Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 01, 1919, Page 11, Image 11

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    THE 3IOKNIXG OREG ONT AX, FRIDAY, AUGUST 1. 1919.
11
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
rtty Edltnr Main 7070. A 6"95
Sunday Editor Main 7070. A 609.1
Advertising Department Main 7070, A B095
Superintendent of Building. Main 7070, A 6095
OREGONIAN AT RESORTS.
Subscribe with the following agents at
your summer resort to secure the most
prompt delivery of The Oregonlan. City
rates. Subscriptions by mall are payable In
sd vance:
Barview, Or ......... V. C. Robinson
Bay City. Or O. E. Shelley
Bayocean, Or F. I. Mitchell
Brighton. Or A. W. Rowe
"arson. Wash C. B. Smith
Ecola. Or. . . .Cannon Beach Merchandise Co.
Garibaldi, Or.
tTearnart, or
I-onff Beach, Wash...
Manhatan Bach, Or.
Manzanlta, Or
ICahcotta, Wash . . . . . .
eah-kah-nie. Or....
Xetarts, Or..........
Ne.halem, Or...
Newport, Or
Ocean Park, Wash...
Pacific Beach. Wash.
Pacific City. Or
Borkaway, Or.
beaslde, or.
. ..S. M. McMillan
....... W. S. Robinson
W. E. Strauhal
S. F. Anrel
E. Kardell
..........H- J. Brown
.......A. C. Anderson
Mrs. H. M. Cross
r. C. Perejoy
O. T. Herron
...Emma S. Campbell
Burke Cole
. Y. F. Edmunds
, Frank Miller
.A. J. Cillette
Khlnherri! Tint Rnrtnra Wash.
Mrs. N. St. Martin
Feavlew, Wash George N. Putnam
Tillamook, Or J. D- Lamar
Wheeler. Or R- H. Cody
Woods. Or. Charland Deuel
Wllholt Springs. Or F. W. McLeran
AMUSEMENTS.
BK1LTO fBroadway at Taylor) "Lombardl.
Ltd."' Tonight.
AI.'.'AZAR (Eleventh at Morrison) Alcazar
Musical Players In "The Red Rose." To
night. PANTAGES (Broadway at Alder) Vaude
ville; three shows dally, 2:30. 7 and 9:05.
HIPPODROME (Broadway at Yamhill)
Vaudeville and moving pictures, 2 to 5.
6:45 to 11 P. M. Saturdays, Sundays and
holidays continuous, 1:15 to 11 P. M.
BTRAND (Washington street, between Park
and West Park) Vaudeville and moving
pictures, continuous.
COUNCIL. (REST Free amusement park.
Take "CC" cars, Morrison or Washington
streets.
TIIR OAKS AMUSEMENT PARK (cars at
First and Alderl Armstrong Folly com
pany in musical comedy.
COLUMBIA BEACH (Vancouver cars)
Swimming, dancing, amusements.
THRIFT STAMPS
and
WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
On Sale at
Business Office, Oregonlan.
Emplotmest Managers Organize.
Graduates of the Reed college courses
In tv.nntoyment management, wnicn
wire given this spring under the au
spices of the government, held a meet
.Intr at the public library and organized
the Kmployment Managers' association
of. Portland. The following otneers
vein elected: W. C. Ruegnitz, Brida
Veil Lumber company, president: C. H.
"Warner, Portland Railway, Light &
Power company, vice-president; Ray
mond VanValin. T. M. C. A., secretary
and treasurer; W. II. Barton. Portland
Has & Coke company, chairman pro-
cramme committee-and Ralph J. Staehli
chairman membership committee. The
purpose of the association Is to promote
belter methods of personnel manage
mcnt.
Scenery Captivates Forester.
Beauties of the Kagle creek trail, as
viewed this week for the first time by
A. F. Potter, associate forester, of
Washington. D. C. have converted that
official into an ardent admirer of
western scenery and have made of him
an enthusiastic supporter of a policy
for greater improvements of a like
character in the national forests. Mr.
