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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OITEGONIAX, MONDAY, JUNE 7, 1920
E BY FROST
Ing should be determined. If the
temperature is falling rapidly the fir
ing must be begun early if the heat
ers are to be all lighted before the
GOSPEL OF OREGON
9 -and it cost 40 to have it made
up, including the linings and find
ings. The same suit has been priced
in a local tailor shop at fS5.
"The dealer who is not willing to
handle the products of home indus
try, except as a means of using a
small proportion of the goods when
trade is stronger than had been
estimated when buying from eastern
manufacturers six months" or a year
in advance of the reason, is blind to
his own best Interests. Place orders
for the horn: product three to six
months in advance and the mills will
be Increasing their production, main
taining a larger payroll and the
money paid for goods and for manu
factured garments will be circulat
ing and coming back to' the mer
chants in increased volume of
ORCHARD PEST ATTACKED
EXPERTS URGE SPRAYING TO
ask all growers to co-operate in the
3782 COWS ARE TESTED
OREGOX ASSOCIATION" MAKES
REPORT OX WORK.
1131 pounds of milk, producing 105.18
move to combat anthracnose. Where
pounds or fat. j he nignesi cow m mo
growers wilfully decline to spray for
state for milk production was
the disease, horticultural laws will
be invoked, it is said, and tracts will
be sprayed at county expense, the
cost being assessed against the prop
erty. Mr. Stanton recommends that
"Shorty." who gave 2100 pounds ot'
milk, averaging 54.6 pounds of fa.
This cow is owned by A. O. Jackson
of the Ncstircca association.
danger point is reached. With a little
TOPIC OF BULLETIN
practice it is often possible to tell
with considerable accuracy by inspec
tion of the fruit or blossoms, when the
The herd of more than nine cows
having the highest average fat pro
duction is owned by T. P. Fltzpatrlck.
of the Tillamook association, with an
danger point has been reached, re
gardless of the temperature.
Bordeaux mixture, at the rate of five
pounds of bluestone and seven pounds
of lime to 100 gallons of water, be ap
plied with all July and August sprays.
TVhen small apples or pears com
Horticultural Law to Be Invoked
Where Growers Do Xot Take
Bandon Cow Takes Butter Record ;
mence to freeze minute blisters will
begin to form the skin. By keep
ing .constantly on the watch for the
average milk. record of 1167 pounds
Booklet Prepared by Floyd
D. Young of Portland.
State in Midst of Campaign
to Advance Ideas.
He says growers would also benefit
by applying the Bordeaux mixture in
September. The spray should "be ap
plied again after the apples are har
vested. "Shorly" Holds Milk Lead
of Animals Tried.
and fat production of 6b.s pounua.
TAC0MA LUMBER ' DOWN
Large Mill Announces Cut of 2 0
Per Cent in Price.
TACOMA, Wash., June 6. One of
the largest lumber mills in this dis
trict yesterday announced a cut of
20 per cent in the price of all build
ing lumber. The company also op
erates yards in various parts of the
The announcement stated the cut is
put into effect in order to stimulate
the building of homes.
first appearance of these blisters on
the fruit in the coldest part of the
orchard, the firing can be begun1 at
exactly the right time; no fruit will
WOOD RIVER, Or.. June 6. (Spe
cial.) The county court last Wednes
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
bo lost and no oil wasted. By careful
cutting the blossoms of deciduous
fruit it is generally possible to note
when ice crystals first begin to form
in them, and thus regulate the begin
ning of firing." -
LEGE, Corvallis, June 6. (Special.)
day complied with an appeal from
Leave Taken From Hospital.
SALEM. Or., June- 6. (Special.)
