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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1922)
Th« |HM»|>le of Astoria began Tues
day th" rebuilding of th« bualnets
section of the city destroyed by fire
last Friday morning.
budding* will house th* busint'M com
»■unity for the prêtent.
Appeal for Federal Aid
The city authoriUea of Astoria haw
appealed for federal aid to meet the
critical situation in which the ruined
City find» itself. A telegram to
Framd'-nt Harding point* out that
“street», water system, sewer sys
tem and fire system In the entire
devastated district were totally de
More than 5000 citisetu
suffered the lo>a of their entire prop
erty and have been left without em-
Rloyment or mean* of subsistence,
usinées la para I y ted and the city
wholly without iulc<|uatr mean« either
to fumiah employment or auatain tla
citizens who haw ao auffei«d. Con
tributions have liren obtained from
coast citiea and from individual*, but
thia cannot be omployed to réhabili
tât« thr devastated district. In order
to rebuild, it will be Meeussiy to fill
by dredging the entire part of the
city destroyed. Practically ail of the
»treeta and sewers destroyed wore
constructed on and under viaducts and
mate assessed against the property.
Suck a.« »ream en U have not been paid,
which together with the enormous
lasa sustained, makes it impossible to
■ »-construct The situation is serious
and appalling. Unless the city re
ceive« Immediate government aid it
tanms that it will cease to function,
end bankruptcy of its people, here
tofore solvent, will result.”
Senator McNary Introduced a bill
Wednesday appropriating >3,000,000
for Astoria relief and President Hard
ing is reported as giving administra
tion approval to the measure.
Pledge« made for Astoria relief
through the Portland Chamber of
Commerce amount to practically >50,-
000 of which owr half has been
Astor Makes Contribution
Among the contribution» to the
Astoria relief fund is one from Vin
cent Astor of New York, dcccendani
of John Jacob Astor whose fur com
pany founded Astoria In 1811.
ANSWER TO CLEMENCEAU
Congressman Kahn Says Women Will
Have Something to Say
"American mothers will not send
their boys to fight for F'rance while
French mothers will not rear boy» to
defend their own country."
Thia was the answer of Represen
tative Julius Kahn, republican, of
(hdifomla, delivered on the floor of
th* house of representatives the
other day to former Premier Clem
enceau’» plea for an agreement of
th« United States and Great Britain
to guaiantee France against aggres
Rrpreaentatiw Kahn who is chair
man of the military affair* com
mittee, recalled that during hi* visit
to France in 191b. Andrew Tardieu
and oMirr French leader* then urged
on him their desire for a special
treaty w hereby thia country and Great
Britain would go to the rescue of
France in the event of a German at
tack. Ho went on:
”1 have told there gentlemen that
in my opinion the United States
rhould not enter into such an agree
ment; that it had not entered intn an
agreement for offensive and defen
sive alliance with any other foreign
country since the adoption of our con
stitution in 1789.
“I called to their attention that
while traveling through France we
saw few children. On the other hand
white traveling through the occupied
territory in Germany we had to cau
tion our chauffeurs repeatedly to be
extremely careful to avoid running
over the large numbers of German
"I said to them that the women of
America will have a greed deal to say
regarding this matter. They are now
voters of the United State«. 'Hu-
women will naturally say, ‘why should
I send my boy to defend the boundar-
I m of France when the French mother
doe« not rear any boys to defend that
Two Injured on Foster Road
Mi^ Lina Vogt is in the Sellwood
hospital with what is thought to be
concussion of the brain due to in
juria« sustained when she was struck
at Arleta station early Tuesday morn
ing by an automobile driven by Pet«
Peterson, of 8830 89th street.
George W. Stokes, 58, 5711 47th
avenue, a deputy in the state fire
marshall’s office, was injured Mon
day evening, December 11, at Myrtle
Park station, when he was struck by
an auto driven by George Anderson,
of 5909 67th street. Mr. Stokes was
taken to St. Vincent’s hospital with'
severe cuts to the back of hte head,
right shoulder and leg. Anderson told
th« police that Mr. Stokes had
evidently, In facing a bitter wind,
muffled hte face in his coat collar
and so failed to hear the warning
bore as the ear approached.
VOL. XX, No 50
LENTS STATION, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1922
Subscription, $1.50 the Year.
