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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1921)
TIIE MOKXIXG OREGOMAN, FRIDAY. JULY 20, -1921
BY LODGE VISITORS
Knights of Columbus Heads
Feted in Portland.
1925 CONVENTION SOUGHT
Officials Pledge Aid to Campaign
to Brio? Meeting: of Catholic
(j Order to City.
' "Wonderful" and "greatest ever"
rere some of the expressions used by
the 6 up rem e officers of the Knights
of Columbus and their ladies after
Tie-wing- th Columbia river highway
yesterday. They, were taken for the
ride by local "Caseys" and lunched
at Villa inn at Latourell falls.
The officials had seen much of
Europe, and they declared that
toried continent had nothing- to
compare with the Columbia river
drive. It was felt when the officials
. returned to the city that the drive
: -would do much to attract the project
rjsi 1925 convention here.
Cars Are Decorated.
James A. Flaherty, supreme knight
Bf -the order, together with his staff,
mraa especially pleased with the scen
ery along the great river. They were
SBgain impressed with Portland's hos
(pdaity when they found their five
jcara -were wreathed in Portland roses
Tipon their return from the drive.
Thi wa9 a delicate attention on the
p&rt of wives and sweethearts of the
local knights, and was appreciated to
the fullest extent.
The supreme offiicals left the city
1M the Shasta yesterday at 4 P. M.
cm their way to the supreme conven
tion at San Francisco. Much mis
sionary work was accomplished while
the, officials were here in the inter
est of Portland's campaign for the
1925 convention. The officials were
(free to say they had enjoyed such a
delightful time here that they left,
eager to return.
A group of 250 Portland knights
md women gathered at the union
citation to bid the visitors godspeed
and songs and merriment enlivened
-the leavetaking. Portland knights
will go to San Francisco determined
to make an active bid for the 1925
jrathering, and they will feel they
have friends at court by reason of
the courtesies tendered the officials
Committee Sleets Visitors.
The local reception committee met
the visitors at the station yesterday
morning upon their arrival at 7:40.
They were taken to the Portland
hotel for breakfast. The welcoming
committee was composed of Patrick
Bacon, J. X. Casey, P. J. Hanley,
Frank J. Lonergan, A. C. Greenwood,
A. B. Cain, Ji, J. Burke, Dan J. Coman.
K. P. McBride. A. A. Murphy, J. Frank
Binnott and It. J. O'Neill.
In addition to Supreme Knight Fla
herty other notables in his party
were William Mulligan, in charge of
war activities of the knights both
at home and ab'road; Dan J. Calla
han, supreme ' treasurer; . Martin J.
Oarmody, deputy supreme knight, and
William I. Larkin of the supreme
board of directors. '
PIONEERS TO BE HONORED
Jlovcmcnt Started for Erection ol
At a meeting of the directors of
the Sons and Daughters of Oregon
l'ioneers Wednesday a committee was
appointed to co-operate with other in
terested organizations in the move
ment to erect a historical memorial
Dunaing dedicated to Oregon pio
neers, trie committee designated con
sists of Harvey G. Starkweather. Mrs.
Wary Barlow- Wilkins, B. B. Beekman.
Mrs. D. P. Thompson and Ralph K.
The board voted to assist in the
erection of a monument to Samuel L.
Simpson, Oregon's pioneer poet. A
campfire under the auspices of this
ociety will be held in September in
one of the city parks for the pioneers
and- their descendants. Old-fashioned
dances on the green, speaking an
music will he programme features.
BANK ENJOINS TRANSFER
Wentworih Lumber Company As
sets Tied Vp for Judgment.
A petition to restrain and declare
oid an alleged attempt to transfer
assets to escape payment of a judg
ment, was filed yesterday by the
United States National bank 'against
the Wentworth Lumber company, S.
T. Richardson, W. E. Richardson, A.
P. Whitcomb and others.
According to the petition the bank
ebtajned a Judgment of $1594.47
against the lumber company in June,
1919. Following this, it is alleged,
the company attempted to give legal
status to the Richardsons' priority
and transferred most of Its assets to
The petitioners now ask the court
to declare this attempted transfer
Illegal, void and fraudulent.
