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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1917)
THE MORNING' OREGONIAN, FRIDAY JANUARY 12, 1917.
BILLS TO BE UNITED
House and Senate Leaders
. Confer and Name Commit
v tee to Draft Measure.
EMERGENCY CLAUSE KEPT
final Act Will Not Be Product of
Any Man or Association, but
Will Represent Combined
Views of Various Interests.
STATE CAPITOIj, Salem. Or.. Jan
11. (Special.) Prohibition leaders of
the House and Senate conferred until a
late hour tonight with Attorney-General
Brown on .the provisions of the
bill that is to carry the "bone-dry"
amendment into effect.
At least three tentative bills are
under considerations-one drawn by
Arthur M. Churchill, A. I. Veazie, E,
A. Baker, and other attorneys in Port
land; one drawn by Dr. Anderson,
chairman of the alcoholic traffic com
mittee in the House: and one drawn
by Oswald West and his supporters. In
addition the bill introduced in the
House a few days ago by Representa
tive Lewis is available but it is not
Bills May Be Combined.
Among those present at the meeting
tonight were Dr. Anderson, chairman
of the House committee; M. D. Shanks,
chairman of the Senate committee; Sen
ator Eddy, Attorney-General Brown, R.
P. Hutton. superintendent of the Anti
Kaloon League, and Mr. Veazie.
It is probable that the best features
of the several Dins now at nana win
be incorporated into a measure which
will be submitted to the Legislature by
the joint committee on alcoholic traf
fic. The bill that finally goes before the
two Houses will not be the product of
any one person or group of persons. It
will represent the views of the mem
bers of the two alcoholic committees
and will bear the approval of the At
torney-General. The Senate members
of the committee are: Shanks, chair
man: Eddy. Garland, Handley and
Strayer. The House members are An
derson, chairman; Brown. Elmore, Laf-
ferty and Matthieu.
Sew Bill to Be Drawn.
Before the meeting adjourned to
night it authorized Dr. Anderson and
Senator Eddy to draw up a new bill
carrying all provisions necessary to
make the bone-dry measure effective
and at the same time restrict the manu
facture and sale of alcohol.
Some differences of opinion have
arisen over the Inhibition against the
manufacture of alcohol. It is pointed
out that in the manufacture of near-
beer and other non-intoxicating malt
liquor alcohol is a by-product and that
the manufacturers should be permitted
to market it for legitimate purposes.
Other attorneys argue that such a
concession would be in direct violation
of the constitutional amendment. It is
probable that the bill as finally pre
sented will prohibit alcohol manufac
On account of the time required in
redrafting the bill it cannot be intro
duced in the House tomorrow as orig
inally intended. Dr. Anderson hopes
to have it ready fo.- introduction the
first thing Monday morning.
The bill will carry an emergency
clause, but no search and seizure provision.
ill mini iTiinr inirn
SIDELIGHTS ON LEGISLATURE I til uLftlunt AufttU
TO FIGHT AGE LIMIT
STATE CAPITOL. Salem. Or.. Jan. 11. ,
(Special.) Senator J. C. Smith,
of Josephine County, and Senator L
emith, of Coos and fhirrv rnnnHc
both Senate veterans, are frequently
confused one for the other, because of
tne similarity of name. This has given
rise- to the custom of referring to them
as Smith of Josephine and Smith of
Coos, respectively. Smith of Coos is the
memoer on the railroads committee,
though Smith of Josephine has been
getting reams of mail on the subject.
The question of communltv nronertv
rights for women, which failed of being
incorporated in the law of the state
after some spirited argument last ses
sion. Is again before the Legislature.
Senator Huston, of Multnomah, intro
duced a community property rights bill
this morning. It provides, in brief, that
husband and wife shall own jointly all
property acquired after marriage, ex
cept by inheritance. Courtesy and
dower right in community property is
abolished, but not in property held by
each, other than community property.
In this respect the bill differs from the
John Meindl, of Portland, has been
appointed chief clerk of the House
James S. Stewart, of Fossil, who was
a member of the House two years ago,
is a visitor to the proceedings this
week. He Is here representing the
state uraagc ana win remain tnrougn
the whole session.
