Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, AUGUST T, 1919.
WELCOME FOR HOST
OF EDITORS ASSURED
Special Train to Bring News
paper Men Tomorrow.
CONVENTION TO OPEN HERE
Oregon State Association Also Will
Meet Tomorrow Programme
for Two Gatherings Arranged.
Kditors from many states will be
welcomed in Portland tomorrow after
noon when the special train from Chi
cago bearing the eastern and middle
western newspaper men and their fami
lies will arrive at the union station at
5:05 o'clock. The editors are coming
for the opening" session of the 1919 con
vention of the National Editorial asso
ciation. The editors this year are uniting- a
tour of the Pacific northwest with their
annual convention and will visit scenic
points in Oregon, Washington and Brit
ish Columbia. The business sessions
will cover three days, the opening day
being in this city on Saturday. The
other two sessions of the convention
will take place at Seattle and Vancou
ver, B. C, respectively.
Tomorrow morning and afternoon
the Oregon State Editorial association
will hold its annual session at the
Press club rooms, adjourning early
enough in the afternoon to enable the
Oregon editors to reach the Union sta
tion to welcome the national associ
ation party when it arrives.
Portland Mecca or Kdltorn.
tTiring the visit of the party of the
National Editorial association Portland
will be the Mecca for editors and news
paper men from all over the northwest.
The session of the Oregon State Edi
torial association is expected to bring
to Portland the leading newspaper men
from all sections of Oregon, and to aug
ment by about 100 the 210 members
of the national party.
At the session of the Oregon editors
Friday a number of topics of vital im
portance to editors of this section will
be taken up and discussed at length,
and further editorial problems will be
taken up Saturday, when the national
association holds its meeting. Just
what the programme will be for the
latter session has not been determined,
as it will be entirely under the direc
tion of the visitors.
Numerous entertainment features
lvaVe- been planned for the visiting edi
tors by the committee in charge, in
cluding a trip up the Columbia h igh
way and an excursion to Crater lake.
The party will leave for Crater lake
Sunday evening and return Wednesday
morning, stopping for a short time in
Portland Wednesday, and. then going
on to Tacoma for a trip to Rainier Na
Canadian Toir Feature.
The tour of the editors will be in
part over the Canadian Pacific rail
road, and points of interest in the
Canadian Rockies are to be visited on
the return trip to Chicago. After leav
ing Oregon the party will spend some
time at Ilount Rainier and at the Puget
sound navy-yard at Bremerton, hold a
business cession in Seattle and then go
to Vancouver for a business session and
tour of ecenic points. The party is due
back in Chicago, which is the gathering
point for the members, about the last
CENTRALIA SOLDIERS BACK
Lieutenant William Grimm, Wash
ington Football Star, on Way Home.
PEXTRALIA, Wash., Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) Mr. and Mrs. S. E. (Jrimm today
received a tftlpgram from their son,
lieutenant William Grimmt stating that
he would arrive in Centralia tomorrow
evening from overseas. The young: of
ficer went to France in December, 1917,
with company M. 1,61st infantry. Be
fore entering military service lieuten
ant Grimm was a football star at the
University of Washington.
Cliy Van Konk and Harold Genge,
two other former members of company
M, back from overseas, received their
Other Iewis county boys who have
landed from overseas are Krnest S.
Miller, Centralia: Leon Beauregard,
t'entralia; Clarence L. Sibert. Centralia;
Otto Helwig. Pe Ell; John J. Ryan, Bu
coda. and William W. Adams, Chehalis.
All but Miller are members of the 23d
PLANS LAID FOR LABOR DAY
liewis County Vnion Mc
Grangers to Celebrate at Centralia.
CENTRALIA. Wash., Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) At a meeting held in the Labor
Temple last night by committees from
the Lewis County Central Trades Coun
cil and the Lewis County lomona
Grange a proKramme was outlined for
Centralia"s Labor day celebration.
Mam features of the programme will
he a parade, sports, dancing, music,
speaking, mine-rescue exhibition, first
aid contest and a field meet between
teams of union men and farmers. A
Grange picnic will be held at Riverside
Nine sub-committees for the celebra
tion were appointed. Speakers for the
Grange will be Mrs. Ina t Williams, of
Yakima, and Mr. Chambers, a promi
nent Puyallup rancher. Those secured
by the labor organization are Louis
.'ash, president of the Seattle retail
clerks' union, and Secretary Cottrell of
the Triple Alliance.
