Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 07, 1919, Page 12, Image 12

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Only One-Third of Members
Pledge Attendance.
Many Are Silent as to Whether
'ev Legislation Should Be Sub
mitted After Ratification.
SALEM. Or., Aug. 6. (Special.)
Twenty -four re preeenta Lives and 11
senators, representing slightly more
than one-third the .combined strength
of both houses of the legislature, have
written Governor Olcott regard ing a
special session to ratify the woman's
suffrage amendment to the federal con
stitution. Of these legislators Representative
A. A. Smith of Baker is the only one
who has come out openly in opposition
to the session. Although with one or
two exceptions, the members have
agreed to waive mileage and salary and
attend, not a few of them have refused
to make any pledge whereby their work
would he confined strictly to consid
eration of the sugrage amendment. In
several instances! hey refer to alleged
defects in the Roosevelt highway law
and other, legislation passed at the last
session of the lawmakers and express
a deeire that these acts be corrected.
Buck Pa kmc d to Governor.
A number' of the legislators, after
agreeing to waive mileage and salary
and confine their work to ratifying the
suffrage amendment, conclude by stat
ing that if the governor considers "the
proposed session of sufficient impor
tance to issue a call they will attend.
Jt is not believed the letters from these
legislators will be considered as a di
rect request for a. special session for
the reason they shift responsibility
back to the governor.
Senators and representatives writing
the governor, and their attitude re
garding the special session follow:
Representatives Cyril Brownell, Umatilla,
favors session, waives per ditm and mileage.
.Non-committal as to consideration of legis
lation other than suffrage amendment.
J. Al. Crawford. Yamhill, unconditionally
in favor of session.
Harvey E. Cross, Clackamas, uncondi
tionally in favor of session.
Henry A- Dedman, Clackamas, favors ses
sion, waives mileaKe and per diem. Non
committal as to consideration of legislation
other than suffrage amendment.
Corrective Bill Favorrd.
W. B. Dennis, Yamhill, favors session,
waives per diem and mileage, but favors
any leginlalion necessary to correct defects'
in Rooseveit hiphuay law.
H. C. Gordon, Multnomah, favors session,
waives per diem and mileage and would
confine work to ratification of woman's suf
frage amendment.
David M. Graham, Iane county, uncondi
tionally in favor of session.
Ocar W. Home, Multnomah county, un
conditionally in favor of session.
O. W. H os ford, Multnomah county, un
conditionally in favor of session.
S. A. Hughes, Marion county, suffrage
amendment not held of sufficient importance
to call vpeoial ssion. If culled would at
tend without expense to ette. New legis
lation opposed, but would remedy any de
fects -rxisiintf in laws passed t hist sespion.
A. Ii. Hunter, Union, unconditionally in
favor of session. v
H. Idleman. Multnomah county, favor
special wesion, waives per diem and mileape,
n on -committal ti to considers t ion of legis
lation other than suffrage amendment.
J one Silent us to New Bills.
B. F. .lones, I.inroinu county, favors spe
cial sefgjon, waives salary Jind per diom.
Non-committal as to consideration of legia
la; ion other than suffrage amendment.
Ja v id H. Loonry, Marion, favors pecia 1
t-eFSton. waives salary and per dm. but
would consider any delect in Roosevelt
highway If pi station.
Oren R. Richard. MultnomH h county, un
conditional liy In favor of session.
J. K- Roman, Clatsop, consents under pres
sure to waive sulary and tnil-age and attend
pefsion. Favors compensation fir members
attending session. Non-committal as to ex
tent of leris!Htion.
Benjamin c. Sheldon. Jackson, favors ses
sion if majority consent, waivos mileage and
per diem, and believes work shouid be con
fined to ratification of amendment.
C. Sohuebel. Clackamas, unconditionally
in favor of session.
A. A. Smith, Baker county opposed to ses-
cufii uuuer irrms jam tiowa by governor.
Multnomah Mitn Favors.
Eugene E. Smith. Multnomah county un-condtiionaii-
in favor of session.
Salvia W. Thompson, Wasco, favors ses
sion, waives salary and mileaRe. Non-committal
as to extent of legislation to be con
sidered. 1. C. Thorns, Linn, unconditionally in
favor of jsessinn.
H. C. Wheeler, Lane, unconditionally In
favor of session.
