Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 22, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, FRIDAY, AUGUST 22, 1919."
CLOTHIERS TO MEET
E TO
250 Notifications Sent Out for
Monday Session.
GUS KUHN IS IN CHARGE
tlrtaflers Propose to Affiliate With
National Organization; Needs of
Wert In Style to Bo Protected.
afsrchants from all aeetions of tha
atata ara expected to arrlTa In Port
land today or tomorrow to attend the
rranlzatlon meeting' next Monday of
the Ore son Retail Clothiers' associa
tion. Tba sessions will be held at the
Hotel Portland. The Or gun retailers
win affiliate with the National Asso
ciation of Retail Clothiers, which has
Its headquarters in Chicago.
Fred Lavy of the firm of Levy Bros.,
KoolsTille, Ky, heading; one of the
1 arrest clothing concerns In the coun
try, will represent the national organ
ixatlon and will assist In the plans of
the Oregon merchants. Ha will ar
rive In Portland tomorrow and will
a the guest of M. A. Mayer of Fleisch
aar, slayer A Co. Ha has made an or
ganisation toor of the Paclflo coast,
coming; to Portland from Loa Angeles
and ban Francisco and going - from
her to Seattle.
S30 HotU1e4 of Meetta.
Two hundred and fifty notices of the
mooting have been sent out to retailers
ef the state by Gus Kuhn of the Lion
Clothing company, who has been in
charge of arrangements for this In
itial meeting. Business problems will
bo discussed and permanent organlza
tion affected with election of officers
at the coming meeting.
The meeting is ot vital interest to
the retail clothiers of the state, de
clared Mr. Kuhn yesterday. "State or
ionizations affiliated. with the National
Association of Retail Clothiers are be
ing formed throughout the country In
response to a real need. There are
many problems confronting retail
- clothiers which cannot ba handled in
divldually.
Bickering Hat CoatesaplateeX.
"Adjustments with manufacturers can
be attained more satisfactorily when
retailers are organized. Tha protest
ot one retail clothier that certain
styles being emphasized by an eastern
manufacturer are not adapted for Pa
cific coast trade will not attract much
attention or regard. An association of
retail clothiers can call attention to
- such a matter with a voice which will
be heard and heeded.
"An organization of retailers will not
mean constant bickering with manu
facturers, but should Insure better co
operation between the producers and
the sellers. It Vlso will provide a
medium for tha interchange of mer-'
chandising ideas, which should prove
of value to the individual merchants
of the state.
The business sessions will begin at
1 o'clock Monday and will continue,
after a recess at noon, all day.
HALSEY SOLDIER RETURNS
Charles Mornhennig in Big1 Drives,
- but Survives.
HALSEY, Or.. .Auk. 21. (Special.)
Mr. and Mrs. G. tV. Mornhenwlg- are
Kreatly rejoiced by the return of their
eidest .son. Charles, a member ot the
2d division, combat engineers. He left
home Aucust 8. 1917. He was in all
tha big drives and his regiment suf
fered heavily with a loss of (00 men
out of 1500. lie was on the front line
nn the Meuse opposite Sedan November
11 when the rmlstice was signed. In
this battle the casualties in his com
pany were 7 men out of 15. He came
through with only a slight scar on one
finger and some defect in the hearing!
ot his right ear.
The Morr.henwlg parents feel rery
thankful that both of their sons have
returned safely. Homer returned sev
eral months ago with the hospital
train and was in the front-line serv
ice. Charles brought the first definite
Information regarding the loss of Cor
poral Ruel M. Bond of the 9th infantry.
He was killed In the drive of July IS,
lll. at Persey Solssome, France, by
machine-gun bullets.
DEVER RESIDENT IS HELD
German From Kentucky Said to
Have Made Threats.
ALBANT. Or, Anr. 11. (Special.)
Born In Germany and naturalised In
Kentucky, where feuds prevail. J. T.
