Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 28, 1921, Page 10, Image 10

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Consignment of Dead From
Overseas in City.
Funeral Service for Two
Men Will Be Directed
American Legion.
A company of Oregon national
guardsmen headed by .Mayer Baker,
and Adjutant-General White with
staff, met the bodies of 44 sol
diers of the northwest, -who lost their
lives in France, at the union station
at 7:30 o'clock last night.
There was no speech making:, and
not even the sound of a bugle was
heard as the train pulled into the sta
tion and the boxes containing' the
bodies were placed upon the station
platform the soldiers and their lead
ers stood, at attention and. the spectators-bared
their heads' la silent
- Most of the bodies are those of men
from Washington and other points in
the Pacific northwest, but several are
those of Oregon men who were known
in Portland. One is that of Stephen
A. Manning-, son of Mr. and Mrs. V. A.
Manning, 287 Williams avenue.
Marine Service Chosen.
Private Manning enlisted in the ma
rines in Portland in November, 1917.
In May the following year he went
overseas and was assigned to the 45th
company, 6th marine regiment, with
the 2d division. He saw action in
Pois de Belleau, Soissons and St.
Mihiel, and was killed in action in the
Meuse-Argonne October 4, 1918. Prior
to enlistment he was employed by
the Sherman-Clay company. Man
ring's body will be interred at Mount
Angel Saturday morning.
The bodies of other Portland men
that arrived in the shipment are those
of: William F. Griffith, 1810 Siskiyou
street, a member of G company 361st
infantry, of the 91st division, and
Frank B. Prphaska, 1322 Kelly street,
a member of the 9th company ma
rines.' The funeral services of these men
will be held in Portland and will be
participated in by the American Le
gion. v
Shipment Is Large.
The shipment of bodies arriving
last night was one of the largest that
has been received in Portland. The
bodies of men from Portland and
nearby towns were turned over to
relatives, while those going to points
in the northwest remained at the sta
tion and will be dispatched out under
military escorts Friday morning.
The bodies arriving here were
those of:
Private Charles S. Chtsm. company H,
jouth infantry, Chehalis, Wash.; Private
GeorKe B. Morris, company B. 361st in
fantry, Coupeville, Wash.; Private Grover
C. Kckley, company G, 3 tils t Infantry, En
terprise, Or.; Private Thomas J. Klores,
company 1, 307 th infantry, Winchester,
Idaho; Private Archie M. Halsey, company
F. Wth infantry, Asotin, Wash.; Private
Allen F. Mai pass, company K, 18 th In
fantry, Shelton, Wash.; Private Alfred
MordhorEt, company L, 110th Infantry,
Payette, Idaho; Corporal Frank J. Hame
lium, company F, 3ilst Infantry, Pullman,
Wash.; Corporal Elmer R. Anderson, com
pany I, 361st infantry, Tacoma, Wash. ;
Cook Martin V. Charleston, company K,
StHat infantry. Brush Prairie, Wash.; Pri
vate Conrad Neff, battery D, 14Bth field
artillery. Walla Walla, Wash.; Private
Jioscoe E. Lolley, company H, SOSth in
fantry, Weiser, Idaho; Private Isaac Hert
tua, company F, 18th infantry. Castle
Rock, Wash.; Private Harry Ponder, com
pany G, 361st infantry, La Center, Wash.;
Private Carl W. Bowers, medical detach
ment. 65th field artillery, Blaine, Wash.;
Private John A. Hughey, company B,
313th Infantry, Burlington; Private John
K. Ansel, company I, 3:! 1st infantry, Ever
ett, Wash.; Private B. Stevens, headquar
company, 301st infantry, Norman, Wash. ;
Private Carlton V. Knott, company B,
SOSth infantry, Clea Lake, Wash.;, Pri
vate Tom C. Bair, company B, 305th in
fantry. Bay City; Private John Nelson,
company M. 361st infantry, Astoria; Pri
vate Pat Beeman, company F, 10ith in
infant ry, Chelan, Wash. ; Private William
J. Johnson, company A, 308th infantry,
Coeur d'Alene, Idaho; Private Ray B.
