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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1920)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, MAT". 23, 1920
Whisky Offered to Internal
TRADE APPARENTLY GOOD
Trouble A-voided by Keeping One
(Brother In Jail Here and
Other in Seattle.
Moral: If you must bootleg, don't
do it In front of the Multnomah
county courthouse. - "
This latest addition of "wise saws"
was being pondered over yesterday
by William Garman, 370 Broadway,
as he rested in the courthouse jail.
Mr. Garman approached one of the
Internal revenue sleuths and offered
him six pints of whisky at the bar
sain price of JS a pint.
"Meet me at the U. S. National
bank." said Mr. Garman to the
friendly would-be purchaser.
They met. The crowds annoyed Mr.
Garman, who suggested a quieter
place. In an automobile they drove
up Fifth street.
"How's this for a quiet little nook?"
said the federal operative.
"Suits me," said Garman as the car
stopped at the courthouse. "Where's
Mr. Garman produced from the
pockets of his overcoat the six pints
Revolver Proves Persuasive.
The operator produced from his
overcoat one business-looking re
volver. "Walk into my parlor," he invited.
Mr. Garman "walked."
"But it wasn't such a bargain, after
all," thoughtfully commented the op
erative. "It was only diluted alcohol."
Mike Kopich. who runs a soft-drink
establishment, was arrested yesterday
when he offered for sale a pint of ex
cellent adjective used on the au
thority of the arresting officer raisin
moonshine at $5.
He already is under one federal in
dictment. "He had a roll in the drawer as big
as the metaphorical horse," comment
ed the arresting officer. "Business
must have been good, but the nerve
of some people!"
E. J. Dusterhoft had a preliminary
hearing yesterday before Judge Wol
verton and ball was set at $1500. He
will be tried July 8. Mr. Dusterhoft
acquired fame with his twin brother,
Ik A., when he operated a series of
stills in Portland and his brother did
the same thing In Seattle, say the of
ficers. Twins Look. Much Alike.
They are twins and, so it is reported
by the veracious federal officers, can
not tell each other apart.
"Why, K. J. is not even sure he's
In jail," said Officer Beeman.
The twin brother, I A. Dusterhoft,
Is in jail in Seattle as a result of
Illicit still activities in Puget Sound
and there is a nice indictment wait
ing for him here when he can find
time to be released and .make a trip
It Is related that the brothers were
so much alike in .school that their
teacher tied ribbons on them. Fed
eral officers feel that by keeping one
In jail in Portland and one at Seattle
there will be no misunderstanding.
H E Association of Collegiate
Alumnae luncheon planned for
Wednesday of this week has been
postponed until Wednesday, June 2.
It will be held in the Girls' Poly
technic school. Prominent women are
planning to attend. .
For this Wednesday one of the
largest events is the card party and
musical to be given at Laurelhurst
clubhouse for the fund to purchase
flowers for the sick. Corinthian
Chapter, Order of the Eastern Star,
has arranged this delightful festivity,
which, in addition to the worthiness
of the cause, has an added interest in
the excellence of the programme
Following will be attractions:
Metropolitan Trio, violin, Agnes
Zuk; cello, Evelyn Prog; piano, Char
lotte Kramer. Dancing, Miss Geral
dine Peterson. Whistling solo, Mr.
Lund. Soprano solo, Mrs. A.-W. Clax
son. Violin solo. Miss Marie Chap
man. Piano solo. Miss Frances Hare.
Soprano solo, Mrs. Fred Kribs, accom
panist, Mrs. F. W. Youney.
Among those who enjoyed a few
days at Log La Barre recently, are
Amby Haseltine, W. M. Cake, Mr. and
Mrs. A. D. Leach, James IcL Wood,
Francis and Richard GraeX
Mrs. Hugh J. Boyd Is planning two
smart bridge teas at which she will
honor her sister, Mrs. James Duncan
MacGregor of Los Angeles. Mrs. Mac
Gregor has set June 4 and 5 as the
dates for these parties and has in
cluded a long list of her friends for
m- m m
t Miss Blanche Edgerton -of Seattle
was the guest of Mrs. L. B. Cahlll for
the week end.
In honor of Miss Nora Petty, who
will leave soon for Philadelphia, a
group of friends entertained on Fri
day evening at a theater party and
supper at which each guest received a
corsage of flowers.