TO PEOPLE WHO THINK
Do you have something to mid to
a sunshine bag that the writer of
this is planning to give a cripple
and shut in? The bag is a simplo
affair made of soma pretty material
closed with a draw string. Small
article* are wrapped and placed in
thr bag. One packet is to be drawn
out each day. ,
The cripple is a mother of three
ehihiren and is only 36 yean old. Six
years ago, in alighting from an auto
mobile, njie stumbled and fell, frac
turing her hip.
Even their little
home hue been sacrificed in efforts
to gain relief. Operations and hos
pitals came In line. Penniless and
deajHjndent today shr greet» one with
the same amile and gentienaeat of
manner that she possessed a year
ago. She hai no wheel chair. She
can use her hand» and like* to make
pretty things, but her eyes have
failed her so that she cannot do fine
work. Kindly call 616-09, or leave
article* at The Herald office.
WESTERN OREGON OLDER BOYS’
The western Oregon Older Boy*’
conference is held each year at dif
ferent cities of western Oregon usual
ly about the firut of December.
The conference for 1922 was held
at Eugene Friday, Saturday and Sun
day, December 1, 2 and 3.
The conference theme was "The
Older Boy and the World Program.”
All atklreaae* were on the order of
the "Challenge of the Older Boys.”
Friday afternoon the opening ses
sion was held from 4 to 3:45. The
banquet was held Friday evening in
the basement of the First Methodist
church. A big feed, song*, yells and
■perehes, made it an interesting
meeting. Dr. Pence, of Westminster
Presbyterian church, spoke on "Tho
Need for Friendship in the World
Saturday morning Dr. Pence spoke
ngnin on the subject of “The Chal
lenge fur a Strong Mind.”
group* and each met in room* and
had discussions on “The Older Boy
and the School.” An hour later the
subject was changed to “The Place
of the Home and the Church in the
Saturday afternoon, L. P. Putnam,
general Y. M. C. A. secretary, Eugene,
spoke on “The Challenge for the Boy
of Other Lands.”
From 3:15 to 5 o'clock the boys
vteited th« university campus and in
dulged in gymnasium athletics and
Saturday evening Norman F. Cole
man, president of the Loyal I-egion of
Loggers and Lumbermen, Portland,
»poke on “The Challenge for a Strong
Sunday afternoon Dr. J. M. Walters,
Eugene, spoke on “The Challenge for
a Christian Boy in the World Pro
gram.” In the evening Dr. Bowman,
pastor, First Presbyterian church.
Portland, spoke on "The Older Boy
and the World Program.” The last
thing at the conference meeting was
a farewell service in charge of W.
jy. Dillon, interstate Y. M. C. A. sec
retary for Oregon and Idaho.
Twenty-two delegate» from Port
land attended and ail received a great
help from It.
The Arteta Parent-Teacher asso
ciation held its regular meeting in
the school assembly hall Friday after
noon, December 8. Mrs. Stokes, presi
dent, presided. Misa Hays, who was
to speak on "Juvenile Protection,”
was unable to be present A short
program by the pupils was followed
by a round table discussion on
“Leisure Hours of Children ” Tea
and wafers were served.
Arleta girl scouts, known as the
Sunflower», are planning on holding a
bazaar a week before Christmas. The
girls are very busy making dolls
which will be sent to Armenian kid
die» At the recent rally of girl
scouts which was held in Central
library, the Sunflowers in competi
tion with 12 troops won the prise for
putting on the best stunt.
Methodist Episcopal Church
The Sunday school at 9:45 A. M.
Morning worship at 11 o’clock. Tho
pastor will preach on "TKe Unfail*
ing Certainty of God’s Wonl.” The
Epworth League services at 6:30
P. M. The topic for the evening’s
study is “The Anticipated Christ.”
The evening worship at 7:30. The
sermon will be the fourth on “Nebu-
chadnessar** Prophetic Dream.” The
midweek prayer meeting on Thurs
day at 7:30 P. M. A welcome awaits
you.—T. H. Downs, pastor.
Mrs. Mcijdn.of 4925 Sixtieth street
has been very 111 at her home.
E. L. Stewart has rented the space
at 5814 92d street and will open a
Mrs. Mulkey of Grays Crossing left
Munday nu.ming for Redding, CaJ., to
visit her son.
R. E. Ijiwrence of Ny»»a, Or., for-
meriy of this community is visiting
relatives in this district.