Senator Robert S Farrell, Multnomah
count?, favors session, waives mileage and
per diem, and agree to he:p f ina nee others
not in a position to attend without com
pensation. Non-committal as to extent of
S. B. Huston, Multnomah, favors session,
waives milrtik-e and (t diem, but is not will
in tr to make any pledges relative to confin
ing work to i Htir'irat im of amendment.
I. ouis l.a'-h mund. Marion, unconditionally
in fnvnr cf session.
'ins C. M'lftr. Multnomah, favors session,
waives m i !e.i g p and per d .em. hut refuses
t't mako priiz confining legislation to
amendment ratification.
Orion Non-Comniitlal.
A. W. Norblad, Clatsop, favors session,
waives per diem and mileage and would
correct any defects in Roosevelt highway
A. W. Or ton, Multnomah, favors session,
wmves mileage and per diom. Non-committal
as to eMtnl of legislation to be
T. I'atrerson. Marion, uncond it ionallj
in fnvor of session.
Walter M. Tierce. T'nion." favors session,
waives miieago and per riinm, but would
correct any defects in legislation passed
at las session of legislature.
F. H. Porter. Linn, favors special session,
and believes legislators should waive salary
and per diem in event they attempt to
correct defect in legislat ion passed at th
last session. If confined to suffrage amend
m nt state should compensate members.
Roy Rifner, I'matliia. favors special ses
sion in event tt is delayed until after harvest,
wauves salary and per diem, but refuses to
confine legislation to suffrage amendment.
M. D. Shanks. GiiTiam, Sherman an A
Wheeler, willing to atrend session without
cosf to state, hut believes suffrage amend
ment is of sufficient important to warrant
stale in compensating legislators.
Senators Shanks and Porter for
Stiff rape Ratification Meet.
SALEM. Or.. Aug. 6. (Special.) 'To
ak the members of the state legisla
ture to convene in special session for
the purpose rf rn 1 ifyin c th womn n'8
How to Lose Vour Tan,
Freckles or Redness
A day's motoring, sq afternoon on the
tennis ground or o;f hnks. a on
the beach or exposure on a lake trip, often
brings on a deip tan or vivid crimson or.
more perpiexinc ti,.I, a vlgdroui crop of
freckles. A very necessary tklng then is
mercol :zed wa x. which removes tan. red
ness or freckles quite easily. It literacy
pe!s off the affected skin Jut a little
at a time, so there's no hurt or injury. As
ue skrn comes off in almost invisible flaky
partu'-s, no trace of the traiment is
s:ion. Proruro an ounce of mercolized
wax at your's and u.- this nighttv
as you wuuM cold cream, washing it off
morntnKs. In a week or so you will have
;n eniiriv nw skin. baur if ully clear,
traftiparf ni and of a. moat eVelicte w hi ie
nes. Adv.
rUW-.V jg ooo too c-r poo o r ec oo e s &o c q c o e f ??r? inpo e oo rc O r o O O oo oflgg ijJl&&
t7rTlliiyiiiiiiMj'''Ti'i'''ii!M iliTv'i-Tiiii'lliNlilHij.'il iTW
1 ; Mem I
MANY affairs are" being planned
for the benefit of the women's
building fund of the University
of Oregon this summer. Prominent on
next week's social calendar wiTl be the
lawn party to be given for "this' fund
by the Portland Woman's Research club
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Tut
tle, I7il Stark' street, Friday evening,
Augrust 15. The grounds will be open '
at 5:30, a picnic supper will be served !
at 6 o'clock, and the programme will 1
begin at 7:30. There will be aesthetic!
dancing on the lawn and the reading i
of a playlet by Miss Aileen Brong. cx
nterestinir musical Trn?r m m is
been arranged. Mrs. D. M. Watson is i
general chairman. I
Some of the women" assistive- in cell
ing tickets are: Mrs. O. M. Clark, Mrs.
Hoy Bishop, Mrs. Clyde Evans, Mrs.
Kobert Clark, Mrs. E. G. WaLts. Mrs. A.
D. Frost, Mrs. E. F. Mullay, Mrs. F. C.
Votrler. Mrs. Frank Clifford, Mrs. K. J.
Steel. Mrs. W. J. H. Clark. Mrs. C. I.
wutcher, Mrs. S. L. Lockwood. Mrs. M,
H. McClung and Mrs. E. C. Clement. t
Mrs. Charles E. Wolverton will be
hostess at an informal tea tomorrow I
afternoon, honoring Mrs, Samuel -C.