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Redfield
of Washington, D. C, are visitors in
the city. Mr. Redfield was formerly
secertary of commerce in President
Wilson's cabinet. Mrs. Joseph X. Teal
will entertain Mr. and Mrs. Redfield
today at luncheon at Forest hall.
Interest 16 being shown in the play
that Lincoln high school seniors will
present Friday afternoon and evening
in the school auditorium. The offer
ing will be "Prunella," a fantasy.
Lawrence Hausman, Granville Barker,
Miss Hannah Laidlaw and Theodore
Steffen will have the leading roles.
Sevedal groups of young people will
make up parties, chaperonod by their
parents, and will attend in a body.
Mrs. Charles King was hostess Sat-
o'clock this evening at the Benson hotel.-
Mrs. Mischa Pel will be the
soloist of the evening. Mr. Gutheris
will describe the exploitation of the
national forests by the government as
recreational centers and the educa
tional campaign being conducted in
the interest of forest protection. Th's
will be the- last meeting of the Wom
an's Ad club until July unless special
sessions are called during the com
ing month. A good attendance is re
quested by the programme committee.
- Members of the Tuesday Afternoon
club will be entertained at their an
nual picnic today at the home of Mrs.
A.- A. Bailey, 1S16 Hawthorne avenue.
Owing to the conditions of the
weather luncheon will be served in
the house at 12 o'clock. This will be
the last meeting until fall.
American War Mothers, Portland
Chapter No. 2, will hold the fourth
link in the chain of silver teas today
from 2 to 5 o'clock at the home of Mrs.
Melissa Dickerson, 645 East Twenty
The women Qf the First Presbyte
rian church will serve the last birth
day luncheon of the season today
when the regular business meeting
. REDFIELD MPS
Ex-Secretary Urges Part
Its support and say: "Go ahead. We
are back of you. American protection
will follow the flag wherever carried
by legitimate trade and investment.
The American people should be taught
that the American emblem la an eagle,
not an ostrich."
Another epigram coined by Mr.
Whitham was: "The sea of yesterday
was the Mediterranean; the sea of to
day is the Atlantic, and the sea of to
morrow is the Pacific Portland is
fortunate in being situated upon the
sea of tomorrow."
OPPORTUNITY IS CITED
TODAY'S CLUB CALENDAR.
Women's Ad club, Benson ho
tel. 6:30 P. M.
Housewives' council, atory
hour room, central library, X
American War Mothers' tea,
524 East Twenty-sixth street. 2
Catholic Women's le'ague,
league headquarters, 2:30 P M.
Corriente club, Mrs. William
Killingsworth. 229 Alberta
street, 1 o'clock.
Eliot Parent-Teacher associa
tion. Eliot school, 3 P. M.
Tuesday Afternoon club. Mrs.
A. A. Bailey, 1516 Hawthorne
avenue, 12 o'clock.
will also be held. All the women are
requested to come at 10 o'clock and
devote the day - to sewing,- as the
work room will close for the summer
on Friday, May 28.
An all-day sewing of the Women's
association of the First Presbyterian
church will also be held on Friday,
when an effort will be made to com
plete all the work that is on hand.
SHERIDAN. Or., May 24. (Special.)
The Yamhill Federation of Women's
clubs will be entertained in this city
June 11 by the Sheridan Civic Im-
urday at an informal tea. Bridge, .. H ,".,., ..k. ,
this city. The city hall will be used
BRICK MEN OPEN DRIVE
Nation-Wide Advertising Campaign
to Be Carried Out.
A nation-wide newspaper advertis
ing campaign telling of the advan
tages of common brick in buildings of
all kinds will be Inaugurated shortly
by the common trick manufacturers'
association of America, said Ralph P.
Stoddard, secretary-manager of the
association, who met with the mem
bers of the Oregon clay workers' as
sociation in the Oregon building yes
terday. Members of the national association
make 4.000.000,009 bricks a day, said
Oregon members of tho acftoclation
declared they were heartily in sym
pathy with the movement.
Bids Received for Ruins.
HOQUIAM. Wash.,' May 24. (Spe
cial.) Among the bids just received
by the city commission for the ruins
and lot of the recently burned city
hall, the firm of Svendson & Oseng,
local contractors, made an offer of
$11,111.11. The accompanying check
covering 6 per cent of the total, is
for $555.55. Another bid was for
$9999.99. This came from Hoskins &
Jones. Seattle. The amount realized
by the sals will be added to insurance
money and cash In the treasury of
the city for the building of a new city
Price of Bread Advanced.
