARDS
' GETS NEW POSITION
7 ! 1
' Dale E. Richards.
Oregon Agricultural College. Corval
lis, March 3. Dale C. Richards is the
man selected to take the place of Carl
N. Kennedy as horse specialist at the
Agricultural college and serve as sec
retary of the OTegon stallion registra
tion board. His time and salary is to
be equally divided between the board
and the college.
Mr.. Richards has served since grad
uation from the animal husbandry de
partment last June as manager of the
department livestock farm. , He
brought tsa much executive talent into
is work, that he Is said by Professor
Potter,, head of the department, to
have worked out plans for saving con
siderable expense. He was raised on
a livestock farm near Kalispel, Mont-,
from which he entered college here.
4, to vote on the $6,000,000 road bond
ing proposition, will be laid at a meet
ing of the executive committee of the
Oregon State grange, to "be held at
Albany,- March 7, in conjunction with
the Linn county Pomona grange, ac
cording to C. E. Spence of Oregon C'tv.
state master, who is in the city. Fol
lowing the Albany meeting there will
be a conference of the executive com
mittee of the State Federation of La
bor and the Farmers' union, as well
as other organizations that are-known
to be opposed Ho the great bonding
question, this, to take place in Port
land, probablyV next week. The undi
vided strength of the state grange,
state federation and the Farmers'
union Is to be used in opposition to
the bonds, Mr. Spence says.
New Buildings Promised.
Oregon City, March 3. Dr. Orel A.
Welsh will shortly begin the erection
of a fine modern dwelling on the cor
ner of Tenth and Center streets, being
eight rooms and basement. Material
is already being assembled on the
In the same locality Dr. Hugh S,
Mount recently bought a lot on the
edge of the bluff, considered one of
the most picturesque residence sites
in the city, paying for the same $2000
and it is said that he contemplates
the erection of a beautifol home there
on in the not distant future. It. ad
Joins the property of John R. Hum-
phrys, cashier of the Bank of Com'
1 Young Wife Dies.
Oregon City, March 3. Mra Clara
Helsby, bride of William Hclsby two
weeks, died at their home Saturday
morning at 8 o'clock of Bright's dis
ease, after a .week's; illness. She was
the daughter of Mr; and Mrs. Casper
Endres of West Linn. She was born
in .West Linn in 1897. A father and
mother-' and several, brothers survive
her. The funeral services will be held
from ,the ; Catholic! church MonJay
morning at 9 o'clock, Rev. Father
Jiildobrand officiating. Interment will
be in the St. John's cemetery at Moun
Mrs. Helsby was married to William
Helsby February 16, this year, by the
Rev. Father Hildebrand at the Catho-
Goes to His Placer.
' Oregon City, March 3. The , arrival
of. springlike weather was the call to
A. A. Osborn of Bolton to strike for
the Devil's Lake country, on Salmon
river, in Lincoln county, where he will
remain for some time superintending
placer mining on the properties owned
jointly by himself and William
Holmes, the Portland attorney. Mr.
Osborn left yesterday i for the scene
of operations, where two water pres
sure machines are turning over 10 tons
of dirt each day, extracting the gold
and platinum, a good quantity of
which Is being found.
Oregon City license. ;
Oregon' City, March 3. Marriage li
cense was issued to- Edna Taylor and
Clifford F. Falrfax'of Albany. Or..
Saturday by the county clerk.
Just Like They Do
In the "Drammer
Seattle, Wash., March 3. (P. S.)
