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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1919)
TITE MORNING OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, NOVE3IBER 24. 1919.
FINE OREGON CiO!
J LIBRARY EXHIBIT
Dehydrated Fruits Also
EXTRACTS ON DISPLAY
Hume Products Featured in Exhi
bition Peppermint Oil and
Chocolates, the great big juicy in
dividual kind which are the aristo
crats of all candy dom. are featured
at the latest Oregon home-products
exhibits to be installed at the central
public library. The exhibit, which
iricHides Oregon candy, dehydrated
fruits and extracts of several other
kinds, has beon up for some days and
is attracting wide attention.
The candy display is particularly
admirable, giant chocolates and can
dies of all kimls being shown tin a
manner .o tempting as to incite the
average library visitor to plan a pur
chase at the first store around the
corner. All candies on display are Ore
gon marifl and the exhibits show at
a glance the fac t that the home prod
v.rts of this kind are ertual, if not
superior, to candy made anywhere
else in the country.
Among the candy exhibits at the
library the lareest and most preten
tious is that of the Pacific Coast Bis
cuit company's Thompson's candies. A
complete line of sample candies which
had traveled with a salesman for 3800
miles is shown, the display including
chocolates, candy bars, stick candy,
Christmas mixtures, and In fact, every
conceivable kind of nugared dainty.
Vol' f'ntidy AImo Shown.
Vol's candy is also shown attrac
tively, thp makers of the "hand rolled,
fruit flavored" announcing the open
ing of a retail store at the entrance
of the liberty theater on January 1.
Other displays are of Crosby's Lolum
bia chocolates and Ross chocolates.
for d i scrim i tint ing tastes."
Only one dehydrated fruit and veg
etable display is on hand at th e
library, that being by the King Dehy
drated Fruit company, well known
Oregon concern w'.iich is now selling
its product all over the L'nited States,
Samples of peaches, spinach, apples,
squash, prunes, string less beans,
Inga n berries, potatoes and vegetable
soup are shown before hydration
after hydration, and again after the
water bad been restored for cooking
and the fruit or vegetable portions
have resumed much of their original
size and appearance. Comparative
tables show that dehydrated fruits
and vegetables are but slightly more
than or.e-half the price of similar
Oregon Mnken Peppermint Oil
Few people in Portland know that
such an article as peppermint oil u
produced commercially in Oregon, ye
such is the case, and the Wilson &
Iavies company, wh ich has a plant
at Independence, Or., has a display a
the library, including a one-gallon
bottle of the fragrant liquid trade
marked "Silver Still Kefined." Fig-
urea are presented to -tthow the
crease in production of peppermint oil
in the state and the high return to
the grower. Farmers raising the pep
nermiiit can make a net' return
$130 an acre, it is stated.
Oregon's big trees do more ''than
supply lumber for the country's
buildings and fuel for the country's
furnaces. The turpentine industry in
Oregon is no small item in itself, and
an interesting display along this line
is shown at the library by the North
western Turpentine company, which
operates in La ne and Douglas coun
ties. Bottles of pitch and refined tur
pentine are shown. The average yield
per tree is three gallons of pitch, it
is stated on tables which accompany
"(a) The nature and character of
the American constitution.
"(b) Representative government as
vital to American democracy.
'c) Highest freedom is liberty
d) Morality and religion are
basic principles of true Americanism.
Ve are living in times wen
Americanism is being challenged
from without and from within, and
especially within our borders. Class
ule, lawlessness, anarchy and bol-
hevism are insidious, infringing on
he rights of individuals and society
as guaranteed by the constitution.
"The American constitution, secur
ing and guaranteeing the rights of
the individual and the whole people.
we believe, as VlIham Lwart
Gladstone stated, 'the greatest instru
ment that ever came from the hand
and brain of men,' and with its limi-
ations upon condu-ct of highest of-
icers and departments legislative,
executive or judicial and upon indi
viduals as groups or classes -of citi
zens, rich or poor, employers or em
ployes, puts limits to conduct and
procedure, not to curtail liberty, but
insure and maintain it. In the
American government of the people.
by the people, for the people, the
rights of the many are more than the
rights of the one or the few, how
ever well organized or strong, and
under the constitution and by the
true and free American people must
and shall be maintained.
FIVE STATES ARE LINED UP
CHRISTMAS SEAIi SALE WORK
ER RETURNS TO PORTLAND.
George Everson, Northwest Secre-
try of Tuberculosis Associa
tion, Predicts Success.