Elmore, of Dover, la now under bonds
here to keep the peace because of an
alleged threat to "clean up the whole
Jones family. meaning the family of
J. A. Jones, who also resides at Dever,
a station on the Oregon Electric line
about eight miles north of Albany.
The case waa tried yesterday and
Justice Olilver reqnired Elmore to
furnish a bond of J150 to keep the
peace until the next term of state cir
cuit court.
R. V. Foreman, proprietor of the
store at Pevcr. testified that Elmore
had told him that he would go "up on
the hill," where Jones resides." and
clean up the whole family. Elmore
denied having made the threat.
ROAD NOT YET COMPLETED
Work on Section of Columbia High-
, ; way Is Delayed.
HOOD FIVER. Or.. Aug. II. status
ff tho Columbia river highway be
tween the Multnomah county line and
Cascade Locks remains nnchanged. The
road Is closed during working hours,
but is open early mornings, evenings
and between 12 and 1 o'clock dally.
t'aving crews who expected to com
plete the short stretch this week are
having trouble - with their heating
riant, and tha road probably will be
blocked another week.
laving contractors are making no
progress In preparations for laying sur.
fire between Cascade Locks and Hood
River, and Indications are that the
work will be delayed throughout this
year.
Official Casualty Report.
WASHINGTON. Aug. St. The total
number of casualtjes to date. In
cluding these reported below, are as
follows:
Ktl'ed In action Mnciading 353 at sea) 3-4 4 I
Iid from wouftd 1.1.11'
f dtarAs- t. ..- act
Ii4t from c,itiit snd oti?r rauiM . 0.71
"Wo.in.tfd la action fver &3 per cent
rerurT,d to iut?
l!hine in art'"n mot Including prla-
nra re. and returned) m
Ttal 21)1.6-9
Killed la artUn
Tmjr.or. Jo ph. Salt Lake CUr, Utah,
Diia. Merrts, Brookiya. K. t
Schmltt. Max 8.. Buffalo. N. T.
Palbicka. Raymond. Webster,
lled from wounds
Cleary. W. J., Philadelphia. Pa.
Milam. Homer H.. Charleston. W. Va.
Kosenberry. Allen. Skippack. Pa.
Died from accident and ether cansee
Setcltar. Cyril. Chlraro. I1L
Whitehead. Solon, Kara Vista, N. Max.
Covert. Vernon E-. Wslerrllet, N. T.
Gilson. Carl E. Mlddlefleld. O.
Gliottonl. Armilo. Rochester. X. T.
Joyce. Thomas J.. rxjrchester. MlM.
Wroubel. Andrew, Schenectady, N. T.
Died of disease
Mercurl. Anz-elo (Meh.), R ox bury. Mass.
Davis. Earl J., Znnesvllle. O.
Hunter. Frank. Beiuon. La.
Savilie. ElUa M.. Klrby. W. Va.
McDonoush. James M . New York. N. Y.
CORRECTIONS.
Died ef disease (orevloaslv reDorted killed
in net ton
Gallaway, Willie. TCentzville. Ho.
INcd ef disease, prertoaaly reported died
oi wounds?
Jackson. Jamea, Haekensaek. N. J.
Pa hi, Rut-on V.. Carey, O.
Returned to doty (previously reported
wed)
sladerios, Joy. Upper Lake. CaL
IHed (previously reported wounded
verely)
Cloud. Earnest L., Clark, 8. Dak.
IHod. previously reported wooaded (degree
anaetermljiea)
Byrd, Goorse. Van Clove. Ulaa.
Returned to doty (previooaly reported miss
ing in action)
Rice. Bascom D., Meridian. Idaho.
IMed ef wounds (previoasly reported miss
ing)
Ivanek. Gustavo, Plttaborg, Pa.
Peazulo. Joseph, Providence. R. L
Redmond. John A., New York, N. Y.
Rubenstein, Meyer, New York, N. Y.
Killed In aetioa (previously reported miss-
in in action)
Bartnar. V. U (CpLl. Chlcaco. 111.