P. W. MARX CITY ENGINEER
Ex-Portlander Is Chosen to Direct
Work at The Dalles.
THE DALLES. Or.. Aug. 6. (Spe-,
cial.) P. W. Marx, formerly of Port
land, was chosen by the city council
Monday night as city engineer, taking
the place of T. A. Garrow. who tendered
his resignation under fire. Garrow was
charged with working for the in
terests, of certain paving companies
rather than for the city.
Marx assumed ofice yesterday and
started the survey of the connecting
links between the city paving and the
end of the slate work on the Columbia
The city council also voted $500 to
Mrs. Ralph Gibbons, wife of the former
chief of police, who was killed some
time ago by two bandits while in the
performance of his duty.
Cow Testing to Be Organized.
Dairymen of the Woodland. Kelso and
Past I ? n . L- Histriia ..a i.
.... - - - - - - - . .i . i ii s 1 1 1 n i 1 1
interest in the organization of a cow-
irMiiiK ns-sui-iawon lor Lnwmz county
n nrt CniiTitv locnf VT i.
working out the organization plan. Five
nunureu cows are required Or tne or-
l-niiLi.niiiui aim inai numoer are prac
tically in sight.
Rea4 The Oregoniaa classified ads.
I ' If
r 1 " T J ; !
i 1 ' J '
STELLA TALBOT. IN "THE PRICE OF IWOCEVCK," STRTIIXO, l'MSUL
DRAMA, WHICH WILL. OPE.V TODAY AT THE LIBERTY THEATER.
TODAY'S FILM FEATURES.
Liberty Stella Talbot, "The Price
Majestic Alice Brady, "Red
People s Earl Williams, "The
Hornets' Nest," Joe Martin
Columbia Lillian Gish, "True
Star Alice Joyce, "The Cambric
Circle Lila Lee, 'The Secret Gar
den." Globe Charles Ray, "His Own
Sunset Jack Pickford and Louise
Huff, "What Money Can't Buy."
WITH a theme similar to that so
successfully used in "Shore
Acres" and "Way Down East,"
Manager Paul Noble of the Liberty the
ater is bringing "The Price of Inno
cence" to Portland motion picture fans
today. Accompanying this film feature
on the Liberty programme will ""be
"Model Girls, a Prizma picture, and a
Luke comedy, "Just Neighbors." Alur-
tagh will be at the organ.
Stella K. Talbot, new to the majority
of Portlanders, is the star of "The
Price of Innocence." As the girl who
makes the supreme sacrifice to save
her family she has a strong emotional
role to play. Critics who have seen
the play agree that her work is re
freshingly new and yet true to all the
old standards of world recognized art-
sts. Her beauty is said to be not
least among the charms of the picture.
The scene of action is Goose Island,
little place inhabited by simple fisher
folk. With this background the com
plexities developed by strange neces
sity and unbending conventionality are
drawn by Miss Talbot and her support
ing cast with a sharpness and ability
upon which the producer, Buffalo Mo
tion Picture corporation, has taken
Scenes of "The Misleading Widow,"
the new picture starring Billie Burke,
were taken at Clifford Dunning s Beau
tiful home at Glen Cove, L. 1. Repro
ductions of the interior of the Dunning
home were built at the studio where
the film was finished under the direc
tion of John S. Robertson.
"The Firing Line." the screen adap
tation of Robert W. Chambers' novel,
with Irene Castle in the leading role,
s said to be a remarkable photoplay.
Mrs. Castle, with her husband, Captain
Robert Treman, spent much time at
Lake Placid, where spring scenes were
made about a hunting lodge with beau-
tiful Adirondack scenery to set off the j
"Across France With the Yankee Gas
Hounds" is the title of a new trav
elogue. This picture, especially timely
because of the return of thousands ot
soldiers who saw service with the mo
tor transport service overseas, takes
the spectator through the beautiful
parts of France which were routes for
American trucks during the war.
Harold Lloyd was an interested spec
tator at a recent baseball game be
tween the Los Angeles and Seattle
clubs of the Pacific Coast league. "Cy"
Falkenberg, the long, thin veteran of
many seasons, was in the pox for Seat
"I'll say that bird is t-h-i-n," piped
a fan within hearing.
