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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1918)
THE OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, SUNDAY? MORNING. JUNE 23. 1918.
1 ' - 1 ". - r .. . . , , . .
v By. J. u vrujJ
'trHXT was perhaps the largest
W audience of the muoii Mumbled at
th Uncoln high auditorium last Tues
day evening for the June musical, which
wss given under the direction of Marie
A. fct Soule. The concert wae pronounced
a complete triumph In every detail, and
the splendid .etyle In which each per
former, from the' smallest to the moet
'advanced, executed the varied composi
tions demonstrated thorough and cap
.rv. . t-i... ainth TOuiiflt.
V' A I IV V CI LUI VI A wwTi""
rendered by an orcheetra of 14 pieces,
brought the recital to a delightful
Climax. The stage aecorauon.
injg Of beautiful larkspur and elegent
palms and ferns aided In inspiring what
. was a true musical fairy-land.
- The roHOWing stuaenu were riKmiu .
Mrs. Tiny BJelland. Mrs. Louise O. Chris
tian. Helen Chambreau. Robert Flack,
Luelle Gerald. Eva Goldstein. Roy Good
man. Dorothy Hawkins. Bernlce Helme.
Bern Ice Latimer, Elisabeth Martin. Susie
Michael. Donna JtobUn, Gordon A. Soule,
Kdna Wennerberg. They were assisted
by Miss Alice Phelps, soprano ; Miss Ines
rhambera. violinists and the Portland
Etude club orchestra. Miss Soule and
Oordon Soule were the accompanists.
One of the eepecialfy Interesting mu
sical events of the week was the presen
tation in piano recital of Miss Arllne
Smith, student of Miss Laura L. Fox, in
the Multnoman note I Dan room yvouimw-
day, June 19. Assisting on the program
mi i mm PHtrtM PilmM. contralto.
t..l- Um m-mt rnnrrMOMATIIll flU&r.
UlVIBb V mo iv ww..0. y
tat, and J. ituicninson, wxompminu .
. ' The scope of Miss Smith's work may be
understood from the fact that she gave
the following numbers : "Toccato and
Fugue In V minor." (Bach-Tauslg).
"Etude in F sharp major" (Arensky).
'"Etude in A minor" (Chopin). "Rhap
sutv in n minor" (Brahms). "A la Fon
taine" Sgambatl). "The Fairy King's
Ball" (Korngold), and a group of Mac
Dowell numbers. "Shadow Dance." Bar
carolle; "Hexenlled." concert etude.
iMlw Smith's brilliant performance
a m the mAM rm (ft 7 la a.tl atncA she has
. studied but four years, having begun
taHtl. Vflaa Fm mt the, ea'A nf 11.
'Eugene Tsaye, the distinguished Bel
gian violinist, who Is now the conductor
of the Cincinnati Symphony orchestra,
it la announced will next season estab
lish a violin school which Is to be unique.
Mr. Tsaye will only accept pupils who
are already proficient and well trained
, en the technical side. He Is to give them
the benefit of his knowledge of Inter
pretation. Tsaye Is also said to be about to form
an organisation for chamber music,
' -which will play the compositions for
Hnr mi a rtet inn nulntet.
An Impromptu affair in the form of a
miiairaia w mm r van iui I nursaav eve
ning by Francis Rlchter in. his home, 323
Fallng street. Mr. Rlchter played sev
eral numbers Including four two-piano
numbers, two with Frank Sanders at the
second piano and two with Ruby Seely
gt the second piano.
. T"he Northwest Normal School of Mu
sic and Art presented the pupils of
Miss Cora Blosser In a very pleasing
' Episcopal church, Tuesday evening,
June 18. All showed marked lmprove-
ment In the past year and were highly
- praised by a large and appreciative au
dience. Master Dale Selgner pleased
" with several vocal solos. Those partici
pating were: Leita Mills. Florence
Bchaffer, Darrell Robinson. Evelyn
. Bloaser. Ellen Standley. Lodica Miller.
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but are due to the well-balanced perfection through
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H The Aeolian Player Piano has a pneumatic system
which is truly remarkable in its simplicity and
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H The Aeolian Player Piano Is a splendid value it the
price 545. Convenient payment terms arranged
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SIXTH 1KB MOBBISOIT STREETS
(Opposite Postofflee) -
SEATTLE TACOMA SPOKANE ,
J Our Soldier Want Phonograph Records. Brine
In the records you have tired of they will be sent
to the camps and hospitals.