Danforth C. (Cpl.), Raynham Center, Mass.
Anderson, Magnua, Nashotah. wis.
Davidson. J. v., Pittsburg, Pa.
Call. Kills. Hleksvllle, O.
English. W. H . Philadelphia, Pa.
Flory, E. H York. Pa.
Hlgglna. P. G Wyandotte. Mich.
iirabuake, TV.. St. Paul, Minn.
Huber. . W.. Volga, W. Va.
Idlett, Fred. Marlow, Okla.
McKay, Luther, West Duluth. Minn.
CConaor. M. F., Chicago, I1L
Olson, Olaf. Vdoasa. Minn.
Olson. O. J.f Amherst. Wis.
Poore. H. C. Pulaski. Va.
Roberts. J. W., Rlverdale, Neb.
Speigel. Charles, Chicago, 111.
Webb, G. H . Springfield. Mo.
Riddle. T. F, Unionvllla. Ind.
Sobesky, Anthony. Philadelphia, Pa. "
Stevonson. M. C, Bastrop. La.
Stone. W. E., Btoneham. Mass.
TenerellL Vlto. Chicago. I1L
Van Beek. H. L.. Adams, Neb.
Wlltront. J. D., Kutstown, Pa.
Iled ef dliease ( Dreriouslr renorted killed
la action)-
Gallagher. J. P., Chicago. III.
Died from wounds received In action (nre-
vionsly reported missing )
Davis. John G.. Mercer, Mo.
Erroneously reported wounded severely
Jackson, Orville (Sgt.), Meridian, Idaho.
GOVERNOR VISITS FAIR
WASHINGTON' EXECUTIVE AT
CENTRAIiIA STATES ITS AIMS.
Canning Contests Between School
Children Prove Popular Feature
and Tractors Attract Many.
CENTRALIA, Wash, Aug. II. (Spe
cial) Today was governor's day at
the southwest Washington fair. Gov
ernor Hart was In attendance and de
livered a short address, emphasizing
the importance of the fair to the pro
motion of the agricultural interests of
this section of the state. A big' dele
gation of Olympians accompanied the
governor. It also being Olympla and
Grays Harbor county day. From here
Governor Hart went to Yakima to at
tend the state convention of Elks.
Tha canning contests between pupils
of southwest Washington are proving
an Interesting feature of this year's
fair. Thurston, Grays Harbor and
Mason county children competed today.
The children are sleeping nightly In
the local chamber of commerce.
A hut of the type used by tubercular
patients has been erected on the
grounds by the Lewis County Anti
Tuberculosis league, the labor being
donated by Centralla and Chehalls car
penters. Miss Laura Vofrel, Lewis
county nurse, is in charge of the hut.
The tractor demonstrations being
held each morning are also proving
an Interesting feature.
The Owl's Golden Queen, owned by
E. L. Brewer of Satsop, is the grand
champion Jersey cow in the stock de
partraent. Felix Majestic, also owned
by Mr. Brewer, Is tho grand champion
Jersey bull. In the llolstein division
Modesta Kagapple Soldena, owned by
Harry Hamilton of Forest, was the
grand champion cow. and Lord Gcrbln
Kochella, owned by S. W. Porter of
Eveline, the grand champion bull.
COUNCIL TO L0SE CHARTER
Tacoma Iator Body Penalized for
One Biff Colon Action.
TACOMA. Wash., Au. SI. The char
ter of the Tacoma central labor council
will be revoked by the executive com
mittee of the State Federation of Labor.
according to William Short, president
of the state federation, in an announce
ment today. This action follows the
vote of the Tacoma council last night
to defy the state and national federa
tions of labor and carry on a referen
dum on the one big union.
It was voted by the council to name
a special committee to carry out the
referendum. The executive committee
of the state federation, on orders from
the national federation, recently called
off the referendum vote which was or
dered by the state meeting of the fed
eration In BeMtngham.
