Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 29, 1921, Page 6, Image 6

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Success Held Dependent
Public Discussions.
Mark Sullivan Declares Open Ses
sions Must Be Held or Fail
lire Is Certain.
. Copyright by the New York Evening
Post. Inc. PubliHhed by Arrangement.)
WASHINGTON. D. C, July 29.
(Special.) The preparation of what
, is known aa the "agenda" for the
-Washington conference on limitation
of armaments is now beginning.
Strictly speaking, the term "agenda"
applies to the subjects to be taken up,
. but there is one aspect of the manner
of carrying on the conference which
is fully as essential to success as any
one of the subjects to be discused or
all of them together. The aspect is
-the degree to which the sessions shall
be public.
Senator Borah, who feels and has a
right to feel a kind of fatherly guard
clanship over this conference, passed
the last six months advocating the
calling of It. Fos the immediate pres
ent he is now laying emphasis on the
1 demand that the sessions shall be
open, with the sunlight of public
opinion streaming through the wln
.' dowa. - .
4 Secrecy Is Oppoaed.
' It can be said that if the coming
'conference should be managed with
as much secrecy as the Paris peace
J conference was, then it is doomed in
. advance and might as well not be
- held at all. The Paris peace confer
' ence lasted for about six months.
. During that six months there were
about 12 hours of open sesssions. All
7 the rest was aa secret as anything
' could well be.
For this secrecy several reasons
were given. In fairness It should be
( said that some of them had merit. So
far as the American delegation was
concerned, its first impulse towards
, agreeeing to secrecy came when it
became apparent that if all the ses
, s-ions were public an interminable
amount of time would be wasted by
1 statesmen from large and small na
' tions who wished to make long
' speeches for consumption in their
home countries on each and every
subject that came up.
Some Merit Seen In Stand.
Another reason for secrecy was the
'. fear that certain conclusions of the
.conference, if made known at that
time and telegraphed baok to some
of the countries concerned, would
cause so much feeling as to lead to
the overturn of the existing govern-
merits. Undoubtedly this would have
, happened in some cases, and, consid-
ering the unstable condition of the
' world at that time, there was some
merit In this argument.
Essentially, however, this reason
- is based on the theory of protect
ing statesmen In office against their
home electorates by not permitting
those electorates to know what the.
. statesmen were doing. The world is
more stable now and that sort of
justification doe not exist in so
great a degree.
It can be taken for granted that
America, as the initiator and host
of the coming conference, will'advo
cate a greater degree of openness
' and publicity than France did in the
capacity of host for the peace con-
; ference. France did not want an
'. open conference.
Open Conference Opposed.
; The French government was lm-
'.placably opposed to an open con-
- ference, and the more important
, French newspapers, having relations
of intimacy to the French govern
" ment, did not want open sessions.
'. The fight for open sessions at the
Paris pvace conference was made al
, most wholly by the American jour-
nalista, and they had the thorough
; going opposition of all the more im-
portant French Journalists.
Of course, there is no such thing
as any conference being 100 per cent
open. There was a degree of com
' mon sense in Clemenceau's Impatient
; utterances that "you can't carry on
', negotiations In the open street."
Borah's Stand Praised.
Let the sessions be as open as
. they may, there will always be a
certain amount of arriving at private
understanding In the cloak rooms
and elsewhere. This Is unavoidable
and without harm. It happens in the
-American house of representatives
and the American senate, the ses-
sions of which are as open as any
: such bodies can be.
It will do no harm for Senator
Borah to keep his insistent demand
' for openness and It will help if the
- public backs him up as consistently
, as it back up his demand for the
- calling of such a conference.
The disposition towards an open
conference will always be stronger
; with America than with almost any
of the other nations concerned and
any expressions of public feeling in
. America which would strengthen the
position of our country in arguing
"' with the others for open sessions
. will be useful.
J. F. Cbatfield Is Wounded and
Alleged Assailant Is Held.
" BELLINGHAM. Wash.. July 28.