Lester Watson, committed to the
state hospital here from Coos county
on May 15, walked away from the in
stitution last night. Watson was
about 29 years old and had been em
ployed in the dining room of the hos
pital. He is considered harmless by
the officials and is thought to be
headed for Marshfield, where he has
That the Oregon Cow Testing asso
ORCHARD HEATING URGED
committee of the board of directors
ciation is operating on large scale
MESSAGE CARRIED TO ALL
' mo jppiegrowers association to
co-operate In an offensive against
is shown by the last report, which in
dicates that 3782 cows were tested,
7 cows were sold for beef and 2 pure
bred bulls were purchased by the
association and 12 separators were
anthracnose, declared to be one of
LANE HIGH IN FARMS
the worst pests prevailing in the
Hood River valley. The disease at
Cloth Laid Directly Over Garden
Truck Found Effective Under
POULTRY 'MEN ORGANIZE
present is limited, but horticultural
experts say it may spread and cause
much damage, unless orchardists fol
Towns, Merchants and Clubs Aid
In Movement Sponsored by
Milk production averaged 674.5
pounds and butter 33.17 pounds. The
highest cow in the state for fat pro
duction was "MableK" a grade Jersey
owned by Joe Nulf of Bandon, with
GREATER PROPORTIOX OF
low certain rules of spraying.
ine county court instructed Frank
GOOD IiAXD IS IX CROP.
btanton. county " fruit Inspector, to
EFFORT BEING MADE TO TIE
"Frost and Prevention of Damage
by It" is the subject of a bulletin just
issued by the United States depart
ment of agriculture and prepared by
Floyd D. Young, who is connected
,.iih ihc wpnthpr bureau of Portland.
The booklet, which contains 46 pages
of reading matter and illustrations, is
considered to be one of the most com
plete and authoritative statements ol
the kind yet prepared, and is of par
ticular value to garden truck growers
and orchardists. The document is
knnivn as 'Farmers' Bulletin 1096.
Mr. Young has spent some time
making exhaustive studies of frost
jm nr frnst treventlon in Cal-
,r,ni, anri nrecon. and in the booklet
i.i a larire number of statistics
gathered from orchardists in many
i.aris of the two states who have been
invrstiarating for soir,e years past
,ith mtimris nf frost prevention. He
is the meteorologist in this district
fn charge of frost investigations, and
for some years has spent his entire
in thi wnrk. Ill the winter he
conducts a special frost-warning scrv
ice at I'omona, Cal.. and in the spring
he carries on a similar service at
Meelford. He has Just returned to
Portland from Medford. Later this
vear he expects to visit the cranberry
districts near the mouth of the Co
lumbia, with a view of organizing a
government frost-warning service
Front Defined and Eplnlned.
While the booklet is too long to be
quoted from at any length, some idea
of the great value of the pamphlet to
those growers whose crops are en
dangered by frosts may be given by
a statement of the contents. In Jhe
first part of the booklet frost is de
fined and explained, information is
given as to when to expect frost and
of the influence of soil and vegetation
on minimum temperature.
Protection from frost is then taken
up at length, the various methods by
whicli garden crops may be protected
being discussed. A large portion of
the volume is then given over to the
subject of orchard heating, the vari
ous methods of heating are discussed
at length and the subject is taken up
as to whether it is profitable to have
heating apparatus on hand or to "take
a chance." A large number of burn
ers for orchard heating are described,
with illustrations, and methods are
gone into in detail for checking up on
temperatures and lighting fires.
Regarding protection from frost for
garden truck and plants, the pamphlet
says in part: "Covering of rather
heavy cloth laid directly over garden
truck or other low-growing plants are
effective in protecting against mod
erate frosts. In this case radiation
from the ground and plants is almost
completely cut off and ihe air move
ment is so slight near the ground
there is little tendency for the cold
outside air to be forced under or
through the covering. The temper
ature of the surface of the cloth ex
posed to the sky is lowered by radia
tion and may fall to a low point, but
as both the cloth itself and the air
underneath the cloth are very poor
conductors of heat, the temperature
of the covered plants falls much more
slowly. The heat which has pene
trated a few inches into the ground
during the day is slowly conducted to
the surface during the night and aids
in keeping the temperature under the
cover above the freezing point.
Metal Coverings Not Good.