Jess Dunbar, of 7116 53d avenue,
had M-veral ribs broken in a fall at
Fairview, Or., December 10.
Rev. J. F. Ghormley, pastor of the
Kem Park Christian church gave an
address at Dayton, Or., today.
Mr*l Mary Thomsen and children,
Esther and Walter, have rented the
Peterson house at 9223 Foster Road.
Mrs. William Jesse, of 61st street,
left December 12 for Spokane where
»he will visit her mother, who is ill.
Mr» S. F. Ball, of 4736 74th street,
wu* recently elected grand matron of
the Martha Washington chapter of the
Two new Herald aubecribers this
week are Frank Simmons, <3622 Sev
enty-second street, and T. J. Adanu,
3721 Seventy-first street.
J. A. Walker, of the A. D. Ken
worthy company, was married No
vember 23, to Mi»s Juanita Barrv-.f,
at the residence of Rev. E. A. Smith.
John Briggs of Creston returned
recently from a surveying trip down
the river where he encountered sev
eral feet of mow. John is looking
Some of the classes held in the
portable« at Franklin high school
moved in and conducted classes in
the main building during the first
part of this week because of the in
ability of the stoves to heat the build
The Franklin Barber shop. Chester
CiesHnski, proprietor, makes a prac
tice of cutting the hair of the Waver-
ley Baby Home children free. Trans
portation is fiimished free from home
to barber shop and return by Tavelli
A Mack of the Franklin Garage
George A. Brown of Plains, Mont.,’
has purchased the Foster Road Phar
macy from Joe Singleton. Mrs. Brown
and family will come to Portland soon
to make their home in a residence on
62d street. For the time being Mr.
Singleton and hie mother will live at
6141 45th avenue.
SOUTH MOUNT TABOR, RESER
VOIR PARK AND VICINITY’
Mr. and Mrs. H. Osborn enter
tained a number of friends on Sat
urday evening. Interesting games
were played. Refreshment* were
Mrs. Dorthy L. Garwood of Pasco,
Wash., is a visitor at the home of F.
B. Simmons, 3622 72d street. Mr*.
Garwood is the new county clerk of
Franklin county, Washington. Mrs.
Garwood has just completed a visit
to her son in Los Angeles.
G. A. Spangenberg of Fortieth ave
nue has bought a new home on »2d
and Stark «treeta and expects* to
move in shortly.
Mrs. E. O. Shepherd has returned
The Anabel Presbyterian church
will hold its usual Sunday services
at 10 and 7:30. Rev. J. M. Paxton,
presiding pastor, will talk on “*1310
Secret of Church Prosperity,” at tho
This church will give its Christ
mas entertainment on the eve of De
A very interesting
feature of the program will be stere-
optican pictures on the story of Ben
Hur. Pictures of this kind also will
be shown on Christmas eve, illustrat
ing the lecture entitled “TYie Other
Wiseman,” by Mr. Paxton.
Mrs. Alice Brodcrswn has been ill.
She is feeling better today, and we
hope soon to see her bustling about
the store in her lively manner.
The Franklin high school semi
annual publication, the Post, has
gone te press.
The annual country fair held at
Franklin high school under the au
spices of th« Hi-Y club was a huge
success both socially and financially.
About >500 was cleared and turned
over to the school treasury. Side
shows, roulette wheel, shooting gal
lery, dancing and various booths
filled up th« entire gymnasium. The
main program was matte up of con
tributions from pupils of varied tal
ents. The special quartet sang sev
eral selections. A radio concert was
held in one corner and a demonstra
tion of radio fried eggs.
Holmes, the football star, contributed
hte skill in playing Siki, the wild '
man, and waa confined in a large'
cage. An interesting concession wa« ‘
"The Inferno,” put pn by the Bianco
The Third United.Brethren church
will hold its annual Christmas social
on Friday, Deccmbot 22. The com
mittees for the ptogram and tree
have things nicely Arranged.
Members of the January (1923)
class are going to engage the faculty
in a game of basket ball on Friday.
Sience club is planning a kid party
to Iw held December 23.
The following is the btaket bail
schedule for the rest of the season:
Brooklyn, December 19; Arleta, Jan
uary 9; Woodmere, January 16. The
boys played Hawthorne Tuesday at
We are glad that the playsheds are
<oon to be boarded up.
The comfort of our building during
intermissions has been greatly added
to since the benches have been placed
in the halls. We also are thankful
for the collapsible chair».