"Thin?" said the comedian, "I'm just
waiting for him to turn sideways once;
I want to hear the wind whistle around
the corners of his hips."
Ruth Roland is the first serial star
to head her own producing company.
To use her own words, she is now an
"Inc.," being the mainspring of Ruth
Roland Serials, Inc.
The first picture to be made by the
new company will be a 15-episode se
rial entitled "The Adventures of Ruth."
It also rrtarks Miss Roland's first plunge
into the literary Meld, since she is the
"The use and the appearance of the
hands mean everything in motion pic
ture art," says Florence Reed.
"The slightest movement of a finger
may have significance. In some pic
tures you may have seen a character
with perfect makeup as j:o the face,
but the hands and wrists appear as if
dipped in tar.
"It's the little things that count in
motion picture work. The hands, the
eyes, the expression of the mouth, all
count and count heavily."
One reason why the actor likes mo
tion pictures, says Dustin Farnum, .te
that there are no one-night stands in
that art. Mr. Farnum confesses to
having played almost every "tank" in
the country and got the impression
that every train is scheduled to leave
at 4 A. M. "When you work in the
pictures," says Mr. Farnum. "you live
in a home instead of in a trunk."
Jack Xorworth. entertainer of the
vaudeville and musical comedy stage,
writer and ainger of popular song suc
cesses and producer of musical shows,
has been signed as star in "The Crooked
Early in the war Mr. Xorworth went
to London, where he appeared for near
ly three years without a break in a re-
view by Sir James M. Barrie and th
music halls. He is at present playing
on the Keith vaudeville circuit.
Wesley Barry is rapidly making a
name for himself as one of the leading
screen actors of the silent drama. This
boy, barely 12 years of age, has been
engaged as one of the leading supports
for Blanche Sweet's new picture. His
last appearance in Portland was with
Mary Pickford in "Daddy Long Legs."
And, Oh, boy! he gets a real man's
salary really far more than the ordi
nary manager of a commercial house
The motion picture serial, according
to certain writers on subjects related
to the screen, is "a form of entertain
ment that is losing ground and popu
larity." On the other hand, the house of
Pathe, noted for production and distri
bution of serials, and therefore some
thing of an authority, has announced
the biggest serial programme in its
history. During 1919 and 1920 Pathe
will release seven serials.
The Emerald isle, with all its at
mosphere of peasant life, is found in
the sets of "Peg o My Heart," accord
ing to impression received by John Mo
Cormack. famous Irish tenor, in his
recent visit to the studios. Mr. Mo
Cormack was invited to the studio by
Cecil B. DeMille, director, as forfeit in
a tennis game in which the tenor beat
his friend with the assistance of Mau
rice Mc-raughlin, former world's cham
pion. The singer pronounced the cot
tage scenes absolutely true to the Ire
land in which he was reared; and he
was delighted to find that an old friend
Thomas Meighan, whom he knew in
the old country plays the leading male
role in the pictures.
GASTON MAIM BADLY HURT
Ex-Mayor's Back Reported Broken.
GASTOX. Or., Aug. 6. (Special.)
William Spence, ex-mayor of Gaston,
was severely injured , in an accident
v.-hile putting- hay into his barn at his
fliapato farm yesterday. His back is
broken and his recovery is regarded as
doubtful. He was brought immediate
ly, to his home -here.
A young man named Hansen, who
was with Mr. Spence at the time, says
the accident was caused by Mr. Spence
fteppins on the trip-rope just as the
loaded hay fork reached the top of the
loft, releasing the bunch of hay. which
fell back on the load, pinning Mr.
Mr. Spence is a brother of P.ter
Spence of Portland, who is connected
with the Southern Pacific freight de
partment. He is unmarried and lives
wnn nis sister. Miss Jane Soence.
MANY OFFICERS WELCOMED
Members of Former Command Are
on. Hand at Depot.
ABERDF.EX. Wash.. Auar. 6. rSne-
cial.) Lieutenant William Donovan Jr..
Lnited fetates navy, who has been ill
for some months in Florida, received a
royal welcome from 50 naval reserve
men. formerly under his command, here,
and many civilians, who gathered at the
union station with a band to welcome
him home. The naval reserve men all
were in uniform.
