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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1911)
;V :--'" ':.&'-.
it r , ' i
! Jubtorlpllon. for th. Morning
! .lv a limits '" ,,cl'
S.nd in your ord.r today
I .nd utt btnof It of low prlco.
Tho only dally nmwif
i twoon Portland ami Salem; elrwia-
lataa In avary aaotlofi af CtMka
mil County, with a population af
30.000. Ara you an advartlaarf a
VOfi. 1 No. 33
OREGON CITY, OKEG ON, FJ 1 1 DAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1911.
Per Wekk, 10 Cents -
'f -.TV. '-(
SMI 0 m IN Cd
WAR WITH CHINA
.UMIA OBJECTS TO STAND CHINA
A8 TAKEN REOAHUINU num
0f AGREEMENT IN TREATY.
KUSSKA HAS SENT HER ULTIMATUM
China Muit Comply With Rusalan Con
tentions Six Polnte f Ovar
Which Thay-Ara at
8T. rKTKIlHIH'IKl. Feb. 18.
.1 .... mi airalnnd htwn Ituaala
int ( hlna t lint decisive actlou Waa
lkrn today by the Russian govern
ment. 1 "ho Russian minister to China
t... .......iut,ul that lovcrn mrnt with a
-T,mr- b-rlng UeI re4 y of-Hf ,
charging ( IIMi wiwi n-iiiyi iu aw
There are Plnta over which
Riiula mUra contention, and It In
lit tlwii compliance must la had at
once nr '.friendly relatione will cease.
TbTOara those among tha powers
wno iro Inclined to think that China,
will not bark down, that there have
brrn promises of autialantlal barking
ind (bat II will be up to Ituaala to
iDitUl with forre If a he wuld uphold
T Cnttr Into tha Reeults In Primary
Elections, la la BaMavad.
BAI.KM. r. Feb. !. (HpU
Rusk's MM providing for a aacoud
choir In primary elections passed the
Houno lhl evening by a vote of 38
(o 11 " There waa but llttla organised
opposition. It la believed It will go
ihretitth the Hrnate with favoring ma
jority. WHIPPING POST ABOLISHED.
Stnita Pt Buohanan'a Msasure
Ovar Vato of Oovarnor.
BA1JCM-. Or., Keb. 18 (Staff Cor-repimi1i'ii-.
) Tba Hroata thla morn
tnai pamwd Iturhanan'a llouna bill pro
viding fur thf alMllahlng of whipping
poad over tba Oovernor'a vato.
Anima'a Mil providing (re test
Krllihar. bill revoking the Tort
land Cia Co. franrhla In Portland
wma gtvea Ua quMiw, those voting
fr (he bill being Dloilck, Kellaber,
bllllrr, OUvr, return, Joseph and Mc
C'uJuta. OBJECTIONS SUSTAINED.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 1C. In view of
tht nwrtlon that the nomination of
Philip R. Malcolm aa Collector of In
ternal Ituvenue, la personally obnox
ious to him, Senator Itourne waa auth
oriied tiMlay by the commerce commit
tea to report the nomination adversely
to the ftcnate committee. The mem
ber! atate that, following the prece
dent nf Henalortkl courtesy, no Other
action could be taken. It la expected
tha I'reitldent will not make another
nomination and that Malcolm will con
tinue to serve In the position he bolda
SURPRISE MRS. ' RITTENHOUSE.
Lsdltt Work Club of Grange Have
The Ijidlea' Work Club of Aber
nethy (irnnge met Thursday morning
and proceeded to the home of Mra. W.
RlttenhotiHo, where they took her by
aurprlaer the occasion balng her 60tU
birthday anlveraary. The hostess wat
completely aurprlsed.and after ahe had
recovered from thla shock ahe gave
full rlmrjre of her home to the ladlee
for the day. The niembera of thla
club came well prepared with all of
thedcllrfflclea of the aeaaon, and at
noon a Imnquet waa aerved, and toasts
re given. The remainder of the
dy was spent In needlework until 8
o'clock when all departed for their
hnmss, having spent a moat enjoyable
day. One of the featurea of the after
noon wns the piano selections ren
dered by Mlsg Winnie nittenhouae.
Present were Mra. W. nittenhouse.
Mrs W. Smith. Mra. C. Smith. Mra.