Potter was escorted over the route by
officials of the forestry department in
Portland and found opportunity to
nutke a careful inspection of the work
while enjoying an outing.
Defamation Is Charged. Though he
averred that he had no Interest in the
domestic troubles of Robert A. Sowers
and his wife, Nellie Sowers, and was
acting solely because of "his duty as a
citizen to put down outrages of this
sort." Charles E. Morris made an affi
davit in a recent divorce action in the
circuit court alleging misconduct be
tween Mrs. Sowers and Bert Evans
Through Attorney Morris A. Goldstein,
Kvans yesterday filed suit against Mor
ris for alleged defamation of character,
demanding $10,000.
Kstatb op $8000 Is Left. Kate Sei
bel t, who died at 973 East Ninth street
mrth. July 20, left an estate valued at
$$000 in Multnomah county according
to a petition for probate of will filed in
the circuit court yesterday morning. A
bequest of $1000 cash was left to the
Home of the Good Shepherd, with the
provision that it should not be paid
over until the death of a sster, Frances
Coldwel, being placed in the meantime
to the credit of the sister, who would
receive the interest from the sum until
death.
I'tm Sale. An old established and
unusually profitable manufacturing
concern in Portland having a good or
ganization, all the business it can
handle, with a very bright future in
metal lines. Any good business man
can handle. Will take about $150,000
either cash or good securities. Owner
wishes to retire. F 342, Oregonian.
Ail v.
Shipworker Claims Damages. As
Nels Brandset. a shipworker, was re
turning from his work in his automo
bile, July S, he collided with a street
car at Rodney and Killingsworth ave
nues for which he asks damages of
$10,000 of the Portland Railway, Light
Power company in a suit filed yes
terday. He claims his injuries were
Fevtre.
Armt Food Cav Queries. In
quiries as to the quality of foodstuffs
offered for sale by- the war depart
ment were sent yesterday to Fort
Mason, California, by City Purchasing
Agent Mcintosh. Unless the city can
purchase foodstuffs at a price below
the prevailing market price, it would
not be advantageous to order a large
Mock of goods, he explained.
The last of The Dalles apricots have
arrived. If you have not canned them
yet do it now, fl.50-$1.60 per box at
the headquarters for home-grown fruit,
t'iinliy peaches at 15c per dozen, 2
dozen for 25c; baskets. 25c. J. A. Con
etnutine Fruit Co., 171 4th St., near
Yamhill. Adv.
Imseases ok the Heart. The need
Is for rest of body and mind above
everything else. Milk is a perfect diet
muter these conditions. The milk and
rest cure at the Moore Sanitarium se
cures gratifying results in heart
diseases. Office 908 Selling bldg. Main
6101. Adv.
The A. O. IT. W. is giving a moon
light picnic and dance at Rock Island
Monday, Aug. 4. for the members and
their friends. Take Willamette Flyer
at municipal landing, foot of Stark "st.,
7:::o P. M. All expenses paid by In
dustry lodge. Adv.
Dr. Ki.i.a K. Dearborn, S00 Union ave.
north: office hours after 1:30 P.M. Sun
days and mornings by appointment,
Adv.
(.rockrs Picnic -The greatest good
time ot tne year. tsonneville. next
Wednesday: ask your grocer. Adv.
Milk Diet Treatment The Moors.
Sanitarium. Phone Main 101. East 47.
Adv.
KiMMEWnt Coal, Carrion Coal Co.,
mine agents. East 11SS. 321 Haw
thorne ave. Adv.
ICnight's downstairs dept., brown kid
and brown calf rumps, $4. S3, extra spe
cial. Adv.
Dr. Gillette returned. Main 1177.
Adv.
NVn Grind everything. Portland Cut
lery Co.. 86 6th st.. near Stark. Adv.
Dr. Courtland L. Booth has returned.
Adv.
lrt. L. C. MoAlonet returned. 902-3
Selling bldg. Main 364. Adv.
Dr. William House has returned.
Adv.
Pr. Hubert F. Leonard has returned.
Adv.