"The splendid constructive work of
he public health nurse and the mod
ern health crusade, two of the maj'or
activities of the state tuberculosis as
sociations of the northwest, have so
5-MILE ROAD BUILT
AT 5238,000 COST
Tunnel Connects Mosier and
Hood River Highway.
PROJECT NEARLY DONE
Job Most Expensive Undertaken by
Department In Oregon Other
Contracts Under Wav-
.' 1 i
- i i J
's'ST. J 'it i' fin
4 . i
A - - -
V- . I N. 1 I
r r -Ml
George Everson, northwest sec
retary National Tuberculosis
aNMoclatlon, who has lined up
five states for Christmas seal
popularized the work of the associa
tion that the 12th annual Bale of
Ohr'.stmas seals is actually antici
pnU.d with eagerneHB," said George
Kverson, regional secretary for the
northwest for the National Tubecu
losis association, who returned yester
day from a three weeks' tour of Idaho,
Residents of the east and middle
west who are looking: for greener
fields for activity will find ample op
portunity in OreRon, according to a
bulletin issued last week by the Ore
gon State Chamber of Commerce
through the of-fice of Oeorpe Quayle,
Kcperal secretary. Invest igation in
the smaller cities and towns of Ore
gon disclosed an abundance o oppor
tutilties. as follows:
lioa.niman. Or. The commercial club
hfre rroinniti'ls a splendid opportunity
for a phviriuii and druggist., one who can
)i unfile oth on in of the same, would re-
rr-ive full .support and ro-operalion. Near
est physi-!:n if Hmi iston.
;r:inie Wants tlie sorghum Indus
irv extensively promoted fn that region
The Ad club of Telocanet in offering Us
flMsiKtmife in m;ikinc that industry a money
maker. 1 .a timnde is aiso desirona of
having some building and loan associa
tion take up the construction of about 150
tnttacf. averHulng five rooms.
Pnneviile Wants someone lo take over
t he saw mill on Ochoco creek near the
cuy. This is a Hiram plant, wit h plenty
of firi-clas ellow pine available
reasonable prices. Capacity of mill a bo
13,00t tet tiatiy ; 7. -00.000 feet of timber
on Marks creek for new setting, four
fin inter Needs a furniture factory, also
a first-flaws hotel.
Xitrtli Komi s in urgent need of a pood,
modern, fireproof commercial hotel of from
o to too rooms. With the completion of
the highways now under construction from
Rosebure to Coos Bay a flood of tourist
travel will naturally follow. The waterfront
offers excellent sites for saw mils, a box
factory and other woodworking pants,
Redmond Has opening for an all
around newspaper man. qualified to handle
the general work peculiar to a country
Ruby This new town on th Jordan
vallev oroject. is recommended as being an
excellent location for a garage and auto
agency, to carry a full line of supplies.
Flora Has neither a drugstore nor
donor. Located 40 miles inland from rail
road, connections at Knterpnse. Would
er e section -0 to 30 miles la each di
Culver Wants someeone to take over
reneral store, doing a nice business, also
a Li-room hotel, furnished with city water
and electric lithta.
Banks Wants someone to open black
mil h and machine shop, together with
hues of aeneral merchandise.
Freewater -Commercial club Is anxious
to get in touch with someone aeekin
location in a growing town as hotel pro
prietor. Huiiding will be offered to man
who wIM take hold of the proposition.
Mayille Wants good, all-around ra
rsge man. Kully equipped building
rnt or for saie. to get her v ith blacksmlt
sbop and tools. Location on John Da
highway. Also wants hotel and wan
business man to take half interest tn 50-
barrel f'our mill, located in wheat belt,
With good a rtecian wh ler.
tah, Wyoming, Montana and Wash-
"Particularly is this so in the rural
istrict. where the- public health
urse has been a greater blessing
than it is possible for city people to
oncelve. Washington, which has the
Idest association, has 23 county pub
lic health nurses, all doing a, wonder
The modern health crusade, the
rosramme for teaching school chil
reri habits of health and hygiene
which the national association put on
last year with marked success, has
been made a part of the school cur-
iculum in Utah, and it Is included
one of the standard requirements
n teaching. Butte is about to Intro-
uce the crusade In its schools.