The general organizer for girl
rcout club« will be at the building
this coming week to interest the
upper grade girls in the girl scout
Francis Dobbs, of the second grade,
who has been ill for several weeks
was taken to the general hospital last
week. We hope she will regain her
strength soon and be back to school.
The sale of Christinas seals is
going along nicely. Many of the room»
have exceeded their quota two and
The following pupils are welcomed
to our school: Clarence Bridges,
Ernest and Nella Raster and Cath
erine and Grace Fleet.
Miss Gower and Mr. Krohn, physi-
cial training supervisors held classes
at the school Tuesday.
Th« Christmas holidays extend
from Friday, December 22, until Jan
uary 2. Many Marysville people ex
pect to spend their holidays out of
Mr. Pratt visited the school Tues
day and gave the eighth grade an in
Aurelia Davison underwent an op
eration in St. Vincent’s hospital re
cently. She hast not returned home
HOW MANY SEEDS IN PUMPKIN?
Like how old is Ann and other co
nundrums. Tavelli & Mack, of the
Franklin Garage, are trying to have
seme Portlanders tell them how many
seeds there are in a pumpkin. The
pumpkin is exhibited in the garage
window on Division street, just below
50th street, and so are a few of the
260 presents to be made those who
come closest to the correct answer.
The list of presents contains auto
mobile and Ford tires, accessories of
all kinds, meat roasts, flour and what
not. The contest closes December 23.
The guesses are free.
Cr**ton Parent-Teacher to Meet
The Creston Parent-Teacher asso
ciation will hold their regular month
ly meeting, Tuesday, December 19, at
2 o’clock. There will be round table
talk on the subject “The Child’s
Leisure Hours.’’ Everyone is cor
dially invited to attend. A new ad
dition to the meetings is a question
box. As it ■ desired that each help
the other with the problems it is
hoped that this will prove a satis
factory method. The two questions
to be discussed are, “The Child’s Hot
School Lunch” and “Dancing at Cre*-
ton School.” Children will be cared
for and refreshments will be served
during the social hour.
Kern Park Christian Church
The pastor begins a series of
Christinas sermons next Sunday. The
music rendered by a large chorus
choir, led by Mrs. Mary Billing3ly,
will be in keeping with the subject.
The Sunday school has begun its
preparation for the Christmas exer
The bazaar held Wednesday was a
Practically all the
articles were sold. The intermediate
Christian Endeavor society had charge
of a candy booth with Anna Mulkey
Mrs. M. L. Fishburn and Mrs. Ward
Swope spoke at a missionary confer
ence at Forest Grove held last Tues
The people of Rhodesia, Africa,
have decided to maintain their pres
ent status and not incorporate in the
South Africa Union.
Georges Clemenceau, war premier
of France, whose unofficial visit to
the United States to promote a better
understanding of the policies of
France, has aroused great interest.
CORN NOW MAIN
FOOD OF NATION
Washington, D. C.—Corn has sup
planted wheat as the principal food
supply of the United States, according
to a comprehensive review just com
pleted by the department of agricul
The vital importance of the corn
crop and its relation to American pros
perity has been made the subject of
an intensive study by the depart
ment's expens, and the findings put
in the 1921 yearbook, just published,
which in a graphic survey presents
the story of corn in all its details.
Corn is produced by nearly 5.000,009
of the approximately 6.500,000 farms
in the United States. Nearly 100,000,-
000 acres of farm land is devoted to
the production of this single crop,
whlcti, in recent years, has reached
more than 9.000,000.000 bushels. The
value of the crop during the war
reached more than >3,009,000,000 or
one-eighth of the present national debt
The 1920 crop, the largest ever pro
duced. had a value of >2,150,000,000;
the 1921 crop, >1,303,000.000.
Forty per cent of the total American
corn crop is fed to swine on farms.
20 per cent is fed to horses and mules
on farms. Only 10 per cent is used
directly for human food, but 85 per
cent is used through the consumption
of meat and meat products.
BRIEF GENERAL NEWS
General Pershing left Washington
Sunday on a speaking trip through
the middle west to advocate national
Premier Bonar Law introduced In
the British house of commons the bill
putting into effect the constitution of
the Irish free state.
The board of directors of the United
States chamber of commerce has de
cided to submit the question of in
creased federal aid for education to a
referendum of the membership.