Colonel "W. G. T. Mercer, as sergeant-
at-arms of the Senate, sometimes has
to hint to the ministers who open the
Senate sessions with prayer, that they
have been praying too long. Usually
he does it by delicately suggesting that
the next time they pray before the
Senate, they confine their remarks to
two minutes. Occasionally, however,
he goes so far as to pull a preacher's
coat tails to make him quit. Colonel
Mercer 1b an accomplished prayer him
self and Is asked sometime in the ses
sion to lead the Senate in devout serv
ices. He always limits his prayers to
Mrs. Eleanor G. Sheldon, formerly
connected with the publicity depart
ment of the Portland Chamber of Com
mernce, has been appointed secretary
for Representative Sheldon, of Jackson
Mrs. Ada Wallace Unruh, of the Port
land W. C. T. U., is here to watch the
progress of the bone-dry bilL
The newspaper men working In the
two houses, the legislators, state offi
cials and "third house" members who
are newspaper men and the ex-newspaper
men in the Statehouse are figur
ing on having a "feed" down at the
Marion Hotel some night next week.
The Senate desk officers challenge
any similar legislative organization in
the country to a comparison of weignts.
What desk officers in this Nation, say
they, can point pridefully to a com
bined weight of 819 pounds? The an
swer, of course, is none. In wltneea
whereof, here Is how the famous Sen
ate organization stacks up: Jonn w.
Cochran, chief clerk, 192 pounds; John
P. Hunt, assistant chief clerk. 170
pounds: James W. Church, calendar
clerk, 235 pounds, and Walter L. Tooze,
Sr.. reading clerk and chief 16-centl-
meter artillerist, 222 pounds. The to
tal Is 819 pounds. Just to add a knock
out high-explosive shell, the Senate
desk officers point out that Colonel
W. G. D. Mercer, their popular and effi
clent sereeant-at-arms. weighs 212
RURAL CREDITS UP
Work .on Proposed Draft
Bill Under Way.
HASTE WILL BE MADE
the law provides an exemption of only
Among other defects of the present
aw are that a man may incur ex
penses In his last Illness and burial and
leave no property except his home
stead, which may be claimed by near
relatives and these debts-defeated.
These points are covered In the Olson
bill which passed the House at the last
session, but failed In the Senate In the
rush of the last day. It also provides a
definite method for setting aside a
homestead when a man has consider
able land and -desires to claim a por
tlon thereof as a homestead. There
has been demand for a bill of this
kind, as the old homestead exemption
law, it is declared, has made a ready
Instrument of fraud.
$70,000 NOTE SUED FOR
Insurance Company Says Mortgage
Is Given, as Security.
The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance
Company, of California, filed suit In
the Circuit Court yesterday to collect
70.000 which It declared to be the face
value of a note given by George F".
Johnson and E. Clare Johnson, his wife.
The declaration is made that a mort
gage was given by Mr. and Mrs. John
son on lots 7 and 8, block 326, as secur
ity for the note.
The Ladd & TiKon Bank, the Provi
dent Trust Company, Rosanna H.
Galentlne, Minnie H. Learned. H. C.
Long and C. K. Henry, who are said
to claim an interest in the property,
are also made parties to the suit.
Attorneys' fees of $2000 also are
Portland Complaint Filed..
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 11. The Portland traffic
and Transportation Association today
tiled complaint with the Interstate
Commerce Commission against the
Southern Pacific and McCloud River
Railroads, alleging a discrimination In
favor of San Francisco and against
Portland, in the matter of rates on
cereals to points on the McCloud River
line. A readjustment of these rates is
Attorney-General Will Be Asked
to Frame Measure Providing
That Water Rights Be Includ
ed In' Value of Property. -
SALEM. Or.. Jan. 11. (Special.)
Members of the 'State Land Board, of
the Grange and others Interested In ad
vancement of rural credits legislation
held a meeting at State Treasurer
Kay's offices today and formulated the
plan for legislation desired to place the
rural credits amendment In operation
as soon .as possible.
The rules and regulations governing
loans under the amendment will be
left largely discretionary with the
Land Board, according to the plans out
Simple Liw Proposed.