VANCOUVER. Wash..' May 24
(Special.) The price of bread was
advanced here today by the bakers
and retailers. The bakers raised the
price one cent a loaf to the retailers
and the retailers raised it two cents
to the consumer. They allege that
they were only making one cent profit
a loaf before, so now they will make
two cents. Bread will sell now for
12 cents and 1? cents per loaf.
Hoquiam Is Recruiting Rase.
HOQUIAM. Wash.. May 24. (Spe
eial.) Hoquiam has been selected as
recruiting base for Grays Harbor bv
the Marines, and Sergeant R. A. York,
war hero of 14 years' unusual active
service in many lands, is in charge.
He is establishing subdepots in other
town? of the county.
25 off at I
formed the early hour diversion and
a number of additional guests dropped
for tea. Presiding at the table
were Mrs. Louis Gerlinger Sr.. Mrs.
John H. Burgard, Mrs. C. Lewis Mead
and Mrs. Theodore Nicolai. Assisting
were Miss Louise, Miss Erma Kieth-
ley, Miss Kate Schafer and Miss Helen
Trfe marriage of Miss Dorothy Hun-
ziker and A. Bruce Bailey will be sol
emnized June 5 in the home of Dr.
and Mrs. Roy McDaniel. The brides
maids will be Miss Helen Morgan,
Miss Rosetta Klocker of Port Town
send, Miss Thelma Thompson of Pen
dleton, Miss Margaret Bronough and
Miss G retch en Colton. Miss Adene
Soelberg of Seattle will be maid of
honor. Dr. Thomas C. Bailey will be
For Friday night an anticipated
event is the Spanish fiesta to be given
at the Portland Art Museum. The
tableaux are being arranged under
the direction of Miss Clara Stephens.
Mrs. Joseuh N. Teal entertained in
formally on Saturday for Miss Gene
vieve Thompson, who has recently re
turned from a trip. Presiding at the
tea table were Mrs. Preston Smith and
Mrs. Robinson (Miss Ruth Church).
m m m
Camella chapter. No. 27, Order East
ern Star, and many visitors were de
lightfully entertained on Monday night
by a playlet entitled "The Spinster's
Return," which was participated in
by the Camelia Social club under
the direction of Mrs. Thaxter
Reed. The amusing experiences and
songs as well as the quaint costumes
of the spinsters, together with the ap
propriate selections of the orchestra,
caused much merriment among the
audience. Mrs. Jacob Nielsen, presi
dent of the club, presented a basket
of flowers to Mrs, Jennie Crawford,
worthy matron of Camelia chapter.
Mrs. Crawford responding in a pleas
lng manner. A buffet luncheon was
Those participating in the play
were: Mesaames s. Elliott Finch
Jacob Nielsen. W. C. Jeude. Nellie
McLean. E. F. Kellar. W. L. Bentley
Jessie Hawley, Ola Burke. J. H. Gra
ham. Charles Selbig, Lula Hamlin, W.
D. Dunagan, Clay Hall, Milton B.
Christy, Henry Brophie, Jane Reed,
Jane Lee Green. A. C. Tinker. Mrs.
O. S. Cutler and Misses Anna Taylor,
Blanch Kleeb, Julia Riddell, Lillian
Strand, Ellen Strand, Gladys Palm.
Edith Gmahling, Anna Gmahling.
Molly Gmahling and Ruth Zanders. J
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Anderson left
last week for the east to visit Mr
Mr. and Mrs. John Lane (Rose Irv
ing) have returned from their wed
ding trip and have taken up their
residence at 303 East 33d street. Their
marriage was an event of May 1.
Miss Helen Wilson, a former Port
land girl, was married to Calvir
Austin Cronlger at Denver, Colo., May
14. She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. James Wilson and was a nurse
at the Portland surgical hospital. Mr.
and Mrs. Croniger will make their
home in Chicago. 9
The annual meeting of the Port
land Knights of Columbus Building
association will be held In the club
rooms, Multnomah hotel, Friday eve
ning, at 8 o'clock for the purpose of
electing three directors and for con
sideration of other business.
for the reception hall and the audi
torium of the building will be fitted
up for a large dining room, where
luncheon will be served at noon.
