Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 30, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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Government Ultimatum Sends
Men Back to Jobs. -
wanted In Los Angelea on numerous
Carter, who Is but 20. bears a bad
reputation in California, and In escap
ing from an officer there received a
bullet wound in the leg-, which is yet
practically unhealed. He confessed
today to numerous escapades. In com
pany with three others. Carter is al
leged to have stolen a Cadillac car
from X. M. Turner of Los Angeles.
With the exception of Carter the
young men were almost Immediately
captured. Reaching- Roseburg with
machine. Carter was suspected and
later placed under arrest. Ua made
bold attempt to escape from Jail last
night. He was working- his way out.
having- smashed the lock with a piece
of iron taken from a bed in the cell.
when the nig-ht officer nipped the plan.
He still insists he did not steal the
Cadillac. ' though admitting other
crimes. He will be held awaiting- ac
tion of Los Anreles authorities.
1'rrvno and San Francisco Yard
Crews Return to Work; Red
Influences Busy.
LOS ANOELE& Aug". 19. Heeding
the announcement of the government
that it would run the trains at all costs
after 1 o'clock tomorrow morning, and
the determination of United States Mar
shal C. T. W alton of Lo Angeles that all
trains in the strike' area would be given
adequate protection, railroad strikers
, were beginning- to return to work
throughout southern California today.
A complete resumption of service by
morning- was indicated.
What was regarded as a critical slt
aation in fruit transportation in the
Prenno district was saved when the
striking yard and switchmen deter
mined to return late today.
Engines waited with the steam up
and passengers lingered at the ticket
gates in Los Angeles, waiting for a
resumption of activities, whlcn was
promised, hourly. Not a crew, showed
Kj throughout the day, however.
Baa Frssdwe Triable Over.
The strike throughout central Cali
fornia, which had paralysed overland
and rea-lonal transportation for two
davs. reached its final stages of col
lapse when the yard crews returned to
the passenger and freight terminals in
San Krancisco at 8 o clock today. Vast
accumulations of freight were started
to consignees and mall transportation
was switched from boats and motor
trucks to the trains.
Trainmen were reported to hava re
turned to work at Needles. Cal.. but
with the esception of these and the few
ensineers who have gone back to toei
lobs the rest of the men mho are ou
have taken no action toward returning
to work. It was reported that the en
glneers at San Bernardino were plan
ning to return to work tonight ana
that trainmen there might follow, but
they had not returned at a late hour
todar. The situation at Barstow is
considered grave, trainmen there hav
ing flatly refused to obey the orders
of their superior officers In the rail
road brotherhoods, according to reports.
BoUkevtet Work a-uferted.
A. F. Whitney, international vice
president of the Brotherhood of Rail
way Trainmen, who arrived tale today
stated after a conference with M. E.
Montgomery, a representative of the
engineers, the he was certain the men
here will return to work before morn
Ins-. He stated that he felt they were
being Influenced by persons with "bol
shevistic tendencies.
Mr. Whitney arrived here from Nee
dies. Barstow. and Sin Bernardino.
where he addressed meetings of strik
ing men. urging them to get back to
their work.
Mr. Whitney succeeded in inducing
striking trainmen at Needles. Cal.. to
' return to work, and as the result of his
ad1res at San Bernardino, it was re
ported, engineers there have signified
their intention of returning to their
SAN PIKOO. Cal- Aug. i. Airplanes
will bridge the continental gap in the
United States mail service between
Yuma and San t'iego. beginning tomor
row, unless trains begin running today,
act-ording to announcement today by
Postmaster Lucius Barrow.
SACRAMENTO.. Aug. is. Governor
William D. Stephins has called upon all
sheriffs, mayors and other peace au
thorities In the state to assiBt in the
preservation of order, under the an
m unoement by (he United States di
rector of railroads of the determina
tion of the federal government to op
erate in full all railroads in California
under Its control, beginning Saturday
morning. August 30.
John Gramberg Is Released Under
$300 Bail After Hearing by
Commissioner at Toledo.
Two five-gallon oil cans ar-d a piece
cf coil pipe provided the equipment
for John Gramberg of Newport. Or., to
turn out a brand of moonshine with a
kick that put the proverbial mule in
the shade, according to federal authori
ties. Gramberg was arrested at his home
In the east end of the city of Newport
by Alvin Willis, United States deputy
marshal, on a charge of operating a
still, according to advices received by
Ieputy Marshal Mann yesterday. Fol
lowing a hearing before United States
Commissioner W. E. Ball of Toledo,
Or.. Urambrrg was released on 1500
According to the federal authorities
Gramberg admitted that he made the
liquor.- lie had a quantity of prunes
and raisins which he was using to man
ufacture the distilled product, it is
Associated Industries Lays
for State-Wide CampaU
of Advertising.