The Legislature will"be asked to pass
merely the legislation that is specifical
ly pointed out in the amendment, with
one addition, suggested by Mr. Kay,
relative to loans on adjudicated water
rights appurtenant to irrigated lands.
The amendment, in making it man
datory that the Legislative Assembly
provide legislation relative to the rural
credits funds provided that such sale
guards shall include clear definitions of
the terms "occupy ana "operate used
herein." The Legislature is asked to
define such terms.
Water Rights Held Value.
Provision also is asked, in line with
Mr. Kay's request, that loans shall be
made upon adjudicated water rights
appurtenant to irrigated lands up to
50 per cent of their value.
This is a question which has caused
considerable interest in the Eastern
Oregon counties and it is understood
that the Eastern Oregon members are
anxious that the provision be contained.
Otherwise, it is stated, the question of
how loans could be made under the
fund on lands of that character would
be thrown into considerable confusion,
Early Introduction Likely.
As the greater share of the irrigated
land is in itself of no value without
water, a question is presented as to
whether any loans whatever might be
made on such lands if no specific pro
vision was made relative to the water
The outline of the proposed legisla
tion will be turned over to Attorney
General Brown to draft a bill and It is
probable the bill will be presented to
the Legislature some time next weeK.
Game Commission Meets Tuesday,
SALEM. Or.. Jan. 11. (Special.) The
State Fish and Game Commission will
meet at the Capitol next Tuesday, at
which time it probably will take up
such legislation as is before the fish
and game committees of the two
houses of the Legislature.
Read The Oresronian classified flds.
AN UNDIGESTED DINNER
-r Worse than a badly cooked dinner is
a dinner that you can't digest. Do you
know whal it is to turn away from the
beat food, ill-humored and without ap
petite, though you knowthat it is dinner
time and that you need food to sustain
you? This ia nature's way of telling
you that your digestion is out of order.
Your stomach is not in a fit state to
absorb food if you eat it, or your blood
able to carry the necessary nourishment
to your nerves, brain and muscles.
First of all, put off eating until you are
hungry. If you eat when you are not
hungry you can't digest the food.
To put your blood in the right state
to derive good from your food, take Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. Without any
purgative or weakening effect they
rurifv vour blood and enrich it. so that
you not only have an excellent appetite
tor iooa, dud are aoie to aiges. is com'
fortablv and get benefit from it.
So many dyspeptics have been helped
ty this simple treatment tnat every suf
ferer from stomach trouble should try it.
A diet book, "What to Eat and IIow
to Eat" will be sent free on request by
the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.. Schen
ectady, N. Y. Your own druggist sella
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills or a box will
be sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt of
r" SJkaw Cam, ! Bins, Doer FlmtM and U
vu..Buau uwuii, dxhi, surer, mocei, etc
VV 4 4, U J A i i J 1 " 1 1 k 4A U U ll h Ul wU. U 4 1 fc ! Ww
will pat a lasting laster on quicker than
anything else. Sale to use. Convenient
in form. Sold in two size eans by ail Grooexy
Xardwaxo and Drug Stores.
,. Look for the Photo on Can
DUAL PLAN IS UPHELD
MR. COREY SAVS FEDERAL COS'
TROL OF" ROADS NOT ENOUGH.
Contention That State Railroad Com.
missions Be Abolished Said to Be
Not Well Founded.
SALEM, Or.. Jan. 11. (Special.)
Contentions of railroad attorneys and
spokesmen that the 4 8 state railroad
commissions of the United States be
done away with and that the business
of railroad legislation be placed under
the Federal control of the Interstate
Commerce Commission is deprecated In
statement issued today by Public
Service Commissioner Corey.
"The regulation of rates and service
of railroads and utilities-has been ac
complished by aggressive contests and
insistence on the part of the states for
a principle that has been recognized
by them, that is, that the public has
right to regulate these public instru
mentalities, eaid Mr. Corey.
"The railroads would throw Into the
Federal Instead of state courts legal
questions affecting their acts. State
Judges are elected by folks at home;
Federal judges have no local responsi
"Then, the railroads propose to create
two Federal commissions instead of the
one. One of these would be a court of
last resort. This is merely the old
Commerce Court over again.
"The Interstate Commerce Commis
sion is not asking for this. In fact, it
has gone on record as being against in
creased power and responsibility."
