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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
BUYERS' WEEK HERE
DR. STONE'S DEATH
The movement is backed ty the Union
county farm bureau. Members can be j
obtained from Baker and "Wallowa :
The association's purpose will be to
apply the Babcock test, which elimi
nates the unprofitable cow3 from the !
herd. The expense of hiring a tester j
averages about $75 a month. Under
the outlined plans, the association
would enroll between 200 and 400 1
cows, and the charge for terting is
usually S3 to 50 a cow. The tester
visits each herd about once a month i
NOTED MOUNTAIN CLIMBER, KNOWN HERE, WHO LOST
LIFE IN HEROIC ROLE.
IS LAID TO HEROISM
Portland Event Has Imitation
but No Equal.
University President Falls
With Wife in Arms. -
and tests the milk ot each cow sepa
rately, both morning and night. A
daily record is kept of milk weights.
The tester uses the figures to deter
mine the butterfat production. This
method, pursued throughout the year,
shows the unprofitable cows.
ROAD MOTION IS ARGUED
Judge Kelly Hears Case Involving
West Side Pacific Highway.
SALEM. Or.. July 27. (Special.)
Judge Kelly of the Marlon county
circuit court today heard arguments
of attorneys with relation to a motion
to make more specific a complaint
filed by certain residents of Independ
We Extend Greetings and a Special
s Invitation to Have You Visit Us
yVe look forward to rendering any service that will add
to your pleasure and convenience during your visit in
HOST COMING NEXT WEEK
FOOTING ON SLOPE LOST
Mercantile leaders of 14 States,
British Columbia and Alaska,
Have Aocepted Inrltatlons.
Pioneer city In the entire west in
putting on an annual Buyers' week.
Portland has beW imitated widely
by other cities, but it can be said
with truth that none has equaled
the detail with which the event has
been worked out here and the stan
dard of Portland's week has not been
The ninth annual Buyers week
opens next Monday and lasts all week,
with something: doing for visitors
every minute of the time. It will be
bigger and better than ever before
and by that same token a much wider
territory will be represented by mer
Invitations have been sent out to
14 western states. British Columbia
and Alaska. And responses have come
back from all and even from such a
far state as North Carolina there has
come enthusiastic acceptance, indicat
ing that the gospel of Portland's busi
ness hospitality has found enthusias
tic welcome far from home.
City's Fame Is Crowing.
The North Carolina merchant is
coming to buy goods distinctively
the product ofregon, found nowhere
else in such quality as here. These
rroducts are of greater variety than
borne folks realize. Furniture people
of the south, for example, look to
Portland for a very large part of
their stocks and Portland is recog
nized as the commercial center of
the Pacific northwest in many lines,
indeed. In numerous lines there is
greater variety produced here than in
many larger cities of the United
Portland has become such a widely
recognized market that merchants no
longer find it necessary to send to
Isew York' or other eastern centers
for goods to stock their shelves'. After
visiting Portland during buyers' week
retailers from a distance learn for
themselves Just what is carried in
stock and when they send repeat
orders they know exactly what to
tell Jobbers and manufacturers to
send them. Then when customers
ask for certain things they are told
they will be supplied within a very
few days, as orders will be placed
at once with Portland firms.
Fare Refund Inducement.
Railroad fares will be returned by
Portland firms to visiting merchants
who buy goods of a certain value
during tne week. Probably few mer
chants will fail .to earn their trans
Many, however, will come by auto
mobile, a greater number than on any
preceding occasion of the kind. Mon
tana, Utah, California, Idaho in fact,
every western state will undoubtedly
flaunt its automobile license tags on
Portland streets next week.
The wisdom of Portland's whole
sale and manufacturing community
in making this big trade opportunity
an annual affair has been more than
justified by results and as it gathers
momentum with each recurring year
it is believed it will continue to be
Portland's outstanding trade event.
2 50 POSTCARDS HANDED OUT
Acceptances Distributed Among
Merchants of Idaho.