Taylor, company K, 362d infantry, Julia
etta, Idaho; Private John F. Dilllnper,
battery C, 146th field artillery. Sand Point,
Idaho; private James B. Allen, battery
B, 10th field artillery, Spokane, Wash.;
Private George K. Dean, machine gun
company, Srt'Jd Infantry, Spokane, Wash. ;
Private William H. Martin, headquarters
company. 1st army, Spokane, Wash. ; Pri
vate Lewis G. Maskery, c impany B. 34th
machine run battalion, Spokane, Wash;
Private Roy L Myerhoff. company D,
110th infantry, Spokane, Wash. ; Private
Karl R. Scott, company C, 32d infantry,
Creston; Private Calvin L. Page, company
H, 161st infantry, Wapato, Wash.; Pri
vate Archie E. Davis, headquarters com
pany, 0th infantry. Albany, Or. ; Private
Jonas Li Deetz, company A, 23d infantry,
Aurora. Or. ; Private Omer O. Akin, bat
tery C, 14rtth" fild artillery. Beaverton.
Or. ; Private James M. Fountain, 55th
company, marines, Ashland, Or. ; Private
Frank H. Redfield. company H, 305th In
fantry, Anchor, Or.; Private Joseph T.
Holmes, battery E, 65th field artillery,
Jtedford, Or.; Private Stephen A. Man
ning, 45th company, marines. Mount An
Or.; Private Wayne C. Jackson, com
pany H. 9th Infantry. Newberg, Or.; Cor
poral Herman Laughlin, company M, 23d
infantry, Yamhill, Or., and Private Arthur
T. Mallett, company B, 313th infantry,
Mulino. Or.
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Photo by Iavle.
Four artlata of tke Sonora Grand Opera company preuit a pleas
ing musical act at the Liberty l Left to right Ignaclo Castillo,
pianist Speria Castel, contralto; Eduardo JLejarsu, baritone, and
Beatrix Piaaorni. aoprano. .
couver In honor of Mrs. Gabrielsen'a f
mother, Mrs. Anna Greive. Mrs. Greive
is 71 years of age, and her mother,
Mrs. Mary C. Lockwood of Portland,
aged 92. was present at the dinner.
Thelma Gabrielsen aged 7, daughter
of Mrs. Gabrielsen, granddaughter of
Mrs. Greive and great-gTanddaughter
of Mrs. Lockwood. was the "fourth
Mrs. Lockwood is a pioneer of the
district, coming across the plains In
1S52 and settling in Clarke county.
Mrs. Edward Pape was hostess at a
luncheon at Waverley Country club
yesterday, honoring Miss Xorothy
Danner. Covers were laid for 16
Mr. and Mrs.
been enjoying (
Harry Nicolal have
a visit, at Banff,
Miss Nancy Holt wiii entertain to
day for Mrs. George Allen Lawrence
(Elizabeth Peacock), Mrs. "Willis Ash
ley and Mrs. Gorrill Swigert will pre
sid at the tea table.
Kivoli Jane Novak, "The Bar
barian." . Peoples Mary Miles Winter,
Majestic D. W. Griffith's
"Dream Street."
Columbia Anita Stewart, "Play
things of Destiny."
Liberty Katherine MacDonald,
. "Trust Your Wife."
Star Harry Carey, "Desperate
Circle Mae Murray, "The'
Gilded Lily."
Hippodrome Jack PIckford,
"Just Out of College."
Globe Viola Dana, "Home
SOME good advice to husbands Is
given in "Trust Tour "Wife" at
the Liberty. The advice is the
same as the title of the interesting
picture which presents Katherine
MacDonald in all her beauty and
The plot has as a basis the time
honored situation of a Jealous hus
band, a brainy and beautiful wife,
who skillfully works for his success,
and the wily and wealthy villain who
tries to get the wife in his power by
the influence of a business deal with
the husband. This theme is treated
in a novel way that makes a picture
of dramatic force and numerous
thrilling scenes.