"It is evident from the above that
coverings of this kind should be
placed early in the evening when a
frost is expected, before much of the
heat accumulated in the soil during
the day has been lost. Tin cans or
other metal coverings- should not be
used to protect plants from frost dam
age. Metals are good radiators and
conductors of heat and the tempera
ture is likely to fall nearly as low
under a covering of this kind as in
the outside air.
"Paper covers may be used to pro
tect small individual plants or large
paper strips may be used to protect
gardens against light frosts. Gener
ally speaking, paper coverings do not
afford as much protection as those
made of cloth.
"Young potatoes and garden truck
are sometimes protected by plowing a
furrow between the rows and cover
ing the plants with soil.
"Cranberry growers in the marshes
of Massachusetts, New Jersey and
Wisconsin flood the marshes with
water from large reservoirs when
frost is expected. For protection
against a light frost it is generally
sufficient to raise the level of the
water in the ditches. For a mod
erate frost the water level Is raised
to the surface of the bog, and when
a. heavy rrost Is expected the vines
themselves are covered with water
In the first two instances protection
is afforded by the heat given off by
the relatively warm water.
The dozen or more pages devoted to
methods of protecting orchards from
frost contain among many other valu
able suggestions to the Oregon fruit
grower the following:
Care and Attention Weeded.
"The fact cannot be emphasized too
trtrongly that if orchard heating is to
be practiced successfully, it must be
handled with as much care and
tention as spraying, fumigating
any other necessary farm work. The
eecret of success will be found in ade
quate equipment, good judgment, at
tention to detail and extreme vigi
lance. An inadequte number of fire
to the acre may often be worse than
none at all, as the costs of firing
may nave to be added to the loss o
"Whenever the temperature ap
proaches the danger point the ther
mometer in the orchard should be
watched closely and, if possible, th
rae at which the temperature is fall
Oregon and Washington Body Is
Planning Development of
Organization meetings for the
Pacific Producers, incorporated, will
be held this week, when efforts will
be made to bring into the organiza
tion the principal poultry producers
of the Willamette valley and of
southern AVashin!jton. Meetings will
be held as folio vs:
Vancouver, June 9, 1:30 P. M.;
Winlock. Wash., June 9, 8 P. M. ;
Forest Grove, June 10, 1:30 P. M. :
Gresham. June 10, 8 P. M.: Oregon
City, June 11, 2 P. ST.: Portland, June
11. 8 P. M. ; Corvallis, June 12. 2
P M. : Salem. June 12, 8 P. M.: Junc
tion City, June 15, 2 P. M. ; Cottage
Grove. June 15, 8 P. M.
The Pacific Poultry Producers is
the result of a reorganization re
cently carried out with the Oregon
Poultry Producers association as a
nucleus. This parent organization
was formed about a year ago and has
been undsr the management of U. L.
Upson, formerly poultry husbandman
of the United States department of
agriculture. The organization was
able to do effective work, particu
larly in working out better market
ing conditions and opening up eastern
markets for Oregon eggs, but it was
believed that even greater work
could be accomplished under the new
organization, with more financial
backing. The plan is modeled largely
after that worked out successfully
by the poultrymen of northern Cali
fornia with headquarters at Peta
luma. Mr. Upson will remain actively
identified with the new organization,
and it is expected to have a member
ship of 1000 or mere poultry men of
Oregon and southern Washington
before the summer is over.
The organization committee is
composed of the following: J. It.
McRae, Milwaukle; C. R. Duer, New
burg; R. A. Stewart, The Dalles: F. C.
Schroeder, Portland: A. R. Lyman,
Gresham: G. M. Littlehales, Forest
Grove: C. M. F. Ruder. Junction City;
R. 13. Butler, Jennings Lodge; E. W.
Gribble, Canby; W. A. Kanne, Mil
waukle; G. B. Coon, Corvallis: A. F.
Robinson, Portland; A. Pakkala, Win-
ock; A. Samuelson, Winlock, and
Carl Maki, Winlock.