President Short, of the state federa
tion, attended the meeting last nicrhL
but he was refused permission to speak.
Radical delegates in the council called
the state and national officers czars"
and "autocrats,"
SKELETON FOUND IN WOODS
Disappearance ot Doctor Roberts of
Tadcr Is Recalled.
CHEHALI3, Wash.. Auff. 21 (Spe
cial.) The skeleton of a man was
found yesterday in the Cougar Flat
neighborhood west of Vader by Fire
Warden Jackson while he waa inves
tigating- a fire. Qwlns to th dense
smoke Mr. Jackson was unable to
move the entire skeleton, but secured
the skulL It had evidently been in the
woods for a number of years.
It is possible the skeleton is that of
a Dr. Roberts who disappeared from
Vader about 25 years ago. His mur
der by Indians was given as a possible
reason for his failure to return noma.
Idaho Soldiers Home.
LEWI!?TOK. Idaho, Aug;. 21. (Spe
cial.) The canteen service of the local
Red Cross announce tha arrival of the
following soldiers from overseas Tues
day: David M. Martin, Reubens: Gale
Brassfield. Lewiston: William Harris,
iiweetwater: Frank DeBolt, Juliette:
Ralph DeBeaument, ' Clarkston. and
Robert Leach, Lewiston. Harold ' P.
Singleton arrived from Fort Leaven,
worth, en route to his horn in Asotin,
and H. F. Standley came from tha
navy station at ban Piego.
Great Barbecue Planned. .
YAKIMA. Wash., Aug. 21. (Special.)
Plana are being completed for a great
barbecue on the summit o Lookout
Point during the state convention here
of tha Washington Good Kuada associa
tion. September 1-3.
SUE OF JUMf F000
BY MAIL TOPS SB000
Mayor Is Asked to Advertise
Cheap Supplies.
CANNED CHERRIES GONE
Bacon, Beans, Corn and Peas Are
Heaviest Sellers Postmaster Re
quests Proclamation in City.
Sales of Portland's allotment of gov
ernment foodstuffs continued yester
day at the main and various branch
postoffices in the city. It was esti
mated that the total sales up to last
night passed the J6000 mark.
The allotment of canned cherries for
this city was exhausted yesterday and
most of the corn and peas were re
ported to have been disposed of during
the day. Bacon, beans and corn also
were reported to have been the heavi
est sellers of the day.
Postmoster F. S. Myers declared yes.
terrlay that sales were good in the
downtown section, but that the orders
were not being given as rapidly in the
Arleta. Lents and St. Johns districts.
He expressed the belief that the people
were not yet well enough acquainted
with the plan to combat the high cost
of living by buying government stores
at low prices.
Other Stores Expected on Market.
Postmaster Myers expressed the be
lief that other government stores
would be made available for sale in
the near future, although definite ad
vices had not been received.
Suggestion that Mayor Baker issue
proclamation calling toe attention of
Portland people to the supply of sur
plus army foodstuffs was contained in
letter from F. S. Myers, postmaster,
to tho city's chief executive yesterday.
The postmaster takes a fling at the
city's failure to obtain a share ot
bacon sold recently at Fort Mason, CaL
Mr. Myers says he understands the
shipment of tomatoes has been lost en
route to Portland.
Supplies actually are on hand at the
postoffice, is the postmaster's state
ment. He suggests that if Mayor
Baker is interested in his campaign to
lower living costs he can call atten
tion to the supplies now available.
Fight On Price Discussed.
Mr. Myers' letter follows:
Mayor George L. Baker, Portland. Or.
Dear sir: A month ago the government
made an effort to dispose of its surplus
army foodstuffs to the cities, In order to
give the consumers an opportunity to buy
these goods at approximately the prices
which they cost the government, and there
by reduce the cost of living. Only a very
few cities In tthe entire nation took advan
tage of this opportunity.