ABERDEEN. Wash., May 24. (Spe
cial.) The Woman's Auxiliary of the
American Legion has planned an ac
tive summer of work, which will in
clude a membership drive. The drive
will attempt to reach all women in
the city who are eligible to member
ship, but who have not availed them
selves of the privilege. Among the
plans for the immediate future will
be an initiation banquet which will
be given by the charter members to
the newer, members of the organiza
tion. Meetings will be held twice a
month at legion headquarters.
A May-time party by the women's
association of the First Congrega
tional church will be held tomorrow
afternoon from 2 until 4:30 o'clock.
There will be no. sewing or no
luncheon will be served at noon. On
the programme will be "a talk fest,"
games, stories, a musical programme
and refreshments. The association is
desirous that all the women of "the
church and congregation come.
Mount Tabor Parent-Teacher asso
ciation will hold the last meeting of
the year at the school auditorium.
Thursday. June 3. at 2:30 o'clock.
There will be an Interesting pro
gramme and a complimentary tea in
honor of the newly-elected officers.
UNION, Or, May 24. (Special.)-
On May 20 the woman's club of Union
closed a year of successful work and
the following officers were elected
for the coming year: Mrs. Charles
Fisher, president: Miss Alice Cadwell
vice-president; Mrs. C. E. Davis, treas
urer; Mrs. Viola Parker, secretary;
Mrs. Mabel Gale, trustee for three
Committees were appointed for the
annual club picnic to be held at the
home of Mrs. S. E. Miller.
One of "the pleasant days of the
club year is the day of the annual
rose show, which is held in June. The
rose parade and evening programme
are features of the day.
Removal of Russian Blockade Held
to Be Means of Bringing
William C. Redfield, former secre
tary of commerce and now president
of the Russian-American Chamber of
Commerce, yesterday delivered a
scathing' indictment of the Isolation
policy of the United States and advo
cated the lifting of the blockade
against Russia in order that the bol-
shevist regime, deprived of its last
prop, "will fall of its own weight.'
Mr. Redfield ' was the principal
speaker at yesterday's noon luncheon
of the members forum or the uam
ber of Commerce. He said in part:
"It seems strange that in these
days it should be necessary to remind
Americans that they are a dependent
people. We are so fond of expressing
our independence that it comes with
a shock to many-of us to be reminded
of our dependence on other nations.
Yet, from the beginning this has been
true and has been recognized in our
great public documents and in our
history. One of the earliest acts that
we did as a reorganised people, when
we revolted from British rule, was to
appeal to outside nations for sup
port, and twice since our nation was
born once in the bornlng and once
since we have depended for our con
tinued existence upon the kindly in'
terference of a friendly foreign power
eomine to our help.
Russia Proves Friend.
"Whence came the shoes, the over
coats, the muskets and the ammuni
tion that made possible the battles of
Trenton and Princeton Wo had no
credit. So poor were we that our
fighting men had neither shoes nor
ammunition, and we should have had
neither had not France given them
all to us.
"In 1863 the southern confederacy
seemed on the point of success, and
ambassadors of the confederacy In
Great Britain and France had just de
manded the recognition by these coun
tries of the independence of the south.
And in that critical moment the Rus
sian government sent one of its am
bassadors to London and France to
Cherry's is showing a charm
ing; variety of smart silk and
satin dresses, priced temptingly.
There are scarcely two mod
els alike every one distinctly
individual and with custom
These garments are shown
at a 2o discount from marked
price, with the usual Cherry
terms. Just a small down pay
ment and the rest monthly.
. Cherry's, 391 Washington.
A meeting of the Housewives' Coun
cil will be held this afternoon at I
o'clock in the story-hour room of the
Central library. Anyone who is in
terested Is invited to attend these
Woodstock Woman's Christian Tem
perance Union will meet today at the
home of Mrs. Fred Pumphrey, B710
Fifty-ninth avenue. Southeast. This
will be an all-day session.
Mount Tabor women s gymnasium
class will go for an outing today.
Members are to take Sellwood car to
Spokane avenue, arriving there at
10:80 o'clock, where Miss Edna Agler
will lead on a short hike. It it rains
lunch will be eaten in the Sellwood
community house and the afternoon
spent in the gymnasium. Mrs. Ralph
Ledyard. Mrs. James Boulette and Mrs.