"Life in the Cumber! anfla" might
well be the title to a little drama en
acted hero, whidh has resulted in John
Parham,, 68 yeara iold, being placed
under arrest as a moonshinorj
In a littlo shack on the county line,
deep in a ravine, officers of the sher
iff department arrested Pcrtiam
when they were attracted to his place
by a whlsp of smoke rising above the
trees. As the officers approacned the
cabin, Parham. a son of Tennessee,
met them at the door with o. loaded
shotgun with the threat:
"Git. you 4 evenooes.';
Parham, denies that he owned a
whiskey still unearthed in tho base
ment' of the cabin,' out. says he was
guardirug It for another man. Pexham
is from Dayton, Tenn. i '
' Morris 'Known in tjroVe. -
Korest Grove, Or J MafCn 3. Walter
Morris, -Railroad engineer who is in a
Portland hospital as the .result of in
juries received In a railroad wreck-on
the O-W. R. & N., near Kalama.1 last
week, is a brother of Mrs. Joseph Len
neville 'of this city. ! He"is 52. years of
age and has-been in the service since
he was 19 years old.! This is his first
accident -. ,:. i - -
;Pureglycerine will -help to dissolve
fruit stains from linen. - - -
U Si"' "7 ffA
INTERSTATE Y. M. C. A. I
CONVEffTION VOTES TO
RAISE $13,000 FUND
Committee to Handle;- Work
Reelected; Authorized - to
Go Ahead With the WorM
Foster was chairman
Chsmawa Indian : Scbool Xeprsssated
by SelsgatloB of Twenty Boys
- Or. Btanslleld Is Speaker.
Salem, Or., March At the annual
meeting of the Interstate convention
of the Young . Men's Christian asso
ciation of Oregon and Idaho, held hese
today, the-; interstate committee was s,
reelected withodt change and was mi
thorized to raise a budget of $13,090
for its work.
The committee is composed of
members, 11 of whom are elected each
year, " .
Sixty Delegates Attend.
Sixty delegates attended the conven
tion, most of them coming from west
ern Oregon. The principal features
were addresses by C. C. Robinson, one
of the baya' secretaries of the inter
state committee, and Dr. Joshua Stans-
field, pastor of the First Methodist
church of Portland.
Mr. Robinston will remain in Salem
Sunday and Monday, delivering an ad
dress at the Y. M. C. A. Sunday aft
J. D. Foster, general secretary of
the T. M. C. A. at the University of
Oregon, was elected chairman of the
convention, and J. C. Meehan, boys sec
retary of the Portland association, was
Among; Those Present.
Among the prominent workers pres
ent were A, C. Schmitt of Albany.
chairman of the, Interstate committed
jestie jsuuer or tiood Kiver; A. S.
AJlen, general secretary of the Se
attle association; H. W. Stone, general
secretary of the Portland association;
Ivan B. Rhodes, northwest secretary.
u. u. isennett, industrial secretary
In charge of the Y. M. C. A. car in
the Booth KellV Lumber camrjs at
wenuung, and 20 boys from the Che
mawa Indian-school, came in a body.
Governor Refuses Action.
Salem, Or., March 3. Efforts of Sec
retary of State Olcott today to get the
oiner two memoers of the state board
of control to act upon the recommen-
uauon oi me joint ways and means
committee of the state legislature rel
ative to taking possession of the Sa
lem hospital property, which was con
demned 'by the state, were unsuccess
ful. Governor Withycombe actively
opposed paying any attention to the
ways and means committee's recom
mendation and State Treasurer Kay
consented to let the matter slide.
Churchill Wants Memoers.
Salem, Or., March 3. As an Induce
ment for the National Education as
sociation to meet in Portland next July,
siate scnooi superintendent J. A.
Churchill pledged the association 1000
members from this ,state. Today Mr.
Churchill announced to the teachers of
Oregon that he will accept from them
this year a certificate of membership
in the National association in lieu oX
the regular Reading Circle work.
An active campaign for members for
the association is to be conducted by
Mr. Churchill. ,
i , Percolator Scalds Child.
i Cehalis, Wash., March 3.-Wednes-oay
morning at the home of J. H. Bland
a -.-percolator was knocked off the
stove striking their little year-old
son .and scalding his arm and chest.
No eerious effects are expected.
. . . . . -
To celebrate our success in business during the last 15 years, since 1902. We are going to offer an EXTRAORDINARY REDUCTION SALE
on our entire stock, which consists of a complete line of Japanese and Chinese goods. Due to the war there have been unprecedented ad-'
varices on all oriental goods and we have been compelled to revise our prices but at this sale we are going to sell everything REGARDLESS:
OF OUR OLD COSTS. Therefore our reduction sale means to SAVE YOU 50 TO .100 from the present prices. Buyyour necessities now ;
9:00 A. M.
i ..... . . , . -. .y r , ..