Katherine MacDonald as the wife
clinches her hold on the title of "The
American Beauty," which the studios
have appropriately assigned to her.
She wears an array of wonderful
gowns, which is another matter which
will worry the husbands who see the
film. Miss MacDonald has the faculty
of never overdoing her big scenes,
and, as a consequence, they never
become too melodramatic or mawk
ishly sentimental.
The climax of the film play takes
place on the yacht of a millionaire,
to whom the young wife appeals for
aid In business negotiations between
the financier and her husband. When
the yacht sails, the helpless wife
faces tho crafty, half-intoxicated
millionaire. In a tense scene, she
offers to back her conscience against
his, and he accepts the challenge.
Her appealing virtue triumphs, and
the long-dead conscience of the finan
cier is awakened, allowing the girl
to return home unharmed.
Another big ' moment In the play
comes when the wife returns home to
face her distracted husband. The
star receives capable support.
A feature of the Liberty programme
is the musical offering of four art
ists of the Sonora grand opera com
pany. Screen Gossip.
Rupert Hughes, famous writer, will
supply the titles for the anti-censorship
picture which Marshall Neilan
will produce for the Public Rights
League of America. Both Neilan and
Hughes will donate their time and
effort in the production of the film,
which will be booked with theater
owners all over the country free of
charge. The scenario for the picture
is now complete, and was written by
Mr. Neilan himself. The film will be
a. two-reeler and will present' many
prominent players in the cast.
Bill Hart has been asked to journey
to the Argentine republic in South
America in order to act as master of
ceremonies at a rodeo to be held dur
ing the first week in September at
Quarez, a town located in the plains
section of that country. According to
the telegram received by Bill the
roundup will be the largest ever
staged in Argentina during the pres
ent century. But Bill is not to be
lured from the west coast. He Is now
writing tales for the youth of the
land and at the time trying not to
hear the insistent calls for him to re
turn to the screen.
Lillian Gish and Richard Barthel
mess have the leading roles in D. W.
Griffith's "Way Down East." The
cast in support of Miss Gish and Mr.
Barthelmess includes such prominent
players as Burr Mcintosh, Mary Hay
(Mrs. Richard Barthelmess now), Kate
Bruce, Lowell Sherman, Mrs. Morgan
Belmont, George Neville and a num
ber of other favorites.
May Collins will have one of the
leading roles in "Little Eva Ascends."
Gareth Hughes has the star part.
Jack Pickford has a role which Is
particularly congenial in George Ade's
rollicking comedy, "Just Out of Col
lege." The story of "Just Out of Col
lege." which comes to the Hippodrome
today, is that of a college chap, un
welcome suitor for a rich man's
daughter, who Is staked to $20,000
and then swindled out of it by the
father. He is staked on the condi
tion that he double the money In 20
days or give up the girl. This only
sets in motion the dynamic energy of
the youth, who captures a fortune and
the girl in the required time.
Celestials AVho Evaded Active "War
Service Get Soft Drink Permit
to Save Investment.
Tho action of tho city council In
refusing to grant a soft drink license
to the China Inn, 153 Broadway, was
rescinded yesterday and authorlza
tlon given City License Inspector
Hutchinson to grant a license to J
jvi. u. uoon and wing uee westiau.
owners of the place.
The council refused a permit for a
license about ten -days ago on the
grounds that Soon, a Chinese, had
procured deferred clasaif icatlon in the
draft and remained at home to con
duct the place. Westfall, an American-born
Chinese, worked in the fish
canneries during the war. An at
tempt to have the council reconsider
its action was unavailing last week.
Counsel, for the owners appeared be
fore the council yesterday and ex
plained the circumstances of the case.
The Chinese have $15,000 invested
. the plant and have about 14
months to run on their lease. They
cannot dispose of the lease under the
terms of the contract they have
signed and a refusal to grant them
license would mean they would
lose practically the entire investment.