P. Moor. Mrs. R. Rivera, Mra..B. Fel
lows, Mra. Jennie Hutta, Mra: 8. Et
twa. Mrs. m. Rivera, Mra. A. Hit ton
honie, Mrs. H, Coffey, Mra. John Kent,
Jj C. Hlttenhouse, Mra. H. J. Jonea,
o. Rittenhouae, Mlaa Winnie Rlt-
e Would Like to
u. - l" Know tnia atore ana
dis.r . . of r"t"no.Wa navar ytt
"ppolnt.d a. visitor either In our
dm I or our pricing mathoda.
0rP In and 0t to know ua.
. """amber only two weeks left to
' dvntagj of our Clean Up Sale.
P , "It- - ' '
Not Like Others .
th and Main Sta.
BUILD SEVER UP
SOUTH END ROAD
PLAN TO CUT LOWER HALF OF
SEWER IN ROCK AND MAKE
UPPER HALF CONCRETE.
THREE-fOOT SEWER IS IMPERATIVE
Such a Sewar Would Last for Several
Generatlona and Be Practical
ly Indestructible and
The atreet and alley committee .of
Council waa made to realize. In a re
cent heavy rain storm when the watera
came down the Fouth Knd road and
ran across the atreet Into cellars on
Main atreet and filled them to over
flowing, that Something muat be done
with the watera that come down thla
hill when there are audden freshets.
With thla difficulty to obviate Coun
cilman Durke. Street Commlaaloner
Dabcock and Contractor Harry Jones
made a casual survey of this street
nd hill Thursdsy. The question up
to them waa aa to what to do to care
for the water accumulating on this
hill at tlmea, and where to carry It
In an effort to gt It Into the Willam
What seemed to these gentlemen
to be the beat solution of the proposi
tion waa to build concrete aewer at
the aide of the road leading down the
hill. The aewer should be constructed
on the eaat side of the road, up against
the hill proper, and It should be built
Into the rock of which the hill la com
The plan aa outlined would embrace
the digging of a deep trench, half the
depth of the sewer, digging Into the
rock of which that part of tba street
la composed. Thla should form tho
under half of the newer. Then on to
the top of thla construct the aecond
half of the aewer of concrete, so made
that the concrete shall become a part
of the aewer and so firmly attached
that It cannot be dislodged. Down
thla aewer the watera flowing down
the hill should pass, and by connecting
In with the present aewer on Fourth
atreet the watera coming down the
hill would In this way be carried Into
the Willamette River. And In caae
the sewer on Fourth .atreet Is not
large enough to take care of thla ad
ditional water, then a new aewer
should be built to the river. .
This ewer should te large enough
to carry off all the water that can In
any conceivable way be congregated
Into the aewer. At first thought It
was deemed wise to build a three foot
sewer, but It Is possible a smaller
sewer will do the work. The watera
coming down this hill should be noted
on different occasions and when once
the amount la known It will be possi
ble to make a correct estimate aa to
the size of the sewer.
A concrete sewer constructed on a
rock base dug from the side of the
hill will be a never-wearlng-out pro
portion, for If properly built the older
the sewer the harder the concrete, and
the closer It atlcka to the rock bottom
at first the harder It will stick with
age. Any defects In the stone at cer
tain points In the bottom can be filled
In with concrete and made even more
durable than the atone Itself.
The -committee that viewed the
atreet waa unanimous In Its opinion
that to build for yeara waa the chnaper
method when yeara of wear arn con
sidered. And aa It la imperative that
something be done a recommendation
may be given to Council at an early
ft. Follensbee Hostess at a
Mrs V. S. Follensbee waa the hoe-
tean of a Valentine party on Tuesday
ftemoon at her home, wnen a iew
of her friends attended. The after
noon waa devoted to cards, and the
prises were won by Mrs. r. u. ureen
tnsn and Mrs; C D. Latotirette.. The
hnnae was nrwttllv decorated with
hearts, aod refreshments' were aerved.
The fol Ow no- attended:.
Mra. Hendry, Mrs. C. H. Melssner.i
OH, THOSE SLIPPERY PLACES!
Mrs. F. C. Greenman, Mra. J. W. Cole,
Mra. William Money. Mra. C. I). Lat
ourette. Mra. K. T. Avlaon, Mra. Strick
land. Mra. C. If. Caufleld, J. II. Walk
er. Mra. C. II. Evane. Mra. A. D. WU
VERY HANDSOME HALL-
Commodious Place for Parties, Con
vsntlons and Other Gatherings.