Bruce Vandergrlff, Rena Scott, Donald
Stryker,' Orma Lemonn, Clifford Amos,
Magdalene Lehmann, Richard Hocking,
Mildred Copenhafer, Clifford Helms,
Beth McGlasson, Frances Vandergrlrf.
Audrey Miller, Lillian Reichen. Vera
Frakes, Ruby Olsen, Gladys Copenhafer
and Mrs. Vlrgla Reed. ,
Playing of a very high order was
heard last Friday evening at the Lin
coln high school auditorium, when pu
pils of Franck and Beatrice Eichenlaub
appeared In joint violin and piano re
cital. Well developed technic, facile
bowing and a splendid tone character
ised the work of the violin students. The
assurance with which the pianists per
formed, was very marked showing care
ful training and diligent study. This re
cital was the last of a series. The num
bers by the Ensemble club were well re
ceived. The following appeared: Rich
ard Rasch. Helene Oats, Dorothy Vil
liger, Helen Coplan. l.ughton Bicker
ton, Phyllis Coplan. Marie Salvi, Gen
eva Coppln, Verne Preston, Lucille Levy,
Dorothy Logan, Dorothy Englehart.
Vern Isom, Georgia Rich and Elmer
Professor Tom G. Taylor, director of
the National Choral league, which meets
once a week at the Central library for
the study of sight readtng and choral
singing, is organist and choirmaster of
St. Davids church. East Twelfth and
Belmont streets. Professor Taylor was
born in England and educated there as
an organist. He received his musical
education mostly under Dr. A. B. Plant
(Mus. Doc. Oxford University), organist
of Lichfield Cathedral, and under Al-c
Gullmant, the eminent French organist.
At the early age ef 14 he was organist
and choirmaster at Christ church. Need
wood Forest, Staffs. Afterwards he held
similar positions at Holy Trinity, Bur-ton-on-Trent,
and Christ church, Derby,
successively. He came to the United
States in 1892 (and has been a citizen
for 20 years) to take the post of sub
organist "at St. Johns Cathedral, Denver,
Colo., under Dr. J. H. Gower. Prior to
his coming to Oregon Mr. Taylor was
for nine years organist and choirmaster
at Christ church. Canon City, Colo., one
of the most Important parishes in the
Episcopal diocese of Colorado. During
No. 1. Miss Margaret Kennedy of Astoria, soprano. No. 2. Mrs. Helen
Fromme Schedler, soprano. No. 3. George Hotchkiss Street, baritone.
No. 4. Wjlliam R. Boone, organist
that time he was also supervlsior of
music in the public schools. Instructor
of music at the state normal Institutes ;
lecturer on public school music before
the Denver State Teachers' association.
He came to Portland last October to
take the position of organist and choir
master of St. Davids church, where he
has succeeded in making one of the
leading choirs of the city. He has also
a Junior choir, mixed voices, ages from
seven to IS, about 26 In all. Mr. Taylor
Is a member of the Oregon chapter of
the American Guild of Organists, and
is one of the directors of the Musicians'
The Trinity College liusic club, under
the direction of Mrs. Marie Johns, gave a
very interesting recital on June 15 at 956
Williams avenue. Piano solos, duets,
songs and recitations were given to a
very appreciative audience. Miss Gen
evieve Haven distributed the diplomas
and Mrs. Johns awarded a silver medal
to Kenneth O'Connor for good work. The
proceedings closed with the sing of "The
Star Spangled Banner" and the dancing
of the French ReeL A silver collection
in aid of the Red Cross was taken up.
Mrs. Frank Haven and Mrs. George
Penketh presided at the punch bowl. The
pupils taking part were: Ruth Caldbeck,
Willa Ross Hull, Gertrude and Mildred
Vollans, Elva Dodge, Maxlne O'Kane,
Loretta Maas, Fern Allan, Lillian Tobin,
Kenneth O'Connor, George Miller,
George Penketh, Harriet Bliss and Lu
m w m
Miss Theodora Bushnell, contralto. Is
spending a week sjt the coast, after
which she will return to Portland and
take up her musical work for the sum
mer. Miss Bushnell Is director of the
Girls' and Boys' Glee club at the James
John high school and prepared them in
their work as part of the June music
festival chorus from the high schools.