The ' council's . original action was
In line with its policy of checking up
on war records in business establish
ments regulated by license In the
city. Men who avoided war service
on the ground of being aliens or who
have not taken steps to become
American citizens have been refused
oft drink licenses by the city.
J udge Follows Burns1 Definition in
Deciding "Man Is Xot Drunk
W ho Can Rise Without Aid."
In defining intoxication Bobby
Burns said:
He is not drunk who from the floor
Can rise again and drink atlll more.
Municipal Judge. Roesman yester
day, in the case of William Mundane,
had Jo decide the delicate question of
when J a man intoxicated. The de
cision was rendered with due delib
eration and judicial wisdom. The
judge referred to a recent editorial
in The Oregonian on the subject. H
quoted the opinion of a connoisseur
of tipping to the effect that no man
was drunk who could rise from the
floor without assistance. Another ex
pert held, said the judge, that he was
not intoxicated who could lift another
drink to his lips. The dictionary ex
plains intoxication as the loss of nor
mal faculties. But in the case of
driving an automobile te court de
creed thaf a man- was intoxicated
when he couldnt steer it. i
Mundane, who drove his machine
into an Oregon City street car early
yesterday morning at First and Tarn
hill streets was therefore fined $100
and sentenced to ten days in - jail.
He was held under $400 bond on ap
peal. -
Council Formally Awards Foster
Road Job to J. F.'Shea.
Formal award of the Foster road
trunk sewer construction to J. F.
Shea was made by unanimous vote of
the city council yesterday. A proviso
in the contract will authorize the city
to take advantage of a voluntary re
duction of $2 the lineal foot on 78
inch monolithic sewer. It will mean
a saving of J1S.0O0 from Shea's orig
inal bid..
The contract now calls for $319.
911.49 to lav the trunk sewer. Mr.
Shea plans to have his equipment on
the ground and begin work as soon
as possible. In case the suit for an
injunction which was denied G. W.
Chilson in circuit court is appealed
to the supreme court, Mr. Shea has
filed written notice with the city
that he will not hold them to the
contract. "Work completed before a
decision by the court, however, prob
ably would have to be paid for by the
If work on the sewer can be gotten
tinder way in August it is probable
that the contract can be completed
In March, 1922.
Woman Held In Muroer Case.
ASTORIA, Or.. July 27. (Special.)
Xadine Doll, a woman drug addict,
today was held in the county jail as a
suspect in connection with the mur
der of Murphy Chung, the Chinese
cook who was killed here about two
weeks ago. The woman denied any
knowledge of the crime, bat admitted
he bought drugs from Douglas Rob
erts, the negro bootblack who is
charged with the murder, and i
known to have been in the negro's
company shortly before the murder
was committed.
I WO engagements of interest in and Mrs. J. C. Larkins, 326 East Ninth
Portland musical circles are an
nounced by Mr. and Mrs. S. H. 1
Brakel of this city. Their daughter,
Julia Christine, the well-known vio
linist, is to be married to William M.
Stone, an attorney of Oregon City,
and their daughter. Marion Lucille, a
promising young cellist, will be mar
ried to Eben G. Hitchings of Seattle,
a member of the senior class In en
gineering at the University of Wash
ington. The weddings will be a dou
ble affair of the near future.
Miss Christine Brakel has Deen
prominently identified with musical
circles in Portland for several years.
She has been a member of the Mac-
dowell and Monday Music cluos, a
director of the First Presbyterian or
chestra, and for the last year has
been orchestra director in Oregon
City high school. Miss Marion Lucille
Brakel attended school in Seattle ana
studied cello with Ferdinand Konrad
and George Kirschner.
Mr. Stone was a member of the leg
islature at last session. He is ex-
citv attorney of Oregon City.
Mr. Hitchings Is the eldest son oi
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Hitchings of Mi
drona Park.
Oregon Rose Royal Neighbors will
entertain with a dinner this evening
in their hall, No. 8 Eleventh street. A
short business session first will be
held. These dinners are a regular
monthly feature and all Royal Neigh
bors not members of any camp in the
city are especially invited.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Darby and fam
ily are occupying the Lincoln cottage
al Rockaway beach,
Stanley J. Stuckley and Miss Lorena
Sauders were married at S:30 A. M.
yesterday in St. Mary's Cathedral,
Rev. Father Leipzig officiating. Only
the family and close friends attended.