Frank Iluacb'a hall. Just completed
In time for the Commercial Club dance
last night. Is a very pretty ball and
will prove a credit to the city. As
this hall la to the lower part of the
town, and out of what la auppoaed to
be the busy buslnesa aone of the city,
will make It an Ideal spot for parties,
conventions and public gatherings, and
the fact that It la a fine halt will give
It an added attraction that It could
not otherwise exert The hall la about
midway of the population of the town.
SALARY BOOSTING IS
NOT POPULAR HERE
WHILE THE OLD SALARIES ARE
RIDICULOUSLY LOW, MANY
OBJECT TO RAISING THEM.
SALEM. Or., Feb. 16. The move
ment on foot to rslse the salaries of
certain county officials, which Is
forced to run the gauntlet of retrench
ment now oeratlve at Salem, la one
with much merit In It. How the peo'
plo can expect to aecure" competent
men to do the work or the county and
then not pay more than a man Can
get In working under a sect Ion - boffi
on new construction work on a rail
way, la more than the average citizen
Many men, when the question of a
raise In the salary of a public official
la broached, at once aak, "Why did
he hustle so for the Job If the salary
did not ault him?" But that Is neither
here nor there, tha question at lasue
Is whether or no we will pay fair
wagea for conscientious work or be
satlafled with half paying offlclala and
force them to aupport themselves in
some other way, or eat up theaavlngs
of a few yeara at aome other employ
The nubile cannot get good men for
nothing any more than private Indi
The call waa sent out today for
those Interested In the salary raise to
come here and assist In lta passage!
Many came btit-lt look a much aa if
the measure waa to have a nara time
In eettlng' liy those with a club in
hand to destroy It. When the proi
nosed salaries shall have been put in
force they will not be nearly so large
aa the same grade or position paya an
over the Kaat.
ARTISANS MAY ORGANIZE.
Second Lodge May Ba Inatltuted In
ti. ArtlHAn have been Invited to
organize a lodge at Clermont and an
rrnrt la hnlno- nut forth to aecure
enough nainea for a charter list. The
people or Clermont are stuaying on
the proposition until the next meeting
nlRht of the literary society, when the
question Is likely to be seitiea ior or
oin.t The Clermont people are
aatlsfied that new thlnga like wide-
awake lodges are a good thing ror tne
neiirhhorhood and will secure one or
two If possible.
At the Clermont mermj iniiii
ui.j...H. tha nueBt Ion for debate
waa, "Resolved, That the Fruit Grow
ers Union will be of more benefit than
.!..... . n rrirmstlva won the
dnclslon and It waa generally conceded
that the Union, property manageu, w.u
k . beneficial both to members
and others In the community.
O. E. Freytag gave a tam on pacsing
and grading that proved very inatruct-
Buys The Case 8alon.
TA.nnh Ultann wKn rr-crrirlv Bold
J'ni,Mi - - - J - -
the Depot saloon and retired from the
II. V . . 1 1 I k. n
saloon. DtlBiness, una pureim, mw
Case saloon, at the corner of Fifth
. i.un noaansslon. The nur-
eireei, n vrv... v - -
Chase price was $1000. The saloon
at the comer or rum w .....-...
property In lta day but of late years It
has not been ao gouu T" .r
tain other saloon properties In the
KOB CAPTURES TRAIN
Ifl CITY OF PORTLAND
BUNCH OF CROOKS BECOMING
VERY ACTIVE IN ROSE, CITY
COMING WAS PREDICTED.
PORTLAND, Or.. Feb. 16. (Spl.)
The record of crime in this city is
growing with the days. Ten days ago
the police of the city were warned that
there waa an exodua from San Fran
Cisco and that the mob waa headed
thla way. Many crooks did slip into
the city and the recent crlmea are an
evidence of their activity.
EarlgiThursday morning a crowd of
floaters 'captured a train on the S. P.
and breaking; ope 4ka bmi cars piled
In on the frelghrand atari ed south
with the train. The cry of the leader
waa "On to Fresno," and the claim was
made that when the Fresno army ar
rived there would be speaking In the
atreet of Fresno, police or no police
The atory la being told that there
are aeveral hundred men on their way
to Fresno to ahow to the police and
city officials that a worklngman can
and will speak In the streets of that
city whenever and wherever he choos
TOO MUCH HAYBALL.