Dr. r. b. Northrup. osteopathic phy
sician. "OS Morgan, returned. Adv.
Hill Military academy opens Septem
ber 17. Send for catalogue. (Adv.)
Postal. Telegraph Drops Rates.
Beginning at midnight last night rates
on all telegrams except night letter
grams over the wires of the Postal
Telegraph company for points outside of
Oregon will be same as they were prior
to Postmaster-General Burleson's order
making an increase of 20 per cent. It
was announced yesterday. The rate on
night lettergrams for points outside of
the state will remain unchanged. The
Postal also announced that it will dis
continue the handling of day lettergrams.
More Than 150 Join Armt. More
than 150 applications for admission to
the army were received for the month
of July at army recruiting headquar
ters. Third and Oak streets, and of these
applicants 51 were rejected, making
Portland's enlistments for the month
approximately 100. In view of the fact
that the summer months usually take
the young men into the harvest fields,
recruiting officers consider the showing
an -excellent one, being considerably
larger than for the month of June.
Swedish Seminary Head to Speak.
Dr. F. A. Lundberg, president of the
Swedish Methodist Episcopal Theo
logical seminary of Evanston, III., is
visiting the Pacific coast and will be
in Portland today, remaining till Mon
day. He will lecture at the Swedish
Methodist Episcopal church at the cor
ner of Beech and Borthwick streets
tonight at 8 o'clock and will occupy
the pulpit Sunday morning at 11. His
visit to the northwest is principally in
the interest of the seminary.
Double Salart to Cause Suit. John
W. Kaste, local attorney and taxpayer,
threatens to file suit within a few
days against the county commissioners
and district attorney for an all-eged
violation of the law by accepting com
pensation from two offices. He main
tains the $50 a month they receive for
services on ifoe interstate bridge com
mission is illegal. The bill creating
the extra salary was passed at the last
legislature and the dual compensation
is held unconstitutional.
.Services Are Announced. Services
will be held at the Congregation Nevah
Zedeck Talmud Torah, Sixth and Hall
streets, tonight at 8 o'clock and tomor
row morning at 9 o'clock; also Monday,
August 4. Services will be held at 8
P. M., memorial for the destruction of
the temple. A short service Tuesday
morning at 7 o'clock will be held. Rev.
Abraham I. Rosencrantz will officiate
at all services. All are welcome.
Rev. Mr. Marcotte to Come. Rev.
Henry Marcotte, formerly pastor of
Westminster Presbyterian church and
now of the Second Presbyterian church
of Kansas City, Mo., will be in the city
tonight on his way to Tacoma. While
here he will be the guest of his
mother, Mrs. Robert AViggins. Dr. Mar
cotte will join the Mazamas on their
annual trip to Mount Rainier.
Legion Gains 400 Members. Through
the co-operation of army recruiting
officers, more than 400 members have
been signed for the American legion
in the last few weeks. Many ex-soldiers
living in other parts of the state
desire to affiliate with the Portland
chapter and all are looking forward
to the visit of Colonel Theodore Roose
velt In Portland next September.
Five Divorce Suits Filed. Divorce
actions filed in the circuit court yes
terday were; Lucile Stoll against
Harold Stoll, cruelty; Edna Beulah
Bess-ett against Henry Edmund Bessett,
desertion; Lelah G. Morrison against
Alva E. Morrison, cruelty: Nellie Jones
against John M. Jones and Eva Stein
against Samuel A. Stein.
Smith's Meats, 10c TJp.
3oilingbeef, 10c. v'eal stew, 12'c.
Shoulders of real spring lamb, 13c.
Smith's prime rib roast beef, 15c.
Beefsteak, 15c. Hamburg stk., 15c.
Smith's choice pot roasts of beef, 15c.
Smith offers you tenderloin steak, 20c.
Lamb chops, 25c. Spring lamb legs, 25c.
Frank L. Smith's Is 228 Alder st. Adv.
Prizes worth nearly $1000 given away
in all kinds of competitions for men,
women and children at the. grocers'
picnic at Bonneville, next Wednesday.
Adv.