Wants Union: High
V' -r :; ' 1
Petition- for Aotidn ' Being CircnUtsd
In HlUsdaU, XCaas as taty and Talr
j. tisw Blstrlcts; Parmer Favor Plan.
Forest Grove, Or March S Peti
tions are being circulated in the Hills
side, Kansas City and Fairview dis
tricts for their consolidation for the
purpose of building a union high and
grammar school. : .
The advantages fit such a union
school 'were brought out at the last
meeting- of West Dairy. Farmers' Com
mercial club, held at the Hillside
A committee consisting of C. A. Ban
ford, A. E, Wescott and C. Wylder was
appointed to investigate milk prices,
and the- club went on record as Indors
ing the-$8, 000,000 bond issue for hard
surface roads.. - -
i-nxes win ds given by tne ciuo to i
boys and girls for producing stuff for J
the Washington county fair.
; - Dedicate Church Toilajr.
Forest Grove, Or., "March 3. Dedi
catory ' exercises . of ' the new $8000
building of the First Church of Christ,
1A -Ann wltK
torical sketch of the organization will
be read. Services will be at 11 in the
morning and 8 o'clock in the evening.
' New Train Is On.
Forest Grove, Or., March 3. The
Southern Pacific today put on an extra
passenger train between this city and
Portland, which leaves shortly before
the regular morning train at 9:40
Uses -Windmill to
Reclaim Wet Land
Klamath ; Falls. Or., March 3. One
of the new windmills recently invented
by C. A, Carlson of this city has been
installed by P. F. Willits on a 200
acre tract of Tule land "at Ady, with
the idea of pumping off the water an 3
This tract was formerly paTt of tha
government experiment station- and
was being "rained by means of a gaso
line pump, but it is believea that the
new windmill' will pump the water aa
well and more economically. It has a
12-foot wheel with a 60-inch lift and
draws nearly four gallons at each
ctFoke. The principal features of Carl
son's patent are in the gearing, which
works entirely in oil and can be left
for months, at a time without atten
tion. Should this experiment prove suc
cessful there are a number of other
projects here where mills of this type
will be installed.
Appropriation Is Expected.
Klamath Falls, Or., March 3. That
the Klamath reclamation project will
get $239,000 for use this year is tha
belief of the officials here. The sun
dry M civil bill now before congress
names this amount and it is expected
chat the bill will be passed immediate
ly. Approximately $139,000 will be re
quired for operation and maintenance,
leaving $100,000 for new work.
4 - '. 1 i - -
Of State Democrats
Albany, Or.. March S. Democrats
from all over Oregon assembled in the
Hotel Albany this evening at a recep
tion in honor of William H. Hornibrook,-
recently United States minister
at Siam, and celebrating the Inaugura
tion of, President Wilson. Visitors
were present from Marshfield, Salem,
Portland; Pendleton and other places.
Mark V. Weatherford was toast
master, and speeches were made by
ex-Governor Oswald West. M. A. Mil
ler. P. S. Myers, W. H. Hornibrook,
S. M. Garland and others.
Many comic stunts were Inter
spersed with the more dignified ad
dresses. Music was "furnished by an
A few ol
$2 Pillow Top $1.18
$9 Qltd. Robe $4.98
$2 Hugmetight 98c
25c Em. Scissors 14c
20c Pin Gushion 13c
$2: Lacqd Tray 98c
$2 Fern t Dish : . 98c,
mm loses om
Treasurer Warns Against
1 Raising Pay 6f One; Pro-,
I test Is Boomerang. ' -
Salem, Or., March 3. When Superin
tendent Steiner of the Oregon state
hospital asked the state board of con
trol today to increase the salary of
his orchardist from $900 to $1100 a
year. State Treasurer Kay warned the
members of the,board that wholesale
demands for salary increases for em-
ployes at state institutions may be ex
pected. He said he ' wanted to serve
notice in advance that he would oppose
Unfortunately for Mr. Kay, the next
request for a salary increase came
from Dr. Smith of the state institution'
for the feeble-minded, which Mr. Kay
has always taken under his individual
wing .more or .less. Dr. Smith asked
to have the salary of his bookkeeper
increased from $S0 to $100 a mourn.
Both Get Ihp.