Ernest C. Potts are on the lunch com
mittee. John T. Gutherie of the United
States forest service will be the
speaker at the Woman's Ad club
monthly dinner to be held at 6:30
HILLSB0R0 HIGH CLASS 36
Graduates This Year 'umber Larg
est in History of School.
H ILLS B OR O, Or., May 24. (Spe
cial.) The junior class of Hillsboro"
high school gaye a reception in the
auditorium of the school to the
graduating1 class Friday evening.
The graduating class this year
numbers 36. the largest in the history
of the school.
Friday evening. May 28, the com
mencement exercises will be held in
the Methodist Episcopal church. The
members of the class are:
Edward Ulnkla-ter, president; Estell A
ba.hr, vice-president; Affle Reagan, secre
tary ; Kathryn Rood, treasurer; Ernest
St offers, lea Grabei, Elfreda Hornecker,
Ktella XeUon, Tinah Becheo, Beulab
Treadwell, Laverna Thornburgh, Harold M.
Brings. James A. Wood, H 11 Hard Winn,
Florence Lake, Edgar Karri n a. Ernest Ran-
siow. Howard Hugbtw, Mildred Shirley,
Hirdie Chowninc, Jharies Buchanan, Dor
othy .Linklater, Paul Landauer, Dorothy
Stube, Reynold Chapman. John Livingston.
Mahel Nordlund. Helen Vaught, Violet
Terrill, Verena Shute, Helen Gunton, Lil
lian Rollins, Florence Taylor. Esther Baker,
Frieda Kehrll. Francis Wilkins.
BAPTISTS- WILL CONVENE
150 Congregations Western Dis
ABERDEEN, Wash.. May 4. (Spe
cial.) Washington Baptist congrega
tions to the number of 160 will be
represented at the convention which
will be held here for the western dis
trict tomorrow, Wednesday and
Thursday of this week. J. F. Watson
will detail the work which the indi
vidual churches have carried on dur
ing the past year.
Among the prominent speakers will
be Rev. Ambrose M. Bailey, pastor of
the First Baptist church at Seattle,
Wednesday evening, and President
Leonard Tt. Riley of the denomina
tional school at McMinnville.
Pasl Masters to Meet.
CEXTRALIA, Wash., May 24. (Spe
cial.) The annual meeting of the
Lewis County Pa-st Mastere' associa
tion will be held next Saturday night
at Winlock. The membership of the
organisation is composed of past
masters of the eight Masonic lodges
In the county.
inquire what 'was the purpose of
France and Great Britain. He Was
told that they were considering favor
ably the recognition of the southern
confederacy. The answer of the Rus
sian government ought to be known.
It was that in that event, his Imperial
majesty would find It necessary to
send the Russian fleet to the northern
ports of the United States in the At
lantic ocean. With that quiet menace
coming from Russia, recognition was
refused, and Abraham Lincoln slept
more peacefully that night for he
knew that the strength of our coun
try in civil strife would be her own."
Dependence' Pointed Out
Mr. Redfield pointed out that this
country in its daily life is as depend
ent upon other countries as it has
been historically. As an example of
America's dependence o Russia, he
attributed the present prices of shoes
and bread largely to the cessation of
the Russian exports of calf hides and
"The jewelry trade and the chemical
trade," he said, "would - be most
thankful if they could get, the
Russian platinum. One of the un
told romances of the war was the
twice sending through San Fran
Cisco of men in my own depart
ment to get platinum. It is used
as a catalyzer in the manufacture of
explosives, and the supply in this
country was so low that we could not
have jnade explosives for our war had
we not gone to Russia in her time of
trouble to get it.
Blockade Removal Urgred.
In advocating the removal of the
blockade against Russia, Mr. Red-
field said that this blockade is now
being used by th bolsheviki as the
reason for their failure to establish
a stable government, lie strongly op
poses, however, any recognition of the
soviet government. Published re
ports of the success of this govern
ment in Russia, he declared, are
propaganda. The object of the or
ganization of which he is president
is to "tap this stream of propaganda
at its source.'