There was a great deal of talk around
Portland about buying bacon and canned
tomatoes, but it seems that Tacoma and
Seattle got the bacon and the tomatoes
were lost in transit. I appreciate the great
effort which you made along the line to
reduce the high cost of living to the people
of Portland by calling a meeting of mayors
of the leading cities of the northwest at
Seattle, at which a resolution was adopted
calling upon the federal government' to co
operate witn the mayors in an effort to re
duce the high cost of living.
Co-operative Plan Offered.
Is It too much to assume that. the may
ors. In calling on the federal government
to co-operate with them, expect likewise to
co-operate with the federal government? If
such la the case, as the representative of ;
an Important department of the government
in this city, I request that you co-operate j
with the postoffice in ila effort to sell to I
the people or Portland the surplus army
foodstuffs which have been alloted to this
city. You can effectively co-operate by
lsulnr a proclamation urging the people of
Portland to take advantage of the low prices
which the government has offered its
surplus army foodstuffs and deliver them
through the postoffice.
You will fully appreciate the fact that
certain powerful forces In this city are op'
posed to the eale of army supplies to the
public at prices which will expose their
own profiteering. You doubtless also have
noticed that certain dally papers In thli
city, doubtless out of deference to some of
their advertisers, have soft-pedaled this sale
of army foodstuffs through the postoffice.
By issuing a proclamation along the lines
indicated above, you have an opportunity
to make a frontal attack on the high cost
or living in this city, and your co-operation
is earnestly requested. P. 8. MYERS.
$150,000 BONDS OFFERED
Ochoco District Applies for Certifi
cation by State.
SALEM. Or.. Aug. 21. (Special.)
The, Ochoco district has filed applica
tion" with the state irrigation securi
ties commission here for certification
of bonds In the sum of $150,000. The
state also has been asked to guarantee
Interest on the entire issue of bonds
for this district, amounting to $1,250,
000. The project is In Crook county and
upon completion will supply water
for 22,000 acres of land.
BANK BUILDING ASSURED
Telephone Talk Insures Finances for
Xfw Tacoma Structure.
TACOMA, Wash., Aug. 21. (Special.)
O. S. Larson, vice-president of the
Scandinavian-American bank. Tacoma,
o
9
0
Q
0
Q
a
a
o
o
9
Time
to ly in yoah wintah
coal. Be euah it's
CHUNKY COAL. Dat
means no soot, low ash,
no clinkers.
COMMERCIAL COAL
SALES CO.,
J. L. Shaw, Mgr.
Bdwy. 1450.
Oregon' Bldg, Portland.
Q
O
0
0
Fran
Snperior
Mines,
t hrhnlls,
Wash.
4
closed a deal over the long distance
telephone with G. Wallace Simpson of
Philadelphia whereby the latter's com
pany will finance the $1,000,000 bank
and office building which will be the
future home of the Scandinavian. Mr.
Larson and Mr. Simpson talked for 10
minutes and completed arrangements
for the deal. They met several weeks
ago in the east, when they arranged
the preliminary details. Mr. Simpson
and his architects will leave Phila
delphia for Tacoma by September 1
with the plans for the building and the
bonds which are to be transferred.
Mr. Larson served notice on the ten
ants in the Scandinavian-American bank
building today that demolition of the
structure would be started by Octo
ber L
NAVY LOSING ITS OFFICERS
DEPARTMENT TO PROPOSE PAT
BE INCREASED.
Efficiency of Service Threatened, Is
Belief More Resign Than
for 30 Xears.
WASHINGTON. Aug. SI. With the
resignations of more than 300 perma
nent officers of tne regular navy al
ready submitted to the department and
more arriving daily, Acting Secretary
Roosevelt today began work on pro
posed legislation to be submitted to
congress suggesting substantial pay
increases for officers and enlisted men
of the navy and marine corps.
