Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 29, 1918, Page 5, Image 5

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Factory Sample Shop
Between Fourth and Fifth
Next to Corbett Building
All States Affected to Bring!
w. :
Pressure on Congress.
7- "
Beware of Imitators and Imitation Sam
fifc " pie Shops. Look for the Big Sign With the" Jii
wp"g -Hand Pointing at 286 Morrison Street.-j yn
Factory Sample Shop.
Cot of Prodnclng Fruit Juice, Taxed
Same as Sort Drinks, Is Higher.
Gallon Ilasis Held Just.
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mniirvrmi nr nnrnnn
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In r ton. Nov. IS. Although the login-
oerry juice Industry is but a small part
of the fruit-Juice Industry of the United
States, and Is small In comparison with
the grape-juice Industry, yet the brunt
of the work of trying, to prevent a de
structive Increase In the Internal rev
enue tax on irult Juices has fallen upon
the Representatives of the Pacific
Lntil a few days ago. H. S. Gile. of
erajem. Or, was the only person directly
interested In fruit production who had
appeared in Washington to protest
against the Imposition of a 20 per cent
tax on all kinds of unfermented fruit
H. S. Gile Compiles Brief.
Those Interested In the grape Juice
industry In the Eastern states. Darticii
larly New York. Ohio and Pennsylvania,
wmcn are Dig producers, have acknowl
edged that their Industry is threat
ened as seriously as the loganberry in
dustry. They say. however, that they
nave not had time to present facts be
fore the financial committee to show
the Injury that threatens them. Mr.
:ile, therefore, has complied a brief
for the grape Juice Industry an in
dustry that is. in a large measure, the
rival or that In which he is concerned.
With the signing of the armistice
and the announcement that the revenue
bill can be somewhat reduced, there Is
a better prospect of obtaining a re
auction in me proposed internal reve
nue tax on fruit Juices, but this re
duction will not be secured unless
those who are Interested present a vig
orous protest.
mder the present Internal revenue
Jaw all soft drinks are taxed 1 cent
a gallon. Fruit Juices are cla
onder soft drinka by a decision of the
Commissioner of Internal revenue.
Fralt Jalee Bears Bardem.
The new internal revenue biil pro
poses to Impose a tax of 20 per cent
upon the selling value, which would
make the tax fall much more heavily
upon producers of fruit Juices, as soft
drinks are produced more cheaply, than
upon the producers of carbonated wa
ter. In most portions of the Internal reve
nue bill where Increases upon the exist
ing rates have been made, the tax has
been doubled, but the tax on fruit
Juices, if chanced from 1 cent a gallon
to a tax of 20 per cent, would be ap
proximately 32 times greater than the
existing tax. Figures compiled by Mr.
tlil show that the tax' would be
heavier on the containers than on the
grape Juice itself. Out of a total tax
of 97 cents that would be paid on a
case of grape juice, r.2 cents would be
on the value of the bottles, cases and
transportation and only 4a cents on the
Valae Basis Held rajas.
Since practically all soft drinks are
sold by the glass, and quantity govern
more than the character of the drink
Itself, both the loganberry juice and
crape juice producers contend that the
tax should be levied on a gallon basis
rather than on a value basis. Neither
could the producers absorb a tax of
20 per cent on the value of the product.
Including both the Juice and the con
tainers, when they must get their profit
out of the Juice alone.
Apple Iadastry Setters.
Mr. Gile has just filed an additional
brief showing the effect of the in
creased tax on apple juice. In this he
points out that the apple Juice industry
furnishes a market for from 40 to 69
per cent of the apple growers" crop,
the portion below the grade of fruit
packed as fancy. The new apple in
dustry already furnishes a market for
from 5000 to 7000 tons of apples an
Dually, the return from which would
be entirely lost to the apple growers.
If the Internal revenue tax should be
placed so high that the manufacturer
could not pay the tax himself and
could not make the consumer pay it.