MISSION WORKERS DUE
(Rev. and Mrs. L. AV. Taylor "Will
Be lu Portland Wednesday.
Rev. L. w. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor,
who will leave for India soon as mis
sionaries of the First Presbvterfsn
church, will arrive here Wednesday.
Rev. Mr. Taylor will preach the morn
ing sermon at First Presbyterian
church August 7.
The Taylors will be entertained by
members of the church before their
departure. The men will give a
luncheon for Rev. Mr. Tavlor at the
University club Friday noon. The
women of the congregation will give
a reception for Mrs. Taylor at the
home of Mrs. F. I. Fuller, 503 Spring
street Thursday afternoon from 4 to 6
ALASKA FACES NEW ERA
Kevivul or Prosperity Predicted
Vnde-r Governor Bone.
"AiasKa. economically and Indus
trially, is now at low ebb," said Dr.
William Wallace Youngson, superin
tendent of the Portland district of the
Methodist Kpiscopal church, in an ad
dress before the Progressive Busi
ness Men's club at the Benson yes
terday. Dr. Youngson described in
detail his recent trjp to Alaska and
Ms experiences there, ajid on voyage
to and from the northern country.
"A new day is dawning there, how
ever, under the new administration
of Governor Scott Bone," he said,
"and the elimination of the 3S bureaus
which formerly governed Alaska, and
additional red tape, will mean great
things for the territory."
Dr. Youajsoo was present durii!?
GROUP OF SUPREME OFFICERS OF KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
OREGON'S FAMOUS SCENIC DRIVE.
,!fc3!" ft - -4 - .
i) ! ' i-. . , .. . - ' ' HI - i f I II ill in i f Ti i ii "V
left to rlsht Frank J. Lonergan, Portland; William J. Milligran, Hartford,
A. Flaberty, Philadelphia, Hupreme knifht( William I. Lnrkin, Sew
the official welcome and reception
given to the new governor and had
a chance to talk to him personally on
his plans for administering the af
fairs of the territory.
Mrs. Robert J. Burdette, promi
nent social worker of Pasadena, Cal.,
was also a guest of honor at the
luncheon and gave a short apprecia
tive talk on the beauties of Oregon
scenery and the highway trip here.
She advocated the system of uniform
road signs on the highways, similar
to the system now in use in Cali
fornia. P. A. Tenhaaf entertained with a
cumber of vocal solos during the
EX-ENEMIES WRITE NOTES
Kelso Veteran Hears From
He Helped to Shoot.
KELSO. Wash., July 28. (Special.)
When he read how W. V. Meadows
of Lanett. Ala., coughed up a bullet
which had put out his eye 5S years
before at the siege of Vicksburg, it
called to P. J. Knapp's mind that he
and three fellow soldiers were de
tailed to get rid of a confederate
sharpshooter who was firing through
a hole in a large sheet of boiler
plate during the siege. After sev
eral exchanges of volleys he ceased
firing and the soldiers surmised they j
had hit him.
Upon reading the account, Mr.
Knapp, who is local justice of the
peace, wrote to Mr. Meadows, and the
latter has just replied that he was
firing frorA behind that metal plate
at Vicksburg, where he was with the
37th Alabama regiment. He was
shot In the right eye. ,
BAPTISTS WILL REBUILD
Centralia Edifice Destroyed by Fire
Soon to Be Replaced.
CEXTRALIA, Wash., July 2S.
(Special.) Definite plans for the
erection of a new Baptist church at
Centralia, to replace the structure
destroyed by fire May 28, will be
launched following a meeting next
week of the state board of the Bap
tist convention, which will be asked
to assist the church to the extent of
$5000, or more if possible, in financ
ing the building.
Dr. J. F. Watson, secretary of the
state board, -was here Tuesday look
ing over the ground and getting data
for a report to the board.
It was announced that regular
services will be resumed next Sunday
at the Methodist church, badly dam
aged in the same fire that destroyed
the Baptist edifice. The Methodist
church has been completely redec
orated. ALUMNI NAME SECRETARY
Agricultural College Association to
Publish Monthly Magazine.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, July 28. (Special.)