E. J. Brown, sales manager for one
of Portland's largest wholesale
houses, made a trip through Idaho re
cently and he took with him 250 post
cards that were in effect acceptances
of Portland's widespread invitation to
merchants to come' here for buyers'
Mr. Brown was industrious in the
distribution of the cards and circu
lated them widely among his trade,
But he received a curious series of re
plies to his urging to mail them in
"They know we're coming, what's
the use to write to them and say so?'
replied more than one merchant.
It has been a current report of trav
eling men for a long time that when
they go into the territory' they cover
and ask the merchants when they are
coming to Portland, the reply is in
"Next buyers' week."
Last year the total attendance dur
ing buyers' week was 1500. This
year, despite less active business con
ditions, all estimates raise this quota
WATER SOURCE TAPPED
Work (Begun to Relieve Myrtle
Point and Coquille Shortage.
MARSHFIELD, Or., July 27. (Spe
clal.) Work has been started to re
lieve the water shortage at Coquille
and Myrtle Point. Springs supplying
the city reservoir at Myrtle Point
have about dried up and preparations
have been under way for several days
to start pumping on the north fork of
the Coquille river. This water is
sluggish and not considered good for
consumption without boiling.
A temporary dam has been finished
on Rink creek and the pipe line is
now bringing all available water to
Coquille. The permanent concrete
dam, which is to be put in this sum
mer, will store about 250.000 gallons.
Reports from the state health depart
ment declare that this water is clean
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DR. w. e. stone:, from photograph taken as he was pre
paring FOR TRIP WITH MAZAMAS.
SALES NOT ORIGINAL KIM
REAL GET-TOGETHER SOUGHT
IX FIRST BUYERS' WEEK.
Event Xott Many-sided Conven
tion, Representing All Lines
Strangely enough, 'buyers' week.
the annually recurring market event
when Portland sets forth its show
ing of desirable merchandise in all
lines for visiting merchants to choose
their stocks, was not originated as
an occasion for selling goods at all.
The big idea that was in the mind
of Nathan Strauss, who originated
the event and who has been general
chairman for the eight years that the
week has been observed, was to
bring the outside merchant to the
city, that the manufacturer, jobber
and wholesaler might become better
acquainted with the retailer from a
distance and to learn in this first
hand way just what was best adapted
to the needs of different parts of the
country served from this mart.
It was quite all right, or course.
for the merchants in the cities that
depend upon Portland for their stocks ,
of goods to give their orders to tne
salesmen when they called, but it
was felt the first-hand contact with
the heads of the firm was desirable.
Then the retailer could give his own
ideas as to what was required na
when things purchased did not meet
with the exact wishes of the trade,
the difficulties could be straightened
cut and better relations established.
Of course, such a gathering of re
tailers from outside points, covering
a vast section of the west, resulted
in buying becoming a major activity
of the week. The event became a
many-sided convention, with practi
cally all lines of merchandising rep
resented, and it has resulted In plac
ing Portland on an eminence a?s the
buying center of the west.
It also has served a double pur
pose, because the city has become so
strongly intrenched as the market of
the hinterland that whenever there
is marketing of the raw products of
the northwest, Portland coms first
to mind as the logical place to bring
these things for sale. This makes"
Portland the outlet to a greater ex
tent than ever before of the varied
products of the vast territory which
regards Portland as its chief buying
and selling center.
whom he met in Los Angeles when he
was an evangelist. She was said to
have been married at one time to ex
United States Senator Layton of Ohio.
The charge against Macdonald was
merely technical, as he gave a $300
check made payable to him by his di
'Macdonald's experiences furnished
thrills and chuckles for. a seven-reel
tickler. Deputy sheriffs arrested him
the day the amateur performance was
to open and he was held in jail until
Sheriff Morris relented and permitted
him to be a stage hero. At that, Mac
donald proved himself a clever actor
when he put- on his stage vtogs and
walked before the footlights.