Plans for a state-wide campaign of
advertising to urge the retailers and
residents to patronize the industries of
Oregon have Just been formulated by
the advertising committee of the As
sociated Industries of Oregon.
Advertisements are to be inserted in
35 of the leading newspapers of the
state, supplemented with appeals to the
50uo retailer-- . L Oregon.
Broadsides, bearing a number of the
advertisements to be used In the news
paper campaign, and a list of the mem
bers of the Associated Industries have
been prepared for distribution to the
retailers. Retailers will be asked to
preserve the list of Oregon manufac
tured goods for reference In buying.
The broadsides wiil first be sent to
the manufacturers for suggestions and.
after any revisions which may be
deemed necessary, will be sent out to
the retailers.
Plans of the committee, which con
sluts of J. W. Vogan, J. A. Zehntbauer,
P. M. Irvine and B. C. Darnall, are to
carry on the campaign. Distribution
will begin September IS.
The Associated Industries of Oregon
now has 235 members, representing
practically all sections of the state.
Vessels Come From France
With Sick Bays Nearly Empty.
Soldiers From Occupation Areas Say
Germany Is Attempting to Enter
TJ- S. Commercial Field.
Baker Says Volunteers Will Replace
Selective Service Men in
WASHINGTON. Aug. 29. Secretary
Baker and Assistant Secretary Long:
of the state department were ques
tioned by the house foreign affairs
committee today as to the policy of re
taining American troops in Lurope and
Liberia and also as- to reports that
American soldiers were to be sent to
Silesia to police that country. .
Mr. Baker told the committee that
no decision had been made as to send
ing troops to Silesia. After the treaty
Is siKned. the secretary said, there will
be about 10.O0O combat troops and
20,000 service of supplies troops in
He said the selective service men in
Siberia were to be brought out as
rapidly as they could be replaced by
volunteers. Allied troops in that coun
try, he said, numbered 4t,000 Japanese.
1450 Italians, 1541 British and 1468
Lights Mast Be Shown if Cars Are
Parked on Streets All Night.
The ordinance revising' the present
raffle ordinance eliminating all pro
hibited areas for parking1 of automo
biles was finally passed yesterday by
the 'city council, to become effective
on October 1. Streets which have been
the prohibited area Include Wash-
ngton. Alder, est Park and Park.
The amended ordinance, although
permitting parking of automobiles on
nil streets in the congested district for
39 minutes, contains provision for pro
hibited areas where street cars stop to
ake on or let off passengers.
Another change In the ordinance sl
ows persons parking machines in the
street all night to display a light which
plainly visible from front and rear
for a distance of 100 feet, making It
unnecessary to burn both headlights
and tallllghts under these conditlpns.
YORK. Aug. 29. (Special.)
the remainder of the week
about 4000 troops will arrive, t-ariy
next week about .6000 are due here.
Some of the ships are now at porta in
France and are having difficulty In
filling up with the usual number of
The apex of the troops transporta
tion is past. The troops now are coming-
home in what to those who arrived
In earlier months consider luxury. Sick
bays of the ships practically are empty.
The past week has seen the discharge
of several thousand sailors from the
regular ships and from vessels out of
commission after their final participa
tion in the troops movements. Drafts
of sailors posted to be sent west yes
terday were held because of strikes
on western railroads.
Many of the men who arrived
Wednesday and Thursday have recent
ly been in Germany and say that con
ditions there are favorable for a boom
in her manufactures and for an at
tempt to enter the American commer
cial field.
"Germany." said an Oregon sergeant
who arrived, is "unashamed and unre
Following are the arrivals: L.leu
tenant Joseph Raymond Cole of Port
and arrived on the South Bend at Mer-
ritt. Harrisburg Brest cae company
4214. Richard W. Hatherlll, unasslgned.
Salem: convalescent detachment 403
Sergeant James E. Minor, Portland;
James M. Laughlin. Stanfield, naval
passenger: Carl L. Josephson, Astoria.
Susquehenna Headquarters detach
ment. 319th engineers, Camp Merritt,
Forest W. Betels. Alsea: Ray C. Collver.