Thomas Salvino was best man and
Miss Ebert was bridesmaid. Fred
erick W. Goodrich played ehe wed
ding march. A breakfast at the
bride's home followed. After return
ing from their trip to British Colum
bia the couple will be at home at 347
Market street.
The "student jinks" to be held at
the Portland Art museum tomorrow
evening is planned by the Rosse
summer class. The decorative pan
tomime. "The Shepherd in the Dia
tance," will be followed by dancing.
. . .
Dr. and Mrs. E. J. Kane will leave
Sunday for the east. They will be
away until October 15. l3r. Kane will
take post-graduate work in Baltimore
and Philadelphia, and with the Mayos.
and will visit relatives in Williams
port and Chicago.
Mrs. Russell D. Lawson of Minne
apolis and her daughter, Mrs. Frank
Murtha. of Seattle are visiting Mr.
street North.
Mrs. Estes Snedecor will be host
ess tonight at a small dinner party
for the Misses Clare and Katherine
Shenehon of Minneapolis, who are
guests of Dr. and Mrs. Frederick
The Tillicum dancing club's host
esses for the fall season have been
chosen and will be as follows: Mrs,
W. E. Boyd. Mrs. C. D. Brunn, Mrs,
William N. Gatens. Mrs. Eric V. Hau-
ser, Mrs. W. J. Hofmann, Mrs. E. H.
Keller, Mrs. Earl Latourette, Mrs,
Natt McDougall, Mrs. Frederick A,
Nichty and Mrs. S. H. Sheldon. Mrs.
Percy Allen Is secretary of the club.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Stearns and
Mrs. William P. Castleman have re
turned from Seaside. They motored
to the beach for a brief outing. Mrs.
Castleman Is visiting her mother, Mrs,
J. F. Shea. She is an attractive young
matron who is a favorite socially and
always is entertained when she visits
here from her home in Louisville, Ky.
Recent visitors in Seattle were Mr.
and Mrs. L. Havermale, Mr. and Mrs.
I. S. Nicholson and A. M. Epperley
and S. O. Krantz, who were at the
Hotel Fairfield,
Miss Blenda Samuelson of Oregon
City and Chris E. Johnson of North
Powder, Or., were married Tuesday
at the Augustana Lutheran church at
2 o clock by Rev. V. G. Ogren. The
bride was attended by her sister. Miss
Agda Samuelson, and the bridegroom
by Carl Samuelson. Miss Samuelson
is a graduate of the Oregon Normal
school, while Mr. Johnson is a grad
uate of the Oregon Agricultural col
lege and a member of the Kappa Psi
fraternity. After spending a short
time at Seaside the couple will make
their home at North Powder, where
Mr. Johnson is engaged in the mill
ing business.
Mr. and Mrs. Rex H. Conant o
Oakland, Cal., are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Yerian. Mrs. Yerian has
returned from San Francisco, where
she was visiting Mr. and Mrs. George
Boschke. Miss Elizabeta iosctike ac
companied Mrs. Yerian north and is
now the house guest of Miss Janet
Mrs. Guy Standifer is in San Fran
Cisco visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Boschke,
Mrs. David S. Huntley and daugh
ter Muriel are the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Claude Crumb at their summer
home at Spirit Lake, Wash. They
will return to Portland about the
middle of August, when Mr. Huntley
will accompany them to Seaside for
the remainder of the season.
VANCOUVER, Wash.,- July 27.
(Special.) Four generations were
present at a family dinner given by
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Gabrielsen of Van
Women's Activities
Pasadena s a visitor In the city.