'I found people tired of war drives,
ut our annual sale of seals is wel-
omed as one of the peace-time activ-
itles, and it is meeting with ready
"On my return I am dellghted to
ind the seal sale work in Oregon so
well organized, both in Portland and
hroughout the state. Oregon's budget
f $44,260 Is not formidable, and I
believe there are enough public-spir
ted people in this great state who
are interested in the promotion of our
pro a ram m of public health to see us
hrough to a successful conclusion be-
ween December 1 and 20."
SALEM, Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
With the connecting up of the Mosier
and Hood River highway through the
construction of a funnel, the etate
highway commission now is complet
ing the most costly job of road work
undertaken by 'me department in
Oregon. The road involved in the
contract is only a trifle more than
five miles in length and upon being
turned over to the state a. ill represent
an expenditure of approximately
The so-called Gold Hill-Central
Point road, covering a distance of
about ten miles, has been completed,
according to Information received at
the Salem offices of the highway com
mission today. The pavement on this
road is ten inches in thickness and,
according to Herbert Nunn, state
highway engineer, is one or the oest
pieces of construction work in Ore
gon. This contract was the largest
yet awarded by the commission, rep
resenting a total outlay of 540, uu.
W ord also has been received here
of the completion of the first state
road job undertaken in Lake county.
This contract involved what is known
as the Lakeview-Pine creek highway
and is about nine miles jn length.
Drain Road Work Irosrrese.
"Work on the Drain-Yoncalla road.
covering a distance of six miles. Is
about nine-tenths completed and will
be ready to turn jver to the state by
January 1. This work is being done
by Harry Hildeburn of Ttoseburg and
will represent a cost of $50,000.
The Sexton mountain road con
tract, which will rMiuce the grade on
Graves creek hill and otherwise im
prove that section of the Pacific high
way is about one-third finished. This
improvement is about nine miles in
length and will be ready for accept
ance by the state early next spring,
The contract price was $125,000.
Work on the Can yon vine -Myrtle
creek cutoff, the contract for which
was also awarded to Mr. Hildeburn,
has been held up by an injunction
suit now pending in the circuit court
for Douglas county. This road is nine
miles in length and upon completion
will cost $8ti.000.
Operations on the so-called Rose-
burg-Wilbur highway, six miles in
length, which also has been bid in
by Mr. Hildeburn, will not start un
til next spring because of the unsat
isfactory working conditions at this
time of the year.
. Tillamook Route Passable.
Reports received at the commission
offices from Tlllamook indicate that
the people of that section of the state
now are able to reach the Willamette
valley over a passable highway for
the first time, in history.
In all there are 352 miles of the
Pacific highway under improvement
contracts at th present time, the last
of which is expected to be finished
and turned over to the state by July
Among the largest prospective sta.te
jobs under consideration at present
is the awarding of the contract for
the construction of the Young's bay
bridge at Astoria. This contract will
be awarded at a meeting of the com
mission to be held in Portland on De
cember 20. The engineer who pre
pared the plans for this structure es
timates the cost at $250,000. and if
doubled in size, as contemplated, to
accommodate the so-called belt-line
railroad now under construction in
Clatsop county, will entail an expense
ox more than J mi 0,000.
will be conducted by Rev Father Ar- ;
thur Lane, rector of the pariah. j
The body of Mrs. Richard R. Hoge,
who died Friday at the home of Mrs.
Emma B. Carroll, 97 Flanders street.
Saturday night, was sent to San Fran
cisco, where the funeraL services will
be held. The body was accompanied
by Charles Gray of-, this city. Mr.
Hoge, husband of the deceased, was
in San Francisco at the time of the
death. Mrs. Herbert H. Calvin of Salt
Lake, a daughter, .has gone to San
Francisco for the funeral. Mrs. Hoge
was formerly a resident here for many
years and was well known here.
-Mary Esther HoadTey, wife of Rev.
B. J. Hoadley of University Park, died
Saturday night at "her home at the
age of 76. She was active in church
circles and -gave much time to the
building up of branches of the wom
an's foreign missionary society.
Mrs. Hoadley, who was Miss Mary
Esther Whitney, was born in Parma,
Ohio. September 2, 1841, and married
Rev. Hoadley at Berea, Ohio, in 1869.
when he was a professor in Baldwin
university. He entered the Methodist
Episcopal ministry in 1867, but. is
now retired and has lately been writ
ing for the Pacific Advocate. His
wife was a descendant of Ell Whit-
! ney and was a relative of Willim C.
. Whitney, at one time secretary of the
navy. She attended college,, winning
high scholarship honors. v
Funeral services will be held Tues
day at 2 P. M. from the University
Park Methodist church. Mrs. Hoadley
is survived by her husband and a son,
George W. Hoadley.