Mr. Donovan was commander of the
naval militia here before war was de
clared. At the outbreak of hostilities
he accompanied his men, 200 strong, to
Bremerton, where they entered the
12,000 TONS OF HAY YIELD
Districts Around Klamath Show
Prospects for Big Crops.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., Aug. 6.
(Special.) Farmers in all parts of
Klamath county are now busy putting
a hay crop, which is large in the
irrigated sections and fair in the dry
Reports from the Wood river valley
indicate that 12.000 tons of wild hay
will be put up there this year which
is large for that district.
In the Bonanza section. 25 miles east
of Klamath Falls, the Installation of
several pumping irrigation plants for
about 6000 acres will make the crops
this year many times what they have
been in tne past.
DOCTOR ASKS FOR RISE
Woman Health Officer Says Her Cab
Bill Takes Half or Her Pay.
LEWISTOX, Idaho, Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) A demand for an increase of 15
per cent was presented to the citv
council by the city employes at the
regular weekly meeting Monday night.
Dr. Susan E. Bruce, city health of
ficer, filed her, request for an increase
from her present salary of $60. de
claring that- her cab bill for the last
winter, forced upon her by the duties
of the office, amounted to more than
$30 each month.
MONEY IN ACCIDENT FUND
MORE THAN $1,000,000 OX HAND
Commission's Disbursements In Five
Years $5,52 7,934 July Fatal
Cases' Number 18.
SALENf. Or., Aug. 6. (Special.) At
the close of business July 31, 1919,
there remained in the accident fund a
total of $1.0-57,489.66 and in the segre
gated fund $1,820,994.56. according to a
report filed by the state industrial ac
cident commission here today.
Receipts from November 5, 1914, the
date the accident commission became
operative, to July 31. 1919, total $6,
593.686.99, with disbursements aggre
gating $5,527,93 4.99.
A summary of the claims department
report, dating from November 5, 1914
to July 21, 1919, follows:
, , . date.
?on-fatal accidents reported. .1 72 is
Fatal accidents reported is 'osl
Total ...1.8t9 ."72,764
Din pod t ton.
Final settlements ". 1.200 43 082
suspension (no claim presented
lor compensation) f 84
No time lost but first-aid paid. 7.0 lS'.Ul
Ciaims in process of adjustment 4i 1.7M
Settled by third paty q
Rejection for cause , 20 1920
Monthly payments continued, '
disability still existing 43 330
Awards made and amounts set
aside, permanent partial dis
ability 12 235
Permanent parttal award cases
f ina Jed by expiration 2 22
Awards made and amounts set
aside, permanent total dis-
Permanent total award cases
finaled by death 2
Awards made and amounts set
aside, fatal cases 8 280
Fatal award cases finaled by
Fatal award cases finaled by ,
remarriage ... 10
Fatal award, cases, remarriage
of widow (payments continu
ing to children) 3 26
Fatal canes in process of ad
justment 5 " 41
Fatal cases suspended no record
of dependency 3 ... 34
Fatal cases suspended on ac- '
cpunt of one year, time limit. 5 1:13
Fatal cases rejected 1 ' , 42
Total 2.338 72.704
Cases disposed of - over those
HOOD RIVER HOST TODAY
Brooklyn Kagle Tourists Will See All
Valley Attractions. "
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) Preparations for entertainment
of the Brooklyn Eagle's party of 125
tourists on a swinsr of national parks
and other scenic points of the Pacific
coast were completed here today. The
two local hotels, where the visitors
will have breakfast and luncheon to
morrow, are ready for them.
At the conclusion of breakfast at
8:30 o'clock, orchardists and business
men will take the tourists on a tour of
points of interest in the orchard dis
After luncheon the visitors will
leave on their special train for Bonne
ville, where they will be greeted by a
Portland reception committee and
taken for a tour of the Columbia
EUGENE COLONEL TO STUDY
V. A. Caldwell Will Atond General
Stafr School at Leavenworth.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON', Eugene,
Auk. 6. (Special.) Colonel V. A. Cald
well, commanding officer of the Uni
versity of Oregon reserve officers
training corps and professor of mili
tary science and tactics, has received
the appointment to atend the army
general staff school at Fort Leaven
worth, Kansas, left for his new post
of duty last week. The course of
study requires a year for completioti.
the work training men in the 'army
for higher positions in the army.
Colonel R. C. Baird, who was com
manding officer before the arrival of
Colonel Caldwell, again will become
commanding officer of the R. O. T. C.