The American Poultry Producers
ssociation will hold its annual con-
ention in Kansas City, August 10
o 13. and it is probable that the
California co-operative plan, upon
which the Oregon plan is based, will
be discussed and explained at that
time with a possibility of it being
adopted in othr sections of the
ountry. The Pacific coast will be
represented by at least two authori-
les upon poultry subjects. J. H.
Barber, manager of the poultry pro
ducers of central California, and
Professor James A. Dryden of the
Oregon Agricultural college. It is
probable that Mr. Upson, or someone
directly connected with the new
Oregon organization, will also attend.
Both Mr. Barber and Mr. Dryden will
be upon the programme, the former
speaking on the value of the co
operative plan, particularly as ap
plied to marketing.
SPRAY WILL KILL MOTHS
Insects Reported Hatching in Large
Numbers in Oregon.
Codling moths are emerging in
large numbers in various districts of
Oregon, and are busy depositing eggs
for the next worm crop, says A. L.
Lovett. entomologist of the Oregon
Agricultural college experiment sta
tion. The codling moths are appear-
ng early in June during the hot
days. The eggs will begin hatching
in 10 days from time of laying. To
control the worm brood the 30-dav
pray should be put on three days
ahead of tfleir arrival.
In the Willamette district this calls
for the application starting Monday,
Jane 7. This spray is made of one
pound dry lead arsenate to 50 gallons
of water. If scab is present lime
sulfur solution, summer strength.
may be used instead of the water
with one pound dry lead arsenate.
The. solution is applied to youn
fruit and foliage sro completely that
the first meal of the young worm
will prove to be his last.
Oregon at present is in the midst
probably of the greatest campaign in
her history for the advancement of
the idea of buying Oregon-made goods
in Oregon. During the last several
weeks "Home Products Weeks" have
been held in a number of the towns
of the state, and additional move
ments of a like nature are planned
for the coming weeks, culminating
with a big display in Portland during
th Shrine convention and Rose Festi
val. " .
As a result of these movements,
which are being sponsored by the
Associated Industries of Oregon and
being directed in the main by the
chambers of commerce and commun
ity clubs in the various towns and
cities, every section of the state
either has received or will receive
shortly the message of buying Ore
gon manufactured goods. The les
son, which is so obvious that it
scarcely needs discussion and yet has
not been learned by thousands, that
better patronage of Oregon products
mean more production, larger pay
rolls, greater business activity and
greater prosperity all around, is be
ing brought home to thousands
through the various campaigns.
Merchant Show Co-operation.
Two weeks ago Roseburg held
week of home-products displays in
connection, with the strawberry car
nival and practically every store in
the city had Its windows filled with
Oregon goods. Last week Bend had
a similar week and co-operation was
shown practically by all merchants.
The movement was held in connection
with the state grange session. At
both places prizes were given by the
Associated Industries to the mer
chants having the best displays.
Bend is considered one of the best
examples of the state of what a
payroll docs in building up a town.
The .two large lumber mills there
employ approximately 2000 men and
1000 cars of lumber and box material
are shipped out of that section every
month, when the. cars are available.
Hood River Next,
i This week Hood River, home of one
of Oregon's foremost products, the
Hood River apple, and also one of the
centers of the fruit packing industry
in the state, will have its home prod
ucts week. During the week Oregon
products will be shown in the store
windows and essays on the benefits
of purchasing Oregon goods will be
written by the school children, and
prizes will be given to the winners
in both instances by the Associated
Industries. On Friday evening, June
11, a home products dinner will be
given under the auspices of the com
The week of June 13 to 19 will be
observed by Pendleton with a pro
gramme along the same lines, and
with an Oregon-products dinner on
the evening of June 18. Pendleton,
rrom a manufacturing standpoint, is
known particularly as the home of
the Pendleton woolen mills and the
famous Indian blanket, but recently
a number of manufacturing plants of
a smaller nature have sprung up,
making the place more and more of a
payroll center. The following week
will give the city of Portland occasion
display Oregon wares, and under
he direction of a committee from the
Portland Ad club, plans are under
foot for making comprehensive dis
plays in the store windows. In this
way the thousands who are expected
here for the Shrine convention and
the Rose Festival will be able to
learn in the quickest way the extent
of Oregon s manufacturing resources.