JEALOUSY OF PETTY.
POWERS BARS PEACE
Three Little "Nations" Keep
Caucasus in Ferment.
PORTLAND MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS
EACH DISTRUSTS OTHERS
HOOD RIVER, Or., Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) A telegram received today an
nounced the death at Logan, Utah, of
Mrs. J. W. West, wife of the manager
of the Mount Hood Railway company
here. Mrs. West had gone to Utah to
attend' the funeral of an aunt. First
news of her serious illness from pto
maine poisoning reached Mr. West
Wednesday when he was in Portland
as a member of the Freeland Ken
drick Shrine class. Joined 'here by
the smaller children, Mr. West has
tened to his wife's bedside. Mrs. West
is survived by five sons and a daugh
ter. Two of the sons, Clement and
Alvah, are soldiers.
DANCE FIRE TOLL IS 25
FLAMES AND STAMPEDE CLAIM
WOMEN AND CHILDREN.
Mothers Hurl Babies to Crowds
Below While Blaze Sweeps
Through Frame Building.
TAC0MA LABOR RALLIES
Conservatives Make New Effort to
Control Central Council.
TACOMA. Wash., Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.; With the pressure of the state
federation of labor behind it, the
labor committee of 15 entrusted with
the reorganization of the T a 00 ma
central labor council Is preparing
another move to obtain the adoption
of its IS points by the central council.
The committee of 15 is seeking to
bring the central council back to the
principals of the American federation
of labor and again to amalgamate
the unions which have withdrawn
DALLAS MAN TO ' ATTEND
Angora Goat Breeder Will Go to
DALLAS. Or.. Nov. 23. (Special.)
U. S. Grant of this city, one of the
most prominent Angora goat breeders
of the Pacific northwest, will leave
next week for Kl Paso. Tex., where
he will attend the annual convntion
of the National Mohair Growers' as
sociation, of which he Is president.
Mr. Grant is one of the most suc
cessful breeders of registered Angora
goats in the country and during the
past year has shipped animals from
his herd to all parts of the United
States, several animals going to the
State Agricultural college of Texas.
During the past several weeks he has
been obliged to cancel many orders
for blooded stock on account of the
heavy demand made upon him during
the fore part of the year for regis
Mr. Grant returned from Portland
this week, where he attended a meet
ing of the Oregon Mohair Growers'
VILLA PLATTE, La.. Nov. 23.
Twenty-five persons, most of them
women and girla, lost their lives here
last night in a fire which quickly de
stroyed a frame building in which
300 of the villa folk were making
merry at a dance. t meen omtr
were seriously hurt and search of the
ruins was expected to add to the list
of the dead.
Ten of the dancers were burned to
death and others were crushed in a
stampede to reach the street down a
narrow stairway while the flames
were sweeping rapidly from the low
er floor. More than a score of babies,
tucked safely away in a little nurs
ery on the same floor with the dance
hall, were rescued by mothers who
had taken them there along with
their children of dancin age. Some
of the youngsters were picked up
and hurled bodily into the out
stretched arms of people in the street
The fire started in a grocery store
and a tongue of flame reached out
and startled a crowd in a moving
picture theater in the same building.
A man standing near the door shout
ed to the audience to move out quiet
ly and none was hurt.
The flames spread so rapidly that
the lower floor was a roaring fur
nace before the dancers in the hall
above were aware of their danger.
Instantly there was a panic and
the crowd, men, women and children,
made a mad rush for the single exit,
the narrow stairway leading down
the side of the burning building. This
soon was filled and many of those
who were trapped escaped- through
windows to the roof of an adjoining
building. Many of the victims were
burned beyond recognition and bits
of jewelry -were the only means of
HIGHWAY WORK DELAYED
INDEPENDENCE, Qr, Nov. 24.
(Special.) The funeral of Mrs. J.
Bagley was held from the United
Evangelical church at Lewisville Sun
day. Interment was in the old Eng
lish rpmotprv n a r Airli AFr. Ray.
from the central body during the last iey iB survived by her widower and a
few months because the council has daughter, Mrs. E. A. Dunckel of Inde
been controlled by radicals. William i Dendence. and two grandchildren.
president of the state feder-
is behind the committee in its
Salem Woman Asks Divorce,
SALEM. Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
That her husband repeatedly referred
to the United Slates in questionable
terms and said he would aB soon live
under the kaiser as under the presi
dent, was the charge made in a di
vorce complaint filed here yesterday
by Gertrude Tulejo. Jacob Tulejo is
named as defendant in the action. The
couple were married in Portland on
August 30. 1919, and later came to Sa
lem to reide. Besides a decree, Mrs.