It is probable that the interests of
Eastern states will have more bearing
on the final action of Congress than
will the interests of the Pacific North
west, due to the fact that Ohio. New
Tork and Pennsylvania have more rep
resentatlves in Congress than have the
states of Oregon and Washington.
If Washington and Oregon alone
were affected. It is quite likely that
It would be Impossible to sufficiently
Impress upon members of Congress the
seriousness of the injury that will be
suffered by the Industry If the in
creased tax be imposed.
7 ; -
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,si uis.AainiHi mtd imrTt'jt 1 ,
L m ijn "bis
Peoples Una Cavalierl. In "A
Woman of Impulse."
Columbia Harold Lockwood,
"Pals First."
Majestic William Farnum, "The
Kal n bow Trail."
Sunset William Hart, "The Pa
triot." Star John Mason. "Kiss Me. My
Fool," or "Moral Suicide."
Liberty Norma Talmadge. "The
Forbrdden City": Fatty Ar-
buckle, 'The Sheriff."
Globe Geraldlne Farrar and
Wallace Reid. in "The Devil's .
Circle Sessue Hayakawa, in "The
Call of the East."
fT HANKSGI V1NG day with the mov-
. lng picture shows was a Dig aay.
which kept every one connected with
the theaters hustling. Capacity houses
greeted every show, for in addition to
the regular movie fan of the city.
hundreds of men from Camp Lewis and
Vancouver Barracks, who had no par
ticular place to go. spent most of tlieir
day in making the rounds of the pic
ture shows.
In several of the theaters special
Thanksgiving music was a feature of
each, show, with other features approp
riate to the day being introduced.
Lina Cavalierl in "A Woman of Im
pulse" at the People's Theater drew
crowds, while due attention was paid
to Fatty Arbuckle In "The Sheriff" and
Norma Talmadge In The JrorbiUilen
City." at the Liberty Theater. Harold
Lockwood in "Pals First. charmed
large Columbia Theater audiences.
Admirers of William Farnum were
given an opportunity to see him at I
the Majestic Theater In "The Halnbow
Trail," the story by -Zane Grey. "The
Patriot" starred Bill Hart at. the Sun
set Theater, while at the Globe Theater
Wallace Reid and Gerald ine Farrar
co-starred in "The Devil's Stone." The
semi-moral play, "Kiss Me. My Fool.
or "Moral Suicide."-attracted favorable
attention from Star Theater audiences.
At the Circle Theater Wallace Reid and
Geraldine Farrar co-starred in "The
Woman God Forgot."
Screen Gossip.
Dorothy Dalton is at work on a new
photoplay which promises to be the
most elaborate In which she has ever
appeared. She plays the part of an am
bitious New York society woman and
a small army of dressmakers have been
kept busy making her gowns.
Hampton Del Ruth, formerly manager
of productions for Mack Sennett, has
left to form a company of his own. He
will manufacture five-reel comedies.
with Mary Thurman, premier showgirl
of the screen, as leading woman. Mack
Swain, the original "Ambrose" in the
old Keys'.one days, is also with Del
Eugene O'Brien signed a four-year
contract with Paramount to appear as
leading man for the Famous l'layers-
Lasky stars. He makes his Artcraft
bow with Elsie Ferguson In "Unde
the Greenwood Tree."
The new Ince studio at Culver City
will cost a half million and covers 9 hit
acres of ground. Thomas H. Ince brok
ground for it, turning the first spadeful
of earth, being followed by J. Parker
Read, Jr and Harry Culver, the youth
ful father of the dizzy little Western
William A. Eliot, x. M. C. A. Lec
turer, Assigned to Travel in Bel
gium, France and Germany.