Henry Blasett, has been ordered here
as a non-commissioned officer of in.
PREVENTIVE MEASURES PAY
Fire Protection System Works Out
Well in Central Oregon.
BEND, Or., Aug. 6. (Special.) As
the result of thorough systemization in
the Deschutes national . forest in the
matter of fire prevention, a. minimum
of damage has been done to the pine
timber of central Oregon, figures given
out at forest headquarters show. Six
thousand dollars was spent in preven
tive work, and with the worst part of
the season over, it has been necessary
to expend only $900 in actual fire fight
ing. The Deschutes county fire associa
tion has spent $2500 so far this season.
BARLEY NETS $100 AN ACRE
Record Crop of 2 800 Sacks From
105 Acres Is Reported.
LEWISTON, Idaho. Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) A record crop of the prairie
section has been reported in this city
from the Nez Perce section. Charles
Coon, of that district, sold his barley
crop from 105 acres a few days ago,
the returns being In excess of $100 an
The crop was winter barley and from
the 105 acres a total of 2800 sacks
was obtained, or approximately 60
bushels to the acre. The price obtained
by Mr. Coon was $3.20 a hundred.
PRINEVILLEFA!R OCT. 1-4
Space for Exhibitors Is In Dcnind
and Crowds Expected.
PRIXKVILLE. Or.. Aug. 6. (Special.)
The Oregon Inter-State Pair dates
this fall are October 1-4. and plans are
now well under way for the largest fair
ever held in Prineviile. Cattle exhlhit-
Ask Your Druggist I
A MEDICINE of merit
W A tonic alterative ' and 4
E diuretic Prepared under for H
F mula filed with and approved 3
C by the Department of Cbem 3
V lutry of the Internal Revenue) 3 .
11 Office Washington, D. C , f
t BRI ACTA DRUG COMPANS I 3
y ktnm City. Miwoaxl. J . J
V BIumauer-Frank Drug Co. g
. t Portland, Ormgoa 3
y Solm Distributor For Sg
ors are coming- from - many Oregon
points and two 'Washington breeders
have promised to ship their herds to
the Prineville show on their way home
from the state fair at Salem.
Manufacturers from Oregon, Wash
ington and California- have reserved
space in the pavillion and this depart
ment this year will be so crowded that
it will necessitate the building a man
ufacturers building before the 1920 fair.
The race programme will be of a dif
ferent nature as the running races will
be featured holding four or five ach
day with possibly one harness race
daily. Airplane flights dailv and fron
tier events of all kinds with cowboys
and Indians competing are other at
tractions. Manager R. L. Schee Is In Portland
this week arranging for attractions for
both the Interstate fair and the Sher
man county fair to be held at Moro.
October 8-9-10-11. -
SHRINE CLUB IS' PLANNED
Hood River Xoblcs Start Movement
to Help Portland Next Year.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) Nobles of Shrine temples who
have been lured from various parts
of the country to establish homes in
Hood River vJley, and Al Kader mem
bers, met last night-to initiate plans
for a local Shrine club, organized for
the purpose of assisting the Portland
temple in the entertainment next year
of the imperial council.
Hood River valley now has between
50 and 60 nobles of the Mystic Shrine.
Approximately 25 novices are being
prepared for initiation the coming win
ter. The Shrine club Is planning a get
together meeting early In November,
when officers of AI Kader. accompan
ied by their band, will be asked to
cne here and get acquainted with lo
INTEREST INLEGI0N KEEN
Outlook Is for Strong Organization
at Hood River.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Aug. 6. (Snecial.)
With Captain Eivers of Portland, who
is touring the state in the interest of
the new veterans organization here,
a chapter of the American Legion will
be established at Hood River tomor
Captain George R. Wilbur, former
commander of the old 12th company,
Oregon coast artillery, who was asked
by Captain Elvers to arouse interest
in the meeting, says he finds ex-service
men eager to learn more about the Le
gion, and It is predicted that the or
ganization here will be a stro- -ie.
MRS. LISTER GETS $5000
Sum Appropriated lO Aid Governor
Is Awarded to Widow.
TACOMA. Wash., Aug. 6. Mrs. Alma
I-ister, widow of Governor Krnest
Lister who died in June, was today
awarded (5000 from the state treasury
by the state supreme court in Olympia.