Tulejo asks for $150 attorney fees, $25
a month alimony and a part of $500
worth of property alleged to be owned
by her husband.
WOODLAWN, Wash, Nov. 23
(Special.) J. W. Strong, aged S
years, died Friday at his home here.
Ha was a native of this place and
spent practically his entire life here.
being the son of one of the pioneer
donation claim families of this sec
tion. He is survived by two sons, Roy
and Gay, and one daughter-"
PASTOR RAPS BOLSHEVISM
Rev. Joshua Slansficld Declares
Constitution Must Not Fait.
At the First Methodist church yes
terday morning a Tre-Thanksgiving
sermon on "Some Thinps Americans
Ought to Know and Never Forget."
Dr. Joshua Stansfteld took as his text.
"The land which the Lord thy God
eriveth thee" and "Our father's God, to
lliee, author of liberty, to thee we
sin a "
He said: "There are some things
Americans ousut ever to remember:
Salem Population Grows.
SALEM, Or.. Nov. 23. (Special.)
Salem's school population has in
creased more than 600 since the open
ing of the institutions for the fall
term, according to a census completed
here yesterday. The 191s census gave
a total of 300 in attendance, while
that of 1919 shows an excess of 4200.
This gain inthe school population, it
is said, shows that Salem now has 14
per cent more people at the present
time than at the time the previous
census was taken a year ago.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
n;an. Main 7070. A 6035.
ALBANY. Or.. Nov. 23. (Special.)
The funeral of the late Samuel E
Toung, president of the First Na
tional bank of Albany and one of this
city's leading business men, who died
at his home here yesterday morning,
will be held tomorrow afternoon. The
funeral services will be held at the
United Presbyterian church, of which
Mr. Young was a member during most
of his long life, and will be conduct
ed by Rev. W. P. White, pastor of the
ALBANY. Or.. Nov. 23. (Special.)
Frank Devlin, resident of Linn county
for the past nine years, died Fridav
at his home here aged 61 years. He
was a native of Ireland but came to
this country when a boy. Nine years
ago he moved to Lebanon and re
moved from there to Albany a year
He is survived by his widow and
four children: Joseph Devlin, Km
mett Devlin and Frank Devlin Jr..
all of Lebanon, and Mrs. John Exner
of Albany. The funeral will be held
tomorrow irom t. Mary a . itoman
Catholic church here. The services
Chelialis-Toledo Contract to Be
Completed in Spring,
CHEHALIS. Wash., Nov. 23. (Spe
eial. Owing to the fact that he was
delayed in getting sand, gravel and
cement, T. W. Morgan, who has tlie
contract to complete the seven-mile
gap of the Pacific highway between
Chehalis and Toledo, will not be able
to finish his Job until spring. From
the Chehalis end of the work the pav
ing is almost completed to the log
ging road of Emery A Nelson, at the
north end of Jackson prairie.
The paving will be opened the "com
ing week as far as the Jackson prai
rie garage. On the Toledo end Mr.
Morgan was able to complete the
work to a mile south of the foot of
the Jackson prairie hill on Lacamas
prairie, the total pavement lard aggre
gating four miles.
INDIAN TAXATION IS ASKED
Lew iston Commercial Club Seeks
Increased Highway, Funds.
LEWISTON, Idaho, Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.)--P. JL. Bevia, president of th
commercial club yesterday sent )
letter to members of the Idaho con
gressional delegation asking tha
action be taken to obtain the taxation
of Indian lands on the Nez Perce
reservation. The immediate reaso
why such action is desired is the ne
seity for assistance in carrying ou
the good highway programme whic
will involve an enormous expenditure
in the next few years.
. Furthermore, it ia pointed out, th
government trust perioa win expire
xt year, and the commission now
sitting at Lapwai has under consider
ation the extension of the trust period
during which the lands would be ex
empt from taxation.
Short but Very Important Railway,
Distributing Supplies. Kept in
. BY "WILLIAM T. ELLIS.
(Copyright hv thf New York Herald Com
pany. Published by Arrangement.)