Dr. Carl T. Ross returned; 606
Stevens bldg. Adv.
EJ.H.IN HEED OF FUNDS
DRUM CORPS HOPES TO MAKE
TRIP TO ENCAMPMENT.
Mayor Baker Has Charge of Contri
butions $10 Eacli From 5 7
Portlanders Is Desired.
Fifty-seven men In Portland are
asked to contribute $10 each in order
that the Portland drum corps of the
Grand Army of the Republic may at
tend and participate in the 50th annual
encampment at Columbus, O.
Thtt appeal is being made by Mayor
Baker, who yesterday was requested by
C. G. Burton, representing the Oregon
posts of the Grand Army of the Re
public for assistance in raising suffi
cient money to send the members of
the drum corps to the annual meeting.
Julius Meier, who was attending a
meeting in the mayor's office at the
time the appeal was made by Mr. Bur
ton, contributed $50 to the fund. Ben
Selling gave $10 and Mayor Baker con
tributed a like sum. Mayor Baker now
wants 57 men to volunteer -with con
tributions of $10 to complete the fund
and assure the drum corps of the ex
penses incidental to the trip.
Members of the Grand Army of the
Republic are eager that the drum corps
be sent to. Columbus to participate in
the annual civil war veterans' parade,
in order that Oregon and Portland may
make come showing. In appreciation of
having been selected last year as the
encampment city.
Contributions to the fund should be
sent to Mayor Baker's office as soon as
possible because the men in the corps
are eager to know definitely if they arc
to make the journey.
i
MURPHY GETS NEW PLACE
Captain of Infantry Enters Service
of Union Pacific.
Arthur A. Murphy, captain of in
fantry in the 91st division, who re
sumed his position as deputy In the of
fice of District Attorney Evans upon
his return from France, leaves today to
acrept a temporary position on the
lejal staff of the Union Pacific Rail
way system for the period of govern
ment control of the railroads. As the
appointment is a temporary one, Mr.
Kvans will not fill the position vacated
by Mr. Murphy, instead granting- his
deputy a leave of absence.
The new work to be taken up by Mr.
Murphy is said to be of much import
ance, dealing with assessment and tax
matters for the railroad system through
out the states of Oregon, Washington
and Idaho. He will be in the office of
Attorney C. K. Cochran, with head
quarters in the Gasco building.
Mr. Murphy is the son of the late Dan
R. Murphy, at one time United States
attorney for Oregon, and was born and
reared in Portland. He is a graduate of
Stanford university.
''lit', M:;': TO um. .
;.. ,- '5
llu&M
For Your Approval:
Our Newly Arrived
Advance Fall Models
of Men 's Suits
A big feature of our
service to well dressed
men is to have ready
the best new styles at
all times. Just drop in
and see the latest single
and double-breasted,
waist -seam and belted
models that will be "the
thing" this fall.
Every Jilhi
Aid! 1i2
ilUttl
All Vacation Needs for
Men Economically
Filled at This Store.
L.
Fall Hats
Felt hats and cloth hats
of rich autumn colors are
going to be worn this
fall. We have an ad
vance shipment at
So and So
Watch Our
Window
Displays
Exclusive Kuppenhelmer House in Tortland.
MORRISON AND FOURTH
We Give
'S. & H."
Stamps
IS
DON'T MISS YOUR TRAIN
SIBERIAN SERVICE GULLS
TIME
FOR RECRUITING
DIERS EXTENDED.
SOL,-
On Sunday Next.
Commencing Sunday morning, August
3, train No. 18, the O.-W. R. R. & N.
through train to Salt Lake City, Den
ver, Omaha and Chicago, will leave
Portland, union depot, at 9 A. M. in
stead of 9:30. Remember, a half hour
earlier, so don't miss your train. It
will pass Hood River at 11:02 A. M.
Instead of 11:33, so the same caution
applies to passengers intending to take
that train from that station.
