Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 28, 1922)
THE MORNING OREGO?fIAN, FRIDAY, JULY 38, 1932
SIRE IS 71 MRS OLD!
Magnus Johnson Accused of
OTHER COUPLES UNHAPPY
ANNIVERSARY1 OBSERVED BY
OLDS, WORTMAJT & KING.
Clnrles A. Tracey, When Needing
Exercise, Struck Wife, Is
Allegation in Plaint.
Magnus Johnson, captain of the
Port of Portland dredge Tualatin,
was made defendant in an action for
divorce brought by Mrs. Dagney
Johnson in circuit court yesterday.
Excessive drunkenness and cruel
and inhuman treatment were
The onjy amusement he would al
low her was an occasional visit to
a cheap .motion picture house, Mrs.
Johnson declared. Once a week and
sometimes oftener he would come
home in an intoxicated, condition
and abuse her. The Johnsons were
married in Norway in 1912. There
are two children, aged 8 and 4,
whose custody Mrs. Johnson seeks.
Captain Johnson is capable of
earning $180 a month as master of
the dredge, Mrs. Johnson declares.
She seeks $50 a month for the chil
dren and $60 a month permanent
alimony for herself, and the prop
erty at 449 Rose street, acquired
aince their residence in Portland.
Lack ot Support Chnrged.
Bertha Van Lioan and Jack Van
Loan were married two days after
Christmas last year at Montesano,
Wash., according to a complaint in
divorce filed by Mrs. Van Loan yes
terday. Since that time Van Loan
has worked only about two months,
she alleges, and she has been forced
to call upon her parents for most of
her support. Mrs. Van Loan ask-s
her maiden name of Bertha Swift
Charles A. Tracey used her as a
punching bag whenever he felt the
need of exercise, Florence Rose
Tracey charges in her suit for di
vorce. They were married in March,
1918. Mrs. Tracey enumerates a
number of occasions on which Tra
cey is said to have struck her, once
when on the street. She asks $18.50
a week permanent alimony.
Lola Thomas seeks the restoration
of her maiden name of Lola A.
Murphy in connection with her di
vorce proceedings against John E.
Thomas. Desertion and cruel and in
human treatment are charged.
"Other Men" Figure.
A seafaring man is Lionel J. W.
Burke, who filed suit for divorce
against Lydia Wetona Burke. On
his trips to sea, Burke charges, Mrs.
Burke improved the occasion by as
sociating with numerous other men.
Finally he gave up the aea. and
moved to Portland from New York
city in the hope of changing his
wife. Burke claims, but even that
was ineffective. With the soldiers
r- -r .,,., i. i. a i- -
- handsome lumberjacks. Burke can
not meet the competition, he says,
so .he finally sought relief from the
Desertiofi was charged against
Marie Agnes Dailey by William O.
Dailey in his action for divorce. They
were married in 1911 and have one
girl, '9 years old. t
Parties Break Up Home.
Too many parties broke up the
married life of Charles A. and Viola
E.' Crandall, the former charged in
his divorce action. Crandall said
that he would not have minded the
parties so much had he been invited
to go along. He felt slighted when
his wife left him on numerous oc
casions to remain away until late
at night, he declared. A 3-year-old
child is at issue in the case.
Katherine Clayton and Harry
Clayton were married at Chehalis
December 13, 1913. The unlucky date
proved disastrous. Mrs. Clayton, iji-
her divorce action filed yesterday,
seeks the custody of the two chil
dren Harry, aged 8, and Charles, 6.
Desertion Is charged.
Florence G. Millington wants her
maiden name of Florence La Mar
restored, in her divorce action
against Chester Millington. They
were married in Vancouver one year
ago. Margaret Sherwood alleges de
sertion In her action against John
W. Sherwood. They were married
In Seattle in 1918. Mrs. Sherwood
wants the custody of the child, 3
SO MANY Portland society pa
trons and maids have planned
trips abroad this summer that
their departure has inspired attrac
tive teas, luncheons and other "go-ing-away"
parties. Several sub
debutantes will be taken to Europe
this summer by the parents, and will
'be entered in finishing schools this
fall. Banff, Lake Louis and 'other
Canadian points are finding unusual
favor with the tourists,asare San
Diego. Los Angeles, Sanfa Barbara,
San Francisco and other California
Mrs. J. R. Bowles, who is leaving1
Saturday for Europe, will be the
motif for a tea this afternoon, when
Mrs. Frederick H.Green wili enter
tain informally. A number of Mrs.