CONSTANTINOPLE. Peace, as the
famous soldier said of an army, moves
on its belly. Unless there is food there
1s trouble. "Lack of transportation for
the distribution of the abundant ex
isting supply of grain is one of the
grave menaces of the Turkish situa
tion in general and of the Caucasus
conditions in particular. One short
line of railway in the Caucasus is the
all-essential factor in the solution of
that turbulent problem.
Bad blood between the three tin
pot. nations through which 4he line
runs is what mainly upsets free and
steady movement of supplies. The
railway itaelf is. an old one. and be
fore the war ran with regularity. It
was then entirely within Russian ter
ritory. Aside from the chronic de
bility which has become pandemic
among old world transportation sya
terns since the war this line functions
as normally as anything else on
wheels east of the Adriatic.
Most of this region is marked by
names unknown to the big outside
wnrM iii f tha twn termini nf th
fro T-ifa Tirr im f n Ua-ov a r fnmfllar
to all newspaper readers, Baku and
Batum. Baku is the famous center of
the oil region on the Caspian sea;
and Batum is the port on the Black
sea through which this oil finds its
way to the western world. A pipe
line also runs from Baku to Batum.
HfMtorlc Scenes Traversed.
A book of strange facts could be
written about the short journey over
this .line that links two seas. Batum,
the port of -entry, looks westward on
the Black sea. Its ships may sail all
seas and twice a week there are
American naval veseels arriving from
Constantinople. Baku, with its wide-
esplanade, its hillside European homes,
its pictorial commingling of east and
west, faces the salt and land-lccked
Caspian, which receives the frreat
waters of the Volga, but gives forth
to no other waterway.
Between these cities and seas the
traveler passes through scenes of lay
ered history; the mountains first to
emerge after the deluge; strange peo
ples who have been here almost con
tinuously since; a bewildering assort
ment of tribes and races and nations
and religions, and fields so fertile that
he who "has .bought the local grapes
and melons through car windows will
remember them until he tastes the
fruits of paradise. Fortunate as trav
elers are the relief workers and com
missioners who make this nowadays
Whether the present orgy of "self
determination" in which the Caucasus
peoples are indulging is to endure or
not, it is a merry life while it lasts.
Three new nations hold sway over
this short Russian railway line and
Batum has a sort of local autonomy.
nder British administration. These
hree nations are distrustful and jeal
ous of one another and have carried
on lively little wars of their own.
Job for Diplomats There.
Georgia controls the greatest single
tretch of line, and the railway shops
re at Tiflis. Food trains sent in at
Batum are halted within their own
borders by the Georgians, who say
the Armenians steal the empty cars
and will not let them make the return
ourney. Armenia, from its capital at
Erivan, replies with equally fraternal
harges. Baku, which is in the made
o-order "republic" of Azerbaijan, re
uses to let any of its abundant food
upplles, or the grain .from Persia, go
o the Armenians; for the reciprocated
animosity of the Tartars of Azerbai-
an toward the Armenians surpasses
that of Armenians and Georgians. Un
u a -recent truce, Armenia and Azer
baijan have conducted a bitter war.
At present there is a "neutral zone'
between the two bellicose young self
determinations, with an American of
fleer in charge; and the Americans
have succeeded in securing a working
agreement among the parties of all
three or four parts, to permit the
ransport of American relief eupplies
o the quarter of a million needy Ar
menians in the Caucasus.
Colonel Haskell and his aides, in
charge of American relief, have proved
to be diplomats In handling the tur
bulent and jealous nationalities. It
is believed that they will be able to
keep the railway open throughout the
winter, so that no Armenians or other
destitute peoples will starve, if aft
adequate supply of relief funds
maintained from America,
We now excel where we
used to imitate
Said the lady as she finished
her first green turtle soup
"It's almost as good as mock. "
From imitation of Eastern made goods. Oregon
manufacturers have advanced until they now sur
pass their models.
BUY HOME PRODUCTS. Not only because it
is a good thing for the state and for you to keep
Oregon money at home but
Because they are Superior
Associated Industries of Oregon
ORDER YOUR KADDERLT
Now, and we can give it best at
tention. Don't wait until the cold
of Winter. We make them of
steel and boiler rivet them. Will
last for decades.
J. J. Kadderly
130 FIRST ST.
,d FOUNDRY Or,eo.
Th Cftfttlnss That C.1v Ton oa
firiVnco in Your Mh lurry.'
ZSZi UNION MADE OIL CLOTHING
n A HI P MflHTrtTl PACIFIC COAST REPRKSESTATIVE, " ALISHT
"L'AllIGATOR OIL CLOTOG CO.