Chief 8haw Takes Him in For Using
Too Much Language.
Joseph Hayball, who lives on Fifth
atreet near the Southern Pacific rail
way, created a dlxturbance ahortly af
ter noon Thursday and waa taken into
custody on complaint of the ramlly.
Hayball was very much Intoxicated
and was creating a disturbance in- his
home when Chief Shaw was called and
took Mm to the city prison.
A charge was entered against him
ror dmnk. disorderly conduct and loud
and abusive language. He will be ar
raigned before Recorder Stlpp at 10
o'clock, on Friday... HewAa .locked up
for the night.. , (-
Bill Paases Senate Making It Possible
to Have Such Official. ,
SALEM, Or., Feb. 16. After a tur-
hulent nsssaee. Albee s bill creating
an Aaslstant Secretary of 8tate passed
the Senate thla morning, tneuover
nor's veto of the Bowerman bill to
create an Aaslstant Secretary of State
was upheld by the Senate late yester
The Albee measure was' prepared In
the office of the Secretary of State
and Is to enable the cnier ciera to per
form the functions of Secretary Bon
son during the latter'a absence In Cali
fornia, but does not permit the clerk
to alt on the boards. ... :
A Vrusbla.8CIENTIFIC REMEDY for
WEAK and DISORDERED KIDNEYS.
MORROW'S KID-NE-OIDS are a val
uable Kidney Tonic, for Men, Women
and Children. , A
Proscriptions and Family Receipts
Filled With Pure Drugs.
Quality and Prices Right '
CHARMAN & Co.
' Next Door to Klectrlo Hotel. '
Paclfle Phone IS Hone Phone 41
I ' lloiDS
ON 8-HOUR BILL
MEASURE FINALLY SENT BACK
TO COMMITTEE AFTER LONG
AMENDMENTS THREATEN PROVISIONS
Report Will Ba Presented Today By
Man Whose Position Is Doubtful
and Short Time Is Left
8ALEM, Or, Feb. 16. (Staff Cor
respondence.) Opposition of the East
ern Tjregondelrgatlon In the House
this morning put fc crimp in the Dim
Ick eight-hour bill, aimed at the Ore
gon City paper companies, and after
wrangling nearly three hours, the
measure was referred, upon motion of
McKlnney, of Baker County, to the
Judiciary and revision of laws commit
tees, with instructions to report back
tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock.. ;
"She bill came up at 10 o'clock this
morning as a special order for that
hour, and at the outset It faced the
criticism of the members who foared
the effect of the measure on Indus
tries other than paper mills. . Millar,
of Linn, chairman of the House com
mittee on labor Industries, filed a
minority against the bill, and Pierce
and Clyde submitted a majority report.
The minority report failed of adoption
after an extended debate, In which
there was a great deal of oratory of
spread-eaxle character. In which
nearly half of the House members par
tic! pat ed
Thompson objected to consideration
of. the bill on the ground that since
It had been read first and second
times. It had gone back to the Senate
on reconsideration. Jones, of Clack-
a mas. Insisted that thla objection was
purely technical and had the rules
suspended to have the bill read. Right
at thla point Ammo, of Multnomah,
tried to have the bill referred to the
Judiciary committee, but again Jones
objected, and Speaker Rusk permitted
the reports of the labor industries
committee to be taken from the desk
and submitted to the House.
Carter, of Clackamas, made an earn
est appeal for the passage of the bllL
He went over practically the same
ground aa covered by Dlmlck In the
Senate. . . ' " . "
"I worked In these mills eight
months, said Carter, and "and It seems
like a night-mare to me now. I have
longed for an opportunity to do some
thing to ameliorate conditions In the
Oregon City paper mills. I hope none
of you will be governed by person
alities, but that you will look at the
bill from a humanitarian standpoint"
Carter read some figures that had
been given him by Rev. William Proc
tor of Oregon City, charging that the
Willamette Pulp & Paper Co. made a
clear profit of $3600 dally. He ap
pealed ror the 'divine spark or human
sympathy for the under dog.'
Miller, of IJnn, who Tiled the minor
ity report, said he had no doubt that
conditions at Oregon City should be
remedied, but stated the bill affected
the prune driers of his section. Thomp
son said If the measure applied to
Oregon City alone, he would vote ror
It. but it affected cyanide plants, lum
ber mills, mines, fruit driers, flour
mills and hop driers, and argued that
the passage of the measure would be
disastrous to the Industries of Eastern
and Southern Oregon. He doubted if
the paper mills would pay as much
wages under changed conditions and
believed tt would' not be right to crip
ple the Industries or the whole state
ror the paper mills.