Bowles' friends will call to bid her
Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Holt Wil
son presided at a charmingly-appointed'
One . of the most attractive
luncheons given this week was that
at which Mr. Robert Morrison and
Mrs. Richard Ransom presided
Wednesday at the Waverley Country
club honoring Miss Janet Peters.
Covers were placed for Mrs. Robert
Morton, Mrs. John Mortimer Bruhn,
Mrs. Addison Knapp, Mrs. Catlin
Wolfard, Mrs. Maurice Mann, Mrs.
Edwin . Binney Jr., Mrs. Thomas
Bailey, -Mrs. Wilson B. Coffey, Mrs.
Victor Strode, Mrs. Lynn bavis. Miss
Dorothy McGuire, Miss Marvel Tur
nure. Miss Evelyn Versteeg, Miss
Arline Cameron, Miss Elizabeth
Wiggins, the guest of honor, and the
Miss Janet Peters, whose wedding
tc Leonard M. -Floan will be August
12, was the inspiration lor an in
formal tea which was given yester
day by Mrs. Lynn Davis. Presiding
at the tea table were Mrs. Joseph
Trimble Peters and Mrs: William B.
Wiggins. Miss Dorothy McGuire.
Miss Arline Cameron and Miss Ele
anor Wiggins assisted about the
Saturday evening Mrs. Wilson B.
Coffey and Mrs. John Mortimer
Eruhn will give a picnic supper for
Miss Janet Peters at the Coffey
country place, on the Clackamas. .
Next Monday Mrs. Maurice Mann
and Miss Marvel Turnure will fete
the bride-elect at a .bridge-luncheon.
Mrs. Newton M. Wade was hostess
Wednesday at an attractive luncheon
in honor of her. house guest, Mrs.
C. A. Straight, of St. Paul. Covers
were placed for 12 and bridge was
enjoyed later. Several smart affairs
have been given in her honor, and
many others are planner!.
Louis Van Orman will be host at
a dancing party at the Portland
Golf club tonight in' honor of Miss
Charlotte Baskerville of Winnipeg,
Manitoba, Canada, Mrs. C. A. Bas
kerville and Miss Charlotte are the
house guests of Mrs. Beatrice L. Van
Orman. The guest list will include
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Crowley Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar L. Kline, Mr.
and Mrs Thad Vreeland, Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Philpott, Mr. and- Mrs.
Ralph Dean, Mrs. C. A. Baskerville,
Mrs. Irene Armstrong, Miss Peggy
McCaffery, Miss Kate Schaefer, Miss
Valiere Coffey, Miss Bessie Rose
Grafton. Miss Sarah Boatner, Miss
May Wallace, Miss Margaret Mc
Gowan, Mrs. Leota , Coats, Miss
Thyra St. Ciair, Miss Anna Catherine
IKoV f ijJt? -13? 1 1
I f 5 P' v& , I ; -ill
lift- - ?33$$&x . J
Great Department Enterprise Is
One of Largest and Finest . ,
West of Chicago.- '
The Olds, Wortman &, King de
partment etore is 71 yeafs old this
week and Is observing the anniver
sary. Nearly three-quarters of a
century has elapsed since MacLaren
brothers, who founded the. business,
established their store in the old
St. Charles building on Front street.
Within a few years the business
was transferred to the "present
owners, who have seen it grow to
Its present proportions as a pros
perous businessi house, the only one
west of Chicago occupying an entire
Later the store moved to 147 Third
street and remained there until 1881,
when expansion caused the owners
to move it to 186 First street. Five
years later it occupied a corner
building at Fifth and Washington
streets, where the building of Lip-
man, Wolfe & Co. later was erected. '
In 1910 the present site was oc
cupied and has been the quarters
of the store ever since.' " f
The owners, W. P. Olds H. C.
Wortman and C. W. King, old resi
dents of this city, have taken an
active part In the expansion of the
business eince they took it over.
The etore, situated on the block
bounded by Morrison, Alder, West
Park and Tenth streets, is on-e of
the finest and most modern mer
chandising establishments In the
- ; Bushnell Phot.