J. C. BAYER
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL
WORK. SKYLIGHTS. METAL
PHONE MAIN 461
207 MARKET STREET
OREGON BRASS WORKS
If tfm Made of
BRASS. BRONZE. COPPER OR AIXMISVM
We Cam Kinlik It.
OFFICES SECOND AKD EVERETT.
Pbnnen Broadway 6373. A2373.
COMMERCIAL IRON WORKS
ENGINEERS FOUNDERS MACHINISTS
QUOTATIONS GIVEV OX SPECIAL, MACHINERY AND CASTINGS.
REPAIR WORK. GENERAL. JOBBING.
PHONES E 7212 E 7273.
WORKS EAST SEVENTH AND MADISON.
Portland Rug Company
THF.RR'S A DrFPFRETK"
WE WKAVK AIL (ilZErt 1 BOTH
FLITF AND RAO Rlt.
Let l Call for Your Old Carp4a,
Vork Will R Returned "Promptly."
Miul Orrirfl (itwn Prompt Attention.
WK CLEAN CAKI-ETS.
Portland Rug Company
Phone B 1324. Either Pacific or lloxnf.
"Americas Greatest Moderate Price Cigar"
THE APPLE HOUSE
150 Second Street. Near Washing
ton. JONATHANS. DIILinotS,
GRIMES GOLDEN. SPITZENBERG
HIGH-yi a C T,T"rVT1 C "."issssr
GRADE (jAb 1 1JN UOSk1
K! HOOD STREET
Phonal Mala B16S
WESTERN FOUNDRY COMPANY
STEVENS LEAGUE REVIVED
War-Time Organization Will Com
bat I. W. Y. Agitators.
COLVILLE, Wash., Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) The Stevens County Defense
league, a war-time organization which
was abandoned at the close of foreign
war activities, has been reorganized
under the direction of business men
of Stevens county to combat I. W. W
agitators. A representative has been
named in each industrial camp enter
prise or the county to report lmmedl
ately upon arrival of the first I. W. W.
As a result George W. Johnston
was arrested yesterday on a vagrancy
cnarge Decause oi nis attempt to or
ganize the men at the Wilbur saw
mill, near Marcus. He entered a Die
of guilty before J. H. King, justice,
who assessed a fine of $99 and J8
Make Babies Thrive
Your druggist sells Denaoa
We Are in the
AT ALL TIMES FOB
FOR CANNING PURPOSES.
A. RUPERT CO.,
Buy the Miner Brand
The Premier Cereala of tha
AND ALL OTHER
Albers Bros. Milling Co.
TRAVELING BAGS, SUITCASES
Pistol Holsters and Cartridge Belts.
Ladies' Purses and Hand Bags
Repaired; Men's Belts, Wallets tuxd
PORTLAND LEATHER CO,
Pacific Coast Made Pure Oak Tanned.
10K-11 0-112 Union Avenne.
Tel. Kat 308. fortlaad, Oregon.
F and E
Salea and Service.
Phone Mar. 3422.
WE CALL FOR TOUR OLD
Risi and Woolea Clothinjr.
We Make Beautiful Hand - IVnra
AH Work Turned Out Promptly
RlK Ruff Woven All Slac-a.
Mall Ordera. Send for Booklet.
Carpeta Cleaned, L.aid and Kefitted
NORTHWEST RUG CO.
188 Kait Eia-hta Street.
AUTO TOPS RE-COVERED.
TOPS AM) CURTAINS
Union Ave. at Pine. Phone Eaat 364
DI.V-VERWAKK AD GLASSWARE
Office 13th and LoTejoy Sta.
Broad wax 870O.
Phone Eaat 356S
N. A. SGHANEN
MARBl.K AD GRANITE
1 Oil BULD1US,
2ST Hawthorne Ave. Portland. Or.
Specialty Foundry &
Small Rraaa and Iron Castings
Contract Work Solicited.
E. Seventh and Belmont. E. 3408.
Telephones Broadway 3805. A 3S05
Office Md Works. Tweatr-Seeoad
and Reed Sta Portland.
LOGGERS' AND CONTRACTORS'
Office TO Fourth Street.
AGENTS REX CONCRETE MIXER
New and Second-Hand Loggias;
aad Raflway Equipmeat.
AMERICAN BRONZE AND BRASS
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. '
Phone Broadway 4115.
21st and Upshar. Portland. Or.