Miss Zelta Feike, secretary for the
school of home economics, has been
appointed secretary of the college
alumni association. She is a member
of the class of 1919.
Editing of a monthly magazine to
keep alumni members in touch with
each other and with the college, will
be" one of the duties of the secretary.
A directory containing the addresses
and occupations of graduates will be
The alumni board directing work of
the association is composed of M. E.
Smeed, '11, Portland, president; Percy
A. Cupper, '04, of Salem; S. A. Wilson,
10, of Linnton; S. P. Hall, '09, of Port
land, and S. L. Karnaugh, '03, of En
terprise. HOPS ARE 11 TO 13 CENTS
Growers Say Cost of Production Is
More Than Price"bfrcred.
HARRISBURG, Or., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Isaac Isaacson, a hop buyer,
has obtained an option on James
Murphy's hops at a price ranging
from 11 to 13 cents a pound. Mr.
Murphy is one of the largest grow
ers in this vicinity and has about 30
to 40 acres in hops.
The same price was made to and
declined by Leon Boogs & Son. who
have nearly 40,000 pounds of last
year's crop in storage. The hops,
they declared, cost them more than
20 cents a pound to produce.
Educator Goes to Seattle.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
July 28. (Special.) Dr. R. C. Clark
head of the history department of the
University of Oregon, has gone to Se
attle, where he will teach for the re
mainder of the summer term at thi
University of Washington. He will
have classes in English and northwest
history. Dr. Clark has been conduct
ing the class in Oregon history during
the summer term at the university
here. The text for this course was
written by Dr. Joseph Schafer, for
many years head of the history de
portment of the university and now
director of the Wisconsin historical
TOBACCO SHOPS ACCUSED
NORTH END BOOTLEGGERS USE
LADY NICOTINE AS SCREEN.
Council Orders Ordinance Drafted
to Block New Scheme for
North-end bootleggers who for
merly operated under the guise of
soft-drink men or cardroom proprie
tors are . turning to the cover of to
bacco shops as fast as the city coun
cil revokes their licenses for the for
mer occupations. Sergeant Keagan,
head of the morals squad of the po
lice bureau, declared yesterday be
fore the council. The tobacco shops
are not licensed at present, and Ser
geant Keegan is powerless to con
tinue his clean-up work efficiently
untiL more authority is granted, he
The council voted to have License
Inspector Hutchinson draft an emer
gency ordinance requiring all tobacco
dealers in the city to operate under a
city license. The license would be
for regulation only and would prob-
aDly cost either 1 or 3 a year.
would enable the city to deny no
torious bootleggers the right to con
duct tobacco shops and would carry
provisions for revocation of licenses
if the owner violated the prohibition
law or conducted his place in a way
that made it a nuisance.
"Nine-tenths of the north-end cigar
stores are operating illegally," said
Sergeant Keagan in presenting his
case to the council. He offered to
take the council on a tour of the
district and show them that the
whole north end "ought to be closed
Sergeant Keagan's remarks were
made following a hearing on a North
Third-street soft-drink and cardroom
license application before, the coun
cil. The license was granted in the
morning, but the action was recon
sidered in the afternoon when police
men were called upon to tell the
character of the place.
Keagan declared that it would
continue to be a rendezvous for
drunks and a bootleg dive as long as
it was open. He had no authority to
interfere with the operation of a
cigar- store, he said.
MNE TO BE REOPENED
Medford Company Takes Over Old
GOLD HILL, Or., July 27. (Spe
cial.) The Medford Mining & Milling
company, a new corporation recently
incorporated in this state with head
quarters at Medford, has taken over
the old Norling gold mine west of
Jacksonville and south of Gold Hill,
and will re-open and re-equip the
property at once. The Norling mine
was discovered and developed in 1905,
and during the development the next
two years was reported to have pro
duced 120 tons of ore valued at $6400.