John Claire Montelth will be one of
the soloists at the Red Cross "tea. which
will be given under the auspices of the
First Presbyterian church on Tuesday
of PortUnd, Both Prefesrional and Amateur:
TbSa is s .personal request that yoo siake a
point of baying ticket for the concert to be
flTen. Tbandajr renins, Jane 37, at tha Lincoln
High School, by Mrv Street and myaelf, with
May Tan Dyke Hard wick at the piano. If yon
cannot bay 100 tickets at $1.00 you can buy
one at 8 DC, not for toy prirate sain or profit,
but to add to tha ram I am taking to France for
use anions our boys, and emergency cases
among the people of the country.
I want to represent the Musi clam of this city
as a body not only a few. Talk 1t ap eel!
tickets Buy tickets. This la the only time
I hare erer expected united support from yen.
And now I almost demand itfor the cause.
Sincerely . , '
GEO. HOTCHKISS STREET
F. X. ARENS
Will Conduct Mis
THIRD ANNUAL VOCAL
The Calbre&th Studio
FROM HrT. t TO SO, IMS
CONCERT, ORATORIO and OPERA
For Parttcetars Apply
- r. X. ARENS,
- Heed River, Oregon.
Until Auautt SB.
' - Thereafter to
MISS HELEN CALBREATH.
. Seo Belmont 6 treat,
Owlne-te Ossr Crowded Condition at Former
Pours, Early Reearvatten seem led looted
TTH1S afternoon an organ recital will
oe given at The Auditorium under'
the auspices of the city. Three of Port
land s foremost organists will give a
program of popular and classic music.
The organista are Luclen E. Becker.
William R. Boone and Miss Gladys
Morgan Farmer. The concert will be
gin at 3 o'clock. An admission of 15
cents will be charged.
Violin students of A. M. Schuff were
presented in recital Tuesday evening.
June 18, In the- Sellwood Community
house before a large and deeply Inter
ested audience. Mr. Schuff's string
quartet and the orchestra class gave
special numbers. The following vio
lin students appeared: Lillian Bakke,
Lyle Peters, Norman Sewald, Alice
O'Brien," Fred Vandergrlff, Edward A.
Schuff, Edrla Vandergrlff. Gertrude
Hester, John Schweitzer, Gladys
Daniels, Irene Carver, Le Roy and
George Selfrldge, Gordon McNeill,
Lenry Boogaert, Donald McNeill, Edith
Turner, Gladys Waldele and Thelma
Martin. The quartet Is composed of A.
M. Schuff. violin; EditheTurner. violin;
W. A. Smith, viola; A. Sieberts, cello.
Monday evening, June 17, Mrs. Lulu
Dahl Miller presented a number of vocal
pupils In recital at her home. Partic
ularly noticeable features of the work
were the splendid enunciation and dis
tinct Individuality. The pupils partic
ipating were Mrs. Dorothy Adams,
Marvel Turnour, Aivle Johnson. Lulu
Fltawater. Helen Galbraith, Katherine
Dunbar, Claire Chalmers, Ruth Sell
wood, Adeline Bowie, Grace Balrd,
Frances Turner, Dorrls Dabney, Helen
Honeyman and Reba Macklin. Miss
Adallne Bowie proved herself to be a
most efficient accompanist.
An lntereatlng recital was eiven bv
piano pupils of Mrs. Nettle Owens, as
sisted by Mies Bess C. Owens, contralto,
and Master Tom Schell. violinist, Mon
day, June 17, at 8:30 p. m.. In the T.
M. C. A. auditorium. The following
took part: Edith Tobey, Miriam Clay.
Golda Bentley, Mildred Park, Virginia
Troutman, Elsie Stump, Laura Spall,
Catherine Spall, Alda Semenza, Mary
Semensa, Lucile Nelson.
A musical afternoon
at home' was
given by the piano students of Mrs.
Gladys Morgan Farmer at her home
Wednesday. Students taking part in
the program were Stewart Jameson,
Jean Jameson, Samuel Dodson, Thomas
Jones, Donald Jameson, Gladys Keady,
Jane Honeyman, Camilla Kaye, Wave
Johnson. John Chamberlin, Vesta Ben
eon, Dorothy Chamberlin, Marlon. Jones,
Arthur Johnson, Alice Dannells and
Saturday evening, June 15, Marcella
Ruth. Catto presented her students in a
piano recital at her home. Vocal num
bers by Mies Ruth Pfaender, soprano,
added . much to the evening's success.