Mrs. Richard Ransom, who entertained at luncheon with Mrs. Robert
Morrison lor Miss Peters.
Chapman, Miss Myrtle MacLean,
Mrs. Alice Anderson, Miss Jane Car
son, Mrs. B. L. Van Orman, Arthur
Carraza, Robert Bean, C. E. Lomax,
Harry Jaeger, Lloyd Jaeger, George
D. Hoban, L. M. Lomax, Lee B. 11c
Knight, Harry McGill, Elwood Wiles,
Leonid P. Fink and Wilson Schiffer.
Miss Dorothy Rossman will "enter
tain Mcnday afternoon honoring her
cousin,- Mrs. G. W. Gainsbury, of
Tacoma, who is being entertained
extensively during her visit.
' Congratulatory messages are be
ing extended to Mr. and Mrs. Hol
man B. Ferrin of Washougal, Wash.,
.upon the arrival of an infant daugh
ter, July 25. The babe has been
named Miriam Ella.
The many friends of Miss Gertrude
Wasgreaves were surprised to re
ceive the news of her marriage to
Frank N. Twohy of Damascus, Or.
The couple departed a month ago
tor a motor trip through Yellow
stone park. Rainier park and Brit'sh'
Columbia. They will be at home to
their friends in Clackamas about
August 15. .N . .
Miss Constance Piper and her
house guest, Miss Helen . Stover,
will leave today for a visit of sev
eral days in Seattle. ' ,
Miss Harriette Walters will en
tertain at luncheon at 1 -o'clock to
day at the Waverley club. Covers
will be placed for 14.
The wedding of Miss Kathryn Cor-
bin and Henry I. Trowbridge will
be solemnized this evening. Rev.
Oswald Taylor will officiate. ,
hu rTadmRicher ,
. Madam Richet: How can I build up the
neck of a bathrobe I started? I cut it
without a pattern and it's miles too big
in the feck. Have only a few pieces of
the material and am utterly at a loss
to know how to proceed. How shall I
finish it so the piecing won't show?
Would it be all right to build up with
sateen or something similar and finish
the outside with satin? Please tell me
just how to do it and 111 be most grate
fully yours. MISS IGNORANCE.
tainment features.' Miss Louise
Royer is' in charge o the eonces
sions and promises plenty of "eats."
Miss Opal Bowen is providing the
programme and Mrs; Elva D. Skot
heim is general chairman of the
committee. The club is noted for-its I
hospitality and those who have at
tended its parties in the past are
keenly awaiting the dance excursion.
PHIL HARRIS & CO;
Three days of sensational reductions, of un
' precedented values ! Three days of saving op
portunities that may never be repeated again.
RADIO GANGES ARE DUE
$2.25 and $3.25 Hosettes
. i' - --
All first quality, all pure silk, reinforced
at the wearing points, with garters of self
or contrasting colors, t- Some garters are
detachable. ' All wanted colors and sizes
included in this group. !
75e Mercerized Lisle Hose , 1
2 pairs for $lM
These are first quality, highly mercerized,
fashioned hose, finished with very elastic
top and reinforced at aU wearing points.
Colors: Black, cordovan and white. A11
and Net Hose
A sensational offer! These
are Full - Fashioned pure
silk hose of well known
makes, guaranteed first ,
quality and include a com
plete line of colors and
$2.50 Voile and
Dainty wash blouses that
. are so much in demand
now, finished with Peter
Pan or Tuxedo collars.
Trimmings are lace, pleat
ings and checked ginghams.
$3.75 to $5.00 Pon
An almost unbelievable
value are these beautiful
pongee waists at this low
price. When you see them
you will appreciate the
importance of this special.
I UnnenM DmMntnp I
fatj Lilian Tingle
Herman Renin's Orchestra to
Give Selections Suited to
Light Fantastic Steps.
Dance music by Herman Renin's
Portland hotel orchestra, instru
mental solos by members of the- or
chestra, and vocal eolos by Harold
Graham, baritone, will be broadcast
from The' Oregonian tower tonight
between 8 and 9 o'clock. This is the
regular weekly programme of popu
lar dance tunes given by Herman
Kenin's orchestra on Friday nights.