J. F. Chatfield, deputy sheriff, was
dying in a hospital here tonight and
J. Anderson, a Canadian, was held in
the county jail charged by the' police
with being his slayer as the result of
a revolver battle near the Canadian
'.border two miles east of Blaine,
Wash., this afternoon. Alfred F. L.
Tool, said to have been Anderson's
companion at the time of the shoot-
lng, was held as a witness.
Chatfield, accompanied by Richard
Drain, was scouting for liquor run
' ners when he came upon Anderson and
Tool, who claim to have been search
ing for a drug smuggler. When or
dered by Chatfield to throw up his
hands, Anderson opened fire with
revolver, according to the police,
shooting Chatfield through the ab
domen. Chatfield emptied his revol
ver at Anderson as he fell, but the
bullets flew wide. Anderson and Tool
then submitted to arrest by Drain.
" Wife-Slayer Gets Say of Execution
Till September 30.
SPRING FI ELD, 111.. July 28. Carl
Wanderer, slayer of his wife and
man, was reprieved by uovernor
Small today.
The reprieve wUl be effective until
September 30. ,
loA Toe Groaouian .iiiied ads.
Attentions Declared to Have Been
Scoffed at -Bodies Clasped
in Death Grip.
(Continued From first Page.)
umber of regular lodgers. It was
because she owned the property, it
was asserted by neighbors, and Shep-
rd was practically penniless, that
he looked upon his suit with eyes
f disdain.
Golts Maklns Inxpection.
Lieutenant of Inspectors Goltz was
inspecting the house and the prone
igures before the powder smoke had
cleared fro?h the hallway. He was
assisted by several inspectors and pa-
roimen, who answered the call with
very emergency vehicle obtainable.
An examination of the 38-caliber re
volver showed that three shots had
been fired.
The affair -was one of the most
pectacular in recent years, the
echoing shots bringing screaming
irens from all directions and col
lecting a crowd of more than a thou
sand curious spectators, many of
whom stood on the sidewalk thinking
that a fire was in progress. The lat
ter impression was given through the
coincidence that a Are alarm wai
turned in a minute or two after the
mergency call reached police head
quarters. The morbid crowd eddied
into the house and surrounded the
bodies before it could be dispersed bi
Investigation Lasts Honrs.'
Following an investigation which
overed several hours, police formed
he opinion that Shepard had made
Mrs. Baira another proposal of mar
riage yesterday and she had refused
him. In brooding over his disap
pointment he was thought to have
planned to kill as he did, for James
O. Darnell, a lodger of Mrs. Baird's,
told Lieutenant Goltz that he saw
Shepard remove a newspaper wrap
ping from the revolver preparatory
firing it.
Deputy Sheriff Snodgrass, who was
standing across the street and heard
the shots, said that he had observed
the couple come outside onto the
porch and re-enter the . house. - He
said they did this several tiroes be
fore the shots rang out. It was sur
mised that Shepard wa9 using his
utmost ability to plead his suit be
fore he resorted to the revolver.
Mrs. Batrd Hit Twice.
Examination of the bodies by Coro
ner Smith showed that two bullets
entered Mrs. Baird's body. The first
struck her wrist, passed through it
and entered the Bhoulder. She was
holding the telephone receiver to her
ear. She half turned at the first
wound and the second bullet entered
the rear of the left shoulder, passing
through her body and lodging under
the .skir. of her chest. Shepard was
shot through the heart.
Mrs. Ethel Smith, 240 Fifth street,
told detectives that she was well ac
quainted with both parties. She said
that Shepard was wildly In love with
Mrs. Baird and was of a jealous dis
position. She asserted that he had
"beaten her up" several times and
that it was fear of another beating
which prompted Mrs. Baird to en
deavor to telephone the police.
Investigation by the coroner and
detectives failed to reveal the name
of Mrs. Baird's ex-husband or the ad
dress of Shepard. It was said that
the Shepards had separated and were
divorced about three years ago.