Those participating; were Sadie Hill,
Hall Peterson, Clifford Williams, Har
old. Wey, Dorothy Ramsey, Nancy belle
Peterson,- Martha Woodruff, Erma Sl
ier, Carol Schoene, Doris Woodruff
and ' Jack Holt.
Pianos, Player Pianos
and Brunswick Phonographs
WB HAVE POSITTVKLT THE BEST VALUES IN NEW AS WELL AS
SLIGHTLY TTSEP. STANDARD-MAKE PIANOS AND PLATERS NOW ON
SALE. EVERT INSTRUMENT FULLY GUARANTEED. INVESTIGATE
OUR STOCK AND PRICES AND YOU WILL. BUY HERE.
MAIN S20 :
QEORGE HOTCHKISS tSTREEjf, for
several years past : prominent
singer and worker among Portland's
professional musicians, Will leave on
July 10 to take up the work of a T. M.
C A. secretary for overseas duty. Mr.
Street goes with a very high indorse
ment from the local board (T. M. C. A.).
Inasmuch as his equipment includes
four years in the National Guard, ten
years of business experience, his mu
sical ability, both as soloist and leader
of camp and community singing, three
years' previous residence in fans ana
the ability to speak French and German.
The Portland musicians. Individually
and- as represented by the Musicians
club, the MacDowell club, Portland dis
trict of the Oregon State Music Teach
ers' association, the Monday Musical
club, Portland Qaera association and
the Portland Music Festival association
highly indorse and sponsor the raising
of a fund foe private relief or accommo
dation work among the boys and the
distressed ones "over there." This is
to.be aided here by the giving of a con
cert it the Lincoln high school audi
torium on Thursday evening June 27
The program will be given jointly by
Mr. Street and his talented wife. Kath
ryn Cryaler Street, contralto, and May
Van Dyke Hardwlck, accompanist.
This concert Is looked forward to with
eager enthusiasm, for the program will
be one of delight, and the event will
also be in the nature ef a tribute to
Mr. Street for the splendid work he has
done in connection with the develop
ment of musical art in Portland since
his return from Paria several years ago.
Mr. Street is not only one of the
foremost concert singers in the Pacific
Northwest, but he has also triumphed
In the oneratlc efforts of the Portland
Opera, association, his most recent ap
pearance being in "The Merry Wives
or wmasor," wnich was so brilliantly
given early this year at The Audito
Mrs. Ernest E. Tressler presented her
pupils in piano recital Saturday eve
ning. June' 15. at the Little theatre. The
program was divided into two parts.
the first part including the younger
pupils and the second part Including
the advanced pupils. Those who took
part were : Olive Parsons, Nancy Nlco
lal. Pearl Goodwin, Mayanna Sargent.
Martha Nudelman. Margaret Densmore.
Eleanor Holmes, Lola Oakes. Ethelmae
Daniel, Dorothy Bads and Floretta Vel
guth. The program Included selections
by Mozart. Poldini, MacDowell, Heller,
Bach, Godard. Chopin, Liszt. Torjueeen,
Raff, Gluck-Brahms, Rubinstein. Sibe
lius and Moekowskt. There were sev
eral new pieces on the program by
Porter. Reblkiff and Mokrejs. The par
ticipants each brought out their indi
vidual style with skill and finish. The
younger pupils were remarkable. Some
of them have studied only one year.
The audience, which filled the theatre
to capacity, accepted each number most
Miss E. Georiy Stanr presented a
number of violin and piano students in
recital Tuesday evening. June 11, at
the Sunnyside Congregational church.
Stuart McGuire, baritone, was the as
sisting artist. The affair was much en
joyed by the large audience of friends
of the students. The following appeared :
Harriet. Burns, Frances Wright, Adol
phis Pearson, Marion Van Hook, Ken
neth Clark, Robert Earsley. Verne
Bishop. Florence Wright, Robert Met
calf, Marlon Beckendorf, Neta Wlrak, !