Mr." Redfield was caustic in his
comments upon those demagogues
who advocate a "Little America.1
whose minds are confined within the
three-mile limit, and who are opposed
to America's participation in world
He urged business men to support
the work of the American - Russian
chamber of commerce, saying that
unless America steps in there is dan
ger of exploitation of Russia by Ger
many and Japan, with the creation of
a pan-Germany beyond the dreams of
Opportunity Is Described.
"Russia leans toward America," he
concluded, "and we, as the great na
tion of the west, cannot Ignore the
opportunity that lies at our door."
Paul Page Whitham, United States
trade commissioner to China, spoke
briefly on the potential commerce of
the Orient awaiting development.
Through investment and the develop
ment of material resources in Asia,
he said, the foreign trade of the Orient
may be increased by at least sa.uuu,
000,000 a "year.
Because of the primitive means of
transportation prevailing through the
great agricultural districts of China,
he said, he had found wheat selling
forvlO cents a bushel only 200 miles
beyond a railhead, while it was com
manding more than 20 times that
amount in the world markets.
Portland Vrsred to Act.
Bearing upon the particular appli
cation of the far-east situation to this
city, he said: "Portland must be more
than negatively receptive. She must
be active and go to the Orient rather
than wait for Asia to knock at the
gates of Oregon. The hope of a
great future for the Pacific lies in
building industrial activities that
will utilize local and Oriental raw
materials. Strong import and ex
port houses should reach out from
the Columbia to a hundred points in
the far east, even to the vast interior
regiona of central Asia. Such com
mercial houses should develop or
ganisations whereby the raw materi
als of the Orient may be purchased
at the source of production and car
ried in American ships to Portland
for manufacturing and processing. In
turn, markets would be developed
making possible the filling of out
bound vessels with the products and
manufactured goods of Oregon and
Government Support Assured.
In urging a forward-looking policy
for American business, Mr. Whitham
aid that the government should lend
BAKER, Or.. May 24 (Special.)
Mrs. Lizzie E. Palmer, 75 years
of age. died Saturday at the home of
her brother, J. R. Shook. 1223 Auburn
avenue, from a complication of dis
eases. Mrs. Palmer bad been ill but
few days and was in the city on a
visit to her brother when death over
took her. She is survived by her
widower, Luther Palmer, of Weiser,
and three sons and three daughters.
The casket was shipped yesterday to
Weiser for burial.
COLVILLE, WashT, May 24. (Spe
cial.) .Mrs. Louise Fluegel, wife of
Carl Fluegel. died at the family home
here Saturday after a long - illness.
She is survived by her husband and
two sons, William and Carl Fluegel.
both residing here. Mrs. Fluegel was
born in Washington, Pa, June 12,
1855, and was merried in Philadelphia
while visiting the Centenniaf exposi
tion in 1876. After the marriage Mr.
and Mrs. Fluegel traveled by horse
back and wagon conveyance through
every state west of the Alleghany
mountains, finally settling in The
Dalles, Or. In 18S2 they went to
Vancouver, B. C. and after a short
residence there came overland by
Horseback to Colville in 1885 and
have resided here continuously since.
ABERDEEN, Wasn.. May 24. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Nancy Thompson,- who
died at Portland during the week
was one of the pioneers of Elma. She
had suffered from paralysis for three
years. A few weeks ago she was
taken to Portland for medical treat
ment. With her husband. Nathan
Thompson, who survives her at the
age of 83, she came to this county 21
years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Thompson
had been married 53 years. Five
daughters survive. Mrs. Almlra Bon
ner, Michigan; Mrs. Lucy Church,
Montesano; .Mrs. Emma Hora, Elma;
Mrs. Elvina West, Portland; Mrs.
Nettie Heath. Elma Funeral services
were held Sunday at the Elma Metho
dist church. Rev. B. Waddigton con
ducting the service.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. May 24.- (Spe
cial.) Miss Anna Kelly, 26. born in
Aberdeen, Scotland, died Friday night
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Corbin in the upper Wishkah valley,
after an illness of six months. Miss
Kelly's parents live in Scotland.
Mrs. M. C. Laymon, who was living
with her daughter, Mrs. Lee Arnett.
at their country home near Sheridan,
died Thursday, May 20. The widower
and two children, W. L. Laymon, who
recently returned from Alaska, and
daughter. Mrs. Arnett. survive her.
The remains were brought to Port
land for interment.
Funeral services were held in Fin-
ley's undertaking parlors at 9:30
A. M. yesterday for Mrs. Carrie L.
Rineman. age 61, who died Tuesday.