Kerr, who will leave shortly for Aus-
tralia to visit her mother. . J
Miss Dorothy McGuire erftertained at
her home. SIS Love joy street, with an
informal dan:inff party Tuesday even
ing, in honor of Miss Margaret MaryijT,
whose 'engagement to Addison Knapp
was announced recently. -About 5(1 of
the younger set were her guests.
Mrs. Frank Lonersan is the guest of
Dr. and. Mrs. E. A. Sommer at Cannon
Beach. ? ,
' '
Lieutenant FranK Ransom has just
returned from Bordeaux and i-s the
guest of Yiis mother, Mrs. Etna C Ran
som. He saw service in the loth, cav
alry. m , -
.I-indsley Hall, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert F. Hall, is visiting his parents
for the montrfbefore leaving for New
ork. where he is connected with the
archaeological department of the Met
ropolitan Museum of Art. He will
leave for Egypt about November 1 to
do research work. Lieutenant Ken
neth S. Hall returned last night from
service overseas with the 28th engi
reers. Felicitations are" being sent Dr. and
Mrs. William G. Keller (Clara B. Hei
ler) upon the arrival of a daughter Sat
urday. She has been named rBetty
Marie. - ' -
Mr. and Mrs. Luthene Claremon4 Gil-
man have issued invitations to thesmar
riage of their daughter, Mary Alice, to
Fordham Bassett Kimball, which will
be solemnized Wednesday night, Au
gust 20, in Seattle at the Sunset club
at 8:30 o'clock. The bride will be at
tended by Miss Ruth Gazzam as maid
of honor; Mrs. Oharlea -T. Donwortn
( Evelyn Carey) and Mrs. James Thacher
Hodge as matrons of honor, and Miss
Katherine Holbrook ' of Portland and
Misa Elma Collins of Seattle as "brides
maids. The brother of the bridegroom,
Stuart E. Kimball, will be best man.
Edwin Pooley. Albert Peters, R. W.
Kelly of Hood River and Benjamin H.
Giiman of Portland, brother of the
bride, "will be ushers. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Giiman and their daugh
ter formerly lived in Portland and -their
departure for Seattle was much re
gretted. The bride-elect is a graduate
of the National Cathedral school in
Washington, D. C.
Mr. Kimball is the son of Mr-V and
Mrs. Walter Kimball of Hood River and
has just returned from 17 months serv
ice overseas
Mrs. Mary Lombard entertained at
luncheon yesterday at the Waverley
Country club, complimenting several
out-of-town visitors. Covers were laid
for Mrs. William Brown of Oakland,
Miss Darlene Kimball, Mrs. Charles
Whitley or Salt. Lak, Mrs., Max H.
Houser, Mrs. Morris H. Whitehouse,
Mrs. James Dougherty, Mrs. Gren ville
Vernon, Mrs. Xed E. Ayer, Miss Blanche
Burke, Mrs, Guy Talbot. Mr. Chestor
Murphy, Mrs. Fred Warren, Mrs. An
toine G. Eabbe and Mrs. George Max
well. Miss- Mary Woodward will entertain
with a tea this afternoon at her home,,
HH9 Hancock street, honoring Miss
Rosetta Klocker of Port Townsend,
Wash. who is -her house guest this
week. Nearly 100 invitations have, been
issued for the tea. which will b in
formal. Mrs. , Robert McGuire. "Mrs.
Charles A. Hart and Mrs. Sinclair A.
Wilson will preside at the tea tables,
and assisting about the rooms will be
Miss Helen Morgan. Miss Catherine
Evans, Miss Ruth Chambers and Miss
Dorothy Hunziker. Miss Klocker will
be the house guest of Miss Helen Mor
gan for a few days beginning Saturday.
Miss Cornelia Tevis has just returned
from t he beach, where she was the
suffrage amendment to the federal con
stitution, without compensation, is but
to belittle the importance of the ques
tion at issue." is the opinion expressed
by M. V). Shanks, senator from Gilliam,
Sherman and Wheel or counties, i n a
tetter received at the- executive offices
here todny. .
-Frankly. T believe that the matter,
of ratifying the suffrage amendment is
of sufficient importance to justify the
calling of a special session, but I also
think that if it is of sufficient impor
tance to justify 90 members of the leg
islature giving up their time and
monev to go to Salem at their own
expense, it is. of sufficient importance
to justify the expense of the session
beng borne by the state at large.'