Lenora Conger, Ray Longwell, Dorothy
Steimle, Nellie Cunningham, Virginia
Roy. Elizabeth Van Hook, Clair Smith,
Robert Lursen, Erick Johnson, Toots
Price, Geneva Delury, Walter Lursen,
Gladys Thomasen, Bonnie Simms, Mil
dred Burton. Beatrice Smith, Anna
Earsley, Ruth Earsley. Orpha Parker,
Clarence McDermott and Esther Rhein
oldt. Mrs. Helen Tomme-Schedler. so
prano, will make her debut at the Mult
nomah hotel ball room next Wednesday
evening under Rose Coursen-Reed's 'di
rection. Mrs. Schedler has a brilliant
soprano which will show to advantage
In the waits song, "Spring's Awaken
ing" (Sanderson). "Vlssl d'Arte" from
Puccini's "La Tosca". and "Dleh Theure
Halle" from Wagner's "Tannhaueser."
Miss Margaret Kennedy of Astoria
also makes her debut that evening. As
sisting on the program will be a ladies'
chorus from members of the Crescendo
clug, Tuesday club and Treble Clef club,
and Raymond V. McKalson, tenor. Ac
companists for the evening are Edgar
E. Coursen and Miss Geraldine Coursen.1
Nothing in all our music can surpass
Massenet's "Elegie" for simple, poignant
feeling. It is a melody that grips the
heart with emotions wellnlgh Inexpres
sible. Riccardo Stracciari, the famed
baritone of the Metropolitan opera, and
Sascha Jacobsen, one of the greatest
violinists alive today, take this won
drous melody for their July Columbia
record. A marvelous bit of musical in
terpretation Is the result one which
every lover of great music will Want to
have and to hear.
Amparito Farrar the brilliant young
American soprano whose star has risen
so swiftly to the zenith in the musical
world makes her first record for Co
lumbia in the new July group. Hers Is
a voice of haunting sweetness, pure and
clear and fine well qualified to express
the tender sentiment of such songs as
"Sweet and Low'' and "Mighty Lak' a
Rose," the selections which Miss Farrar
sings in her phonographic debut.
The pupils of M . T. J. Lallement
Dorgan appeared in a piano recital
Tuesday evening. June 15, at the Lin
coin high school auditorium. They all
performed their parts in a manner that
did them credit. Mrs. C. G. Anderson
and her little daughter. Carrol, of 839
Colonial avenue had charge of the floral
offerings which proved a very pleasing
feature of the evening, f
m m m t
William Wallace Graham has Issued
invitations for two violin recitals to take
place at his commodious residence and
studio. 600 Holly street. In Ladd's addi
tion, on Thursday and Friday evenings,
June 27 and 28, in which, with the as
sistance of Mrs. Norris B. Stone, accom
panist, he will present a number of his
students. Mr. Graham's recitals are al
ways interesting and those receiving in
vitations are sure of an enjoyable eve
Oregon. Conservatory School of Music,
165 Fourth, cor. Morrison, city. Adr.
16 TENTH 8T.
fvfZ ;-rd rrHoEr rY-V-v-. ArvvV
U u'.: 5J1U - v.-L CH 7iA
11 1 ' V ' fv -W U: - M ' 'L if P --- V
Left to right E. P. Hertz, past grand. Villa Lodge No. 124, I. 0. O. F.; II sx Barell, active
Lodge; W. H. Hamilton, noble grand; Charles P. Nelson, secretary.
Vijla Lodge of
By Alfred D. Crldge
XILLA LODGE. I. O. O. F. NO. 124. U
V justly proud of Its accomplishment
in the last three years of paying off a
mortgage on its hall building in Monta
villa which, at that time, amounted to
over $1200, with a decreasing member
ship and the treasury minus assets. The
lodge was founded In August. 1892, and
for several years flourished and gained
in membership. The undertaking of
constructing a building was followed by
a series of lean years and the original
mortgage of $1600 was very slowly worn
down to $1200. The membership had
dropped to 80 and payments due could
not be met.
At this time E. P. Mertz transferred
into the lodge from the East and began
the work of rebuilding the treasury and
the membership. He was elected noble
grand and established the custom of in
viting the other lodges In the city to
confer the third degree one meeting
night In every month. This necessitated
someone to confer the degrees on and
everybody got busy. In two years the
lodge had Increased by 61 members and
the treasury had money to loan. In 1917
It made the largest gain of any Odd
Fellow lodge In the city.