Before the orchestra concert to
night Harold Graham, baritone, will
Sing two solos, and two more during
tho concert, between orchestra num
bers. Mr. Graham sang with the
Kenin orchestra for the first time
two weeks ago and achieved splen
did success. He has a well-cultivated
and musical voice that goes
splendidly over radio. Tonight he
will be assisted at the piano by Mrs.
Another feature on the programme
is a piano solo by Roy Adams, who
will play "Kitten on the Keys." Mr.
Adams is a very capable pianist, and
has been playing for the radio con
certs all summer. This, however,
will be his first solo.
Some of the numbers which thS
orchestra will play are "Romany
Love." "Where the Volga Flows,"
"Night," . "By the Riverside," "Sweet
Indiana Home," and . "My Honey's
Lovin' Arms." The programme was
arranged by the Sieberling-Liucas
75c and $1,00 Fabric Gloves -
Imported two-clasp, fabric gloves in col
ors of gray, brown, beaver, pongee and
.$1.75 Fabric Slipon Gloves
A beautiful slip-on glove of perfect fit
ting qualities in colors of tan, gray, pon
' gee and white.
$2.00 Silk Slipon
Van Kaalte's extra heavy
quality, double thread,
slipon gloves finished
with wrist strap and clasp.
Colors: Pongee and beaver.
$5 and $5.50 Brush
ed Wool Scarfs
A wonderful scarf for
beach and motor wear,
brought out in soft and
pleasing color combina
tions. A timely offer that
you cannot afford to miss.
About two hundred silk
vests, in this group. Made
of a soft quality, pure
thread, glove silk. Pink
IT Broadway at Morrison
Mrs. W. J. Loaring Clark of Chat
tanooga, Tenn.,- member of the na
tional executive board of the wom
en's auxiliary of the Episcopal
church, will be present at the Port-
I could so . land convention in September in the
much better tell you the thing capacity ox special corresuormeni ior
She has established her headquar
ters at the Multnomah hotel. . ,
RAILWAY PERMITS ASKED
Emergency Ordinance to Come
Emergency ordinances are to be
presented before the city council
next Wednesday to give special per
mits to four industrial enterprises.
One proposes a revokable permit
to the Oregon & California company
'to construct a spur railroad track
on East Second Street, betweem East
Davis and East Couch, and also
across East Couch, East Burnside
and East Ankeny streets.'
Another revokable permit would
enable the Gardeners' and Ranchers'
association to erect a loading plat
form at East Third street, between
East Salmon and East Main streets.
A turnout, and spur track for the
Portland Railway, Light & Power
company, in Grand avenue at Uma
tilla avenue for use of the Oregon
Sash & Door company would be au
thorized by passage of another spe
cial ordinance. A fourth would per
mit W. P. Hawley Jr. to run guy
wires from his radio station on
East Twenty-second street North,
across nearby streets.-
to do if I had the type of your robe
and the material used, as that would
give a clearer line for the sugges
tion of a combination. However,
kind reader, do not despair, for with
the fichu collar I am sure that your
problem can be met. When mount
ing the collar hold it rather tight
and so hold in control as much of
the robe's, fullness as you can. The
collar can be of a contrast pleasing
in color and material combination.
See the model, pictured in the Au
gust Delineator, page 40, No. 2973. I
give you this model that you may
see the type of collar I have in mind.
The back can be built up by adding
the circular strips, three of them,
and when sewing together hold in
to bring to the line necessary for
the mounting and joining of the
collar which will hide the "build
Sumner Women's Relief corps No.
21 will hold its regular business
meeting in room 525 of the court
house Saturday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visitors are always welcome.
Woodstock W. C. T. U. will meet
next "Tuesday from 2 to 6 o'clock at
the home of Mrs. Charles u. Pease,
4206 Fifty-sixth avenue and Forty-
second street. Mrs. .Madge Mears
will speak on "The Eighteenth
Willard W. C. T. TJ. will meet to
day at 11- o'clock. The meeting will
take place at the hom4 of Mrs. Z. A.
Gillette at 1200 East Twenty-second
street North and will last all day.
Madam Richet: I have a cretonne dress
that I .wish to make up for garden and
Dorch rear and would like your advice
on one point. Can one put a linen fringe
on such a material and if so please refer
me to some style suitable. I like the
Butterick pattern best for my figure and
I am accustomed to them as welL
Your column . has been a great in-,
spiration to many home dressmakers.