The decision pave to Mrs. Lister a sum
appropriated by the last legislature to
assist the governor in. regaining his
The state auditor had held up pay
ment of the money to Mrs. Lister on
the ground that the money could not be
used for the purpose .specified by the
HARDING BOOMLET STARTS
Clubs Urging Ohloan for Presidency
to Re Kormed In Washington.
TACOMA. Au?. 6.-CoIonel C. R.
Forbes, who tack from service in
France, announced here today that he
would immediately begin the formation
of "Harding-for-president" clubs in va
rious cities of this state.
Colonel Forbes is a personal friend
of Senator Harding of Ohio. He said
that he has sounded out sentiment in
the state and finds the Ohioan in great
favor. Poindexter and Leonard Wood
clubs have already been formed in the
PEARS BRING $40 A TON
Yakima Cannery Announces Advance
Over Contract Figure.
YAKIMA, Wash., Aug. 6. (Special.)
Growers whose pears are under con
tract to the Libby, McNeiJi & Libby
cannery, will receive 40 a ton, accord
ing to announcement of cannery offi
cials yesterday. Their contracts call
for $22.50 a ton. Previous announce
ment was that the price would be ad
vanced to $35 a ton, but this was
deemed insufficient to meet the exist
DIAMOND THIEVES "STUNG"
Watches and Jewelry Overlooked ;
-Paste". Stones Taken in Tacoma.
TACOMA, Aug. 6. Thieves early this
morning cut the glass in a local jewelry
store show window and took a tray of
what they supposed were precious
stones. The proprietor of the store in
formed the police that the diamonds
were all imitations valued at only $800.
A window full 'of watches and valu
able jewelry was passed over for the
INDIAN LANDS T0;BE SOLD
7 6 Tracts Will Be Offered at Yakima
YAKIMA, Wash.. Aug. 6. (Special.)
ron M. Carr, superintendent of the
Let us suggest
that you call up your croc el
and tell him to send you a
package of Nuraya Tea (Cey
lon-India-Java Blend.) That is I
the first step to complete tea i
'yrMWilTTf '- t In THIfirr S
"I do, and buttercups always cast a yellow
glow on my chin.
"My mama uses Maid o' Clover Butter
because she says that it is the sweetest and
purest butter made.
"When my mama cuts open one of her
hot biscuits and spreads it with
Maid O' Clover
M m, but it's good. You know how good
our picnic sandwiches are? Well, it's Maid
o Clover butter that makes them so good.
"When I grow up to be a big lady, I'm
going to use Maid o' Clover Butter. It's sure
to be as good then as now.
"Why don't you tell your mama about this
fine butter? It's always pure, because it's
"The grocer near your home sells Maid
o' Clover Butter. He gets it fresh every day."
Mutual Creamery Company
Children say: "Mutual Ice
Cream Is the Cream
Yakima Indian reservation, yesterday
announced a sale of Indian lands on
September 22, wnen 16 tracts will be
offered, a larger number than in any
previous sale, it was stated.
Much of the land is under irrigation
and regarded as among the best land
in that section.
ROADS SWARM WITH REUS
Indians Head for Mountains Where
HOOD RIVER. Or., Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) On returning yesterday from a
REG. U. S.
i n i i I
Whew you walk into a dependable shoe store, ask for a pair of
Buckhecht Army Shoes and get what you ask or you can walk
out foot-happy and price-contented. For you are getting a shoe that
will stand up under hard usage without whine or whimper. You are
getting a shoe that, for sheer comfort and solid value, has established
a standard all its own. Get a pair today!
1 he BBcUieet Army Shoe ta sold In Portland by C II. Baker.
. other towns by principal dealers.
BUCKINGHAM & HECHT
motor tour to Dayton, Wash., where
he visited his brother. Harry G. Moe,
A. D. Moe, accompanied by Mrs. Moe
and son and daughter, Mark and Miss
Frances, says the highways leading to
the Mount Adams country fairly
swarmed with Indians.
"The redfolk of the northwestern res
ervations," Mr. Moe said, "are evidently
planning for a big time. The parties
include all members of the family,
dogs, ponies and camping equipment.
They were headed for Dead Horse
mountain, where huckleberries grow
thickly and where the squaws wftl pre
pare winter delicacies while the buck
take their vacations."
RAT. OF7 F-.