Fonts, or Multnomah, contended
that Thompson's argument was not
sound, and he become involved with
Thompson In a controversy over con
stitutional points or the measure.
McKlnney charged that the bill ap
plied to Industries or his county.
"I care nothing about the Oregon
City paper mills," Bald he, "and the
Clackamas delegation can put them
out or business lr they want to. At
the hot torn or this whole matter is an
effort to make good some political
promisee, and In punishing the paper
mills I do not want Eastern ureswu
punished as well."
McKlnney offered an amenameni
excepting mines from the provisions
of the bill. Clyde made his usual
stunted speech and Brownhlll said the
question was one of privilege versus
human rluhts. and of dollars versus
human happiness. He Insisted that
the leelalature Is responsible ror con
ditions under which men are working.
Sneaker Rusk took the floor to make
a short talk for the bill, and McKlnney
got Into a wrangle with the speaker
In talklno- a second time on the ques
tion. The Bpeaker rappod him down,
but he appealed and the House sus
tained Rusk by the close vote or a
o 21. .. .
Ambrose argued againBt the bill, te-
cause It affected Multnomah County
Industries and Cottell said it is tne
duty of the legislature to relieve con
ditions. Magone, of Clackamas, also talked
In favor of the measure. Mahonoy
said the bill affected every little mill
In the state and that It would be
amended to aim directly at the al
"You cannot expect us," he declared,
"to come down here and vote against
our own Industries as a matter of sen
Huntington lived In a fruit growing
district and could not support the bill.
At this point the opponents or trie
bill started to filibuster and In order
to eave the measure from being cut
to pieces, Jones seconded Fonts' mo
tion to go Into- a committee of the
whole to consider the bill.
Thompson's motion to strike out
Section 1 waa carried by a vote of 2?
to 21. Other amendments came thick
and faat and a motion to make the bill
apply aiy In factories where the con
ditions are Injurious and dangerous to
human life was passed.
Carter became disgusted and charged
the members with acting like a lot or
school boys and the Clackamas rep
resentative and Thompson shook their
rists at each other until the Bpeaker
restored order. Just as the bill
reached a condition where It became
unrecognisable, McKlnney moved to
refer It to the committees on Judiciary
and revision of lawa and with the un
derstanding that the committee ahould
report tomorrow afternoon. Jones, of
Clackamas, agreed to the motion.
Prospects are not bright for the pas
sage of the bill at this session. Fouts,
Peterson, Derby, Hollls and Neuner
are on the Judiciary committee, while
Brooke, Thompson, Buchanan, Miller
and Cole make up the revision of laws
committee. They are probably about
evenly divided on the bill, and will un
questionably recommend amend
ments. In such an event the bill,
when passed by the House, will have
to go back to the Senate for action
on the amended measure. With the
end of the session less than two days
distant, there is not much hope of the
bill becoming a law, though Dlmlck
still haa a righting chance to pull bis
chestnuts from, the flre
BASKET- BALL TEAM
FROM O.A.C. ON TOUR
WILL PLAY 8EVERAL GAMES IN
THE WILLAMETTE VALLEY '
CORVALUS, Or., Feb. 16. The Ore
gon Agricultural College basketball
team will play a aeries of games dur
ing the Inter-semester vacation, tour
ing the college towns of the Willam
ette Valley. On Feb. 18 O. A. C. plays
Willamette University In the capital
city. In Portland the Beavers play
Columbia University in the university
gymnasium, and gamea are also sched
uled with the Multnomah Club and
the Y. M. C A. . . ' ,
The tour of Washington and Idaho
for gamea with the conference colleges
and others is deferred until early In
March, alnce there were conflicting
dates at the University of Idaho and
Washington State College. Washing
ton University team played O. A. C.
at Corvallls today. The agricultural
college team is at present made np of
the following men: "Teddy" Reed,
of Burns, Harney county, at left for
waroH Ben Cooper, Corvallls, right for
ward; Kllla Dement, Myrtle Point,
Coos county, at center; Allen Burdlck,
Portland, at left guard, and Claude
Mat sou, Astoria Clatsop county, at
right guard. .