R. E. Mullen, who has been identi-
ied with the firm of Armour & Co
for the last five years, recently re
signed his connections with that or
ganization and has entered the life
insurance field as special agent for
the Penn Mutual Life Insurance com
pany of Philadelphia, being located
with E. L. Harmon, manager of the
company s Portland office, in the
Northwestern Bank building. Mr.
Mullen has been a resident of Port
land for the last 15 years, and dur-
ng the war served in France as a
war secretary for the Knights of Co
Assorted Products In Great Variety
Shown by Analysis of As
EUGENE, Or., June 6. (Special.)
Lane county as 2367 farms, of which
1889 are occupied by the owners and
478 are rented, according to the sum
mary of assessments in the office of
Herbert E. Walker, county assessor.
who has compiled a record of all his
field deputies, who have finished their
work for the season. The total acre
age In farms in Lane county accord
ing to this summary, is 303,989, and
the total number of acres of agri
cultural and horticultural crops is
The report shows that there are 12,-
320V4 acres of winter wheat, 14.128
acres of spring wheat, 23,112 acres of
oats. 1459 acres of barley, 640',i acres
of rye, 489 acres of corn. 3080
acres of clover, 178 acres of alfalfa
growing in the county at the present
time and other crops are listed
Wild or marsh hay, 2615',i acres;
other hay crops, 23,036's acres; pota
toes, 1787 acres; other root crops.
332 acres: field peas, 8 acres; field
beans, 145 acres: old hops, 340
acres; new hops, 287 acres; other
crops. 428 acres; apples bearing
2024 acres; apples non-bearing.
2155.4 acres; cherries bearing, 4531.2
acres; cherries non-bearing, 127 acres;
peaches bearing, 129 acres; peaches
non-bearing, 23 acres; pears bear
ing. 4904 acres; pears non-bearing,
44'i acres; prunes bearing, 1133
acres; prunes non-bearing, 711-,
acres; walnuts bearing, 181 acres;
walnuts non-bearing 74 acres; lo
ganberries, 147 acres; blackberries
and raspberries. 64 acres; straw
berries, 108 acres; other fruits and
nuts, bearing, lOS's acres; other fruits
and nuts, non-bearing, 37,fe acres.
PORTLAND MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS
Gasoline for 2 cents
50 Gallons Extra for $1.00
All the gasoline vou need can be obtained from the use of GASAVER
WBtETS. SOLD'O.V AX A BSOLl'TK JU).KV-BACK BtARAXTKE. Per
manently removes carbon from plugs, cylinders and piston heads. Your
motor will run smoother and develop more power and energy. Absolutely
guaranteed not to harm your motor or engine in any way.
100 Gasaver Tablets, $1.00
C. W. OESTERLE
226 Stark Street.
Distributors (or Oregon.
Russvvin Builders' Hardware, Plumb's
Tools, Village Blacksmith Hand
Made Butcher Knives
FAILING - McCALMAN GO.
KS - JM FRONT STREET.
Phone East 1S35
Res. East 1797
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
1.1 I CI III
When Your. Eyes .Need Gars
HOLSTEIN SHOW PLANNED
Marshfield Breeders Work. Toward
General Use of Breed.
MARSHFIELD, Or., June 6. (Spe
cial.) The management of the pro
posed Coos Bay Kourth of July cele
bration has arranged, among other
features, an exhibition of pure-bred
Holstein cattle in connection with the
various attractions. A big effort is
being made here to introduce more
Holsteins. although there is a large
number already sprinkled throughout
the county in dairies. The Holstein
association proposes to bring to
Marshfield for this exhibit 20 head
of the best cattle in the county, some
of them noted for milk production
and others for their breeding.