Macdonald carried part of his own
audience, for in one wing stood-Dep-
uty Sheriff Matteau. On the opposite
side of the stage Deputy Sheriff
Hackett guarded the exit. Then Mrs.
Macdonald arrived. She told her
story of how she met Macdonald four
years ago in Los Angeles when he
was in straitened circumstances.
In the divorce suit he filed in Se
attle last April Macdonald alleged
that his wife enticed and lured him
into marriage, although he was total
ly ignorant of the snares of the world
and the charm and wickedness of the
more tutored and trained.. He asked
for alimony and a share in the home
at Alderwood Manor, north of Seattle,
which Mrs. Macdonald bought after
Mrs. Macdonald replied that her
boyish husband was doing her a
grievous wrong. She said she had put
up the cash for him; that he liked the
excitement of other women's caresses,
and that she wa' not 60 years of age
at all but only 52. She declared that
she was granted a divorce only a few
days ago from him in Everett.
As soon as the sheriff came directly
after Horace and the latter had con
vinced himself that the officer wore a
real star, he sent an SOS call over the
long distance telephone to Ais ex
wife. Then'he went to jail. She ar
rived just in time to see him making
violent love to pretty Helen Rice Pet
erson, leading woman in the play.
PUNT LIFE IS DISCUSSED
PACIFIC NORTHWEST EXPERTS
CLOSE TECHNICAL SESSIONS.
BMFIELD CLEW TRACED
TO BE COMBED.
Officers Convinced Fugitive Dou
bled Back on Tracks and Thor- '
ough Search Will Be Made.
HINSON WILL FACE TRIAL
Man Wanted in Albany Taken by
Officers at Seattle.
SALEM. Or., July 27. (Special.)
Requisition papers were issued at the
governor's offices here today asking
for the return to Oregon of E. L. Hin
son, who is wanted at Albany for the
theft of an automobile. Hinson is
under arrest at Seattle, Wash.
J. Q. Rogers, a member of-the Al
bany police force, left here today for
Seattle in quest of the prisoner- Mr.
Rogers said that Hinson was not
known in Albany and probably was
Delegates to Hood River Meeting
. Visit Valley Orchards, Where
Demonstrations Are Made.
HOOD RIVER, Or., July 27 (Spe
cial.) Today's sessions of the annual
three-day convention of horticultural
experts of British Columbia, Washing
ton, Oregon, Idaho and Utah were
closed with a dinner and smoker at
the Columbia Gocfe hotel. The final
programme will be held tomorrow
morning and ' the afternoon will be
spent on a tour of local orchards.
Following the journey through the
upper valley about 15 of the visitors
will stop at Cloud Cap inn for the
night and make an ascent of Mount
Hood Friday. The less strenuously
inclined specialists will accompany
E. R. Jackman, county agent of Wasco
county, on a tour of Mosler and Dufur
The plant specialists spent this
morning In observing demonstrations
conducted in the orchards by Gordon
G. Brown and Leroy Childs of Hood
River experiment station; Dr. S. M.
Zeller, associate plant pathologist of
Oregon Agricultural college, and
Clayton L. Long, extension specialist
of the state college at Corvallis. The
afternoon programme, according to
the participants, was a kind of "three
ring circus." Separate sections were
conducted by the horticulturists, the
entomologists and the plant pathologists.
Centralis. Gets Park Site.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. July 27.
(Special.) A tract on Fords Prairie,
part of the old Borst estate, recently
purchased by popular subscription,
was deeded to the city yesterday. The
tract, marking one of the first white
nettlements in southwest Washing
ton, will be -jtd as a publio park.
Mongy for its improvement, however.
will not be available until next year.
Star of Clubwomen's Play
Acts, Though Arrested.
Deputy SherlffM Guard Stage Hero
and Ex-Wife Answers S. O. S.
TACOMA, Wash., July 27. (Special.)