Announcement has been made that
the “Hill group" of railroads will
spend >1,090.900 in a four-year cam
paign advertising Oregon, Washing
ton. Idaho, Montana and Wyoming.
About 1000 nominations, mostly of
postmasters, but not including su
preme court or other federal judicial
selections, were sent to the senate by
President Harding when congress con
The national grange In the final
session of its ten day convention at
Wichita, Kan., went on record as op
posing a ship subsidy by the United
State* government by the unanimous
adoption of a resolution against the
The bill to provide for purchase and
sale of farm products through a >100,-
999,099 government corporation, in
troduced in the senate by Senator
Norris, republican, Nebraska, waa
presented in the house by Representa
tive Sinclair, republican, North Da
Asks Mor« Specific Css« on Daugherty
Washington, D. C. — Congressman
Oscar E. Keller, republican of Minne
sota, must be more specific in his Im
peachment charges against Attorney
General Daugherty, the house Judi
ciary committee decided In jt*re»ol»
tlon unanimously adopted.
Edmonton, Alberta, o’vna its utili
ties and a paving plant. It is now
planning to obtain lease« of tar sands
deposits at McMurray and prepare
it* own road materials.
Real and personal property of the
Portland Flour Mills company In Mult
nomah county was bid in for an aggre
gate of >1.172,670 at sheriff's sale*
j held In Portland. Wallace McCamant,
an behalf of a committee holding 63,-
099,099 of the company’s outstanding
Principal Events of the Wee 8 per cent mortgage bonds, acquired
Briefly Sketched for Infor title at the forciosure sale, this be
ing the first step In the plan for turn
mation of Our Readers.
ing the properties over to the Sperry
Flouring company of San Francisco.
The Northwest Association of Sher
Several cases of smallpox have ap
peared in Wallowa, but it Is of a mild iffs and Police, which convenes In
Portland January 16, 1* and 20 for it*
Ten persona were murdered in Port second annual convention, will pay
land during the 12 months ending No particular attentloa to the problem of
enforcing the prohibition laws, accord
The population of the Oregon state ing to word received by Chief of Police
Jenkins of Portland, vice president of
penitentiary, which last August totaled
the association, from L. 8. May. presi
470, has dropped to 458.
dent, a noted criminologist. The or
The mill of Smith brothers. 15 miles
ganization, starting out with 190 mem
northwest of Prineville, recently de
bers, ba* Increased its membership to
stroyed by fire, is being rebuilt.
400 A clear-cut resolution in favor of
Retail merchants of Coquille have I strict enforcement of the dry law* te
organized a local chapter of the Ore expected at the session.
gon Retail Merchants association.
Five state senators met In Pendle
The Peacock mill at Freewater is ton and agreed to continue to support
running night and day In order to fill Senator Jay H. Upton of Prineville for
flour orders from foreign countries.
president of the state senate. The
There are al present in the schools senator* present were Rltner, Robert
of Marion county 14.944 pupils. This son, Dennis, Taylor and E1U*. Senator*
is an increase over last year of 482. Upton and Strayer were not present.
The population of the state home for The senator* comprise the Eastern
the feeble-minded at Salem has in Oregon delegation who had met in
creased in the past year from 621 to caucus before and agreed to support
Upton. Senator Strayer of Baker, was
Thirty-four persons were killed and In communication with the "sage
1802 injured in 14.496 traffic accidents brush" group by long distance tele
in Portland during the year ending phone. and is said to favor the agree
ment to support Upton.
Incendiarism was responsible for tho
A course in horticulture will be in
cluded in the winter short courses conflagration which destroyed the
given by the Oregon Agricultural col business section of Astoria, according
to both Mayor Bremmer and Chief of
lege January 2 to March 17. 1923.
The North Bend Chamber of Com Police Carlson, and local radicals are
merce has opened a drive for an in under suspicion. Investigation proved
crease in membership and for a bud that the fire at the outset began in two
separate places, simultaneously, ac
get of >5000 to be expended in 1923.
More than 150 telephone* were put cording to Chief Carlson. At least a
out of commission in The Dalles a* a dosen citizens who were in the vicin
result of the heavy snow which broke ity of the Be« Hive department store
when the conflagration started said
down the drop« leading to homes.
The annual report of the Coo« coun they were certain that two restaurants
ty school superintendent shows that —one at either side of the department
cost of the public schools of Coo« store—-were rgaing furnaces, while th«
county was >465,766 for the last year. store showed no sign of fire.