Portland: company A, 319th engineers,
Gerald Jensen, Gresham; John Rae,
Bend: company B, Archie D. Leeny,
Canyon City: Stamatio Matos, Colum
bus Falls: Glenn R. Loucks, Cottage
Grove: Elmer M. Clemens, Glendale;
company C, Leo E. Dehler, Silverton;
Henie A. Menth. Portland; John W.
Dehler, Silverton: company D, Sergeant
Harvey Massy. Portland: Sergeant Ed
ward Malone, Astoria; Charles Moullet.
McMinnvllle; company E. Sergeant
Lewis C. Blough. Pendleton; Glenn M.
Fountain. Klamath Falls: Charles E.
Richmond. Portland; Edwin D. Peery,
Jacksonville: Harvey N. Roseland,
Portland; Edward C. Beery, Jackson
ville; company F, Albert L. Shelton,
Elgin; Irwin R. Smock, Sherwood;
Harry G. McPhee, Lakeside; 319th Engi
neers train. Knut A. Krantx, Portland;
casual officer, Merrltt, Lieutenant A
thur L. Mitchell, Portland; eomp
B, third supply train, Charles E. '
ilton, Portland; service park un
Lee F. Carroll, Huntington.
George Washington brought battery
34' irirtermaster's corps which went
to ,np Merrltt. In' the battery were
Sergeant John J. Studholme, Portland
Eugene Smith, Canyon City; Sergeant
George Theodeaus. Astoria; Lyle H.
Hflsabeck. Portland; caoual unasslgned,
Lieutenant Erie E. Lane (chaplain)
Eugene: Brest casual company 3781,
Earl W. Parker, Roseburg; Alvin H.
Jims, sanay.
Manchuria Headquarters detach
ment. 6th engineers.' Camp Merrltt,
Louis Fletcher, St. Johns; company B.
6th engineers. Sam Novak, Portland
Sam Muhleman. In('npendence; Allan H.
Klaposer, Portland company C, Ford
B. Williams, Gresh .i; company D, Guy
O. Faulconer. Shc.ldan. company F,
Lieutenant Edward J. Hlmee, Dallas;
Ernest G. Stogsdill. The Dalles; com
pany A. 5th field signal battalion. Nel
son E. Hoffman. Portland; ambulance
company 26. 3d sanitary train, Leo W.
Ormlston. Mill City: Joseph Graham,
Jr., Aurora: field hospital 27 Captain
Waldo J. Adams. Eugene.
which opens tomorrow, and the com
munists and left wing socialists, who
will convene a communist convention
Monday, reached Chicago today.
New policies of ths national socialist
party are to be formulated, it was said.
The party will continue to urge change
by use of the ballot, while in the comri
munist convention, it is expected, many
delegates will oppose political action in
favor of more drastic tactics.
Adolph Germer. national secretary,
said tonight that the party would show
an average of 100,000 members for the
year and continue in the national po
litical arena, notwithstanding - whole
sale membership losses by expulsion
and secession.
The communists and . left-wingers
claim to represent at least 35.000 for-
er members of the nationakssocialist
Extra Stamps
With Coupon Xi
Delegation Plans to Call on Olcott
if Indorsement by 4 7 Legis- I
lators Is Obtained.
SALEM, Or., Aug. 29. (Special.)
Receipt of so few letters at the execu-
tive office In connection with the latest I
campaign of Oregon women to prevail 1
upon Governor Olcott to call a special
session of the state legislature to ratify
the suffrage amendment to the federal
constitution is explained in the fact
that legislators Indorsing the move
ment are being asked to sign the mis
sives and return them direct to the
leaders of the campaign in Portland.
Information reaching Salem today in
dicates that the women are making
some headway. If they obtain signed
indorsements of the special session
from 47 members of the legislature who
comply with the terms laid down by the
governor, the women will come to
Salem in a body and lay their demands
before the executive.
The latest form letter to be prepared
by the women gained circulation about
two ' weeks ago, according to reports
here, but thus far Senator Farrell of
Multnomah county is the only legis
lator to send one of them direct to the
governor. Failure to receive more of
these letters aroused the curiosity of
the officials, but it was not until today
that the latest plan of the women w
Wheeler County Legislator Says Dis
trict Forging to Front.
SALEM. Or- Aug. 29. (Special.)
James Stem-art, member of the state
legislature from Wheeler county, was
In Salem today conferring with the
public service commission with regard
the erection of a new depot at
Boardman. Umatilla county..