With the applause of an admir
ing audience still ringing in his ears,
Horace Loring Macdonald, suave lead
ing man, was "escorted" from a the
ater in Tacoma, where he had played
the leading part in a society drama.
while two deputy sheriffs watched
from the wings; It was as a .speciai
avor to the Woman's Clubhouse asso
ciation that Macdonald was allowed
to play his part today. He gave bail
and win continue to be a hero.
Back of Macdonald's arrest, on the
charge of giving a worthless check.
is sn interesting story. He is 24 years
old, yet tie bad. a wire oi 60 years
ROSEBURG, Or., July 27. (Special.)
Convinced that Dr. Brumfield dou
bled back on histracks and is still in
the territory between Bend and
Klamath Falls, the local officers to
day arranged to make a thorough
search of that district.
Deputy Sheriff Hopkins, known as
"the shooting deputy," probably will
leave either tonight or tomorrow
morning to conduct a hunt in the ter
ritory lying between Bend and
Klamath Falls with the hope of find
ing some trace of the missing dentist.
Sheriff Sam Starmer is now in Cali
fornia and is coming north, while of
ficers to the north and east report all
roads guarded so that it will be a dif
ficult matter for the fugitive to es
cape if the officers are correct in the
supposition that Brumfield is hiding
in eastern Oregon.
Further information received today
caused the officers to believe that
after being seen near the boundary of
Crater Lake park, Brumfield returned
toward Bend and then went into a
convenient hiding place possibly the
same place where he remained in cov
er for a week after he was reported
seen at Redmond, Bend and La Pine.
A Bend tourist passing through
Roseburg today said he had met the
.man and car seen by the Shoemakers
and that the car was being- driven
north tcfward Bend and that it was
about 20 miles north of where seen
before. This information was given
after it was learned that the tourist
party had been only a short distance
behind the Roseburg party. When
furnished a description of the man
and the oar the meeting was recalled.
A message wsas received from Al-
turas to the effect that the man seen
mere on ssunoay afternoon was not
Brumfield. As no man or car an
swering tne description was seen at
any point out from Alturas, it is be
lieved that the dentist is still in east
ern Oregon, and that he probably will
be found in hiding there. If matters
can be satisfactorily arranged In the
sheriffs office here. Deputy Hopkins
win taice up tne chase in eastern Ore
gon, working In co-operation with the
officers there. A. systematic search
will be made of all the places where a
fugitive would be likely to hide and
all clews developed in that section of
the state will be run down.
Highway Section Stays Closed.
MARSHFIELD. Of.. July 27. fSne
cial.) The section of the Roosevelt
nignway irom bridge to Remote,
which was to have been opened dur.
ing the Pythian jubilee at Bandon
toaay. nas been investigated by W. E.
inanaier, state highway engineer,
who reported that opening of the road
wouia interiere with the work seri
ously and that the slides which would
have to be removed would require
a large force of men at least ten days.
Bead The Oregoniaa classified ads.
Woman Suffering From Shock
Recounts Husband's Efforts to
; BANFF, Alta.. via Vancouver, B. C,
July 27. (Specials -i- A tale of
heroism and tragedy was unfolded
here last night when word from
searching Parties told of the finding
of the body of Dr. W. E. Stone, presi
dent of Purdue university, Lafayette,
Ind. jammed t)eneath the ice and
snow' of a deep crevice in Mount
Eanon, south of Banff. Mrs. Stone,
who, with her husband, had been
missing since July 17 from their
camp at the base of Mount Assini
boine, south of Banff, was found ly
ing severely injured at the foot of a
17-foot crevice by the same search
ing party and has since been rushed
to an emergency hospital at Camp
Assiniboine. A corps of doctors and
nursea have been dispatched . f r o m
here-to attend her.
Woman Falls Into Crevice.
The entire summer colony had been
assisting in combing the countryside
in an effort to locate the missing
Losing her footing on the precipi
tous, slope of Mount Eanon, Mrs.