High ranking officers believe the
efficiency of the navy is seriously
threatened. Most of the resignations
have come from the younger officers
in the lower grades. These officers.
receiving from S1700 to $3000 a year,
most of them Annapolis graduates
capable of earning much higher sal
aries in civilian life, say they find it
impossible to support their families on
their pay.
More resignations are now on file
than had been received from the entire
regular navy in the last 30 years. Since
189S the average has been seven, a year.
"RAINIER" CAUSES FLURRY
Mount Tacoma Club Fights Proposed
Name Change.
TACOSIA. Wash.. Auff. 21. (Special.)
Voting in favor of Rainier, instead
of the name Tacoma. for the mountain,
the Tacoma Kiwanis club aroused a
storm of protest among" those who are
opposed to the change. The Klwanlans
took the step, they said, to bury the
inter-city fight between Tacoma and
Seattle and to connect up the name of
Rainier with all future advertising of
the great peak.
The action came after welford Bea
ton, Seattle publisher, pleaded foi
closer co-operation between the cities.
The Mount Tacoma club an similar
organizations are flghtln ao change
of name and never accepted the de
cision of the national geographic board
in designating . Rainier as the final
cognomen.
POST INSTALLS OFFICERS
Aberdeen Legion Concludes First Six
Months' Work.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Aug. 21. (Spe
cial.) The Aberdeen post of the
American legion finished its first six
months' work tonight, when Goodbar
Jones was installed commander, suc
ceeding Russell Mack.
Other new officers were installed, as
follows: Fred Redlnger, vice-comman
der; Varde Stieglitz, adjutant; A. W.
Featherly, secretary, and Fred Hart-
historian.
A fund of approximately S1500, sav
ings of the post from money earned
by various enterprises in the past six
months, was turned over to the new
officers. About J1000 had been spent
during that period in securing employ
ment for 4-eturned men.
Kansans Comins to Portland.
COVE, Or., Aug. 21. (Special.) Two
tourists from Eldorado, Kan., Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Oliver, through most
points of interest in Oregon, visiting
relatives in Cove, Mr. and Mrs. M. D.
Rand, will leave this week for Port
land, where they have decided to make
their future home. Mr. Oliver is a re
turned overseas soldier able to chose
his place of residence, and thinks the
Rose City the ideal home town.
Fhone your want ads to The Orego
nlan. Main 7070, A 6095.
CoBfrlxh 11 Aaat Jssdma Hnis etosjwnj,
"The Awzztheait
If
LANE APPLE CROP FINE
FIFTY CARLOADS WILL GO OUT
FROM EXTGEXE.
Pears, Blackberries and String
Beans Also Contribute to Activi
ties of Community.
EUGENE, Or., Aug. 21. (Special.)
Fifty cars of apples will be shipped by
the Eugene Fruit Growers' association
out of Lane county this summer and
fall, according to F. O. Mahan, manager
of the apple-packing department of the
association.
The work of packing the earlier va
rieties was started Tuesday at the Eu
gene plant of the association and later
operations will extend to Alvadore and
Creswell. Mr. Mahan said yesterday that
he expects to ship 10 or 12 cars from
Alvadore and about 20 from Creswell.
The Gravenstein apples now being
packed at the Eugene plant will be
iced in the cars here and shipped to
New York, where they will be con
signed either to England or Denmark.
There is a noticeable improvement
in the quality of the apples being re
ceived at the Eugene plant at the pres
ent time, over those shipped from this
city in previous years. Encouraged by
the high price of all fruits, the Lane
county farmers are taking better care
of them.
Bartlett pears n beginning to ar
rive at the Eugene cannery. The crop
In Lane county this year is not heavy
and the pack will be light, but sev
eral carloads will be shipped in from
Roseburg and Wolf creek, according to
J. O. Holt, manager of the local as
sociation. -. .' .
String beans are arriving at the can
nery in large quantities. .
The Euerene association ha?s already
sent out 6000 crates to blackberry pick
ers. While .the association canned more
of these berries last year by far than
during any previous season, the pack
this year is expected to be a record J
breaker. The association Is paying ite
The economical way to make pancakes
Everything to make good pancakes is already '
mixed in Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour even
the sweet milk!