JOCRJfAIi STATEMENT FALSE, SATS
Name of Senator Blnarham'a Son Not
Presented to Secretary of State
for Stenographer Place.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Gus C. Moser, President
of the Oregon State Senate, tonight
made a flat denial of a story in the
Portland Journal that he obtained the
appointment of the son of Senator L H.
Bingham as stenographer In the Sen
ate. If anyone appointed Senator Bing
ham's son, said Senator Moser, It was
the Secretary of State.
Senator Bingham Is in New York and
will not be here for the session. In
the meantime, however, many letters
are coming here for his attention as
Senator from Lane County.
In his statement. Senator Moser said
"In the Oregon Journal of today ap
pears a front page article which seeks
to convey the impression that I. as
President of the Senate,- have appointed
the son of Senator I. H. Bingham, o
Eugene, as clerk in the Senate to look
after the business of Senator Bingham.
"Now, as a matter of fact, I merely
signed a letter to the Secretary of
State expressing the belief that Senator
Bingham should be allowed a stenog
rapher to look after his business.
did this because of the volume of mall
for him here as Senator which should
be attended to. I am still of the same
"However, I did not appoint, nor at
tempt to appoint, Senator Bingham's son
to that position. I did not mention his
name in the letter, or to the Secretary
of State, or any one else.
"If the name of Senator Bingham1
son is on the payroll of the state. It
has been placed there by the Secretary
or fclate ana not by me.
Missing Trapper Still Sought,
BEND, Or., Jan. 11. (Special.)
Searchers for J. Russell Christenson
who has been missing from his trap
per's cabin in the vicinity of Crescen
since Christmas, have not yet given up
hope of finding him. Friends who are
acquainted with his habits say that he
always has carried a supply ox concen
trated provisions with him for use in
case of emergency, and it is their belief
that he may still be alive and wander
ing in the woods. A large party from
crescent has been scouring the wood
for the past four days in an effort to
Hun the missing ranger.
oint Memorial Offered to Get
Civil Service Rules Al
tered for Men 45.
PRESIDENT IS CALLED ON
Efficiency Not Impaired When Mid'
die' Life Is Reached, Contend
Members of Club Address
es Are to Be Scheduled.
The 45 Efficiency. Club crowded room
FT at the Central Library last night with
about 300 members attending. John JJ.
Mann, president, was in the chair.
The chief business of the evening
was the discussion and adoption of a
resolution to be presented to the Legis
lature as a joint House and benate me
morial which voices strong disapproval
of the age limit imposed by the civil
service rules of cities, states and. the
It is asked in this resolution that a
strong representation be made to Presi
dent Wilson by the Oregon Legislature
condemning the placing of an arbitrary
age limit upon those eligible to employ
ment in civil service and that the rresi-
dent support a general sentiment favor
able to employment ot men in an lines
who are older In years but no less effi
cient for all that.
Leslslatnre to Bear Rtqneai.
The resolution was read by E. J.
Barry, secretary, and after a brief dis
cussion was adopted unanimously. It
will be submitted to the Legislature lor
favorable action at once.
A distinctive button will be worn by
members of the 45 Efficiency Club. The
design Is now being considered and
soon all in the organization will wear
the emblem of the club. The member
ship is growing rapidly, a number be
ing added to the ranks last mgni. 11 is
the avowed Duroose to make it a club
without dues, and distinctive for this
reason as well as the cniei ODjeci, 10
give older men a chance.
A number of short tains were maae
in an impromptu fashion last night.
The general tenor of them all was to
the effect that the older men or tne
community are not back numbers, but
that years and experience have given
them equipment superior to that ot
younger and untried men.
Older Folk to Give Entertainment.
"I have got a young man beaten a
city block," declared one whose hair is
gray, and this sentiment round expres
sion frequently during the evening.
Next Thursday night the 4o Liri-
clency Club members and their friends
will be guests of an entertainment at
the Heillg Theater at which older peo
ple will furnish the amusement features.
The next regular meeting of the club
will be held on the night of January
26 at Library Hall. At that time it is
expected D. C.-Zlnk, chairman of the
efficiency committee, will be ready to
report on the approved Button aesign.