Henry McCall, president of the
Central Oregon Holstein association
spent several days here in bringing
to the attention of dairymen who
have not already gone into Holstein
breeding the advantages this class of
cattle offer. Two carloads of pure
Holsteins are soon to arrive in the
county for general sale.
FARMERS ARE JUBILANT
Water Turned Into Pipes in Ach
PASCO, Wash., June 6. (Special.)
Farmers in the newly settled distric
north and west of the city are rejoic
ing over the fact that water finally
has been turned on to their land
through the pipes of the new uni
of Franklin County Irrigation Dis
trict No. 1.
The pipes are being filled gradu
ally and as soon as they are suffic
ently soaked to make them water
tight the pumps will be set fn motion
in full force, delivering an abundance
of water to the farmers. Some
new settlers have purchased land
under the new project, all of whom
have planted crops. .
D. F. Shope, President and General Manager.
SHOPE BRICK CO.
FACE AND MANTEL BRICK A SPECIALTY
361 i EAST MORRISON STREET.
FINEST DISPLAY IX THE NORTHWJJST
GRAND AVE. PHONOGRAPH GO.
145 GRAND AVENLE,
Ol'B MOTTO: BETTER QUALITY, LESS MONEY.
The Masterpiece All That the Name Implies
A. I'HDXOI.KAI'H WITH
AN AB.SOLITE GUARANTEE.
PHONE EAST 6156.
J. L. Austin Sheetmetal Works
Contractors and Constructors of Cornices, Skylights, Steam Tables and
General Sheetmetal Work.
385 - 87 East Alder Street
THE PORTLAND CORDAGE CO.
ALL KINDS OF CORDAGE
N. 14th and Northrup Sts., Portland, Or.
SOILS ARE BEING MAPPED
College and Cjovernment Working I
Together in Two Counties.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, June 6. (Special.)
The Oregon Agricultural experiment
station and the United States bureau
of soils working co-operatively are
mapping the soils of Benton and
Clackamas counties, work on the sur
vey of the Willamette valley having
been resumed. It is hoped to com
plete the Benton county survey and
start the map of Polk before the close
of this season.
Approximately half the Willamette
valley has been mapped in detail in
this work, and it Is hoped that in the
course of two or three years to com
plete the entire valley floor so that
a general map of the whole valley
and report can be issued. The soil
map and report of Yamhill county is
now in press and will soon be avail
Specialty Foundry & Machine Works
. EAST SEVENTH AND MAIN STS.
Small Castings and Small Machine Work
PHONE E 8-tOS.
DO YOU KNOW THE BELMONT BATTERY SHOP ,
GRAND AVENIE AT BELMONT, IS GIVIXG THE SORT OF SERVICE
THAT PROLONGS THE LIFE OF VOIR BATTERY f
AUTHORIZED WILLARD SALES STATION
TIRES AND ACCESSORIES.
BRONZE, BRASS, COPPER AND ALUMINUM CASTINGS
Pacific Brass & Steel Foundry
East Seventh and Salmon Sts.
hone: 211-50, Bast Mil
Painting and Body Repairing
SIDWA & SMITH
COR. BROADWAY AND E. THIRD ST.
COMMERCIAL IRON WORKS
ENGINEERS FOUND ERS MACHINISTS
QUOTATIONS GIVEN ON SPECIAL MACHINERY AND CASTINGS
REPAIR WORK., GENERAL, JOBBING.
PHONES E 7212 E 7275.
WORKS EAST SEVENTH AND MADISON.
BRIEF CASES, LAWYERS' t'A SKS AND TRAVELING B GS. BOSTON
BAGS. SI IT CASES AND SMALL GOODS.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE.
EDW. L. KRIEBS.
247 STARK STREET.
The advertising .firm of Botsford,
Constantine & Tyler has opened an
office in San Francisco, thus giving
the company offices in Seattle, Port
land and the California metropolis.
The San Francisco office will be in
charge of P. S. Tyler, who is presi
dent of the company.