One of the most active workers In the
lodge is Max Barell. who secured 38 new
members for it in two years. He was
given the honor of burning the mort
gage before a large assemblage of mem
bers, guests and visiting members Tues
day, June 18. As each new memoer
came In a large portion of the initiation
fee was devoted to paying off the mort
gage, so that Brother Barell's efforts
helped very materially In attaining the
desired end. Charles P. Nelson, secre
tary of the lodge, and W. H. Hamilton,
the retiring noble grand, are hard work
ers for Its welfare.
The ceremony of burning the mortgage
was accompanied by an entertainment
arranged for by a special committee
headed by E. P. Merts, past grand ; w.
H. Hamilton, noble grand : F. R. Wright.
E. Mann, A. H. Cook, Max tsaren. o.
P. Goln, A. Hallock. F. semier ana
Addresses were made by ur. a. .
Johnson, grand waraei. or uie uregon
grand lodge . Hamilton Johnstone, past
grand of Hassalo lodge, and other
prominent Odd Fellows.
The officers and membership of Villa
lodge are determined to make a gain
this year of 75 memDers ana axe i
ready halfway with six applicants ready
for degrees. It has nine members in the
service of the flag and is a loyal, ener
getic progressive and enthusiastic body
Th -Fraternal Brotherhood fraternity
has established a juvenile group In eight
states of the union ana, unaer me ui
rection of Mrs. Emma R. Neidtg. past
nrMldent. is continuing the work of the
department. Many of its features are a
new departure in iraierna-jism v..
children are delighted with the variety
and sparkle of the ritual. Liberty lodge
In Portland la holding iwo muiii n.
month In M. W. A. hall on Friday eve
nings and children are greatly enjoying
the program. The Fraternal Brother
hood has headquarters in l
and a large membership In California,
Oregon and Washington. The plan
charges a small fixed sum for each child
and. in case of death, a sum is paid
which increases, according to age. until
at 1 the Juvenile becomes a full fledged
member of the order.
By special proclamation of the su
preme chancellor of the
Pythias a patriotic week is established,
to Include July 1 to July . and in every
Ssce throughout the United States.
. Wftl castle of the K. of P.
can be found, there will be special patri-J
otic programs of dirrerent sor
S6thPe loyal Knighnd they are all
loyal. m roni&nu --------
has been selected as chairman of the
joint committee m cnrS. . .
irogram to be given in K. of P. hall.
Eleventh and Alder streets. Tuesday.
SKTa - The lodges participating re:
Calanthe. Holmes, of 'St. Johns; Pha
lanx. Cosmopolitan and Ivannoe.
Dictator Roscoe P. Hurst has appolnt
,x colonels of divisions In the mem
SrSwp of Portland lodge No. ilLUfftl
nrder of Moose, wno, in i"'
nXt captains, and a stay with it cam
IXn for membership will be started.
Lionels ere Dr. Banner Brook. Dr
Pollock W. H. C. Smith and J. H.
?acktberrV. The initiation fee is $10 for
l campaign. In many lodges $25 is
Ss ItaTt your next door neighbor
Moose V asks the dictator. "If not.
whose fault is it?"
vi- lro-lrm No. 170. Loyal Order
f Moose, le made up of members of
SLr ornlsaUon and is a patriotic de
S!; It includes In its territory all of
Western Oregon and its funds are de
Toted to looking after the widows and
orphans of the L. O. O. M. who fall in
defense of liberty and democracy against
the Hun. and to look after the wounded
and those needing reconstruction and
rehabilitation after they come from the
hospitals. The members of Columbia
legion are preparing for a big frolic in
the near future, for the legion believes
In fun as well as in patriotism.
m m ..
The Modern Woodmen of America Is
one of the leading patriotic fraternl
ties of the country.. At the present
time there are more than 28.000 ef Its
1.0(0.000 members in the various
branches of the army and navy. To date
it has paid upwards of $100,000 in
war claims, which is provided for by
the patriotic fprid created by the last
head camp session. Despite war con
ditions It continues to grow. Charles
D. Jester, district deputy, has been ad
vised that during the first five months
of , this Tear it, eertlflcatee were
issued to new members. The field force
have determined to go over the top this
year with 100,000 new members.