The coroner said last night that the
case was so clearly one of murder and
suicide that no Inquest would be
Tom C. Blair, William F. Griffith
and Frank B. Prohaska to Be
Buried This Afternoon.
With relatives, friends and old com
rades paying their final tributes, fu
ner'al services for four Oregon boys
who lost their lives at the front in
France will be held today and to
morrow. The bodies arrived in Port
land Wednesday night with a ship
ment of 40 others dispatched to vari
ous points in the northwest.
Services for Private Tom C. Bair,
B company, S05th infantry of the 7"th
division, will be held this afternoon
at 12:30 o'clock in the A. D. Ken
worthy funeral parlors at Lents? In
terment will be made in the American
Legion plot of Mount Scott cemetery.
Chaplain McCormack of the American
Legion will officiate and veterans
will act as pallbeaerers. Private Bair
was the son of Lon Bair of Bay City,
- At 2:30 o'clock services for Private
William F. Griffith. G company, 361st
infantry of the 91st division, will be
held in the East Side Funeral Di
rectors' parlors. Griffith was the son
of Mrs. Emma Slinger, 1S10 Siski-
. you street, and is survived by
Anna Baird and George
brothers, Alfred R. and Robert GriT
fith, both of Portland. He was killed
in action October 2, 1918, in the
Meuse-Argonne. The services will be
held under the auspices of the Amer
ican Legion and interment will be
made In Multnomah cemetery.
The body of Frank B. Prohaska
who fell fighting with the 9th com
pany, 6th marines, 2d division, a
Chateau Thierry, June 30. 1918;- will
bt intered in Mount Scott Cemetery
this afternoon. Christian Science
services will be held at the Finley
mortuary at 1 o'clock tomorrow. The
American Legion will participate with
pallbearers and a firing squad. Pro
haska was the son of Mr. nd. Mrs.
Frank Prohaska of Beaverton.
The body of Private Stephen A.
Manning, formerly an employe of the
Sherman-Clay company and the son
of Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Manning, 287
Williams avenue, lost his life in
Chateau Thierry while a member of
the marines of the 2d division. He
will be buried tomorrow at Mount
Salvation Army Head Cites Cnem
ployment Situation.
NEW YORK, July 28. Commander
Evangeline Booth, head of the Salva
tion Army In the United States, today
said that the country 4s facing the
worst winter Industrially It has
known in 15 years.
in New York city alone, she de
clared, we are receiving an average
of 800 registered applications a week
for regular employment. That is less
than one-third of the actual numher
applying, because we do not register
me transient or unskilled men: nor
does it include the hundreds who
come to us daily for food and lodg
ing, ui tne applicants for work to
day, 34 were really professional men
whose credentials entitle them
good-paying positions.
"Most ol the men who aDDlv to us
ror relief are young men under 40
who are willing to work, but there
are no jobs for them. Last week we
had 84 families to care for, with lit
tie children who are actually starv
ing. eviction because the rent money
was lacking was imminent for most
o them.'. , .
Tillamook County Members Hold
- Picnic at Rockaway.
KOCKAWAT, Or.. July 28. (Spe
cial.) The annual gathering of the
G. A. R. veterans of Tillamook county
took place Tuesday, when the Rock
away .Woman's Relief corps, under
the direction of Mrs. Anna Billings,
held a picnic and provided a pro
gramme to which all the comrades
and their families and the relief corps
members of the county were invited.
About 200 persons were present at
the picnic, which -was held In the
park at Rockaway.
Floyd H. Wilkins of Rockaway
presided at the programme, which
consisted of an address by Stanley
Tweedy, a concert by the Rockaway
band and short speeches by H. W.
Spear, commander of Tillamook
county; Comrade Le Mar of Tilla
mook, Comrade E. D. Curtis of Twin
Rocks and Comrade I. P. Putnam.
Play-ers at Movie Houses Get 'No
tices of Discharge.
NEW YORK July 28. Musicians in
every leading vaudeville and moving
picture theater here have received a
two weeks notice of discharge.