It was last operated in 1913 and up
to that date had produced a large
body of rich ore mined netting from
$50 to $100 per ton. The present
equipment on the mine consists of a
The gold is chiefly in the quartz;
the country rock is a dark, massive
arldesite rock; and the pyrite is even
more abundant in the rock adjoining
the vein than in the vein itself.
BATTLESHIPS HELD VITAL
Rcar-Admiral Eberle Hopes Navy
Will Improve Air Service.
TACOMA, Wash'.. July 28. (Spe
cial.) "Just as the army falls back
on its mainstay, the infantry, just so
the navy must fall back upon its
fighting ships in time of war.
spite of all modern developments of
warfare, Rear-Admiral Ldward W
Eberle, commanding the Pacific fleet,
declared today when informed that
Senator King of Utah had introduced
a bill to block the- further construe
tion. of war vessels. "Battleships are
the base of the fleets, and as long as
we are going to have fleets we must
"I hope that the recent experience
in the aerial bombing tests in the
Atlantic will result in providing the
NEW YORK SELECTIONS
FALL PATTERN HATS
now on view.
THE. hat to emphasize your par
ticular charm is here in our French
salons. More than that someone
who will advise you artistically and
ionest'y in its selection. We advise
naklng your elections as easly as
IMPORTERS OK MII.I.1NKRV
Strornl Floor Artiins Bide,
S'. W. Cor. Bruuiwajr sad Oak St.
EXPRESS DELIGHT AT
Conn., supreme dlreetoraf Jimri
York city, supreme director.
navy with mora aircraft, with land
ing ships for the operation of aircraft
at sea, and I trust that every consid
eration will be given to modern de
velopments, whicn are unquestionably
vital to naval warfare."
REALTY VALUES 'INCREASE
Gain of $108,000 Is Shown by
Clarke County Assessor.
VANCOUVER, Wash., - July 28.
(Special.) Real estate in Clarke
county shows an increase of $108,000
in assessed valuation over last year,
according to figures compiled by
John G. Eddings, county assessor.
Personal property assessments have
decreased more than enough to offset
this figure owing to the fact that
$75,000 worth of cattle have been
shipped out of the state and because
the Standifer shipyards property is
idle and therefore largely exempt.
The decrease in personal taxes
amounts to $312,000.
The grand total of all taxable prop
erty in Clarke county, not including
railroad property, amounts to $15,146,
550, the assessor says. The increase
in real property valuations is due to
city and county improvements.
PAROLE RECALL WANTED
Petitions Ask Governor to Revoke
Freedom of Girl's Assailant. -
CHEHALIS, Wash., July 28. (Spe
cial.) A widely-signed petition ask
ing that Governor Hart revoke a pa
role he recently issued to J. G. Wash
burn was circulated here. Judge W.
A. Reynolds of the superior court
headed the protest. Some months ago
Washburn was convicted of a statu
tory crime, his victim being an 11-year-old
girl. At his first trial 11
jurors voted to convict, one to acquit.
His second trial resulted in a convic
The supreme court affirmed the
conviction, but before Washburn
could be committed to the penitenti
ary Governor Ht paroled him on
certain representations that had been
made to him.
ARMORY WORK TO BEGIN
Bids on Building a-t Aberdeen to Be
Opened August 2.
ABERDEEN, Wash., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Construction of the Aberdeen
state armory building will be started
early next month, according to pres
ent plans of the state armory com
mission. Bids for the work, recently
called for, will be opened August 2,
and work will be rushed in order to
have- foundation work completed be
fore the fall rains begin.
As now planned the armory build
ing will be a single unit structure,
and allowance will be made in the
plans for construction of other units
as need for them arises.
JACKSON FAIR CANCELED
Project Called Off Because of Belay
in Voting on Buildings.
MEDFORD, Or., July 28. (Spe
cial.) As sufficient signatures have
not been obtained for the petition
asking the county court to call a spe
cial election to vote on the propo
sition to erect buildings on the fair
grounds, and as 'the time is short
now, no Jackson county fair will be
held this fall.
It is hoped to have everything In
readiness to present the proposition
to the people soon and get the build
ings and tracks ready lor a big fair
Mexican Crop Report Gloomy.