Hereafter at club meetings addresses
by well-known men will be scheduled
as regular features.
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.'s
7 Great Specials for Men
Hatch One-J3utton Union Suits
Greatly Reduced for quick selling, all first quality, Winters-eight.
$1.50 Fleeced Union Suits ..... $1.25 $2.50 Wool-Mixed Union Suits $2.00
$2.00 Balbriggan Union Suits $1.65 $3.50 Wool Union Suits- - $2.75
BODY TO BE TAKEN EAST
BURIAL OF ISAAC B. WHEBLEB TO
BB AT KIXGSTOX, NT.
BOOTLEGGER IS SENTENCED
Chris Grohs of North Bend Fined
$350 and Sent to Jail.
NORTH BEND, Or- Jan. 11. (Spe
cial.) Chris Grohs, convicted some
time ago on two counts for bootlegging,
recovered from a recent illness suf
ficiently to appear today before Jus
tice A. E. Shueter for sentence.
For the first offense Mr. Grohs was
fined $350 and sentenced to serve three
months in jail, and for the second of
fense received a six months' jail sen
tence. Justice Shuster said that when
the first penalty was satisfied it might
be possible for the second to be sus
pended, but made no certain promise.
Mr. Grohs began his jail service at
Funeral of Octoa-enerlaa I" Held at
Finley Chapel, SerTlcea Bclna; by
Dr. William AV. Voungson. -
The funeral of Isaac B. Wheeler.
who died Monday at his home, COO East
Eighteenth street North, was held yes
terday at the Flnley residential chapel.
The service was given by Dr. William
Wallace Youngson and Mrs. Ralph
Miss Mary Wheeler will leave today
for Kingston. Ont.. Canada, with the
body of her father, and it will be in
terred in the family plot beside the
body of his wife, iwho died a number
of years ago. Services will be held In
the Methodist Episcopal Church of that
city, of which Mr. Wheeler was a mem
ber for. many years, and an effort will
be made to have one of his old pas
Mr. Wheeler was born at Kingston
Ont.. In September, 183S, and was 81
years old at the time of his death. He
was married in 1861. For many years
he was engaged in the milling business
in Ontario and was prominent in King
ston and other cities of the province.
lor eight years he had lived in Port
land with four of his children, who
are here. His children are: C. H.
Wheeler, of the Wheeler Lumber Com
pany; Mrs. E. L. Rector, Miss Mary
Wheeler and Miss Cora Wheeler, all of
Portland, and Mrs. B. P. Rorvik. of
Alameda, Cal. His sisters. Mrs. L. H.
Ruttan and Mrs. N. Drader, and a
VICTIM OF KNIFE SILENT
Assailants of Oscar Parsons Known,
bat Names Not Revealed.
EUGENE, Or.. Jan. ll(Special.)
Oscar Parsons, a former resident of
Eugene, is under the care of physicians
at Springfield as a result of a knife
wound Inflicted under mysterious clr
cumstances at his home near that place
Parsons alleges that he was attacked
by two men, whose identity he knows,
but refuses to disclose, after being
called to the door early that morning.
The stabbirtg was without warning and
without provocation, he asserts.
Two Dozen Convicts Paroled.
SALEM. Or., Jan. 11. (Special.)
The State Parole Board today granted
24 paroles af an all-day session. There
are still about 25 men eligible for pa
role on the waiting list. None of the
paroles granted today were to any but
prisoners convicted of petty crimes. It
"VATXDHTVI LLE &-PHOTOPLAYS
"aV asaWseasaW J
HOMESTEAD " BILL PROPOSED
Senator Olson Would Remove De
fects of Existing: Laws.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or., Jan. 11.
(Special.) Senator Olson Introduced
a bill this afternoon that is designed
to put a workable homestead law Into
operation. He explains that under the
present homestead law, as construed by
the courts, a man can have a houee
and lot worth $100,000, claim it as a
homestead, and hold it out from his
creditors in case of bankruptcy, though
I PRINCESS WAH-LET-KA
I Will Hold a
I ' SPECIAL,
I Saturday Morning
i 10 to 12 o'clock '.
Each lady will get private reading if they so desire.