Thi action was taken, according to
the theatrical managers, because the
directors of the Musicians' Mutual
Protective union refused to discuss
with them a proposed cut in wages of
about 20 per cent.
Filling Station Robbed.
' A robber with a red handkerchief
for a mask held up the Standard Oil
company s filling station at Forty
-first street and Sandy boulevard last
night, obtaining $40. - He was de
scribed as a young man, dressed in
a gray auiu
Oregon Views to Be Present
ed to U. S. Committee.
National Chamber of Commerce
Representatives to Learn Opin
ions on Questions of Policy.
To obtain tne -viewpoints on all
aspects of the forestry qiestlon
from lumbermen and . others inter
ested in the subject with a view to
recommending to the national cham
ber of commerce a forestry pol
icy which may be submitted o a ref
erendum vote of the more than 1400
business organizations - within the
chamber's membership, a conference
of the committee from the United
States chamber and local lumbermen
will open here this morning at 10
o'clock in the green room in the
Chamber of Commerce.
The lumber activities committee of
the Chamber urges that everyone in
terested in the lumber industry here
attend the conference, as this will
give them an opportunity to get their
views on the present forest policy of
the government before a national
body. The national committee con
siders this one of the most important
meetings to be held on the tour and
the views of the conference here will
no doubt have considerable bearing
upon the final policy suggestions.
Many Topics Scheduled.
Oregon lumbermen are vitally in
terested in the conference and a big
attendance is expected. The commit
tee explains that it is not the purpose
of the conference to confine itself to
a study of the principles embodied in
either the Snell or the Capper bill
relative to forestry administration
which are now pending before con
gress. but to go into the subject In
the broadest possible manner.
Among the topics which will be
discussed are: Government regulation
private holdings, individual versus
public rights, fire protection" and ex
penditures, acquisition of land, na
tional forest survey, taxes and taxa
tion, utilization of wood and forest
conservation, reforestation and na
tional forests.
Gnests to Be Entertained.
Following the opening session at 10
o'clock, a luncheon will be given at
the Chamber of Commerce at noon.
The afternoon conference will open
again at 2 o'clock and the sessions
will close with the final morning
meeting, tomorrow at 10 o clock. To
night the members of the committee
and the local committee and guests
will be entertained at a dinner at the
Waverley Country club.
The Portland committee is headed
by Ralph. Burnside, director in charge
of lumber activities of the Chamber
of Commerce. The other members
are H. B. Van Duzer. O. M. Clark, G.
M. Cornwall, A. W. Cooper. E. T. Al
len, George H. Cecil and P. Hetherton.
The committee from the United
States chamber of commerce Is headed
by David L. Goodwillie, Chicago,
chairman. The other members are as
follows: Charles S. Keith, president
Centra Coal & Coke company, Kansas
TOlt.-Mo.rF. C. Knapp. president Pen-
Insular Lumber company, Portland;
George L. Curtis, Curtis Companies,
Inc., Clinton, la.; John Fletcher, vice
president Fort Dearborn National
bank. Chicago, 111.; Charles F. Quincy,
president Q. & C. company. New York
City; Dr. Henry S. Drinker, Merion
Station, Pa.; Dr. Hugh P. Baker, sec
retary and treasurer American Paper
& Pulp association,- New York City;
Harvey N. Shepart, attorney, Boston,
Mass.; Junius H. Browne, vice-president
Pacific Lumber- company. New
York City; W. B. Heinemann, presi
dent B. Heinemann Lumber company,
Wausau, Wis.; W. DuB. Brookings,
secretary of committee, chamber of
commerce of the United States, Wash
ington. D. C.
Forest Conservation, and Lumber
Marketing; Discussed.
TACOMA, Wash., July 28 Lumber
problems of the Pacific coast were
discussed from two angles today at a
Joint conference of local lumbermen,
a visiting delegation of lumbermen
from many states of the union and
the national forest policy committee
of the United States Chamber of Com
merce. Forest conservation was the topic
at the morning session and marketing
of western lumber the subject of the
afternoon meeting, which included the
first annual convention of the west
coast forest products bureau.