May 18. Interment will be at Salem.
Mrs. Rineman was the mother of Mrs.
Ella Hooker, C. W. and F. S. Rine
man and Mrs. B. L. Stanford. For
the past few years she had lived with
her daughter, Mrs. Stanford, in this
city. She was born in Hicksvllle, O.,
and crossed the plains 30 years ago
with her husband.
EXPORT INVOICE REQUIRED
Xotioe of New Customs Regulation
Given by Canada.
The postal administration of Canada
advises 'that no gooda exported to
Canada from the United States,
whether such goods are sent by mail
or otherwise, can be entered through
the Canadian customs without certi
fied invoices furnished by the ex
porter to the Canadian importer or
Such certified invoices should be
furnished in triplicate, two copies be
ing required for cuetoms entry and
the third copy for the use of the ira
porter. The proper commercial desig
nation of the goods shipped must be
set forth in the invoices. The in
voices must show the marks and
Does the Ticking of a Clock
Annoy You at Night?
Are your nerves on edge so that you lie awake
at night, getting more restless every minute?
Try a glass of
piping hot, just before you go to bed. It is soothing
and conducive to sleep. Besides that, it is delicious to
All the excessive sweetness is eliminated as well as that
malt "tang" that some people dislike. It's a mild,
nourishing food-drink that is easily digested without
placing 'any burden on the digestive organs. If you
can't get to sleep because you're hungry i drink Borden's
Malted Milk and be confident that your sleep will not
be disturbed nor your digestion upset.
Borden's Malted Milk is made of fresh, country milk,
wheat and Wisconsin-grown barley malt with . just
enough mineral salts for bodily nerve and tissue building.
Superior raw materials processed together in the pure
Over sixty years' experience in
the handling and manufac
ture of milk products has en
abled the Borden Company
to put out a perfect malted
For lunch as a beverage
as an ice cream sauce at
night to encourage drowsi
ness, Borden's Malted Milk
is delicious, nutritious and
THE BORDEN COMPANY
Borden Bldg. 108 Hudson St.
New York CHy
Johnson, Leiber Co., Representatives
Phone Broadway 1240
fellPSS MALTED 1
! lf BEST QUALITY jjjr
XJ. I I rl I 1 fx
numbers on the packages, to indicate
truly the quantities and values of the
articles in each package, the pack
ages to be legibly marked and num
bered on the outside. Every invoice
hall contain a correct and sufficient
description of -the goods, and if goods
sold by the exporter, shall show the
actual price at which the articles
have been sold to the importer, and
the fair market value of each article
as sold for home consumption in the
country of export.
Although the specimen invoice
forms which may be obtained upon
WET OR DRY
Milk is tke food of chil
dren and old people.
Combined witk cereals
it makes the ideal ration
but if your stomach does
not take kindly to milk
pour a little not water
over two Shredded.
Wheat Biscuits, put
a small chunk of butter
on each Biscuit, allowing
it to melt into the shreds
If you like the Biscuit clry
split it into two halves and
crisp them inthe oven and
eat them with butter-
a real whole wheat toast,
wholesome and nourishing
application to the department of
cuetoms at Ottawa are approved by
that department, it will be permis
sible for exporters to use their own
billheads for invoice purposes pro
vided columns be headed with the
words: "Selling price to the purchaser
in Canada at the time shipped;" and
"fair market value as sold for home
consumption at. time shipped." Fur
ther detailed information may be had
at a postoffice.
ASK FOR and GET
for Infants and Invalids
aid Imitations and Substitutes
Made and baked with exacting care. Ma
chine wrapped in waxed paper. Deliv
ered fresh to your grocer each day. But
ter Nut comes to your table clean, fresh
What Causes Falling Hair?
Sometimes it is dandruff, sometimes it is Alopecia Pityode8,
and then again it may be some other of the many hair and
Prof. John H. Austin
( OF CHICAGO
Years a Bacteriologist, Hair and
Says that the only certain way of
. determining hair and scalp troubles
is with a powerful microscope
and once the cause is known, it ia
then a simple matter to slop the
Free Microscopic Examination of the Hair and Scalp.
Find out how to stop that falling hair before
baldness overtakes you.
(Women need not take down their hail) -
Private Offices at the Owl Drug Co.
Broadway and Washington