Senator F. H Torter of Linn county
writes: I supported the suffrage
amendment to the constitution of Ore
gon and have been gratified with the
results. I believe that suffrage should
be adopted nationally. If the special
session was for the purpose of correct
ing errors made in legislation passed
at the last session.of the lawmakers, I
would be in favor of them paying: their
own expense,' but since it is a new
proposition. I believe the- state should
defray the costs of the session."
The Women Marion County Repub
lican Study club has added its approral
of a special session, anV has sa in
formed Governor Olcott. '
Grays Harbor County Fair Promises
to Be Best Yet.
ABERDEEN",' Wash., Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) Premiums. of approximately
J10.000 will be awarded at the annual
Grays Harbor county fair to be held at
Klma August S7 to 31.' Of this sum
$6000 will go to horsemen who compete
in the four days of racing:. .
Aonroximatelv 150 horses have, been
entered for the races. Of these 100
will be in the harness events and-.the
rest in vhe running races.
Fine stock will be on exhibit and in
dications are for the bst grain display
ever seen xn the county.
Taeoma Prosecutor Intimates Crim
V ital Action Is Contemplated.
TA.COM.V Wash., Aisg., 6. tSpecial.)
house guest of Miss Helen Page at the
Breakers. V - A
William Keeler. - 'Duncan Strong.
Harry Stevens and -Fred Jacobs will
leave Portland-this week for Berkeley,
where they will register at the Univer
sity of California for the semester be
ginning August 15.
- .
The auxiliary of company H, 16 2d
infantry, will - be entertained at the
home of Mrs. T. Dahl on Chesapeake
street today. There will be a bonfire'
and wiener roast. All boys of former
company H are especially requested to
be present. Take Council Crest car to
end of line.
Mrs. Emma Eppihg and Miss Adrienne
Eppinsr of Hood River motored to Port
land Sunday and are the guests of Mrs.
KathPiine Daiy this week. Mr. and
Mrs. lal will entertain with a dinner
at Forest rall later in the week.
Alien tritae J. Willeford has ' re
turned to the city from a visit with
relatives in Butte; where she was ex
tensively entertained. Several infor
mal teas and dancing parties are being
planned for her in honor of her. return
to the city. '
Miss Hazel Wymore, who 'has been
visiting friends and relatives in Cali
fornia for two months, -returned home
last evening. She enjoyed a motor
trip all through? the southern state.
Mr. and irs. B. E. LaDue of Walla
Walla, Wash., have returned home af
ter a ten days visit at the country
home of Mrs. Eva Bennett.
Mrs. Katherine Daly and Herbert
Daly, her son, of Detroit, .will take a
trip to Alaska the middle of the month.
Mr. Daly is at present at Seaview.
JUNCTION C1TV, Or., Aui,'. - (Spe
cial.) Thomas W. Moody telegraph
operator of Los Angeles', was married
today to Miss Grace .Campbell of- this
city. The" ceremony was performed in
the Methodist parsonage, Rev. W.
Moore officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Woody
left today for Log Angeles, where they
will make their home.
Women's Activities
ALL the Belgian relief milk bottles
in Oregon will now be used for the
benefit of the women's building fund j
of the University of Oregon. This an-
nouncement is made by the campaign j
committee, after getting permission
from the- Rotary club to use the Pot-
land bottles. The organizations in
Portland and throughout' the state are
.separate and the first permission . was
only for the use of the bottles outside
of Portland.
Mrs. Roy Bishop, who has charge of
the work throughout the state, was the
originator of the idea at the time "when
the work for the Belgian relief com
mittee was finished. The state board
of the committee of the relief for Bel
gium, of which Mrs. W. B. Ayer . is
president, granted her the right . to
utilize tre bottles throughout the'state
for this purpose. The bottles will be
placed only in the business section in
Portland. The city has never been vis
ited in districts for this benefit fund,
the approach having been ent irely
through alumni. Now, any one int--ested,
may contribute to the cause. "
" . j
Willard Women's Christian Temper
anoe Union, will meet tomorrow at the
home of Mrs. Maxie, 635 Wypant street,
corner of Sixteenth, at 2 o'clock. Mrs.
M. L. T. Hidden will speak.
The Oresron field artillery- auxiliary
of batteries A and B will meet at 500
courthouse today.- All members are
requested to be present. .