Mr. Stewart says the Boardman dls-
rict Is fast coming to the front and
better transportation facilities are
eeded In handling shipments out of
that point.
Mr. Stewart expressed nimseir as
much pleased with the appointment of
N. Burgess of Pendleton, as member
of the state highway commission to
ucceed W. L. Thompson, who will re
tire from that body on January 1.'
A. Rcnlila on Second Appearance
Pay $30 for Speeding.
'After paying a $10 fine at the morn
ing session of police court yesterday
A. Rudda thought he had squared his
debt to law and order. But much to
his surprise he was hailed in again on
the same charge, and Judge Kossman
was so surprised at his second appear
ance that he fined the unfortunate
speeder 3 making Rodda's total con
tribution $40 for the day.
Other speeders fined yesterday were
H. Rowley. IIS: J. Junior. K5: H. C.
Huntinton. $17 50; C. S. Kan-, m. $11.50:
Henry Haas. L. Atkins. lis: Ernest
Marshall. Vlh: l C. Henson. $:5; W.
Wilson. $:.': John Guasco. $15: R. F.
Saake. $10: R Miller. $17: L. McClin
tock. $10: C H. Wallingurger. 15; A.
J. Adams. $7.50.
Man Arrested at Rosebnrg Wanted
on Los Angeles Charges. - -
ROSEBrRO, Or.. Aug. 29. (Special.)
Willis Carter, arrested here yester
day on suspicion of having stolen an
automobile, s believed to be the man
Tacoma Officer Doesn't Know What
Act Won French Award.
TACOMA. Wish, Aug. 29. Lieuten
ant Marshal V. Uano, who served with
the 361st infantry of the 91st division,
upon his arrival here from overseas
yesterday, found awaiting him a French
war cross.
The award which was in the mail
had been made nearly a year ago.
Lieutenant Gano, who lives in Tacoma,
served with the army of occupation In
Germany after the 91st sailed home.
He does not know what act won the
"Desert Rat" Completes Circle.
GRANTS PASS. Or.. Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) The "Desert Rat." the car in
which Colonel King Stanley is en
circling the United States, arrived In
Grants Pass last night. and spent the
day here. The colonel has already cov
ered 16.800 miles on thts trip and he
says 4000 miles were made over trails
never before traversed by an automo
bile. His arrival at Los Angeles com
pletes the complete circle of the border
& A H- green stamps for cash.
Holman Fuel Co, Main 353. A 3351.
Blockwood. short slabwood. Rock
fepr.ot-s and Utah coal; sawdust. Adv.
The Lyric opens Sunday, 1 P. M. Adv.
Poindexter Wants Battlers Brought
Together In Public Interest.
WASHINGTON. Auff. 29. Charging
both capital and labor with "incon
sistency and narrowness" in their
viewpoints and with Ignoring tha pub
lie welfare. Senator Poindexter, - re
publican, Washington, urgred in the
senate today that the government take
some steps to compel them to get to
gether for the purpose of reaching an
understanding. Such a conference, he
said, miKht effect a settlement of the
labor controversies which now threaten
"the peace and order and well-being
of the entire country.'
The senator Introduced a resolution
recently authorizing: the president to
call such a meeting: "at an early date
Vancouver "Home-Coming" and
Barbecue to Be Held Today.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) One thousand pounds of beef.
In sandwiches, will be served to ex
service men attending the "home-coming"
celebration in this city tomorrow.
Already the fires which are to roast
the meat to a tantalizing brown are
If the barbecue Is not to the entire
satisfaction of the' most exacting epi
cure, "Jack Skoglund," the popular
meat-cutter of the Washington market,
will be responsible. The meat has been
contributed by markets of this city
and the Union Meat company. The
bread has been donated by local bakers.
Cbehalis Man Xow Charged With
Offense Against Girl.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) Truman Edward Mitchell of
Chehalts, who appeared at the county
auditor's office Wednesday with a 15-year-old
girl from Centralta, to oo
taln a marriage license, has been al
lowed to return to his home, after a
charge of contributing to the delin
quency of a minor had been filed
against him. The girl went home un
der promise to return when needed as
a witness.
A charge of perjury has been filed
against Hope Le Claire, said to have
sworn the girl was more than 18 years
of age.
AdTanoe Guards of Several Different
Varieties Reach Chicago.
CHICAGO, Aug. 29. Advance guards
of the national socialist convention.