WALL PAPER AT A
lOe. 15c. 20c, 2Sc. 30c Double Roll.
Varnish Tiles 45c, Oat Meal 3c
Kew Paper Showa la a New Way.
SMITH'S WALLPAPER HOUSE.
lOH-llO Seeoad SL, Portland.
PHOENIX IRON WORKS
Enelners. Founders. Machinists. Boiler
maker, and Structural Iron Work.
Noted for Quick and Satisfactory Repairs
We guarantee .verytulna.
380 Hawthorne Are.
Hava Yon Tasted Knljarhts New
Rogue River Catsup?
It la Delicious Ask Your Grocer.
Knight Packing Co.
T. F. SHOPE, Proa, and Gen'l Mgr.
SHOPE BRICK CO.
Fbone Eaat 1835; Re a. East 177
PACE AND MANTEL BRICK
S01H East Morrison St.
DALLAS PLANT WILL RISE
Foundation of Machine and Loco
motive Works Begun.
DALLAS. Tr., Nov. 23. (Special.)
Work of laying the foundation fo
the new Dallas Machine & Locomotive
works began this week and the work
of constructing the main buildings
will .begfin within a few days. The
plant when completed, will be the
largest industry In this vicinity out
side that of the Willamette Valley
Lumber company's plant adjoining it.
The buildings are supposed to be com
pleted some time after the first of
the new year, and the plant will be in
operation in the early spring.
The total estimated cost of the
buildings is about 535.000. Carl Ger
linger, a prominent Dallas citizen,
who has obtained several Datntn on
safety railroad devices, is bead of the
DALLAS VETERAN IS BACK
Captain Charles Barrett Return
From Service In Siberia.
DALLAS. Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
Captain Charles Barrett of the United
States signal service returned last
week from Siberia, where he had been
for the past year with the American
forces.- During the first period of the
war with Germany Captain Barrett,
who was then stationed in Alaska, was
sent to France, and later to the Si
During Captain Barrett's absence
Mrs. Barrett and little daughter have
made their home in Dallas; The fam
ily are visiting relatives and friends
in Portland and expect to lenve
within a short time for their old
home in Alaska.
Lumber Slilping Plea Denied.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 22. (Special.)
The application . prepared by Fred
BuchteU chairman of the Oregon pub
lic service commission, requesting
establishment of milling in transit
privileges on lumber at points on the '
Ventilator anrl Chimney Tops to
Order. Repairing A General -lobbing
TCt. COPPEB AT BHEET-mOX
Tin and Gravel Hoof Repairing
Sit First Street, Portland. Ores; on.
Phone: Main 1424.
East Side Mill and
LCMBKR, BOX SHOOKS. GEJf
EUAli 31 ILL. WORK.
Sellwood 507. B 15C
P. SHARKEY & SON
LONG STRAW HORSE COLLARS
feast Oak. and Union A.s.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070, A 6095.
Southern Pacific lines In this state Endeavor convention to be held in.
has been refused by the United States this city next February have orpan-l
railroad administration officials, ae
cordins; to a letter received at the
offices of the commission. Denial of
the application was based on the pre.
sumption that the railroads ar Boon
to pass from erovernment to private
control. About 100 small mills in
western and routhern Oregon are said
to be affected by th railroad admin
ALBANY WORKERS NAMED
Endeavorera Committee to Ar
range for. State Convention.
ALBANY. Or., Nov. 23. (Special.)
The Albany youns people who corn
nose ths committee on general ar
rangements for the state Christian
ixed the committee by the election of
ravid P. Martin aa chairman. Bertha
Lee as assistant chairman, Marion
Patterson as secretary, Harold Irvine
as treasurer and Raymond Tamlinaon,
head of the finance committee.
Mr. Martin, who heads the commit
tee, is a student at Albany college.
Kalama IJeglon Post Formed.
KALAMA, 'Wash., Nov. 23. (Spe
cial.) Lincoln Morris post No. 77.
American Lejrion, was organized in
Kalama last Wednesday with the fol
lowing officers: Raymond Imus, post
commander; Gilbert Schauble. post
vice-commander; Glenn Hoggatt, post
adjutant'; Ell Darnell, post finance of
ficer; Hugh Mitchell, post historian,
Clyde- Mc.N'ulty, post chaplain.
ana ointment lor
ATI JrTVgistB; Son S. OtctSMnt IS ft SB, Till sin K.
.':-r:-:e ,-.-r, i-o" or .-gv.cartv, wpt. Boston. '