Th "presidents' association ' of the
Ladia of the Grand Army of the Re
public will give a "500" party .at the
home of Mrs. Carrie Courter, 225 Fifth
street, this afternoon.
The Women of Elks bridge club will
meet today at 'J o'clock at the Elks
temple, with Mrs. L. B: Cahill as
. -
The Self Culture club gave a picnic
recently in Laurelhurst park, the oc
casion marking the close of the club's
work for the year. . The' president,
Mrs. R. R. Rohr, who will leave shortly
for California, where she will 1 spend
the winter, gave a short address of
welcome, which was responded to by
Mrs. C. M. Kiggins, who spoke of . the
work of the club among the young
men and women of the city, especially
those who are deprived of home priv
ileges. The tables, decorated with
vines, flowers and flaps,, were placed
in a delightful spot near the lake,
where a picnic-luncheon was ''spread.
Ben Butler Women's Relief Corps
will meet today in Dawley's hall,
Thirty-fourth and Yamhill streets.
. ' "
The Charles Dickens club will have
a picnic at the Oaks today.
Intima-tion that the books of the
Piercg County Milk Producer associa
tion may be seized as a part of the
investigation being conducted by county
authorities of the recent increase in
milk prices was given today by Pros
ecuting Attorney W. D. Askren.
"I have a special investigator in the
field collecting evidence.' said Attor
ney Askren. "It will be several days
before reports sufficient to determine
whether, or not- there are sufficient
grounds for criminal acUon."
School Board to-Act on Resignations
at Meeting Tonight." ' "
nesii?natons of eight tteacherwill
be submitted tonlsrht for action Ty the
school board. Those ho are. leaving
are Estelle V. Armitag:e. Washington
high: Carolyn L, Everts. James Johns
high; Loretta Ha ray. Hawthorne; W. E.
Millikin, Lincoln high; Lena Nealond,
Jefferson high: Margaret F. Peterson,
Mount Tabor: J. A. Van Groos. Frank
lin high, and Sara Yeatman of the do
mestic science department., Frank B
Kelsey and Anna Grace Palleft. elected
in the past year, are reported. declining.
The board wiH consider a communi
cation from County Superintendent Al
derson regarding the installation of a
schol at the Louise home. A; district
was formed in Beaver Acres addition,
but no funds are available. As many
of the pupils live in Portland, the su
perintendent asks the city to furnish
the needed, building.
Hoqaiam Mill Puts on Night Crew.
HOQUIAM. Wash.. Aug. 6. (Special.)
-As a result of marked increases in
lumber orders the past week, the Na
tional mill has put on a. night crew. The
plant will- be operatid on a 24-hour
basis. This announcement came simul
taneously with that from a number of
the: mills regarding wage increases for
all workmen.
Road Wanted Near Yakima.
YAKIMA, Wash., Aug. 6. (Special.)
Residents of the Tieton. Maches and
Cowiche districts have presented to the
county commissioners a petition for a
great Donohoe road district, and con
struction of 20 miles of hard-surfaced
and graveled road at a total cost of
Famous Caterer, in 111 Health,
Jumps Overboard.
Coast-Wide Prominence -. Won by
Operations at San Francisco; Bab's
Restaurant Opened ln Portland.
James H. Babcock, former manager
of Bab's restaurant in Portland, and
known from coast to coast as a caterer
and restaurant manager, brought his
eventful life to a dramatic rloee on x)f
about July 21, when he flunif himself
overboard from 'the steamer Westobla,
a short distance oft the coast of Spain.
Xews of the death of Mr. Babcock
was brought to Portland yesterday by
Charles StewarU assistant steaward of
the Westobia, and lifelong friend of
the nationally known caterer.
Mr. Babcock, who was chief steward
of the vessel, became mentally unbal
anced at sea. For his own safety he
was put in irons and .placed in an im
provised cell of heavy timbers. A few
days out from Spain, on'the return voy
age to New i ork, attendants unlocked
the cell door to take Mr. Babcock out
for a shave. Breaking- free from his
attendants, he ran to the. chip's .side
and. threw himself forward into the sea.
Mr. nabcock tioea Down "With Irons.