In addition to the work of Califor
nia manufacturers, which the firm
expects to handle, additional adver
tising service for Oregon producers
will be possible through the estab
lishment of the San Francisco office,
it is declared by officials of the com
pany. Many standard Oregon prod
ucts, such as loganberry juice, wool
ens, bathing suits, saws, confections,
cheese, etc., are experiencing a heavy
sale in California, it is stated, and
by opening the office in California
the company expects to be able . to
give its patrons here, the advantage
of a close study of that sales field.
Everything for the
Acme Commercial Photographers
MOST COMPLKTE STUDIO IN NORTHWEST FOR STRICTLY HIGH
CLASS INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR WORK.
Machinery and Construction Views, Copying and Enlarging, Expert Kodak
Finishing and Quality Portraits.
293 Vi Stark St.
FIRST IN UI'ALITY AND SERVICE.
145-147 SECOND ST.
A foods fzj i r1 ss!s;. LT LHa
R OHS3UU IT M9rn.Ave.
I JanT' fSfiyi&t?" I I Portland. Or. I
II f tl f v.ik).'uu in Third St.
VZZS I Wonderful J3 I- and avoid I v
I Medicine I I elusive breakdowns, i Z
I V BIB ELECTRIC STEEL i y"?""V
prtI.- foundry oreBO i mm&
m Th Castlnc. That Give Too Cos. B ;:BHIrS:M
m Udcnce In Your Alschinery." iprjBujg
Phone Eaut 3510
Portland Top Co.
East Water and Alder Sta.
Expert Auto Top
An to Upholstering All Kinds.
SEAT COVERS, CURTAINS.
J. C. BAYER
KOOFING AND SHEET METAL
WORK. SKYLIGHTS. METAL
PHONE MAIN 461
207 MARKET STREET
SECOND and TAYLOR SU
L. P. DUEBER
Sueceanor to Villim Malrhead.
Prompt and thorough attention
given to all plumbing, jobbing and
ST NORTH SIXTEENTH STREET.
Near Waxhinfcton. Ildnry. 56MI.
MOOR AN WINDOW SCREEvJ
Made to Order and
I romptly Delivered
COLL M BI A KIRN I I PRE
Tl Ml.- .
421-2:1 Kaat Morrlnon St.
"One of the obstacles in building
up large manufacturing industries in
Oregon is the failure of retail mer-
Lchants to deal with local producers
cn the same basis they deal with
eastern concerns," says Mr. Clark,
manager of the -Associated Industries
"Orders are placed with eastern
manufacturers of clothing months in
advance, always In the spring for
goods fgr fall trade and in the sum
mer or fall in anticipation of de
mands for the next spring. Under
the abnormal conditions that have
prevailed for the last two years,
orders frequently have been placed
for delivery a year in advance. But
too many merchants assume that
local manufacturers are to be used
cr:ly as a convenience to be called
upon occasionally for- a small lot of
garments to fill in stock or in the
case of manufacturers of woolens, a
few bolts of cloth to fill a rush
order. That Is alike unfair to the
industry and a failure to recognize
the value of payrolls, the money for
which remains in circulation right
here where everyone shares In its
"Investigation has proven to me
conclusively that Oregon woolen
mills are not profiteering in the
prices of their goods. The high
prices the public has been called
upon to pay comes in somewhere be
tween the mill and the consumer.
Oregon-made woolens for a suit of
clothes can be bought from the mill
for from $9 to $15. I know, for the
I goods in the suit-1 am wearing cost!
Portland Electric Grind
Cutlery, Barber Supplies
TRY this approved rem
edy. Just the tonic for
depressed 'feeling;, loss of
appetite, digestive troubles,
brain fag, or Blow recovery
from influenza and kindred
aUrnents. Atonic, alterative
and diuretic for blood and
OREGON AUTO REPAIR CO., INC.
Auto Repairing and Machine
Work Our Specialty.