Passengers from Bend and other sta
tions on the Deschutes branch, also for
stations on the Biggs-Shan iko branch,
should take No. 18 at 9 A- M., as No. 2,
leaving at 7 :30 A. M., will not make
connection for stations on those
branches on and after that date. Trans
fer at The Dalles or at Sherman is
optional with passengers for Deschutes
branch stations.
Passengers to Hermiston should take
No. 18, as No. 2, which formerly stopped
at Hermiston, will run via the Coyote
cut-off commencing same date. Adv.
FIRST HEARING ON PROPOSED
STREET CHANGE IS HELD.
Plan Suggested by Engineers Is to
Be Referred for Cost Estimate,
Then Taken I'p.
Complete change in the plan of num
bering houses m Portland met with
general favor with members of the city
council and a small group of interested
property owners who attended a hear
ing yesterday to consider a plan
worked out by City Kngineer Laur
gaard and Assistant City Engineer
Kremers.
The plan was referred back to the
department of public works, in order
that an estimate of the cost of the pro
posed change might be tabulated. It
is probable that it will again come be
fore the council for further hearing
before it is considered too passage.
The proposed plan provides for 100
numbers to the block, instead of 20 as
is the present general rule. It also
provides that east and west streets be
called avenues, but retain their present
names. To make it easier to locate
numbers, however, each east and west
highway will be numbered, the num
ber to be placed on the street sign
in connection with the name of the
avenue.
The contemplated system is virtually
the same as the one in use in the south
east part of the city lying south of
Division street and east of Forty-first
street- In this district all east and
west streets are numbered and called
avenues and the north and south
streets given numbers conforming with
the numbered streets now on the east
side. All these streets have the pre
fix southeast. The house unmbers in this
district are arranged 100 to the block,
the numbers corresponding to the
street numbers.
Adjutant-General Says Country of
Forests and Game Appeals to
Spirit of Adventure.
Extension of time for recruiting
American soldiers for service in Si
beria has been granted by the adjutant
general of the army, Washington, D. C,
according to a letter received yesterday
at recruiting headquarters. The special
drive had been authorized on June 27
for a limited period, but will be con
tinued until further orders. The letter
from the adjutant-general is in part as
follows:
"The appeal of Siberia to the ad
venturous spirit is strong. It is a land
of vast distances, great forests abound
ing in many species of game and also
contains many populous cities whose
rchitecture would do credit to many
American municipalities of equal size.
Wild fowl in the spring and fall are
abundant in Vladivostok district and
the great Siberian tiger is found all
over this section as far north as Kam
chatka. The American troops are housed
in brick barracks built by the Russian
army during the Russo-Japanese war.
The men in cold weather are equipped
with the warmest clothing that can be
purchased and are well able to with
stand easily the low winter tempera
tures. "Colonel W. L. Kenly, field artillery,
and Lieutenant-Colonel H. J. Weeks,
engineers, will call upon you in a few
days and make a direct appeal to all
the recruits for immediate service in
Siberia. Meetings of the enlisted men
will be arranged and methods for con
tinuing the work will be taken up with
you."
YOUTH HELD FOR FORGERY
Gilbert Lyons, Aged 16, May Be Re
turned to Reform School.
Gilbert Lyons, aged 16, on parole
from the reform school at Salem, may
return to that institution shortly by
reason of three alleged forpreries and
an automobile theft, to which he is
said to have confessed. He was ar
rested yesterday by Deputy Sheriff
Beckman and Ueputy District Attorney
Dempsey is taking steps to have him
returned to Salem.
In company with A. R. Zachary, an
other paroled boy, also in custody,
Lyons is said to have rented a ma
chine from a local garage, paying $25
ror It witn a rorged check. The auto
mobile was found several days later,
wrecked, near Salem. Lyons formerly
lived at 500S Forty-first street South
cast, but his relatives now live In
Salem.
An elaborate programme is being ar
ranged.
Among the high officers of the order
who have been in Portland this week
are: Dr. A. C. McDanlel of San An
tonio. Tex., most worthy grand patron
of the general grand chapter; Mrs.
Cora Pranz of Jacksonville, Fla.,
right worthy associate grand matron
of the general grand chapter: Will W.