Just Out From Hospital.
Mrs. A. Nelson has returned from
Portland, where she was called by the
Illness of her mother, Mrs. R. C. Rim
by, but who Is now Improving. Fred
Nelson, son of Mrs. Nelson, and for
merly of this city, has also been dan
gerously 111 In the Good Samaritan
Hospital, having underwent a eerioua
surgical operation for mastoid, the
operation being performed by Dr.
Stuart, of Portland. About three
months ago Mr. Nelson, while riding
on a car at Sellwood, fell from the car
striking on his head, which caused
the Injury for which he waa operated
on. He Is now able to leave the hos
pital, although still under the doctor's
O ' . . , o
2 Are you not aware that CLAIR MONT offera you an opportunity that
O I. .rv mvf WHv piv RFNT and work out all your p
la not offered every oayT WHY
'life t "Think the matter over at-nce-and-em nd talk- with ua o
We can help you get a home. A email payment down and 8'0 per 0
month. Write for circular. . - J
W. F. SCHOOLEY & CO.
Phone, Main 80. A-156. 612 Main St., Oregon City.
I HAVE JUST
' , i ...
Just arrived a fine lot of Pianos which I ano offering
very cheap. I have one $675 piano for only $450, this
is a first class instrument in every way and fully war
ranted. -We take in organs and allow you a good price for
A. H. STURGES
7th and Center St.
Eleventh i and Main Sta. "
NEW BUSCII HALL
8EC0ND ANNUAL COMMERCIAL
CLUB BALL BRILLIANT
MORE THAN 300 PEOPLE ATTED
8paclous Auditorium Crowded With
Dancers and Is Opened With
Speeches By Mayor Brown
ell and Rev. Hillebrand.
One of the moat successful and en
Joyabl social-erenta--ever ghren - itv
this city waa the aecond annual ball
given by the Oregon City Commercial
Club at the new Busch hall last night.
The attalrwaa. attended by over 300
people, many from Portland, Molalla,
Canby and other aectlons being in at
tendance. Many beautiful gowns
were In evidence. The grand march
was led by Mr. and Mrs. John Adams.
Following .the grand march the op
ening addreaa was made by Mayor
George C. Brownell, rollowed by Fatb
er Hillebrand. Dancing was Indulged
In until a late hour. Prasp's orches
tra, of Portland, played many of tha
latest selections. . Fifteen dances with
three extra were on the programme.
During the evening punch was served
on the lower floor, while In the dining
room luncheon, was served ' to the
guests. The tables were prettily de
corated with red carnations and sml
lax. On the stairway leading to the
balcony were large palms.
Never before were tne people of this
city more enthusiastic over a dancing
party as this, and the hall that Mr.
and Mrs. Busch .have Just had com
pleted has long been needed in this
city, and in their addresses mad by
Mr. Brownell and Father Hillebrand
complimented these two people in
their efforts to make thla one of the
finest and most attractive halls in
the state. The hall was prettily, light
ed, and the beautiful wlndowa with
their artlstio designs, and tha hand
some gowns made the ball a moat at
tractive spectacle. -
The committee having charge of the
affair deserve great credit for tha man
ner la which it was carried out.
Following was the reception com
mittee: Fran Busch, W. A. Huntley.
John RlBley, E. T. Fields, Thomas F..
Ryan. B. T. McBaln, J. U. Campbell,
Dr. E. A. Sommer, Dr. A. L, Beatie,
Dr. W. E. Carl!, E. J. Daulton, W. A.
Dlmlck. I E. Jones, Dr. H. 8. Mount,
Floor committee: T. P. Randall,
chairman; E. T. Avlson, Walter Wells,
Roy Armstrong, John Lewthwaite, Jr.,
R. L. Holman, W. H. Howell, Jr.. Dr.
L. U. Plckena, A. A. Price, Carl
Schram, 8. L. Stevens, W. B. Stokes,
E. E. Brodle, Dr. Clyde Mount, - Dr.
Thomas Fox, L. Stlpp, Henry O'Mal
ley. Among those attending were Mr.
and Mrs. E. T. Fields, Mr. and Mt. -Henry
Heitkemper, of Portland, Miss
Anne Hagner. Mr. and Mra. Philip'
Neu, of Portland, Mr. and Mrs. B.
Kuppenbender, E. Kuppenbender, Miss
(Continued on Page 3.)
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