Weighted down with the heavy Vons,
Mr. Babcock sank rapidly, and all ef
forts to save him were futile, "Mr. Stew
art asserted. Mr. Stewart saw Mr. Bab
cock sink for the last time. : '
Mr. Babcock left Portland about three
months ago for the purpose of benefit
ing his health. He was confined to a
Portland hospital for several weeks last
winter, after suffering from- a. broken
leg. it was to regain his strength that
he took a berth as a ship's steward on
the Westobia at New York.
Mr. Babcock showed .signs of a men
tal breakdown a short time after the
ship had been at sea." The first inti
mation came when he told the- ship's
skipper that he Intended building a
million-dollar yacht, safd Mr. Stewart,
and wanted the skipper to serve as his
captain, r rom then on his mental con
dition is said to have become worse
until it reached a point where It was
necessary to put him in irons and con
fine, him for his own safety.
Fortune Made In Catering;.
''Bab," as he was known from New
York to Alaska, was an adventuresome,
romantic fellow, filled always with, the
wanderlust In his younger days he was
a steward oi the old Clyde steamship
line running' from New York to Oalves
ton. - He made a smill-sized fortune
in catering and at the time of the Klon
dike gold rush he and a sea captain
put a large sum Into a - vessel laden
with '.supplies for the Alaska . gold
fields. The ship was wrecked off Cape
Hatterfas, but, undaunted by his Hi for
tune, Bab continued on, And remained
,in Alaska for several years, where he
amassed a small fortune. "
- Coast-wide KamcWon. .
Later 'he returned to New York, and
for several years operated the famous
Bartholdt restaurant' at Twenty-third
and Broadway, opposite Madison Square
Garden. At one time he operated three
places at San Francisco, where the
name, "Bab's," - won him coast-wide
Mr. Babcock came to Portland nearly
two years ago to become steward at
the Multnomah . Jiotcl.' He remained
there a few months and then brought
about the organization of a stock, com
pany which opened Bab's restaurant
at 326 Stark street.
He was steward and manageF of this
restaurant at the time he broke his leg
last winter, but the accident kept him
confined to his apartments at the Ore
iron hotel for several months. The res
taurant is still being conducted by the
stock company, under the direction of
A. Walter Wolf.
; Death, ew Confirmed.
Arthur H. Johnson, who had known
Bab for years, says that he was one
of the best known caterers in the coun
try. Charles E. Kector, owner of the
famous Rector's, in New York, once
told Mr. Johnson that "Bab" Us the best
caterer who ever lived.
- A. ""Walter Wolf, of the etock co
pany operating; Bab's restaurant, said
yesterday that he had just reoeived
word that Mr. Babcock- had drowned
himself at sea. Two sailors and a ship
carpenter from the Westobia had giren
the same information as that brought
by Mr. Stewart.
Mrs. Babcock, who served for a time
as cashier at the restaurant, is now at
San Francisco, having left Portland at
aboot the time her husband went to sea
Mr. Babcock was 46 years old.
Red Clieck Passers Arrested.
THE DALLES, Or.. Aug. 6. (Special.
John Barney and Jim Beaver, two
young Indians, were arrested here
Tuesdap when they attempted to pass a
check, for $119.63 at a clothing store.
The check was made out to the Ridge
dale ranch by the Mark Levy commis
sion house of Portland. It is thought
that it was either found or stolen.
Ex-Soldier Goes to Berkeley.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) Fred H. Coshow, graduate of
the Hood River high school, left yes
terday for Berkeley, Cal., where he
wjll enter the University of California
Mr. Coshow was a charter member of
12th company, Oregon coast .artillery,
mobilized here July 25, 1917.
Dance, Sends Fruit to Hospital.
. YAKIMA. Wash-. Aug. S. (Special. 1
The base hospital at Camp Lewis will
receive five tons of fruit as a result
of a dance given here to obtain funds
to pay- expressage on the shipment, ac
cording to W. F. -Hoyer, under whose
direction the dance was staged.
Grays Harbor Absolutely Dry.
ABERDEESj Wash., . Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) No rain fell in the month of
July.- according to the weather records
of Grays Harbor, being the first July
since records were started here 25 years
ago that this has happened.
Beautiful Women
of Society, during the past
seventy years have relied
upon it for their distin-
vAuished appearance. The
soft, refined, pearly
wiuie complexion ii
renders Instantly, Is
always the source of
flattering comment.
n' hn . ..1i..ltt.iial
TVF i 4 -o i
ft .Monthly.
C 2."SCh.
OJTll $10 Monthly.