Grow, St. Joseph, Mo., right worthy
associate grand patron: Mrs. Minnie
Keyes of Lansing. Mich., right worthy
grand secretary; Mrs. Alcena Lamond
of Washington. D. C right worthy
grand conductress; J. Ernest Teare of
Cleveland. O.. right worthy grand
truRtee; Mrs. Helen K. C. Balmer, right
worthy grand chaplain; Mrs. Ella Flan
ders, worthy grand Esther; Mrs.
Ophelia Allan of Hartsville. Tenn.,
worthy grand Ruth: Mrs. Emma C.
Ocobock and Laura B. Hart, past most
worthy grand matrons: George M.
Hyland and L. Cabel Williamson, past
most worthy grand patrons.
The delegates are being shown the
highway and other scenic attractions in
and around Portland.
LIVESTOCK SHOW TO DRAW
CORVALLIS PROFESSORS AXI)
STUDENTS TO ATTEND.
Every
Help!
-for you to make canning," pre
serving and jelly-making time
EASY!
CAMPBELL'S SOUP.
New goods any kind
per can
10c
W ILD PLUMS.
ror jelly making, per QPTrt
JUl,
basket.
RIPE OLIVES.
Three 25c
for
A-6IOI
65c
C. & B. OLIVE OIL.
Large Bottles. Real olive oil
Best and cheap
est each, only .
S1.50
20 MULE TEAM BORAX SOAP
Special demonstration offer.
Per box (100 bars) Qf Qjr
10 bars free with 50.JO
box. If you cannot use a box,
buy 13 bars for 90c.
Main 72. O O
RESSSR
290 5 TARK ST.
ALY-l!
MCI.
4p
u
You Can Buy a Hundred Pairs of Glasses
but one pair of eyes must last you for a life'
time.
' What is the answer? Take care of your
eyes while they are still good don't wait
until your eyes fail before
you give them attention.
Have your eyes examined
today. Our thousands of
satisfied customers are a
guarantee to you that this
is a good place to come.
No charge for consultation.
STAPLES The Jeweler-Optician
266 Morrison Street, Between Third and Fourth
Oregon Agricultural college will be the
largest in the history of the institution.
LADIES! IT'S A SECRET!
This "Over tlie Top" Event at the
Grocers' Picnic.
Just what the "over-the-top" race
for ladies is going to be at the grocers'
picnic next Wednesday at Bonneville
nobody knows but the sports commit
tee and they won't tell but a dozen
prizes will go to the winners. Including
Vogan chocolate.!. Oratton peanut but
ter, a case of riokinson Jelly, a case
of Knight's table delicacies and the like.
Besides which the grocers' picnic is
"the greatest good time of the year,"
anyway. Dancing, 'n' everything:. "Ask
your grocer." Adv.
TWO MEM1R0S IN TROUBLE
Business Man Says ITncle Is Trying
to Ruin His Credit.
In a suit for $20,000 damages filed in
the circuit court yesterday, Sam K.
Nemivo, wholesaler in women's wear,
declares that his uncle, Sam Nemiro,a
business competitor, is endeavoring to
ruin his credit by circulation of mali
cious rumors to the effect t hat his
nephew is a "crook a fraud and a
cheat. One does business under the
name of S. K. Xemiro company, the
other simply as S. Xemiro.
The plaintiff asserts that efforts to
undermine hia credit and ruin him
financially beuan in 191S. He declares
that his uaclc made a report to th
Credit Clearing House in New York
that S. F. Ncmiro was in financial
straits and could not be trusted, and
that he was a crook. The defendant is
said to be worth about $75,000. The
suit was filed by Attorney Morris A.
Goldstein.
COOL AT ARRAH WANNA
You will feci fine if you go to Arrah
Wanna hotel In the Mount Hood dis
trict for your vacation. Cool mountain
nir. good fishing, no mosquitoes, fine
clear stream, big trees are the attrac
tions at this, the finest mountain hotel
in Oregon. Rates $20 a week, in either
the main hotel or bungalows. Daily
auto stage from Irvington garage.