The - bookkeeper makes his home at
the institution, as his wife is also em
ployed there, both receiving their room
and board in addition to their wages,
lhis is the case with all institutional
employes unless special -pr.-visu.-n is
Mr. Kay approved the request for the
increase, but Secretary of State Olcott
asked Warden Murphy of the peniten
tiary how much his bookkeeper and
BertiUion expert was being - paid.
Warden Murphy said $90 a month.
Bookkeeper Xros Oat.
"If you are going to Increase one
you might as well increase them all,"
said Olcott. "Perhups we better hold
this u$ until the other requests are
The advisory board for the industrial
school for girls had intended to asli
for an Increase In the salaries of some
of the employes there, but decided to
wait and file the requests in writing,
as required by a rule of the board.
The board unanimously authorized
the Increase In pay for the orchardist
and took no action on the bookkeeper.
Albany Man Has
- New Tie Patent
Albany, Or., March 3. James Mc
Court, a resident of this city, has Jut
secured his patent for a concrete rail
road tie, which railroad men claim will
greatly change road construction. The
inventor claims the cost of making
these ties will not greatly exceed that
of wood ties; that they will be more
durable, and that they will possess the
qualification of being non-spreading.
That is the principal feature upon
which Mr. McCourt has worked, and
the saving of human life was the prin
About 18 months ago Mr. McCourt'2
son was killed by being struck by a
Miss Bertha Dprris
Is School Head!
Eugene. Or.. March 3. Miss Bertha
Porris, for the last year and a half
matron of the department of public
safety in Eurene. as today appol
parole officer of the state girls', ihdu
trial school at Salem, and she will as
sume her duties Monday. She imme
diately resigned her position here and
began arrangements to go to Salem
Miss Dorr Is was a graduate of the
University of Oregon with the class of
1910, and took a post-graduate course
the next year, studying sociology.
Her home Is inf Eugene.
25c size. . . . . 17c
20c size. . . . . 15c
15c size.. . . . 10c
15c size; ... 8c
10c size... . . .6c
grade,' pair $1.28
With. 6 Napkins
36x36, set at 58c
50x5L set at 88c
60x(s set $1.18
72x7 set $1.28
SEASIDE woman was .
?;A CHURCH WORKER
I. i - -- - a i
III ' 'V Jl
;" t -
I mm X.t.au.t.lSiir' ill mill tiii"-" I '
Mrs. Thomas Mitchell.
Seaside. Or. March, 3. The late Mrs.
Thomas Mitchell was one of the most
popular residents of this community,
practically all her mature years she
had been a devoted worker In the
Methodist church. Her funeral was
one of the largest ever held in this
city. -J . ' ;
Steamers Watched to
Plaia Cloths Men at XCarsfcfleld Keep
an By on Tellowstone and Sardy;
Horth. Bead Violations Alleged.
:Marshfield, Or.. March 8. Plain
clothes officers hare been maintain
ing a watch around the, steamer Tel
lowstone ever since she docked at
North JJend yesterday, to prevent any
attempt at ' taking liquor ashore
Marshal carter or Marshneid lias
been watching the vessels here, but
it is alleged that liquor has been land
ed and taken ashore by Individuals at
The Yellowstone will sail tomorrow
morning and the officers evidently In
tend to keep up spotting until the
boat leaves. It Is not known whether
the officers were placed on watch by
the. "sheriffs office or city authori
ties. The steamer Hardy arrived today
and she is also being watched.
Peterson Store Robbed.
Marshfield, Or., March 3. The N. P.
Peterson store at Myrtle Point was
burglarized and $25 in cash and some
goods were stolen. The robbers- left
Will Examine Stowaway.
Marshfield, Or., March J. A man,
aged 30 years, who say bis name Is
Mclntyre, was turned over to officers
at North Bend by the crew of the
steamer Hardy. He was found stowed
away a day after the Hardy left San
Francisco. He gives no reason for
being aboard, and appears insane. H.
wjn be examined.
j White Salmon Dogs
Must Wear Muzzles
White Salmon. Wash., March. 8.
All dogs of this district have ben
ordered muzzled in conformity with
a new state law enactment. The town
marshal has been ordered to qhoot
any dog found without a muzzle.