District deputy, J. F. Dowell. who for
the past year has been in charge of the
Eastern Oregon territory for the Modern
Woodmen of America has returned after
conducting a campaign for new members
at Baker City, where 78 new members
were added to the camp through his
efforts. In the future Neighbor Dowell
will be In charge of the territory near
and adjacent to Portland.
M. A. Hendrix. consul of Alberta
camp, M. W. A., has been granted a
leave of absence for two monthes dur
ing which time he will sojourn in Cali
fornia and enjoy a much needed rest.
During his absence F. L. Bundy will
preside over the deliberations of the
The Royal Arcanum naa recently or
dered that members be admitted at the
age of 18 and the order in Portland is
anticipating a decided Increase In mem
bership as a result within the next six
months. A large number of young men
In other orders, taken in at 18, have had
their ideas of life and Its responsibili
ties greatly enlarged as a result of such
training and the Royal Arcanum is well
adapted to assist and instruct the young
man at a time when his Impressions are
the most lasting.
The band of the Loyal Order of Moose
of Portland lodge has elected the fol
lowing officers : E. M. Freyermuth, presi
dent and business manager : Jack Smith,
secretary-treasurer : Fred A. Selberllng.
musical Instructor: E. M. Freyermuth,
Fred A. Selberllng. John P. Vogel, Paul
Mahoney and Claude Banfield, execu
tive board. The band holds Its rehears
als every Monday In Moose temple.
SUMMER RESORTS .
HOTEL MOORE -mssT
Amerless Flea Seaside, Clatsop Beaes Orege
Most delightful spot on the south shore, situated at the water's edge. Reached
via S.. P. & S. Ry. and Str. Georglana and O-W. R. at N. Boats to Astoria, where
the A. J. Auto Co. makes connections for Hotel Moore. Auto is ts take the beautiful
Columbia River Highway, which terminates at Hotel Moore. Oolt Links and
fine trout fishing near Hotel. Rates on application. DAK S. MOOBE.
The Hackney Cottage
Located on NORTH BEACH, universally conceded to be the finest beach in
the Pacific Northwest splendid surf bathinf within a few hundred yards of
the hotel. Excellent table, airy and comfortable rooms, reasonable rates.
For rates, wire or write Hackney Cottage, Seaview, Wash.
A quiet and restful summer hotel Justly famous for Its service and
appointments. In sight and sound of the ocean. Long- distance phone is
hotel. Special rates for families. Buy your tickets to Shelburne Station.
Address T. J. HOARE, Prop., Seaview, Wash.
Rhododendron Inn, Mt. Hood
Beautiful Mountain Resort, between Hunchback
and Zis-Zs Mountain, on Zis-Zaf rirer and StUI
creek. Larfe cemented open air ewimminc pool,
modern dsnce hall, saddle horses, tennis and
croquet grounds, headquarters (or fishing. Fot
auto states call E. 135, or Main 821. MBS.
EMIL FBANZKTTI. Prop.. Zig-Zac. Or.
SEASIDE, OBEGOir, one block rrone
ocean ; electric lights and electric stovee
for light housekeeping ; free auto bus
to and from trains.
F. D. LISDSLET, Prop.
The Todd Hotel TT7f
For years the Todd Hotel has been well and fa
Torablj known for the excellence of Us service.
Clean and airy rooms, comfortable beds, well
cooked meals with generous portions and reaaoa
able rates make, It a place you will be pleased to
patronise. When you come to Tillamook make
the Todd Hotel your headquarters. l S. Hush
beck. Prop., Tillamook. Oregon.
Come to Nehalem and in adjacent mountain
streams, dancing and sparkling as their waters
bound from rock to rock, enoy a wuoo with th
festire trout. Splendid eelmon ffahing too, rn
the Nehalem rWer. Good bo. tins and d.Uhtful
scenery. Uooa rooms ana dwu v.
H. W. TO ML, Proprietor
PACIFIC VIEW HOTEL
Furnished rooms and tents for house
keeping. Facing the ocean. Address
L. p. Harreschou, Prop., beaslde, Or.
MEARS HOTEL iSI'
Cosy house ; center city ; hot and cold
water; attended by owner.
HKS. A. MEARS. Prop.
Cottages and Tents for rent. Tents.
S to $8 week: Cottages. $10 to 112.
Addresa A- O. Walling. Rockaway, Or.