Stone is said to have fallen into the
crevice unknown to her husband.
Summoned by her screams for as
sistance. Dr.. Stone, according to Mrs.
Stone's story, attempted to pull her
to the surface by means of a rope.
Failing in the effort, he lowered him
self to her side and then attempted
to climb back with her in. his arms.
It was in this attempt that Dr. Stone
lost his footing and his grasp upon
the rope and fell into even a deeper
So great was the fall that It is
thought death came instantly. Mrs.
Stone was hurled back into the first
crevice. There she lay until the
searching party found her Sunday.
HwbRDd'a Heroism Recalled. .
Mrs. Stone was unable to describe
the details of the tragedy. The mag
nificent heroism of her husband's ac
tion is the only topic which she will
discuss. Despite the severity of her
injuries and the shock from her hus
band's death and the exposure, physi
cians said chances for her recovery
The body of Dr. Stone was jammed
between the narrow sides of the icy
crevice and extrication was extreme
ly difficult. The efforts of a num
ber of men and a day's labor were re
quired to bring the body to the sur
face. Members of the Alpine club camp
made preparations to give Mrs. Stone
every needed medical attention. Sur
geons will be summoned from New
York if it is decided her condition
DR. STOXE WELL KXOWX HERE
Several Trips Taken With Maza-
mas and Experience Is Wide.
Dr. W. E. Stone, whose dead body
was discovered at the foot of a deep
precipice of Mount Assiniboin, near
Walking Tour camp in Alberta, Can'
ada, had a large number of friends
in the local Mazama organization. He
was a member of- the Mazamas, and
made three trips with the Portland
club, the first being in 1911, when
he made the trip to Glacier peak. In
1914 Dr. and Mrs. Stone accompanied
the Portland Mazamas on their trip
up the north side of Mount Rainier,
and in 1917 he made the Mount Jef
ferson trip with the Portland mem
bers. He had been in the habit of making
a trip every year with the Canadian
Alpine club, of which organization
he was a member. All who knew
him here spoke very highly of his
rare ability as a mountain clirnber
ence, Polk county, who seek to halt i
work on unimproved sections of the
west side Pacific highway. The mo
tion was prepared and argued for the
state by J. M. Devers. attorney for the
The original complaint alleged that
the county court of Polk county erred
when it designated certains sections
of the west, side Pacific highway as
market roads. Also that -it exceeded
its legal authority by incurring an
indebtedness of more than $5000 for
the improvement of the so-called
ELEVATOR BIDS SOUGHT
Electric Carrier to Be Installed in
SALEM. Or., July 27. (Special.)
Advertisements for bids for the in
stallation of a new - passenger ele
vator in the state capltol building
and a freight elevator in the supreme
court structure will be Inserted in
the ' newspapers within the next
week. R. B. Goodin. secretary of
the state board of control, said the
proposals probably would be received
Money with which to install these
elevators was appropriated by the
legislature at Its last session. Both
elevators will be operated by elec
tricity. The present antiquated car
rier in the state house is operated
by water power, and has long since
outgrown, its usefulness.
IRRIGATION PROJECT OFF
Cost of Reclaiming Proposed Dis
trict Held Excessive. .
OLTMPIA, Wash, July 27. (Spe
cial.) On returning today from his
home in Adams county, Dan A. Scott,
director of reclamation, announced
that after hearing the vigorous pro
tests of the department the commis
sioners of the eastern Washington
county had refused the petitions of
residents there for creation of the
Rock Lake irrigation district.
The Rock Lake district if created
would have comprised 68.000 acres, of
wnicn the department found there
would be little more than 12,000 acres
that it was . practicable to irrigate.
The cost would have approximated
an acre, which was held prohib
itive, according to Supervisor of Hy
draulics Chase and Engineer Lang
low of the reclamation department.
PARKING HEARING IS SET
Lowe Broadway Motorcar Dealers
Will Present Objections.