MEXICO CITY, July 28. (By the
Associated Press ) A groomy crop
report for virtually the entire re
public was issued last night by the
department of agriculture, which as
signed the lack of rain, pests and the
unwillingness of farmers to cultivate
their lands as the chief causes.
Kindly visit our sample
room at 204 Dekum Bldg.,
3d and Washington, and
inspect our line of knit
goods for men, ladies and
Northwest Knitting Mills
PUBLIC UTILITY TAX
DECLARED TOO LOW
Value Claimed in Rate Cases
Suggested to Assessors.
ST. HELENS OFFERS PLAN
City Council Adopts Resolution iir
Favor of Xew Scheme for
Hearings of public service cor
porations before the state public
service commission may, well be
turned to another purpose than rais
ing the rates of their patrons, ac
cording- to the decision reached' by
the St. Helens city council. In a
resolution transmitted to the city
council of Portland yesterday, the
St. Helens council urged that the
valuations fixed by public utility
corporations seeking increased rates
should be used in assessing tneir
properties for taxation.
The Pacific Telephone & Telegraph
company placed a rate base value of
$15,688,110 on their properties in lszu,
according to the St. Helens figures,
while the company was taxed on a
base valuation of J5. 761, 629.79 for the
same year. Similar discrepancies
were noticeable between the assessed
valuation and the rate base valuation
of railroads, telegraph companies and
other public utilities, the St: Helens
city council declared.
Statement Mailed Oat.
A statement explaining the grounds
for belief that a readjustment should
be made in tax assessments on public
utilities and a copy of the resolution
has been mailed to the state tax com
mission and to the city council of
everv incorporated town in Oregon.
"It appears to the management of
this city," the letter of explanation
pointed out, "that, while the price of
everything is being reduced excepi
taxes and public service rates that
the taxes of private corporations and
persons might be very materially re
duced if the assessment upon public
service corporations were proportion
ately equal to or made upon the same
basis as that of other property.
"A superficial examination only le
necessary to bring one to the conclu
sion that the public service corpora
tions are very greatly favored in this
tax game, and we are asking your
co-operation, to be exercised in your
own way, in order to obtain an equal
Rates Declared Hign.
"Railroad rates and telephone rates
are very high, in fact, are the only
things that do not indicate a return
ing to normalcy. Is there, then, any
reason why these corporations should
not pay their just portion of the cost
The resolution adopted by the St
Helens city council follows:
Whereas, It appears from the records of
tne assessment oi Columbia county, Ore
gon, for the year 111 JO, that the property
within said county, exclusive of that owned
and held by the public service corpora
tions, is assessed at nearly its true and
actual cash value; and
Whereas, It appears from the statement
issued by the state tax commission ol Ore
gon that thetproperty of the public serv
ice corporations within Columbia county
is assessed for the year l'Jliu as follows:
Railroads, $2,'J7J,8tS0; telegraph com
panies, f44.3tiU.3i!; telephone companies,
$01. 402, but that the actual sums upon
which the tax levy is made are as fol
lows, to-wlt :
Railroads, $1,813,444.00; telegraph com
panies, $jT,0ti0.41; -telephone companies,
AetiKment Held Low. .
Whereas, It appears from the foregoing
quotations from said statement issued by
said state tax commission that the assess
ment of the property of the 'public service
corporations of said county Is not greater
than liO per cent of the actual cash value
of such property, and that the sum upon
which the actual tax levy is made does
not exceed U0 per cent of such actual cash
value, and probably not that much; and
Whereas, It appears that from the evi
dence adduced at the late telephone hear
ing in Portland that the rate base value
of the telephone company's property
alone in the state of Oregon, for the year
liU'O, was 15,088. 110. and that the tax for
said year against said company covering
all the counties, was actually levied upon
the base of r.,761.U,9.7S). and.
Whereas, There has been a gradual re
duction in the assessment ef the property
of said public service corporations for
the past three years; and
. Resolution In Adopted.