He Priees for
$2.25 gradV $1.46
Blue and White
Tea Set, IS" pieces,
$2.25, cut to $1.28
Blue White Plate,
bread ' and - butter
size, 1 5 c,; cut to 6c
OcPie .Plate 10c
Cup and Saucer 9c
Portland Man Is in
7 ante Allison-Convicted of Trying to
Secure Permit , to Import Uo.no;
Bald Ss Was XJTtng in Clark Co.
Vancouver. Wash... March S- James
Allison of Portland Is serving a 80
day aentenos In the county jail as the
result of bis efforts to evade the bone
dry law of Oregon by securing his per
mit here. He . was arrested by the
sheriff on two charges, both of which
alleged false statements to the county
auditor, ia order to secure permits on
which to transport intoxicants into
; One of th permits was secured Feb
ruary 17, Allison claiming that he was
staying at a local rooming house. On
February 39 be secured another permit
under the name of Roy Scott, giving
another rooming house as his place of
residence.. - '
. Ho was sentenced to SO days fa the
ccunty Jail on each charge, sentence tn
ono- of the cases being later withheld.
Vancouver Marriage Licenses.
Vancouver. Wash- March I. Mar
riage licenses were issued here today
by the county auditor to the following
Diamond Days at Aronson's
-Aronson sold more hundreds of dollars' worth of dia
monds' last week than in any week since the holidays. The
purchase of a fine diamond at Aronson's is an investment
and scores are investing now!
-Why not invest your own funds in a diamond at a price
always convertible into cash?
Diamonds from $12.50 to $1500 Special Values in Engage
ment Rings, $25, $50, $75, $100 '
Aronson's is still selling all Umbrellas left from the winter
season at Ono-Half Pries See Broadway -Window Display.
Corner Broadway and Washington Street '
hi mrzirr, ffWr.!i7frrTi,fiTi;fi-fl fAt77i ctia
P. Supper Dance
jff-Tc? There will be dancing:, with - vX5xt
m J VV c?m?' special music, in the main din- 3x3
iuLf in g-room, from 10 to 12 '
J" jtyf Monday and Tuesday
' 'i March 5 and 6.
I ' Hi ilfliPV&Lm lrU? Dinner-dance every week
I f 0 Kfl kvSvTlTi' v evemnf from 5:30. to 8. 'Jm,
WfllSy'JJj Mgslc and dancing from 6:1 S , f
fPBK to J:i5. Table d'hote or a li
The Portland hotel jjm
Cotton Dogs, 15c
size . . .,5c
30c size.. .... ; .15c
i5c Flashlight.: ,8c
Earthen Tea Pot,
40c 8-cup 5ize . . 16c
f25c 4-cup size . . ,9c
75c Fruit B'sk,ts48c
$2 Fruit Baskets 98c
25c Waste Bskt.llc
Battenbergs 1-3 Off
40c Env.v Basket 14c
persons:- Reuben David kwsucwii, :
of Roseburg. Or.. ; and Mlw tternio
Beatrice Brown. 23, of PortTend: Wil
liam P. Fox, 27. and Mrs Ida blunter,
24. both of Goble. Or.; J. M. Martin,
43,-and Miss Jessie V. Bryan, 1, both
of Eugene, Or.; Will ta m. K. Myers, 43. '
and Miss Leora Hayes, 41,:, both 'if ,
Portland; Gerald Sargent, 21, of Port
land, and Miss Alios Wallm, IS, of
Battls Ground. ' a. .
Hoag Tuneral Today.'
Vancouver, "Wash., March 3-Tha
funeral of Walter J. Hoag. who died at '
his home. 614 West Twenty-thirl
street, this week, will be held at t.li
o'clock Sunday afternoon from Knapp's
funeral chapel. Vancouver lodge. No.
823, B. P. O. K-, of which he was a
member, will have charge of the aerv-.
ices -at the chapel, and " h Masonic:
lodge will have charge of services at
the grave. Interment will be In the
Cadet Give Military Hop. .
Ono of the most important dances
of the school year was given Saturday
night by the student body Of Hill's
military academy. The school armory
was decorated with flags and oedar
boughs, with the orchestra' concealed
by large palms. The cadets were in
full do-ess uniform. There were 75
couples present. , .-. '
fiTifi - a cti gr:7Ti r.
9:00 A. m