A public hearing to consider the
question of two-hour or 30-minute
parking in lower Broadway was set
for 2:30 P. M. today by the city
council at Its regular meeting yes
terday. The automobile dealers who
feel that the 30-minute restriction
would be unfair to them will havn
an opportunity to present their iilde.
The street has been viewed by the
council as a whole and by individual
memoers since tne dealers first
remonstrated against the 30-minute
provision that was included in the
new parking code when adopted early
M'NfiHY BILL WILL WHIT
RECLAMATION MEASURE HELD
UP TO PLEASE PRESIDENT.
Executive Tells Solons Legislative
Programme of Administration
Should, Take Precedence.
THE OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU.
Washington. D. C, July 27. As a
result of an understanding reached
at the conference between the presi
dent and a group of senators at the
White House last night. Senator Mc
Nary will not press his $250,000,000
reclamation bill for passage at this
session of congress. -
The president said that he would
prefer to have the remainder of the
session devoted to the measures oa
the original administration pro
gramme, together with such legisla
tion as is now pending to aid the
agricultural industry. Senator Mc
Nary assured Mr. Harding that he had
no desire to put his bill In the way
of the more urgent legislation, such
as tariff and tax revision, the rail
road securities bill and the farmers'
The Oregon senator told the presi
dent that he regarded it as useless
to try to pass the reclamation bill in
this session and that he was glad
to put it over until December, at
which time Mr. Harding has promised
an indorsement either in his regular
message or in a special message.
One measure. Senator McNary in
formed the president, he would have
to insist upon adding to the pro
gramme for the present session. That
was the China trade act in which the
Pacific coast is so keenly interested
and which already has passed the
The president requested that the
bill providing free tolls for American
shipping through the Panama canal
also be held up. He said this ques
tion, he believed, could best be solved
by diplomatic negotiations.
2 0-Mile Highway Nearly Done.
ROSEBURG, Or., July 27. (Spe
cial.) When a mile and a half of pav
ing, started today, is completed, there
will be a pavea highway from Rose
burg to Myrtle Creek, a distance of
about 20 miles. The Oregon Hassara
Paving company has completed the
surfacing from Winston to Shady
Point, and today started at the city
limits and began paving south to its
plant, a mile and a half. This will
finish the work south of Roseburg as
far as Myrtle Creek. Paving is also
progressing very rapidly to the north
At Pass Creek, which for years has
borne the reputation of being one of
tne worst sections of road in Oregon.
the paving company Is completing the
task of. laying "hot stuff" and near
Wilbur the work is also rapidly near
Contracting Firm to Start Paving
KELSO, Wash., July 27. (Special.)
The United Contracting company,
which recently got the contract for
paving the Pacific highway from
Woodland to La Center In Clarke
county, moved its steam shovel
through the town of Woodland yes
terday. It was loaded on to barges
and moved across the Lewis river.
Work will be begun at once. The
road over the ike to Pekin will be
used as a detour route when work
forces closing of the highway.
The Leading Wholesale source of supply of the Pacific
coast for DRY GOODS, Notions, Furnishing Goods,
Women's and Children's Ready-to-Wear Apparel.
FBUIT FACTOR AT COVE
BERRIES AXD CHERRIES ALOXE
Plums, Prunes and Apples, Com
ing Later, Are Expected to Swell
Total to $139,000.
LA GRANDE, Or.. July 27. (Spe
cial.) From the berry and cherry
harvest alone the Cove district this
year will receive $50,000. About a
fourth of the cherry crop remains on
harvested, and there is feverish haste
to get the remainder in the express
cars on its way to market. The crops
were sold at a stipulated price, but
the markets are calling for Cove cher
ries to such an extent that 200 cars
in excess of the crop are wanted.
The cherry crop was not extremely
large, but was of good quality. The
Cove crop and value showing is about
White cherries, ten carloads of an
average of 30,000 pounds each.