Whereas, The , discrimination in favor
of the public service corporations and
against the other Industries and taxpay
ing individuals is too palpable to be
longer ignored or excused; now, therefore,
Resolved, By the city of St. Helens, Co
lumbia county, state of Oregon, that the
state tax commission of Oregon be and
it hereby im requested .to so raise and ad
Just the assessment on the property of
the various public service corporations of
the state that they shall be required to
pay a tax equal to those paid by th
various other industries and individuals
of said county.
COLLEGE WILL BE HOST
American Home Economics Body
to Meet in Corvallis.
OREGON ' AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. July 28. (Special.)
Helen Lee Davis, professor of house
hold art, is executive officer of the
programme committee for the 15th
annual convention of the American
Home Economies association at Cor
vallis next July.
The college will be host to repre
sentatives of all branches of home
economics work. Ava B. Milam, dean
of the school of borne economics, ex-
"The Guns of the Gods," by Talbot Mundy.
A story of love and intrigue in India.
"Europe's Morning After." by Kenneth L. Roberts.
A lively account of Kurope today.
"The Tent Dwellers," by Albert Bigelow Paine.
Good times out of doors.
"The Strength of the Pines," by Edison Marshall.
A romance of life in the Oregon mountains.
"The Rising Tide of Color," by Lothrop Stoddard.
Shows the dangers of the loss of white su
premacy. - "
"The Kaiser vs. Bismarck.""
Suppressed letters by
, Third and
What Will You Give Him
For Dinner Tonight?
Do you know there are countless tempting
ways to serve Hawaiian Canned Pineapple,
particularly in its Crushed or Grated form?
For instance, this delicious fruit makes
a wonderfully good pie and it is very easy
With a little lettuce, a bit of cream
cheese and Crushed or Grated Hawaiian
Pineapple you can quickly fix a luscious
- Here are two recipes, try them today.
Beat K cupful butter. 1 cupful
sugar and yolks of 3 eggs to a cream.
Add I can Crushed or Orated Ha
waiian Pineapple. Dissolve 1 table
spoonful cornstarch in a cup of
sweet cream and add to the pine
apple. Mix thoroughly. Beat the
whites of the egsrs until stiff and
fold in lightly. Have ready a pie
tin lined with crust. Pill with the
pineapple mixture and Uau&c in a
Pineapple and Cheese Salad
1)4 tablespoons granulated gela
tine. Kcupcold water, m cups boil
ing water. H cup Crushed or Grated
You can buy Hawaiian Crushed or
Grated Pineapple at your grocer's. He
has it in assorted sizes to suit your needs.
It is a good plan to order a half dozen
or a dozen tins, because this fruit keeps
perfectly until you are ready for its use,
and it will always come in handy.
It is prime Hawaiian Pineapple that has
. been fully ripened in the sun, picked in
the first few hours of its ripeness and sealed
in its shining clean container before sun
down that same day.
All soda fountains serve Crushed or
' Grated Hawaiian Canned Pineapple. Try
a Pineapple Sundae next time you won
der what you want.
Association of Hawaiian Pineapple Packers
53 East Waskintttn St.. Chicago
HAWAII AH PINEAPPLE
pects every state in the union to send
Sarah Louise Arnold, dean emeritus
of Simmons college, Boston; Florence.
Ward of the states' relations service,
Washington, D. C; Mary Swartz Rose,
Columbia university, and Anna K.
Richardson, chief of home economics
on the federal board for vocational
education, are some of the prominent
ATTEMPTS T0 ROB FAIL
Intruders Are Frightened Away
1'roni Xenherg Stores.
NEWBERG, Or., July 28. (Special.)
Two attempts to break into local
stores were frustrated last night, and
in each case the outlaw escaped. An
attempt was made to enter the C. C.
Krick confectionery store and the
door in the rear was perforated with
several holes around the lock, but evi
dently the intruder was frightened
At about 2:30 A. M., Jim Henry,
nisrht patrolman, 'as he went into the
Smith restaurant, heard a noise on the
porch. He hurried to the door and
fired a shot.
Robbers broke into the Van Blari
com grocery -Tuesday night by re
moving a window pane. They took
only some tobacco.
TRAFFIC WEAKENS BRIDGE
Span Over Clackamas Sow Being
x Closely Guarded.