Joint Resolution Goes Through for
Appointment o. Committee to
Help Welcome General.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 29. The house
bill authorizing the president to ap
point General Pershing to the perma
nent rank of general was ordered fa
vorably reported today by the senate
military committee.
Without debate, the senate today
nanimously adopted a Joiat resolution
-oviding for the appointment of a
mmlttee to arrange for a formal
.elcome by congress to General Per
shing upon his return to the United
PARIS, Aug. 29. General Pershing
will be examined tomorrow by the war
expenditures investigation committee
of congress. It is understood that in
addition to questions of a general char
acter regarding the disposition of sur
plus stocks he will be asked about at
tacks made on the Germans by Amer
ican troops the day after the armistice
was signed and other features of mil
itary pperations.
War Camp Community Service Of
fers to Entertain Fleet Sailors.
Sailors of the Pacific fleet ships will
be taken for auto trips, given free the
ater tickets and taken for a picnie sup
per If the offer of the War Camp Com
munity Service to the general commit
tee of entertainment is accepted.
The War Camp Community Service
offered to be responsible for the en
tertainment of all the sailors connected
with the fleet, for one afternoon and
evening of their three-day visit in
H. W. Arbury, executive secretary,
returned yesterday from Astoria where
he arranged for the entertainment of
the sailors by the Astoria War Camp
Community Service when they visit in
that port. In Astoria the War Camp
Community, Service will Join with the
American Legion in entertainment
Molalla Gathering September 6 to
Be Important Affair.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) One of the greatest road meet
ings ever held In Clackamas county
will be at Molalla on Saturday, Sep
tember 6.
The committee in charge of the af
fair, of which Gordon Taylor, editor
of the Pioneer of Molalla, is chairman,
is arranging a programme. A band will
be obtained from Portland and there
will be airplane flights, as well as
speaking by some of the leading boost
ers for good roads. Several speakers
will be from Portland. Special trains
will be run to care for the crowds. .
Law Against Sale of Deep-Sea Catch
During Closed Season Is Issue.
ASTORIA, Or., Aug. 29. (Special.)
The argument of a motion to set aside
the temporary injunction in the case of
the lower river salmon packers against
the state game warden has been set for
next Thursday.
The injunction restrains the game
warden from enforcing the law which
prohibits the sale in Oregon of any
be here to represent the state, while
fish caught in the Pacific ocean during
the closed fishing season on the Co
lumbia river. The attorney-general will
A. W. Norblad will appear for the
: Othine $1.10
Stillman Freckle Cream,, jar
fer ....500900
Anita Cream -50
Malvina Freckle Cream.... 480
Kintho Freckle Cream, ' jar
for .......$1.20690
Velvetina Freckle Cream... 300
Peerless Almond Cream, 16-or.
' bottle -85
Mt. Hood Cold Cream'. . . . .750
Cucumber and Elder , Flower
Cream . 500
Miolena Nail Polish . 350
Wood-Lark Shampoo Cubes
for ............ :....250
Uardas Bath Tablets ...... 75 0
Mum 250
Perspino 250
Evereweet 500
Delatone Depilatory 960
Miolena Depilatory . .750
Nikk-Marr Depilatory. ....750
De Miracle Depilatory 600
Modene Depilatory 850
Tonsito Depilatory tube for
only $1.25
Marcelles Liquid Green Soap
bar : 500
Armand's Face' Powder. . . .500
Nikk-Marr Face Powder. . .500
As The Petals, Face Powder
for 500
Hinds' Honey Almond Cream
for 490
Nikk-Marr Balm 500 $1
Castile Soap large bar. . . . 790
3 bars Creme Oil Soap. . . . .250
Dozen ., $1.00
Triangle Dry Mop for Floors
of all kinds 390
Furniture Duster with Han
dle 390
Floor brushes ...$1.67
Wood-Lark Cedaroil, 4-oz
250; 1 qt. 900; gaL
$1.50; 1 gallon $2.25
Wood-Lark Furniture Polish
8-oz. 250; 1 quart 900
. 20-EXTRA-20
I "S. & H. Trading
Stamps on your
Lad ( rlrst l cash pur
IaJ cha and double
on the balance.
Good on first floor and In
basement today and Satur
day, August 29 and 30.
White Rock
A most cooling drink.
llVi-oz. bottle, special.. 130
1 doz. bottles, special $1.45
Ask for Booklet
Descriptive of
THE J. B. L.