The value of taxable property is
Although th« number of cases of
typhoid fever in Portland thia year each county in Oregon, including that
has largely exceeded those of 1921, the equalized by county boards and that
death record from thia disease shows equalised and apportioned by the stat«
only one more death than in that taX commission, is >1.099,499.160.38. ac
cording to a report prepared by the
The Santiam Woolen mills, employ state tax commission. The value of
ing 150 persons, has built an addi taxable property tn each county as
tion to Its plant and is planning further assessed and equalized by the stat«
improvements. The company’s mill of tax commission and apportioned ac
fice has been moved from Portland to cording to th respective county ratios
aggregated >123.707,064.54, while the
Oregon postmasters recently nom value of taxable property assessed by
inated by the president are as follows: the county assessors and equalised by
Irvin D. Pike, Grass Valley; Rode the county boards of equalisation to
rick A. Chisholm, Monroe; Otto G. taled >885,792,095.84. The report shows
Schneider. Powers; Russell H. Sullen*. a total of 10,508,027.02 acre« of tillable
lands in Oregon, with an aggregate
There are 3356 persons of school assessed value of >250,827,512. Tim
age in the Eugene school district, ac ber lands aggregate 3,379,078.32 acres,
cording to the revised figures on the the assessed value being fixed at >64,
recent school census. Thia is an in 436,895. The assessed value of 12,4*2,-
crease of 246 over the number enumer 445.50 acres of non-tillable lands la
the state is >90.812.562.
ated last year.
A petition has been filed at Albany
asking the division of the Harmony
CHANGE CIVIL SERVICE
school district and the creation of a
new district of the western half of the Chief Justice Taft Would Extend
Scope of Act.
territory. The Harmony district was
organised nearly 50 years ago.
Washington, D. C. — Chief Justice
Formal notice of appeal of the T»ft suggested in an address before
Klamath Falls court house decision re the anniltl convention of the National
cently rendered by Judge Skip worth Civil Service Reform league that the
of Lane county was served in both president bo given power to make
cases in which the court houses and appointments to all local offices with
the court hou«e sites are involved.
out senate confirmation- This would
"The state of Oregon »ends mor« be of great assistance to the presi
students to college in proportion to Its dent. Taft said, because he could, by
population than any other state in tho executive order, turn the entire bur
Union," declared W. J. Kerr, president densome task over to the civil service
of th« Oregon Agricultural college, in commission-
discussing American Education week.
The change, whlob was suggested
C. L- Palmer, th« new Baker mayor, for postmasters, collector* of inter
appointed Ed Rand, wfcp for some nal revenue. United States attorneys,
time has been deputy United State« federal marshals and other field of
marshal, with headquarter* in Port ficers of the government, he declared,
land. as chief of police. Frank Mo- should be welcomed by congress be
Colloch has been named for city at cause of “the Importunities of patron
Th« increase in license fees receiv
ed by the motor vehicle division of th«
American Consul at Malta Shot. *
secretary of state’s office up to and
Valetta. Malta.—Mason Mitchell at
Including November 30, as compared JJew Tork. American ednsni on the
with the same period In 1*21, amount island of Malta, was shot and wound
ed to nearly >1.999.990, according te ed near Baracca. Hte assailant es
Sam A. Koser. secretary of state.
caped. Mitchell waa taken to a phy
Tbe motor vehicle registration de sician for treatment. Mitchell was
partment of the secretary of state's
slightly wounded, the bullet embedding
office faces a serious congestion of
Itself In his coat. He waT confined to
work at the first of the year be his bed. but with the expectation that
cause of the tardiness with which he would be about In a day or two.
motor vehicle owners are sending In
Tk« shooting is generally attributed
their applications for new licensee.
to a madman.
Chief Justice George H. Burnett of
the Oregon supreme court wrote a
letter recommending Judge Charlee H. John Wanamaker Dead In Philadelphia
Philadelphia. Pa.—John Wanamaker,
Carey of Portland for appointment to
the United State* supreme court to fill the world famous marchant and form
a vacancy, which. It is said, will be er postmaster genaral passed away
made soon by resignation. Other Jus her« Tuesday. He had been confined
tices of the court said they were go there since early in November with a
heavy cold. He waa >4 years old
ing to write similar letters.
OREGON NEWS NOTES
OF GENERAL INTEREST