Mrs. Burdette la one of the most dis
tinguished clubwomen of the Pacific
coast states. She is on a motor tour
of the coast after attending the fed
eration meeting in California, the
general federation biennial council
n Salt Lake Cicv and numerous other
cterestlng meetings. Shs has hn
resting and enjoying the scenery of
ne Lane Louise district and else
where in Canada and the northwest
and yesterday was entertained on a
trip over the Columbia river highway.
Mrs. uuraette has visited Portland
before and always is delighted w!th
ner visits nere ana with the scenery.
She was a guest of the Leae-ue of
Women Voters last night at the Mult- !
nomas hotel. The meeting was in
charge of Mrs. C. B. Simmons.
At the biennial council in Salt T,lt
City Mrs. Burdette gave an interest
ing address at the press luncheon.
She took for her subject "Adding
Machines" and declared the press the
greatest adding machine in the
world's activities. She said:
I regard a man or a woman who
is doing good publicity work as al
most a miracle. The successful news
paper worker must have such a
variety of knowledge. He must be
educated. courageous, with the
trained mind of u judge to discrim
inate and segregate the news which
comes into his hands."
Lavender club, branch No. 3, will
have a picnic lunch at Sellwood park
Portland chapter. No. 97. Order of
the Eastern Star,, will hold a joint
picnic with Mount Hood lodge, No.
157, or Masons, on Saturday after
noon and evening. The members and
friends will take their baskets and
the committee will furnish coffee.
. -
The East Side Lavender club.
branch No. 1, will picnic at Laurel
hurst park tomorrow. Members are
asked to bring their own lunch bas
kets.. Coffee will be served by the
committee at 1 o'clock.
The Women of Rotary will enter
tain for the disabled veterans and
their families on Sunday on the barge
Swan. The barge, in tow, will leave
the foot of Yamhill street at 1 o'clock,
returning at 5 o'clock. R. J. Belland
has donated the use of the pleasure
barge and the Graham Bros, have
given the use of the towboat. Myers'
orchestra, made up of four musicians,
will donate their services. Ice cream
will be given by J. E. Dunne and J. H.
Joyce. It is expected that between
300 and 400 will attend. Mrs. E. C.
Peets is president of the Women of
Rotarf. Several of the Rotarlans will
convey the men in the hospitals to
the pleasure craft. Any others wish
ing to co-operate may telephone Mrs.
Peets, East 6279.
Two 10 00-Gallon Apparatus Are
Contracted for by. City.
Contracts for two 1000-gallon triple
combination fire engines costing $26,
000 were awarded yesterday by the
city council. On recommendation of
Commissioner Bigelow authorizatioc
was given for the purchase of one
American-La France from A. G. Long
& Co., and one Stutz from the Camp
bell Fire Apparatus company.
The purchase of the Stutz apparatus
was a departure from the practice of
standardizing all fire equipment in
the city, as practically all of the ap
paratus now in us is American-La
France. Bids were submitted on
American-La France, Stutz and Sea
grave equipment at $26,000, $26,200
and $26,400, respectively, for two ma
chines. The alternate price on one
machine was placed at $13,500 by each
company, but a conference resulted in
a compromise through which the bids
were placed at $13,000.
Funds for the purchase of the
equipment were provided by trans
ferring $7000 from personal service
appropriations in the bureau of fire
to the equipment fund and by ap
propriating an additional $19,000 out
of the general fund for the purpose
The engines will be used for protec
tion of the downtown section or for
relief work when equipment in any
of the fire houses is undergoing pe
Albert K. Magers Succumbs to In
Juries From Collision.
Albert E. Magers, who was injured
at Dallas, Or., Tuesday morning in a
collision with a Southern "Pacific loco
motive, died at 11:30 A. M. yesterday
in the Dallas hospital, according to
word received here by relatives. Fu
neral arrangements are Incomplete,
but burial will be at Salem under the
auspices of the Elks' lodge, of which
Mr. Magers was a member.
Mr. Magers was the son of the late
Dr. W. B. and Mary J. Magers, and a
brother of the late Judge J. E. Magers.
He is survived by two young daugh
ters, Helen and Mary, three sisters.
Miss Minetta Magers and Mrs. W. F.