The Most Convenient
Internal Bath.
?2 2-qt, Fountain Syringe,
5-foot Tubing and Three
Pipes, Special J 3D
$2 2-qt, Wood-Lark Hot
Water Bottle
Special . .
Rubber Bathing Caps
SO ft. -inch Manhattan
for $6.39
50 ft -inch Manhattan
for $5.95
100 Lapactic Pills 450
100 5-grain Cascara Tablets,
Chocolate Coated 450
1 pkg. Max G e i s 1 e r 's Bird
Seed 300
C & W Insect Powder 250
to $1.25
1- lb. Cut Agar Agar Special
at $1.30
2- oz Tincture Iodine 450
1 pt. Russian Paraffin 0il...$l
Plus War Tax
10 lbs. Gluten Flour $3.50
Compound Extract Buchu. .500
30 Phenolax Wafers 250
1 ib. Lee's Cotton 700
2 oz. Extract Vanilla 250
Rhatany Gargle 250
Castoria 330
Piso Cough Remedy 250
Blackberry Balsam 250
Q-Ban Hair Color Restorer 690
Nature Remedy Tablets. ..890
Green Mountain Asthma
Remedy 900
Carter's Little Liver Pills.. 200
Peroxide Foot Powder 250
S. S. S 950
St. Jacob's Oil 550
Wampole's Extract Cod Liver
Oil 900
Gude's Peptomangan ....$1.12
Skincura , 500
Listerine 230
Chase's Worm Destroyer. . .250
$1 to $2 DOLLS
Candy Specials
Peanut Butter, lb 190
Butter Scotch Rolls, lb.. .290
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
Wood-Lark Building Alder Street at West Park
Suit for Divorce Also Alleges De
sertion Other Couples Pray
for Separation.
William Allen Geer asserts that,
though she knew of his deep affection
for their son, his wife, Fannie, did not
notify him of the boy's death in Au
gust, 1918, leaving him to find it out
from other sources, In a suit for divorce
filed in the circuit court yesterday.
Upon learning of the death, Geer says
that he sent his wife 330.72 for fu
neral expenses.
Married in 19M, Geer avers that in
1912, with no real reason, his wife left
him, taking their Infant son with her
and going to Battle Creek, Mich. He
came to Portland and sent J25 a month
to his wife for the cane of their boy
until the child's death.
Other divorce suits filed yesterday
were: Josephine Kruse against urvuie
Kruse; Anna Morgan against Peter
Morgan; Marie Boggs against Walter
Boggs; Aletha Crandall against Koy
Crandall; Emery E. Baker against
Alma Baker; Anna Estes against
Thomas H. Estes; Orpha Harris Dyer
against LaForest Edson Dyerf. Ira-; L
Allen against Percy Allen; Minnie H.
May against Wiley W. May; Anna
Catherine Hammond against Byron
Eugene Hammond; Helen A. Harrison
against Louis C. Harrison; Claire Grif
fith against William Griffith; P. E.
Barnes against Mary' A. Barnes and
Carrie A. Hough against D. W. Hough.
Aatoist's Wife Arrested After Alter
cation With Officer. ,
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) Charges of using Improper lan-
guage and of resisting an officer have
been filed against Mrs. Arthur Thayer
of Camas as the outcome ot an alter
cation between Mrs. Thayer and H. F.
Wiley, deputy sheriff, when the latter
last night arrested Mr. Thayer on a
charge of driving without proper
lights. -
Mr. Thayer pleaded guilty in the
justice court today and was fined 15
and costs.
You Are Invited
To A Birthday Party
Belgian Cardinal Expected to See
Noted American at Baltimore.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 29. Because of
the absence of President Wilson from
Washington next month, It is under
stood that the first visit to be made in
this country by Cardinal Mercier, vet
eran Belgian prela'.e. 'will be to Car
dinal Gibbons at Baltimore.
Cardinal Mercier will spend several
days resting in New York after his ar
rival on the transport Agamemnon, on
which he will sail from Brest early In
Bead The Oregonlan classified ado.
Ford Delivery
Hand-made metal body; first
class tires, good mechanical condi
tion. Snap at 1 ,
90 Eleventh St , .
Phone Broadway 1903..
lv. LM i
IK'S W.f4M ILl7
For Infant
& Invalid!
No Cookbf
A Nutritious Diet for All Ages
Quick Lunch at Home or Office
C -Y
To Be Given By
Lipman, Wolfe & Co.
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