That Pacifio coast loggers and
manufacturers are not wasting the
timber except In so far as economic
conditions force waste upon them, was
the defense which lumbermen pressed
home before the chamber of com
merce committee. The point was con
ceded by the committee which de
clared that the means of conserving
what Is left must be the point con
sidered. V
The viewpoint of the eastern re
tailer was described by Harry S.Gould
of Middletown, N. Y., who told of trou
bles encountered with undersized
western lumber and urged standard
ization of sizes so that eastern re
tailers might send out mixed deliv
eries with assurance that the pine and
fir would work together.-
Howard Jayne of Portland, who pre
sided at the afternoon meeting, said
the difficulty of northwest lumber
manufacturers was that the market
is Insufficient to absorb the cut of
C. H. Hogue. manager of the forest
products bureau, made an extended
report on the requirements of the
eastern trade.
Lumbermen of Oregon and Wash
ington" are not wasting any more
timber than can be helped. Major
Everett Griggs of Tacoma declared.
"A great many of the eastern people
do not realize conditions on this
coast," he saM. "We can't shut down
or wo will los our crews. The as
sessor can tell you of our problems.
Districts insist on taxing our tim
ber. They Jauil-d the finest of schools
and force us to cut timber ahead of
time to save ourselves from loss. We
al have heavy overhead expenses and
mst keep going to meet them. 1
think perhaps that the increased rail
road rates did more to destroy tim
ber in the northwest than anything
"When every act of the lumberman
is impugned I think it Is time that the
criticisms be answered. I hope you
will give proper publicity to the men
who have built up this country. It has
taken a lot of money to enter this
game and there have been big prob
lems to meet."
E. H. Polleya of Missoula, Mont.,
president of the Western Pine asso
ciation, also struck the taxation an
gle. "I don't believe that one of the
timber holders here today," he said,
"will say that his timber is an asset.
I If we could turn our timber back to
the firovernment and h. ssRiirea of a i
supply in years to come, we would be J
glad to do so."
Of the low-grade log, 50 per cent !
now goes into the w-oodpile or the
burner, said A. C. Dixon of Eugene,
Or., who spoke at length. He said !
freight rates make It impossible to i
get the waste now burned to the j
places where it could be used and
that the whole basis of rate-making ,
is against conservation. j
Carl M. Stevens, chief of the tim
ber section income tax bureau. Wash- I
ington, D. C. was one of those who
maintained that no conservation pro
gramme would be effective as long as
state and federal tax systems re
mained as they are.
R. H. Burnside and L. F. Keith were
other Portland men who addressed
the conference.
After an inspection of Washington
logging operations at the St. Paul and
Tacoma Lumber company's camp near
Kapowsin. Wash., the visiting lum
bermen left for Portland, Or, tonight.
Civil Service Commission Reserves
Final Action on Matter
Until Tuesday.
Attempts to reinstate E. L. Bout-
right and A. L. Pullen, lieutenants In
the fire bureau who were demoted
last November at the expiration of
their probationary period by Commis
sioner Bigelow, proved unsuccessful
yesterday at the meeting of the civil
service board. John F. Logan, chair
man, declared that he doubted the j
authority of the board to reinstate
the men after it had approved their
demotion. Final action was reserved
until a meeting of the board mem
bers with Commissioner Bigelow and
City Attorney Grant is held Tuesday.
The two men were formerly as
signed to the fire marshal's office. '
They were given tests on their
duties last November by Fire Chief
Young, and were found to be un
ready to meet all the requirements.
Commissioner Bigelow demoted them
to hosemen, on recommendation of
Chief Young. Since that time they
have been given temporary appoint
ments as lieutenants. They, again
took the civil service examinations
for the rating on July 15, 1921. The
question was raised by the board yes
terday as to the reasons for wishing
their reinstatement.