Adv.
LODGE TO GIVE RECEPTION
Rope City Kastorn Star to Honor
George M. Hyland.
Hose City Chapter. No. 86, Order of
the Eastern Star, will Rive a reception
this evening in the Masonic temple in
honor of past most worthy grand
patron, ieorge M. Hyland. All members
of the Kastern Star are Invited. Many
members are expected to attend, since
there are many visiting delegates in
the city at present, who have stopped
in Portland on their way to their homes
after attending the general grand
chapter session at Seattle last week.
Professor E. U. Potter of Animal
Husbandry Department Kntliused
by Display Prospects.
Professor H. L. Potter, in charge of
the animal husbandry department of
the Oregon Agricultural college, with
the entire staff and student body of
this division, comprising from 100 to
150 students, will come to Portland for
the entire five-day period of the Pacific
International Livestock exposition's
16th annual stock show, November 1?
to 22. Many other instructors and fac
ulty .members from different depart
ments of the Oregon Agricultural col
lege will also spena two or three days
at the show.
Professor Potter was In Portland
yesterday. He was shown by General
Manager Plummer through the new
$250,000 stock show building, which is
now more than 60 per cent completed.
The visitor was greatly pleased with
the progress of the big structure and
with the broad and comprehensive scale
upon which its plans have been worked
out.
"The entire staff of instructors and
the whole student body of the animal
husbandry, dairy and veterinary de
partments," he said, "will simply shut
up shop at Corvallis and come down to
Portland for the show to see and study
tne nnest animals in the whole coun
try which will be assembled under the
great roof of the new stock show home.
We are all looking forward to the
event as a great treat and inspiration
in our work. We will get new ideas,
new ideals and new ambitions for going
on with our work. Our boys will see
the best breeding products of all classes
and learn much in regard to the com
parative merits. It will be to all of
us one of the most valuable features
of the year's course."
As indicated by preliminary inquiries
now coming in. Professor Potter pre
dicted that the year's enrollment at the
FIRE ANXIEJY LESSENS
Conditions in Oregon Forests Report
ed Better.
Aside from a blaze that Is burning
in timber on Hambone butte. near Es
tacada, the forest fire situation in Ore
gon is reported improved and not at all
alarmlnsr. Forest Supervisor T. H.
i-"herrard. who has been directing a
fight against the Hambone butte blaze
for several days, telephoned yesterday
morning for 12 additional fighters.
Assistant restrict Forester Buck re
turned yesterday from the Rainier for
est fire, which he had been helping to
fiht for several days. It has not been
brought under control, nor have two
lightning fires that are burning In the
T 'mpo.ua. forests in southern Oregon.
The fire fighting crews in other forests
have been reduced to patrols, it is re
ported.
through a justice court in Milton. Be-
vitt Sanderson, editor of the Freewater
Times, and Cfeorge Young of Free-
water, were fined $25 each and court
costs, while G. R. Washburn, superin
tendent of the Pacific Power & Light
company's plant on the "Walla Walla
river; Shelby Hopkins and Thomas Ruh-
berg of Milton, were fined $25 and costs
each. Their guns and game licenses
were confiscated.
State Game Warden Shoemaker re
ceived notice yesterday also that Eu
gene Lucinger and Morris Elliott, of
Walla Walla. Wash., had been fined
$25 and costs each in the court at Mil
ton for having game birds in their pos
session during the closed season.
Yes!
CAN YOUR BOY RUN?
Then There's a Prize for Mini
at the Grocers' Picnic.
Prizes too numerous to mention 16
altogether will be awarded the swift
est in the io-yard race for boys 1
years and younger at the grocers' picnic
at Bonneville next Wednesday "the
greatest good time of the year," with
baseball, dancing and sports. "Ask
your grocer." Adv.
Do You Want to Save $10 to $15 on Your
New Suit?
If You Do Buy an Oregon Wool Suit at the
Brownsville.
Guaranteed to give satisfaction. Attractive
shades of
Grays and Browns
and Fancy Mixtures
Substantial Tailoring Neat Style and Finish.