Sea Foods a Specialty Moderate Prices
T. HAMIXTOIC, Pros.
Finest beach tributary to Portland.
Low price, easy terms; Mrs. F. P.
Millar, Rockaway. Oregon. .
BUle) 141 Astoria and Way taadlnss ft less
Leave Alder Bt Dock at 7 A. M. daily exeept
Friday. Beturaiag. lee res Astoria 2 P. M.
LUBLIN E. daily, except Sunday, at 7 .4 A. M.
BeUsraing leaee Astoria at 1 P. M.
US DIKE, daily, except Sunday, at 40 P. U.
ataraias Astoria at TJt A, U.
Fourth and Taylor streets and under
the instruction of Professor Selberllng
is aualifylng itself for public recog
nition. o o O
Eureka Council, Knights and Ladles
of Security, are arranging for the enter
tainment of a large number of the mem
bers and visitors next Monday night,
June 24. at Multnomah W. O. W. hall,
112 'East Sixth street. The affair will
be in honor of the past " presidents of
) the council and there are about 25 of
them who have promised to oe in at
tendance. Some emblematto tableau are
being prepared by the dramatio club
and 20 different characters will be por
trayed. The dramatic club will also pre
sent the farce, "Sister Eureka," There
will be dancing following the program. All
members of the order and their friends
are Invited. The public will find the
doors swinging open hospitably.
Klrkpa trick council. Knights and
Ladies of Security, will give one of it
popular free social entertainments next
Friday night and all its members and
friends are invited. There will be a
special program, with muslo and
dancing. The organisation Is growing
very rapidly and its officers and mem
bers are united in keeping the council
busy with social affairs and large
classes of new member.
Phalanx lodge, Knights of Pythias,
conferred the degree of esquire and the
rank of knight upon a class ef candi
dates at Orient hall. East Portland. Fri
day night. Phalanx lodge is one of the
oldest in Portland and is celebrated for
it adherence to old landmarks and the
thorough manner in which candidates
are given the impressive degrees of the
Lssts BOrTLEDGE SEED FLORAL 00.,
14S SECOND ST.. phonos Mats 1T3. A-SllL.
daily It a. exeept Saturday. 7 a. m. and 3 10
p. at., for Arrah Wanaaa. Welches, Taemoys sad
Khododendrea. Bound trip 18. OoTornaMs
Camp 18. SO. Owned and operated by tnrlngtoe
Oaree A AirU Oe., In. J. U E. Baaed. frs.
Mgr. Phone E. 1SS. C-S 16 2. . 14th sad
Broadwsy. "Mak fsianrtln la ft,"
Oa Bar View Beach, on the Tills took seer.
One. two and thro room eottge completely
furnished, for light housekeeping. Fur saovataia
water, electric lights, aaaiury toilets. Protected
from sea breese. close to beach. Class, crabs,
trout fishing. Overlook Tulaaaook Bsc. Idea
Summer Vacation spot. For reserve ties aad
rates, addresa L. 4. TOLLS. Bar View, Or.
NORTH BEACH INN
L050 BEACH, WASH. Facing ocean.
Rooms 11.60 day and up. Including free
use of A COM MU WITT STITCH Elf AITD
DI9IHO ROOM. HOCSEKEEFIJrO
TEST HOUSES furnished. $ week.
Phone Mar hail 2309. A-S319. or Bos
ini gjeacn, waan.
Connects with sil trains at Yaerutna.
Subject to charter by pleasure parties.
O. P. JACOBSOJT, Master
Confectionery ice Cream Cigars
.j I'AtBI tUTTAOIl
Ideal pleasure resort, f. t and 4 room
houses, fronting beach ; light and water
Address CHXIS AXICb, JTewsert, Or.
ALL Elf HOUSE, Tillamook, Oregoa
A homelike place for visitors, where
their comfort ts our pleasure. Rooms
60c to 7 to day.
" Cm T. SB FOBS, Prep.
A owlet sad pMaresqa resort ea the WUksMtU.'
splendid -beach for bathing, diving tower,' spring
board: floe camping spot. Dancing every even
ing and Sunday aftarnooe. Why not camp oat
bare for a weak or aaor this ewmarT Take
Oregoa City eat to Jennings Ledge. . pbea Oak
tttete, iz-at, er trot oaa Jaias Kgg.