"Sufi'cient influence has been I
brought to bear on Commissioner
Bigelow by the friends of the men
to induce him to have them rein
stated," said George C. Mason, mem
ber of the civil service board.
Mr. Logan stated that it was not a
question of the reasons for reinstate
ment, but of the 'actual power of the
commission to do it.
Commissioner Bigelow told the
board that he had no apologies to
make for the demotion of the men in
the first place, but they had since
proven their ability and desire to
perform their duties in an efficient
Commissioners .Veils and Mason
and Chairman Logan, the entire per
sonnel of the civil service board, at
Man Ascends to Top of Building by
- Climbing Tree, and Is
Halted by Bullets.
Albert W. Carr. who was shot by
detective and dangerously wounded
on the roof of a small building ad
joining the Hoyt hotel early yester
day morning, was reported to be in a
serious condition at St. Vincent's hos
pital last night. The hospital officials
held doubts as to his recovery.
Carr was shot by John J. Snodgrass,
deputy sheriff and employe of the
Burns detective agency, who was em
ployed by the Hoyt hotel after a num
ber of thefts - had occurred in the
rooms there. Snodgrass and H. R.
Haines, another Burns operative, who
were lying on the roof of the building,
said Carr climbed up by means of a
email tree, leaving his shoes on the
ground and. hanging his coat on a
When he reached the roof on which
the' officers lay he Is said to have
started toward the windows of the
Hoyt hotel. He ran when the two
men commanded him to halt and
throw up his hands. It was then that
Snodgrass fired, the bullet entering
under the left shoulder blade and
lodging under the right.
The wounded man was taken to the
emergency hospital over night and
then removed to St. Vincent's hospi
tal. Examination showed that the
bullet had broken' two ribs, pene
trated the pleural sac and possibly
passed through the spinal cord. The
lower half of Carr's body Is paral
yzed. He gave his address as Napa
vlne. Wash., and his age as 25.
He is held at the hospital as a pris
oner, charged with carrying concealed
At the Theaters.
BIXXi in which an interesting
photoplay and a well-balanced
array of vaudeville acts vie for hon
ors is the new offering at the Hip
The screen feature la "Just Out of
Collpge," a film comedy with Jack
Pickford in the leading role. The
hero of the story Is a young college
chap, suitor for a rich man's daugh
ter. How the boy cleans up a fortune
and wins the girl Is the basis for
series of keen comedy situations.
Topping tne vaudeville bill are
Downing and the Bunin sisters in a
musical offering which they call "It
Is to Laugh." The girls' are assisted
by a dapper chap. The trio put over
sparkling comedy patter in a refresh
ing. and sparkling style.
Frank B. Dixon . and Marguerite
Murphy present a one-act playlet
called "Straight," written by Aaron
Hoffman. s
Evans, Mero indvns are a clever
trio who present 'A Breeze From
Mark Twain. The boys are real har
mony singers and make a decided hit.
Bob Robinson and Renee Pierce won
applause yesterday with their comedy
novelty, "liimme the Money." Bumps,
bounces, thrills and falls make up the
lively turn or meters and Le Buff.
Major Kelso Is Shifted.
SPOKAN'fc, Wash., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Major John H. Kelso, United
States army, retired, today received
orders assigning him to active service
as professor of military science and
tactics at Oregon Agricultural col
lege, Corvallis. Major Kelso was for
merly in command of the army re
cruiting service in this district. Dur
ing the world war he was on duty at
Jefferson barracks.