5- AJJMlbaiUJN a-D
For quick selling, all our beau
tiful patterns in fine madras,
silk .mixed and tub silk. All
$2.50 and $3.00 Shirts $1.95
$3.50 and $4.00 Shirts $2.85
$5.00 Silk Shirts. . . $3.85
$6 and $6.50 Silk Shirts $4.45
COOPER'S SHIRTS AND DRAWERS
Wool mixed, all "first quality," regular
$1.25, special per garment, $1.00, or per
suit.. $2;00 '
CHALMERS SHIRTS AND DRAWERS
Fleece-lined, "first quality," regular 75c per
garment, special 65c garment, or suit $1.25
$3.00 COOPER'S UNION SUITS $2.35
Silk lisle, pure white union suits, first qual
ity only, special at : $2.35
$1.50 COOPER'S AND CHALMERS
UNION SUITS $1.15
They're fleece-lined, white and ecru, 'all
"first quality," special per suit $1.15
For a new Hat see the "Multno
mah," unequaled at 3,
v This Store Is the Home of
Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
Southeast Cor. Fifth and Alder
brother. George Wheeler, live in On
MRS. MARY MAPLE DIES
Long Resident of Clackamas
Great-Grandmother of Four.
OREGON CTTT. Or.. Jan. 11. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Mary E. Maple, widow, of
Ezra Maple, died today at her home
In Canby after an Illness of several
Mrs. Maple was born in Pennsylvania
October 22, 1817. She was married to
Ezra Maple in Ohio in 1S5S. In 'Jan
uary. 188S, she came to Oregon, settling
at Oregon City seven years ago, when
she moved with her son. 'William, to
Mrs. Maple is survived by the fol
lowing children: George R. Maple, ot
Portland; William Maple, of Canby
Mrs. Jennie Butts, of Parkplace. Or.
Edwin J. Maple, of Mullne. Nine grana-
children and four' great-grandchildren
$500 VERDICT IS FOUND
Dallas Motor Car Dealer Assessed
for Accident to Pupil.
DALLAS. Or.. Jan. 11. (Special.) A
Jury in the Circuit Court late last night
returned a verdict for the plaintiff in
the sum of o00 in the case of A. Samp
son. of Falls City, against Charles Har-
tii"w. of Falls City.
The action grew out of an automobile
acciuent in Falls City June 2, 1916. Mr.
Hartung had sold a car to K. M. Won-
derley and was instructing the son of
the purchaser In its operation. While
the boy was driving the car Mr. Samn-
son was run down and Injured. Action
was brought agalnxt Mr. Hartuns. It
being- alleged that he was In charge of
the operation of the car.
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
You like it or you
don't. But; you will
surely like the air
Say "Home, James,"
to your taxieur, and
he'll speed you to
the Washington. U
It is Home for the
wayfarer. SJ "SJ "5?
Vuhi<nn at Twelfth
GLENN B HITL. M1MUER
SH' Boys! Girls! I
, if ffudal iinm'T a :
GOLD MEDAL BUTTER has been known for 17 years as the
butter with that better flavor. Every fifth woman you meet
uses it. Now we want the kiddies and their mamas and papas
to use more of it! And mothers! isn't it a good idea to have
the little minds vou train remember the best butter, so they
can ask for GOLD MEDAL by name? To help the little folks
remember this, have them write the words "GOLD MEDAL (N
BUTTER" 17 times (once for every year we've been established) on any
blank piece of paper sign their name and your address and take it to one
of the grocers whose name appears below. That grocer will "swap" the list
of repeated names for a dandy 5c pencil. No questions asked. No obligation.
Not a pennv to pay. We just want your bright-minded little folks to remem
ber GOLD MEDAL BUTTER, by name. One pencil to a child.
Following ia a lut of all Grocers in Portland and Vicinity who handle GOLD MELD AL BUTTER
Anderson. John. 513 Gli&an Street
Bouneff Bros.. 115 North Fourteenth Street
BurrouKh & Gault, 321 Third Street
Byrne. M. J.. 340 North Twenty-third Street
Carlson Bros.. 795 Thurman Street
Concannon. J. T.. 181 North Twenty-first
Gould. H. L.. Mrs., 518 Clay Street
Gunther & Hickey. 235 North 23rd Street
Hums Grocery. Eleventh and Morrison Sta.