OREGON CITY, July 28. (Special. 1
During the process of repaying the
highway at Parkplace special officers
have been detailed to prevent over
loading the bridge over the Clacka
mas. The bridge, which is resting
on temporary' supports, is to be re
placed by a modern steel structure,
but the work has been held up pend
ing delivery of material. Huge
trucks hauling paving material to
the job strained the temporary bridge,
so officers now are allowing but one
truck on the bridge at a time.
The bridge is said to be perfectly
safe for pleasure vehicles, and any
For week end reading
Hawaiian Pineapple, yi cup sugar,
small package of cream cheese. Soak
gelatine twenty minutes in cold
water, dissolve in boiling water, add
sugar and then add the pineapple.
Pour half of the mixture into a wet
mould and chill. Soften the cream
cheese with a little cream and form
into small balls. When the mixture
in the mould begins to sullen,
arrange the balls of cheese in any
form desired in the moulded jelly.
Add the remainder of the mixture
to serve, unmould on a bed of let
tuce leaves and serve with mayon-naisedre&sing.
CRUSHED OR CRATED
number are permitted to cross at one
time. The work will continue for
about a week, necessitating- a detour
through Parkplace and over Clacka
mas Heights, reaching the highway
again at Greenpoint.
SPECIAL FAIR DAYS SET
Racing Will Be Leading Feature
for Southwest Washington.
CHRHAUS. Wash., July 28.
(Special.) Special days have been
scheduled for the southwest Wash
ington fair, as follows, by George R.
Monday, August 22 Children's day and
Tuesday, August 23 South Bend, Ray
mond and all points on the South Bend
branch lines; alto Cowlitz county day.
Wednesday, August 24 Tacoma, Seat
tle, Portland, and all points north of Cen
tralia. Thursday, Autrust 25 -Governor's day;
also Olympia, Aberdeen, Hoquiam and. all
points on Grays Harbor; also Klks' day.
Friday. August 2 Chehalis, Centralia
day; Tono and Ford's Prairie day.
Saturday. August 27 Lewis county day;
pure feeders' and automobile day; auto
The entries for the racing- pro
grammes this year were greater than
at any previous fair, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
there will be harness events, this be
ing the opening of the north Pacific
Read The Oroconian classified ads.
MANY MATRONS MARVEL
AT LUXURIANT HAIR
Women Find Healthy Scalps In-
sure Soft and Shining Tresses.
HAIR-Bitters Restores Natural
Many women during the past few
months have marveled at the new life
and luster which has come to their
fading locks after a few applications
of the marvelous new remedy, Berl
ault's HAIR-Bitters. They have found
that destroying dandruff and healing
the diseased scalp permits their hair
to resume its normal, natural state
of health so that it can once more
become, as in their girlhood days,
their "crown of glory."
The Perfect Dressing
They have also found that HAIR
Bitters - does more than simply re
move the cause of thin, lack-luster
locks. It is a perfect dressing, leav
ing the hair soft and pliant, without
a trace of gumminess or excess oil.
3i Ifi r ':avgirara
Having restored health to the hair,
continued use of HAIR-Bitters keeps
it in the most ideal condition. There
is no alcohol in it to burn the roots
and make the filaments brittle, nor
any other harmful substance which
would irritate the tenderest head.
A Friend of All the Family
Mothers use HAIR-Bitters freely
and with gratifying results on the
smallest infant, as the scurf quickly
disappears from the tiny head and
baby's hair becomes the pride of its
fond parent. Care of the older chil
dren's hair also becomes a pleasure.
Brother and Sister who are at the
age when dandruff is likely to be
forming on their heads find HAIR
Bitters quickly removes it and even
Dad rejoices that his hair has stopped
falling and that the bare spot on
his crown over which he carefuUy
combed a few thin strands has now
begun to show a thick new growth.
Get HAIR-Bitters at your druggist's
or have your barber or hair dresser
apply it. (Advertisement.)
DiNtrilmted fy Blumourr - Frank
Drug Co.. t'lnrke - W oodward Dmic
I in k t