Through the co-operation of Port
land civic bodies. Oregon will be adver
tised widely in Europe by a lecturer
of the T. M. C. A. who will travel in
France, Belgium, and when conditions
permit, probably in Germany. William
Eliot, who has been assigned on this
lecture trip, has been supplied with
nine reels of film, depicting work of
It has been in action in Flanders, men
Uons the death of Lieutenant Ralph
"Spec" Hurlburt. which has already
been confirmed, and the wounding
Lieutenant Clarke Burgard, son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Burgard.
Men of the 362d had been fighting fo
King Albert in the mud of Flanders
for several days, were released, expect
ing to have several days' rest, and re
turned to the trenches the following
day. upon re-entering the front lines
Lieutenant Hurlburt's body was found
says Lieutenant Dunn. "Burgard came
through O. K.," he adds.
The company has been quartered on
a Belgian farm and has enjoyed many
tlishes of turnips gathered from a near
by garden which was planted by Ger
mans. At the time the letter was writ
ten the Germans were 15 miles inland
on the Holland border, according to
Lieutenant Dunn.
Lieutenant Dunn Is the son of Mrs.
A. B. Ketchem. Iff8 East Twelfth street
College Exceeds Its Quota.
Corvallis, Nov. 2S. (Special.) Profes
sor C. I. Lewis, who was in charge of
the united war-work drive for Oregon
Agricultural College, has practically
completed his report. The college went
over its quota of JDOflO. The men in
the Students Army Training Corps
(rave $41 18.99; women students. S2282;
faculty. 2573; commissioned officers.
the spruce production, Columbia Rive
highway, rose festival, the cattle and
sheep industry, and bird and animal
Mr. Eliot Is a specialist on the bird
and animal life of the state, and
familiar with the industrial activities
and the attractions of this section for
agriculture. It is expected that his
tour will be effective in interesting de
sirable settlers from abroad.
Expense of furnishing the films was
borne Jointly by the Chamber of Com
merce. which furnished $450, and the
Rotary Club, Ad Club, Progressive
Business Men's Club and Realty Board,
each of which contributed $56.25. The
share of the Ad Club was raised at the
Wednesday luncheon by the subscrip
tions of 42 members, in amounts rang'
ing from 60 cents to 120 each.
We follow n a t u r e'a plan as
closely as possible and set each
tooth In a socket the whole
framework being anchored by the
two or more teeth remaining In
the mouth.
Tou can use these teeth with as
much comfort as you could those
nature gave you in the beglning
and they will not cause you any
pain or inconvenience.
In short, we give you a new set
of teeth to use in just the same
way yo'i would use the teeth if
a new eet were to grow in your
Now. Isn't that worth investi
gating? If you are suffering with a
torturesome "bridge" or a bother
some makeshift of a partial plate
that you are wearing In your
pocket half the time isn't It
worth your while to follow the
lead of over 10.000 people who
re enjoying good teeth and con
sequently good health 7
Tou can have an examination
of your teeth free of any charge
or obligation by calling at our
231 Vx Uorrljor. Cormer Seeoad
Entire Corner.
Programme Arranged for Evening
Gathering Includes Addresses
and Excellent Music.
The Scottish residents of Portland
and vicinity will celebrate St. Andrew's
Day with a banquet at the Portland
Hotel tomorrow (Saturday) night at
S:la o'clock.
The speakers will Include W. G. Mc
pherson, retiring president: A. G. Find-
lay, Governor Withycombe. Rev. C. V.
Shayler, Mayor Baker, Major T. A.
Mills. U. & A. W. R. Mackenzie. Dr.
C H. Chapman, and A. H. Kirrell.
The music programme will be con
tributed by Harold Hurlbut, Frederick
T. Crowther. and Pipe-Major J. H
Macdonald. Miss Elsie Johnston will
dance the highland fling.