!. . , . a . i
linCDTVRnWnor other securities taken in part or full payment of Pianos or Player-P.anos during th eale. Also.
LIDtnl I DUilJOvour old Piano. Organ or Talking Machine. ........ . .
paid. This virtually gives you a one-year trial oi me piano
Every piano or player-piano purchased carries with it the Schwan Piano Co.
usual guarantee from each manufacturer of these new musical instruments.
Coast Distributor.
1 1 1 Fourth Street,
at Washington.
Danger Not Yet Past nad New Warn
. ings Issued as Result of Re
turn of Warm Weather.
"With tho Bik creek fire in the Whit
man national forest under control and
an active patroi employed to prevent
its further spread, the situation in the
timbered areas of the northwest is re
ported vastly improved. However, a
reuirn of warm weather and dry, east
erly winds has resulted in new warn
ings being issued for the guidance of
campers and tourists. Little rain fell
in the national forests during the period
of cool, cloudy weather. The forests
are so dry now that a spark readily
kindles a blaze, and indications are
that east winds will add greatly to the
fire hazard In the next few weeks.
The Big creek fire has covered ap
proximately 10.000 acres, according to
The Accommodating
Credit Store
Cherry's has earned the
title of "The Store of Ac
commodation." t
. So many special things are
done here to accommodate
patrons that the title is well
No matter how little
money you may have, Cher-
' ' ry's. will accommodate you
with- terms you can afford to pay,
and you may wear the clothes while
you're paying for them.
Get acquainted with this accommo
dating store.
Cherry's,' ' 389-91 Washington St.,
Pittock block. Adv.
Lines or Wrinkles
Try tills simple formula
"A little CREME BLCAYA .
rubbed gently into the, skin: .
then if yoo need color, very
little Elcaya roo.e pred eare
foJiy over th cbeeka befors
, " the cream ia Quite dry; and)
- miter I bar the film of iaoo
powder over ail.
Tour dealer has ELCAY A
and has told it for yvan.
Ask him.
In Jars at 25 & 60c
James C Crane, SoUAgmt
Creme Elcaya Eleaya Boots
Elcaya Face Powder
143 Madison Ave, New York
-k 1 a
If J-'.'
W'tOj 113 Monthly.
Cn75 Cent.
4JU v
$567 14 Monthly.
$356 11 Monthly.
flR I fl ,n records purchased 'A '-:: f
03 Ufi wlU delivers one of these ft 7
models to your home. . jr
' .jp!11) A 105 'SiOTVAy0r'' ,
?We?Vu.rn.Vpo?le"r0We "lYou mw"m tr,-going higher
Schwan Co,
local forestry officials, who entertain
little hope of extinguishing the blase
until fall rains set In. xne patrol now
being maintained is costing the bureau
about $100 per day.
With the aid of the airplane patrol
recently established in the more heavily
timberer sections, the bureau hopes to
get fighters into action before new fires
develop to serious proportions. The
various lookouts are on the alert, co
operating with the birdmen.
Operation at Salem Held Success by
T Attending Physicians.
SALEM. Or., Aug. 6. (Spclal.) The
skin-grafing operation on 11-year-old
Krma King, the first of its kinde per
The Annual
Summer Sale f
Liebes' FUf
Our Entire Stock
of Manufactured Furs
at 20 to .50
Off Our Regular Prices
i - 1 c New and
OO 1 J lo Monthly.
$765 $S
:S Monthly.
guarantee of satisfaction, as also the
formed in Salem, was & complete suc
cess, according to the attending phy
sicians. The operation was performed
at Willamette sanitarium this morning,
and a dozen or more volunteers gave of
their skin to aid in -saving the life of
the little girl.
Local anesthetic was used In taking
the skin from the bodies of the volun
teers and no serious results .are antici
pated by the physicians. The patient
was terribly burned about the face and
body about two weeks ago while pick
ing berries some distance from Salem,
and it was first thought she would
succumb. It is now believed she will
The Chinese bride-to-be has to stand
in a round, shallow basket while she
dresses for the wedding, in order to
make her of a good temper and amiable
This uniquely important sale con
tinues. i
It is not a clearance of out-of-date
furs, but a sale of our entire stock,
all of which are in modes authen
tically correct for Fall and Winter.
We strongly advise that selections
be made at once today while as
sortments are undiminished.
A small deposit will reserve any sale
furs for delivery in October.
Furriers for 55 Years