Thompson of this city, and Mrs. Sarah
Woodington of Salem, and a brother,
James Magers, of Dallas. Mr. Magers
also is survived by a large number
of other relatives, and was wel
known throughout Oregon and Wash
22 Klamath Girls Report Project
Are Completed.
LEGE, Corvallis, July 27. (Special.)
The largest 100 per cent club to re
port completed projects is the Bo
nanza Sewing club of Klamath county,
which sent in a report of its 22 mem
bers to H. C. Seymour, state club
leader. These girls will make an ex
bibit of their work at the Klamath
county fair, and will likely get i
chance to go to the state fair.
Mrs. Lulu Bell gave the girls in
structions and assistance. Hilda
Hamaker is president of the club,
Alda Flackus, vice-president, and Lu
cille Jones, secretary. Hilda Hamaker
and Elsie Rueck were the club dele
gates sent to the junior summer ses
sion at the college this summer. The
22 girls range in age from 9 to 17.
Oqpu man istliQ architect
hij own micfdrfiMQ if
W life's blue-print fail? to
provide a Vacation-exit to
Gods Great Out-of-VoorJ.
Makes Camping Appeal
to Young and Old
TAKE the kiddies into the mountains.
Let them learn the joys of the Gypsy
Trail. And do not spoil the pleasures of
the trip with unnecessary drudgery.
The Van Auto Bed makes camping with
a party of four a genuine pleasure. With
two outfits, one on each running-board, all
the effort of making and breaking camp is
Two full double, springy beds; two finest
quality, comfortable mattresses; two water
proof, khaki-colored tents all rolled into two
snug bundles on the running-boards of your
Always ready for instant use, but out of the
way of passengers. You ride in comfort.
Camp can be made with both tents up, in
five minutes.
"Experienced Camper Demand the Van Anto Bed"
"Don'l throw down lighted matches"
Marshall-Wells Company,
Honeyman Hardware Company,
Meier & Frank Company,
Chown Hardware Company,
Western Auto .Supply Agency.
" Volume plus small profit" is the answer to our new
low price Bed, tent and mattress complete for $49.50
Part of Old Tracks of United Rail
ways Will Be Used by New Con
cern, It Is Declared.
' A franchise to operate a street rail
way between Portland and Linnton
was granted yesterday by the city
council to J. B. Schaefer, Louis Oberg
and S. F. Parr. It is planned to re
construct a part of the United Rail
ways tracks and use a portion that
are still in use, according to an an
The council made provision that
written acceptance of the terms of
the contract must be filed in 30 days
or the franchise will not become op
erative.. The United Railways tracks,
which have not been in operation for
a number of years, extend from
Twelfth and Stark streets to Will
bridge, the west approach to the Spo
kane. Portland & Seattle bridge across
the Willamette river. The remainder
of the track will have to be rebuilt.
The Linnton citizens are eager for
car service to and from Portland
again and are encouraging the move
to rebuild the tracks and put cars in
operation. Announcement has not yet
been made of the probable date the
service will be installed.
Eugene Councilman Chosen.
EUGENE. Or., July 27. (Special.)
A. W. Sims is new city councilman
of Eugene, having been elected by
the council to take the place of Rev.
A. M. Spangler, resigned, who soon
will leave for the east. Mr. Sims is
a retired citizen.
School JJids Opened Today.
CENTRALIA, Wash., July 27.
(Special.) Bids for the construction
of a new school in district No. 25,
the Hannaford valley, ndrtheast of
Centralia, will be opened tomorrow.
Bonds for the new structure were re
cently voted at'a special election.
exclusive Patterns
These New York and French Pat
terns personally selected by Elsie,
who has just returned from a six
weeks' trip to New York. Early
Fall Models now on display.
Prices Never Excessive.
Second Floor. Artisans Bldg.
N. W. Corner Broadway and Oak.
Special Showlnf of
The prestige of Oregonian Want
Ads has been attained not merely by
The Oregonian's large circulation, but
by the fact that all its readers are
interested in Orearonian Want-Ads.