Every housewife knows how necessary milk
is for really good pancakes. But milk is ex
pensive these days and it often happens that
you arc out of it at the last minute when
you. want to make pancakes. That is why the
Aunt Jemima people mix milk, in powdered
torm, in their pancake flour.
St. laeph, MUsonrl
curvcL cuxuEct &fi
Every grocer everywhere
sells Kellogg's everyday
cents a pound for the berries and al
ready reports from the patches Indicate
that men, women and children are earn
ing all the way from f3 to $10 a day
picking them. Nine tons were received
at the cannery Tuesday.
NEW ROAD SIGNS ARRIVE
State Highway Commissioners to Se-
x lect From Samples.
SALEM, Or., Aug. 21. (Special.)
Herbert Nunn, state engineer, has re
ceived samples of road signs which it
is proposed to install at conspicuous
points along , the state highways of
Oregon. Although no definite selec
tion has been made by members of the
highway commission, they are. said to
favor a large steel Indicator, the
wholesale price of which is in the
neighborhood of $1.50.
These signs have a yellow back
ground and are said to be different
from those" in any other state. The
commission is also considering means
whereby the practice of destroying
road signs may be abated. Although
there is a state law covering ties true
tion of these signs, the practice con
tinues, according to the commissioners,
and the annual loss to the state
large.
IRRIGATION BONDS UPHELD
Opponents of Horse Heaven Issue to
Appeal to Supreme Court.
PROSSER, Wash., Aug. 21.--(Spe-cial.)
Judgre Truax has just rendered
a decree confirm, nsr the $18,000,000
Horse Heaven irrigation bond issue
including: the quarter million dollars
already paid to L. M. Rice ot Seattle
for the water rights, canals, surveys
and maps of the Klickitat Light &
Power company.
If this decision is affirmed by the
supreme court it will mean the ir
rigation of 815,000 acres of prairie
comprising the choicest lands on the
Ilcrse IJeaven plateau, which extends
from the Yakima valley fcouth to the
Columbia river. This land is now
MOT JEMIMA
wnoike Flour
"J'se in tovm. Honey I"
There's nothing for you to do but add water,
and beat well in no time at all the tender
pancakes are done. There's no chance of
failure you can count on your cakes being
always light, always tender always "the
best you ever tasted." So rich-flavored, so
hunger-satisfying that you'd never dream
they could be made so inexpensively! Ask
your grocer for a package of Aunt Jemima
Pancake Flour today. Use it for delicious
muffins, too!
sparsely settled and farmed with poor
success by wheat raisers.
Twenty years ago the Klickitat
company organized the project. Later
the land owners organized a district
and ratified a bond issue. Opponents
said the cost of Irrigation would
amount to confiscation. They declare
their purpose to appeal to the su
preme court. Judge Truax has ruled
against them in every detail.
Every Elk to Have Tnllp.
YAKIMA, Wash., Aug. 21. (Special.)
Delegates to the Elks' convention
from Bellingham have arranged to
give to every one of the several thou
sand delegates a tulip.
THE EVERY DAY
VALUE STORE
CHERRY CHAT
Cherry's believes that it Is better to
Rive good values ALL the time on gar
ments that aro new and up to
date than to hold sales at the
end of seasons and mark down
prices to get rid of out-of-date
stock.
That is why Cherry's never
holds a sale more than once a
year. And that is why you
can always depend upon get
ting the very latest styles and
the very newest apparel in
perfect condition at Cherry's.
Our stocks move so fast, Im
pelled by constant value-
Riving, as well as by our ac-
commodating credit system,
that you see only the latest and smart
est of apparel here. Cherry's, 389-891
Washington street, PIttock blck. Adv.
HURRY". TER FUvory end foi
strength
Cloest A Dvrs - Portland
m
mi
pi1)
Iff