I.awrfoce A Co. Patent I'roceas of
Kusinic Electrically With Sllver
JVIckcl Alloy Scored Cylinder and
Cracked Water Jacketn.
Corner Slxtrentk and Cllsan Sta.
- JACOB LOSLI
TIN. COFFER AD SHTET-IEON
Tin and Gravel Roof Repairing
sio flint Street. Portland.
Fhone: Main 1424.
FVndera, Hooda and
Tank, made and re
Welding and Braxlaa;
468"'- Hawthorne At.
fhone Gait 184.
And All Klnda of Cooperage at
Finkfe Bros. Cooperage Works
183 Madison, Near Bridge. Main 0143
Send for a. Trial
BALI, MIG. CO.
4th It touch Ma.
THE PEERLESS BELT REPAIR
Manufacturers of leather belting;
for all purposes. Jobbers for rub
ber and balata belting. Let us help
?ou save by repairing and clean
ns your old belts.
Phone Main 6341. 227-20 Stark St.
TRUNKS, TRAVELING BAGS
Pistol Holsters and Cartridge Belts,
Ladies' Purses Repaired, Men's
Beits. Ladies' Leather Belts,
PORTLAND LEATHER CO.,
226 Waahingloa St.
HAND-MADE DOOR AND WIN
DOW SCREEN Sv
Store Front, Fixture and SaelT-
Cabinet Workern. All Work (Guar
anteed. IJaat 320O. 182 (.rind Ave.
Have Vou Tooted Knlarht'a Kcir
ROGUE RIVER CATSUP?
It la Delicloua -Aak Your Grocer.
KNIGHT PACKING .CO.
A man is as old as his organs ; he
can be as vigorous and healthy ai
70 as at 35 if he aids his organs ir
performing their functions. Keei
four vital organs healthy with j
BIRD KOUNXAISS. SCN DIALS
AND GARDO FLIIMTIKE.
Complete Stock on Exhibition at
Factory Pricea. ,
STANDART ART STONE CO.
E. 3073. 309 E. Eleventh St.
FOR BETTER WALLS fcl
RASMUSSEN & CO.
N. E. Cor. 2d and Taylor Sts.
William Bolls, Manager.
THE BOLLS WALL PAPER CO.
Wholeaale and Retail .
229 Morrison St.. Bet. 1st and 2d.
Phoenix Iron Works
Knprineers, Founders, Machinists,
Boilermakers. Repair -work given
OFFICE AND MACHINERY SHOP
COR. HAWTHORNE AND E. 3D.
EAST 29. BDWV. 1145.
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Cabinet Work. Band Sawing, Wood
Turning, Auto Truck Bodies,
Jobbing 'of All Kinds.
E. V. MITCHELSON
131 Inlon Ave. Eaat 4137
TTh world's standard remedy for Udnay,
Uvsr, bladder and arie acid troubles
line 1696: corrects disorders; stimulates
Pital organs. All druggists, tore sizes.
Ueefc for the- wmm (Ml Medal mm mwmw be
. Metal Works.
Tinsmiths, Coppersmiths. Sheet
Metal Workers. General Jobbers.
103 N. THIRD ST.
Successor to Moore - Meajther Co.
Sheet Metal Jobbing
Galvanized iron cornices ond sky
lights. Restaurant and dairy work
228 ASH. BROADWAY 02.
FIRE AND BURGLAR -PROOF
VAULT AND SAFE EXPERT
SAFES OIEED AND REPAIRED
H. S. WILLIAMS
Mar. 3601. 203 Railway Kick, Bldar.
WE ALWAYS BUY
WASTE PAPER, NEWSPAPERS
INDEPENDENT PAPER STOCK Col
Office and Warehonae
474 Jobnaon U Cr. N. 13th.
East Side Mill and
LUMBER, BOX SHOOKS, GEN
ERAL MILL WORK.
Sellnood 397 B ISS3
Paaaenarer and Freleht Elevatora
East Ninth and Mill Streets
Phone Cast 31.
Phone Your Want Ads to
Main 7070 560-95