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It f, 70. tout new snipmems 01 wonoenui 0TS I I I
lUi x3 shoes to be sold less than former costs ! --X I -1 f J
! 53 V TV "JB -v n.. rw,..j u rwi d-.ii I f;
i VSsT W A Strap Oxfords, Brogue Shoes and Dress V
1 Shoes with narrow, medium or wide -a .7 J
l SrS toes. AH leathers: Vici, Calfskin and J"cH
I 1 S O S 5 side-leathers black, brown, tan, mahog-' j m o e
E l , J ny im two-tones; all sizes in these I jf & X J1 fc i
I j three lots, 5 to 12; A to EE. Work 4rAC t 1
I Ir, S Shoes in Veals and Chromes, with 4XlSrf i I
j a OOUDle soies, single ana aouDie-stiix:neanjt ,
'"I I &k Remember Between Washington A I f 1
11 ScOUtS $1.48 J and Aider, on Fourth Street f mKedS
Boys' leather scouts, ' ' Opposite Circle Theater t l. '"-;'. . '
' leather soles. - i ' 1 ;fe:jsV
; ixil- W h lUJiJ i?iLl j Ladies and Men's White ;
1 LS -r. UI 1 - J Tennis Shoes, with
t ' "rlJt C lMWt J heels- . .' QQ
: - v- -1 1 fepsiis -bttm? 1 special . 4. ..... y OC ; ,
i rrrTlTTl I Store Onen Saturdav Niht Till 8 I. V." "U" ' I'l
2 Send Mail
Mr. Baker Assists in Caring
Xorton M, Winchell, Struck
by Auto on Highway.
Mayor Baker, it developed yester
day, played the part of the good
Samaritan Wednesday afternoon
when Norton M. Winchell, 7 years
old. was struck and seriously in
jured on the Columbia river highway
near Horsetail tails by an automomie
driven by J. O. Staats, 915 East
Twelfth etreet, Portland. The boy is
the son of Dr. and Mrs. Qeorge
Winchell of Eugene, and wandered
across the road while his parents and
two sisters were admiring the falls.
An ambulance was sent for and the
boy was placed on a cushion across
the laps of his mother and a sister
in tne ramuy car ana oianea ir
Portland. Near the old automobile
club the ambulance met the car and
Mavor Baker was driving directly
behindV As soon as the mayor learned
what had 'occurred he got. out and
aided in transferring the lad from
the car to the ambulance, and then
rranged for one of the girls to ride
as Hildas - he
could buy no more
delicious coffee
saaaacsi eKC .
1,800,000 Cups Were
Served at the
S International
Kant 7054
farP TaVrg
15 "B
Orders to Wright's, 131 Fourth St. EI
airs at Factory COST!
$1.48 White Pumps $1.48 h
White RaMmakln Km brie. Duck mad Fiitii
with French, Kidnef or loula keU, flexible
wwea sole, speciai, per pur
- oou " y
Orders to Wright's, 131
on the seat of the ambulance so as
to be with her mother. "I believe in
a fellow doing all he can in a case
like this." Mayor Baker said when he
resumed his journey.
The Winchell family was returning
from an automobile trip to Michigan
and had made the entire trip without
accident until within a few hours of
Barn and Hay Crop Burned.
BEND, Or., July 28 (Special.)
Fire from an unknown cause this
morning destroyed the barn and sea
son's hay crop of Frank Post, living
21 miles from Bend In the alfalfa seo-
r.:-,H t-
i f.i.ff3ssrti?i f J w
i ihte '1
Edward Holman & Son
Fourth St. C
tion. No insurance protected the
$2500 lops. Neighbors, seeing the
flames, hastened to Post's assistance,
and then helpless for lack of water,
watched the barn burn to the ground.
South American Drive Planned.
BUENOS AIRES. July 28. An ef
fort to interest Latin-American na
tions in the cause of Irish independ
ence will be made by Laurence Gin
nell, a member of the southern Irish
parliament who arrived here yester
day. He carried credentials from
Eanimon de Valera, leader of the
Irish republicans.
Across deserts, choking hot,
through snow - swept moun
tains and down into the tran
quil valley of the Willamette
came the Pioneers.
And with them marched the
men who founded Edward
Holman and Son the first
institution of its kind estab
lished in Portland.
For more than four genera
tions it has maintained lead
ership because it has ever
been guided by the kindly
' Ideals of its pioneer founders.
at Third