UiZrml Jisoe soft.
0ml4P fair and have it
? b using
in j
j iS. i.i;
Newport- Charming
A peaceful sea, quiet and restful surroundings, an at
mosphere of refinement that's dear old Newport,
where thousands return year after year to spend
their vacations.
Fishing, boating, clamming, hiking, bathing, dancing
and all the diversions that belong to a well-equipped
resort are to be enjoyed at Newport.
Ample Accommodations in Hotels, Cottagrea and Tents.
Round-Trip Excursion Fares '
Crater Lake
More than a mile above the sea is this beautiful asuro
blue lake, set in the crater of a huge mountain. It's one
of the world wonders and a delightful place to visit.
Good hotel accommodations at Crater Lake Lodge.
Summer Excursion Rates
Other Resorts
Detroit (Breiten
bush) Hot Springs,
Mt. Jefferson Coun
try, McCredie Hot Springs, Josephine County Caves,
Shasta Mountain Resorts, Yosemite National Park.
"Oregon Outdoors
is the title
Df our new
booklet, which describes the different resorts in west
ern Oregon and includes hotel and camp information.
Copy free on request.
For Farther Particulars Inquire of A cent
Southern Pacific Lines
General Passenger Agent.
Don't Worry About
An Electric
Clothes Washer
Why rub and scrub when our
Rental Department can help you
make wash day a pleasure?
k Get your washer now.
Phone Main 7370.
This is a service you have been
waiting for.
Electric Service Co.
128 Yi Tenth Street
Hope Nearly Gone, bat Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Saved Her
Star, N. C. ''My monthly spells
gave me so much trouble, sometimes
tney wouia asr.
two weeKs. i was
treated by two
doctors witnout
relief ana tney
both said i would
have to have an
operation. 1 nad
my trouble tour
years and was
unfit to do any
thing . and oad
given up ail nope
of ever getting
any better. I read about your medicine
in the 'Primitive Baptist paper nd
decided to try it. I have used Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
and Lydia E. Pinkham's Liver Pills
for about seven months and now I
am able to do my work- I shall never
forget your medicine and you may
publish this if you want to as it is
true." Mrs.J F HURSEY.Star.N C
Here is another woman who adds
her testimony to the many whose et-
tprnw have nirpadv Published. TroV-:
r ing that Lydia R Pinkham's Vege-!
taoie jompouno oiten restores ucnui
to suffering women even after they
have gone so far that an operation is
deemed advisable Therefore it will
surely pay any woman wbe suffers
from such ailments to try it- I
Established 21 Years in Portland
The C. Gee Wo
C. GEE WO has
made a life study
of the curative
proper ties pos
sessed In r oo t a
herbs, buds and
bark, and has
compounded there
from his wonder
ful, well- known
r e m dies, all of
which are per
fectly harmless, as no polsonou
drugs or narcotics of any kind are
used in- their make up. For stomach
lung. idney. liver, rheumatism, neu
ralgia, catarrh, bladder, blood, nerv
ousness gall stones and all disorders
of men. women" and children. Try
C Gee Wo's Wonderful and W e 1 l
ICnown Root and Herb Remedies.
Good results will surely and quickly
follow Call or write for information.
162H First St.. Portland. Ortjom.
Vnu can hardlv realize
the wonderful im
nrwnwnf tin vourskin
and complexion your
m!mw will lywal ta VOU
after ngGouraud'sOriental
ttti tor me nrsi nmc
Send 15c tor Trial SUm
Then It's Genuine
Aspirin is trade mark Bmyer Manufac
ture Monoaceticacidetter of Salicylicacid.
Sloan's Keeps
Mosquitoes Away
Soak a piecs of absorbent
cotton, cloth or sponge with
Sloan's Liniment, hang it in
your bedroom or tent. It will
keep the mosquitoes away
and let you have a good
night's rest.
Sloan's Liniment quickly
takes the sting ont of mos
quito and other insect bite.
Good for all sorts of ez
, ternal pains, aches, strains
and sprains.