Suits of Equal Quality Will Cost You
$35 to $45 Elsewhere
$25
and
$30
"SOONER" HUNTERS FINED
N i m rod s W ho R u shed Sea son Pa y
High for Sport.
Because they went grouse hunting
before the season had been opened, five
eastern Oreeon residents have con
trituitrri liberally to the state's finance?,
YOUTH ACCUSED OF THEFT
J. C. Jameson Charged With Kob
bery of Lumber Mill.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. July SI. (Spe
cial.) On advices from local officers,
Wasco county authorities yesterday
apprehended J. c. Jameson, charged
with robbing: a Swedish carpenter at
the Dee. mill of the Oregron - Lumber
company of $300. Deputy Sheriff
Olinper left for The Dalles today to
return the younp man to this city.
Jameson, according- to charges, vis
ited the old carpenter at his room. The
latter was called away. When he re
turned, it is said, he found his visitor
and hoardings of J30U in s.lver and
currency missinp.
Off for the Country? Beaches? Mountains? Better Get
Your Khaki Clothes Before You Go.
Khaki Pants, $2.50, $3, $3.50.
Khaki Coats, $4, $4.50, $5 and $6.
Khaki Suits, $6,50 and $7.50.
By the way, if you are looking for a bargain in pants see
our Oregon all-wool pants. Regular $6 values at $4.50
Brownsville
Woolen Mill Store
Mill-to-Man Clothiers, Third and Morrison Streets.
fFmwmwmrm.
WANTED
To rent, lease or buy, Ma
chineShop suitable for job or
experimental work. Address
OREGONIAN XX
r
Spend your vacation in
SAN FRANCISCO
stop u -5-rr i
ATTHEBlW I bate,
On Geary Street, Just off Union Square,
close to everything worth while. Good
accommodation! from $1.60 tip. Breakfast
55c and 60c (Sundava 75cl T.nnrJi fi0
Dlnner 91 (Sundays $1.25). Municipal
car Una passes the door. Stewart Motor
Boa meets principal trains and teamers.
It's a Wonderful Feeling to Have Comfortable Feet
RHEUMATISM, SCIATIC NERVE TROUBLE
OR FOOT TROUBLE?
Dislocated bones and ligaments of the foot
affect the sciatic nerve and cause pains in
different parts of the foot, legs and upper
parts of the body.
Corns, callouses and bunions are the result
of other foot troubles.
I REMOVE THE CAUSE
About 90 per cent of so-called rheumatism
is really foot troubles.
Why suffer with tired, aching:, tender and
cramping feet?
Instant relief guaranteed.
ROFF FISHER, FOOT SPECIALIST.
Foot Comfort Store. 255 Washington Street
Between Second and Third
'ii:n ii ii Wy.'. J
EVERYTHING FOR THE OFFICE
in Furniture and Appliances, Vault,
Filing Equipment and Supplies, Blank
Books. Indexes, Cards, Loose Leaf
Forms, Seals and Rubber Stamps,
li,ngineers and lyrjewnter Supplies.
Marshall
60S0
A 6348
" & r
FRIN-TIN'rS ENGRAVING
BOOKBINDING
Fifth and Oak Sts.
Portland, Omoa
ETC
EVERYBODY WELCOME, EVERYBODY COME
TO THE
Big First Annual 4 L Picnic
BONNEVILLE, SUNDAY, AUGUST 3
Itprrlal Trains From Union IVrpot at ft:30 A. M.
(tonad Trip Hallroad Fare and Entrance to I'ark. 1..1.'l Cklldrrn S It U
Half Fare. If Ion Como br Auto. Admission SO Cents.
Rail GaaH, Tennis. Basket Ball and All Kinds of Sports I Swinas and
leetera for the Kiddles; Jass Music. Uaaclax and StnKliiK. .od speakers.
Tickets OB Sale at 4 L. Buildlna;. Third and Oak Streets, at All Sawmills.
Locclac camps and at Train.
A FULL DAY OF FUN DON'T MISS IT
A
i