A. G. Flndlay, the newly elected pres
ident of the society, will be the toast
master. All men and women friends of
the society are cordially invited to par
ticipate in the festivities. Reservations
may be secured from any of the fol
lowing members of the committee:
A. G. Brown, chairman. 901 Wells
Fargo building: James Cormack, Bal
four. Guthrie Co.: K. K. Baxter. 1201
Spalding building; or A. G. Findlay.
the Columbia Mills. Inc. Royal build
ing, s
Information Given of Wounding of
Burgard and Killing of Ilurlburt.
A letter received from Lieutenant
Edward A. Dunn, supply company,
362d Infantry, dated October 24, one
of the first from the 91st Division since
Wm only
:fiM TWO g V r
m W DAYS g )
':'ikri&?l The Mam-
iTrj'i moth Two
5 vl- I Star Bill that 1
v-::rf PORTLAND I "
j Fun and Satisfaction 2
f "FATTY" ' 4
I The Sheriff."
I . The Forbidden City" I
Aces in Overcoats
Wear these good overcoats, men, and laugh
at wind and weather.
Portland's overcoat headquarters are here
on my third floor. Here are hundreds of
overcoats in soldier-like row upon row, wait
ing for the zero hour.
Fabrics from many a loom American,
British, French. Designing and tailoring
according to American ideals. Summed up in
two words gentlemen's overcoats!
$20, $25, $30, $35, $40, $45, $50, $55, $60
-.aMorrisoxiStreet at Fourth?
Women's Suits, Coats, Dresses,
Waists and Children's Coats
Before his enlistment he was employed
with the Lacy Timber Company.
"Sclf-Determlnatlon" to Be Topic
for Discussion.
"Self-determination for Ireland" will
be discussed at a mass meeting Sun
day at S;30 o'cIock at the Lincoln
High School, Dr. Andrew C. Smith pre
siding', to discuss self-determination for
Ireland. Amon those who will be at
the meeting are: Edmond Deery, of
the Ancient Order of Hibernians; Lee
J. McLoughlin. of the Friends of Irish
Freedom, and Rev. Father W. A. Daly,
of St. Mary's Church.
According to Father Daly the meet
ing will discuss the special applica
tion to Ireland of . President Wilson's
various declarations regarding the
right of every people to select Its own
government. The meeting is planned
to be thoroughly American and an ex
pression of opinion alone will be sought
from those present.
Read The Oreeronian classified ads.
"SMILING" Bill Parsons Comedy
"The Mas Prom Funeral Range"
rat?', nf gipi 43c"
Plush Velour and Pom Pom Coats
The greatest bargains yet offered at this shop at only
Serge Dresses
Mostly samples, in all sizes and shades. Some in this
lot run up to $28.50 at only 8.95 and 12.95. You
could hardly believe it the wonderful lot of Suits in
Serges, Poplins, Velvets and Tricotines to go at only
Just what you have been waiting for a big shipment of
Hundreds of Silk Waists
just arrived. Lot of samples in this lot some would be
cheap at $6.50, at only
This Young Scamp Is Thinking
of Many
Acceptable Gifts
for Boys Sold at
This Shop
Jerseys and Sweaters
ATI wool and part wool, in roll collars, V-neck,
. ' ?y"s.a.n.d. S2.25 to $7.50
Suits for Dress Wear
Excellent assortment of fine Wool Suits ior Q JJ9fl
boys, large and small, 2 to 18 years D0 LU DU
Shoes, Neckwear, Handkerchiefs, Mackinaws
Gifts of utility that yet bring pleasure.
Member T ' L1 2 1 '-J 143 Sixth
Greater Thft 1 1 LACiI 1 I C Street
Portland J f IhTt Y J i fcATfc Opposite
Association lOutfiMcw. Cnildren.,, Meier & Frank
Children's Coats
in Plush and Velour. Sizes from 6 to 14, at only
Jersey and Silk Dresses
to be closed out at only
$12.95 and $14.95
Remember, during this Big Sale we want to have you
feel satisfied. Therefore, we will exchange all sale
goods and your money cheerly refunded if not satisfied.
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