Jensen's Grocery, 621 Washington Street
Lonir. Guy. 840 Corbett Street
LonKley, D. M.. 400 Third Street
Marshall. Ward. 21t and Glisan Streets
Neubauer. J. B., 373 Eleventh Street
New York Grocery. 420 Marshall Street
Olson. H.. 731J Washington Street
Ott. C. D. & Son. 435 Sixth Street
Pille. J. M.. 175 North 21st Street
Portland Heiirhts Grocery, 552 Vista Ayenu
Puritan Delicatessen. 400 Jefferson Street
Salmon Street Grocery, 450 Salmon Street
Schlosbere. 1.. 233 Sixth Street
Sheik. Louis. Linnton, City
Strohecker & Sons. ., 733 Pstton Road
Sukmlac, M.. 355 North Seventeenth Street
Terrace Grocery, 960 Thurman Street
Tichborne. C. K.. Sixteenth and Glisan Sts.
Vudvie, O., 234 Sixteenth Street North
Wilke. A. & Son. 341 First Street
Wright, E. G.. 414 Hall Street
Akera, C. A., 255 Hoi lads y Avenue
Anderson & Loyd. 710 Alberta Street
Avery, T. A., 28th and East Clinton Streets
Belmont Grocery. 1160 Belmont Street
Berry. U. G., 7119 51st Avenue Southeast
Bru baker & Normandin. 1592 East Stark St.
Carden. L. B., 436 Alberta Street
Crout Grocery. 1318 Sandy Boulevard
Crump, J.. 43rd and Hawthorne Avenue
Columbia Grocery, 35 Grand Avenue
Cowley, T. H.. 874 Alberta Street
Day Bros., 29th and Gladstone
Donald & Finlayson, 859 Halsey Street
DouKlaa. E. F., 774 East Ankeny Street
Duncan Cash Store, 691 Lombard Street
Duffield. P. A., Failinir and Commercial
Ellison A Co.. 654 East Burnside Street
Emifr, A., 1423 Sandy Boulevard
England, L. E 923 Mississippi Avenue
Franks. R-. Archer Place Grocery
Fritie Grocery, 270 Williams Avenue
Graham & Bean, Williams Ave. and Russell
Gunther's. Inc.. 970 East Glisan Street
Haiker A Clark. 1404 Hawthorne Avenue
Hardman's Grocery, 1000 Belmont Street
Harpe, A. F.. 919 Division Street
Heath. C. Hontavilla
Hill, W. W. & Son. 39th and Sandy Blvd.
Hudson. R. G.. 440 East Burnside Street
Johnson, Albert. 700 East Stark Street
Kahlke. A. T., 46th and Belmont Streets
Lane, D. W., 473 Williams Avenue
Lewis & Woodside. 1383 Milwaukie Street
Lillis Bros., 631 Union Avenue North
Loydtrren, L., 885 East Broadway
Lucas, J. 0., 401 Mason Street
Manarthan. J., 3 East 23th Street North
Montavilla Market. 1902 East Glisan Street
Montgomery Grocery, 37th and Hawthorn
McBurney. E. M., 785 Williams Avenue
McJury, W. H.. 469 Williams Avenue
Morris, J. A.. 856 Sandy Boulevard
Mueller. J.. 144 Russell Street
Nichols. A. S.. 4927 41t Street Southeast
Nisbit A Co.. H. M.. 655 East Morrison
Parsons. F. O., 63 10 Foster Road
Portland Grocery, 405 East Burnside Street
Ramsdell, C. D., 843 Belmont Street
Robinson. R. M.. 610 Alberta Street
Schmeer, R- & Co., 426 East Burnside Street
Schocnfelt. C. L., 323 Williams Avenue
Scott & Son, 727 Mississippi Avenue
Smith & Co.. Fifteenth and B razee Streets
Stephens. F. M.. 491 East Burnside Street
Stock len's Grocery. 1400 Hawthorne Avenue
Walter and Muenster. 5S20 Foster Road
Warf ield. George. 247 East Slst Street North
Wascher Bros.. 594 East Broadway
Weed. F. E., 460 Dekum Avenue