Black cherries, such as Bings and
Lamberts. 12 carloads gone and five
more to go with a minimum express
car capacity of 20,000 pounds.
Roughly, this means $40,000 to cove
growers from their cherry crop. Ber
ries of various varieties also nave
been picked and sold. 60,000 crates
having been gathered with a return
Cove growers expect to nave eignt
carloads of - plums, worth approxi
mately $9000. In September comes the
Italian prunes, and Union county this
vur. including Cove. Union and other
scattering orchards, will contribute
about 85 carloads this year, netting
probably $50,000. -
The apple hart of 20 carloads
will add $20,000, so that all told, fruits
in the Cove district this year will net
a total of $139,000.
Creswell Detour Opened.
EUGENE. Or., July 27. (Special.)
A new detour will be usd around
construction points on the Pacific
Mehwav In the vicinity of Creswell
for a few days, according to an
nouncement of P. M. Morse, county
engineer. Motorists In traveling south
turn west on the main street of Cres
well and go in that direction for two
miles, thence south to the highway
again. Only about a fourth of a mile
of the concrete pavement is t6 be
laid to complete the stretch between
Creswell and Walker. The Independ
ent Asphalt company of Seattle, which
nas tne contract, expects to move its
plant to Goshen next week and pave
tne section between that town and
Haying Season Near End.
BBND, Or.. July 27. (Special.)
Haying, nearly completed on central
Oregon ranehws, will be finished by
the end of the week. Alfalfa was
the chief crop, with some rye, oats
and wild hay.
Read The Oregonian Classified ads.
WEBSTER MFG. CO,
IStb and Thnrman Street.
Phone Bdwy. 1212.
With Bath Privilege
With Private Bath
NATIONAL, CASH REGISTERS
FLOOR SCALES -STEAM
TABLES WALL CASES
ELECTRIC COTKEB MILL
S ROOT BEER BARRELS
CHECK, PROTECTORS .
43 FIRST ST.
PHONE BDWY. 184.
New Perkins Hotel
Washington and Fifth Street.
EXCELLENT RESTAURANT. -Club
BmkfMta, 2Ae Up.
. Luncheons, 35c and 50c.
Special Dinner., 65c and 75c
Steaks and Chops Broiled
Street Cars From Union
Auto Bus Meets Trains
Allen & Lewis
WELCOME VISITING BUYERS
MUTUAL CREAMERY CO.
Wholesale Dairy Product.
Batter Ice Cream
DAIRYMEN PLAN- TESTS
Attempt Made in Union County to
- Organize Association.
LA GRANDE, Or., July 27. (Spe
cial.) Harry G. Avery, county agent,
is attempting to arouse interest
among the various large dairymen of
the county In forming a cow-testingT
association. About ten men have sig
nified their desire for such an asso
ciation, but the required number is 26.
. Toys Dolls Books
Over 3000 itpms to retail for
C, lO, 15, 25 and 35 Centa ,
Don't Mian This Line
SPROUSE-RBrra CO., INC.
. East Third and Belmont Sta.
Phone KMt 5162
Army and Navy Store
94 Third St., Cor. Stark.
Sarplaa Army Supplies, Lan
aers Shirts, Shoes,
WM. GREEN BERG, Prop.
Standards of High
621 THURMAN ST.
We appreciate your visit and know
you will have a profitable, and en
joyable week in Portland.
Call on us.
W. J. BALL WAIST CO.
STYLE QUALITY FINISH VALUE
Made in the WEST"Palmyre" is BEST
Xraartrfst Sundries. Clothing:,
Mechanical Goods aad
UNITED STATES RUBBER CO.
Sixth and Glixan St.
liYou Should HeakJ1
BEFORE YDU SOY"
Perry Music Co.
401 Phoenix Bid.. Cor. Fifth
Call Aut. 533-55 for our autos.
Table Manufacturers Exclusively
J970 Macadam Street