Thanking- you, . ;, MRS. P. LEWIS.
Mrs. P. Lewis The fringe has
found its way to and on almost
every type of dress, and while in
some cases it would seem overdone,
I can see no reason why your ere.
tonne should not have it, and may
I suggest that you choose a black
fringe rather than the white, that is,
if the fringe gives place for that
shade? I think the dress will have
less resemblance to the curtain if
the black be used. In the Butterick
summer quarterly on page 20, No.
3460, you will find just the dress
you are looking for, even to the
fringe. Be sure and have your sash
of the black, for it does add style.
CITY RETAINS SECURITIES
Treasurer Adams Refuses to Give
Up State Bank Paper. .
The demand made upon ' City
Treasurer Adams by Frank C.
Bramwell, state superintendent of
banks, acting on behalf of the de
funct State Bank of Portland, for
return to liquidators of the bank of
securities amounting to: $173,000
held as a guarantee to protect city
deposits in the institution, has met
with a refusal 'by the city official.
City deposits in the bank when It
closed amounted to $110,000.
Soon "after the bank was closed
Treasurer Adams made ttte offer to
return the bonds held as deposit se
curity upon payment to the city of
the amount of the deposits. This
offer was refused. The usual suit
to foreclose on the securities was
then instituted on behalf of the city.
This is now in circuit cour before
Judge Tucker. In his reply' Treas
urer Adams informed Mr. Bramwell
that he proposes to retain the secur
ities until a decision Is handed down
In he suit. .'
Read I he OrogwntotoesifiedadB.
rpHE Lincoln-Garfield Women s Re
X Jief corps will give their annual
picnic today at Peninsula park. The
picnic luncheon will be served at
noon. All members of Lincoln-Garfield
post are invited.
The Women's Advertising club
will give a luncheon at the Benson
hotel today. J. A. Davidson, man
ager of the merchandising service of
The Oregonian, will speak on "Some
Phases of Merchandising.
Milwaukle grange will hold its
annual picnic today at the Oaks
park. Luncheon will be enjoyed at
noon. All grangers and their friends
are fnvited to join in the festivities,
Bring basket luncheons and be pre
pared to -spend a jolly day.
Members of the Women's Adver
Using club and their friends will
make merry on board the Swan next
Wednesday night. In addition to
LOOP ID HELD VITAL
BUSINESS MEN'S CLUB ;ASK
FOB BAKU COMPLETION.
ProposecMaxinvum Interest Bate
and Graduated Income Tax
Opposed by Organization.
Calling of a special Joint confer
ence of the county commissioners,
the members of the tax supervision
and conservation commission and
the state highway commission, with
a view to working out a plan ior
proceeding ' immediately with the
construction' of the Mount Hood loop
road, was urged in resolutions
adopted at the luncheon of the Pro
gressive Business Men's club'at the
Benson hotel yesterday noon..
The club also went on record as
condemning the proposed maximum
interest rate measure and the grad
uated income tax measure, common
ly known as the grange bill.
The resolution favoring the plan
for a conference for working out a
plan for the construction of the loop
road calls attention to the fact that
a crisis has been reached in the
progress of the construction of that
That the proposed graduated in
come tax provided for in the grange
bill would prevent capital from be
ing attracted' to Oregon, is the dec
laration of the resolution opposing
that bill. ' " . -
Resolutions also were adopted fa
voring the south parkway as the
site for the Roosevelt statute.
PORTLAND, Or., June 28. Dear Miss
Tingle I am very rond of cracked
wheat bread, and, while my mother is a
veryt good bread maker, her bread Usu
ally' falls when using the heavy cereals.
So, we ask if you wHl be kind enough
to print a recipe for making this bread.
Thanking you in advance, I am yours
very truly, M. G.
OROBABLY the bread falls because
X it has been allowed to rise as
for good white bread. The heavy
cereals cannot be given, quite the
same treatment and are, of course,
never as light as white bread.
For the breads made with very
coarse ground material, the prelim
inary scalding of the coarser part
is sometimes helpful, and beating is
usually substituted for kneading.
Whole wheat bread Two cups of
boiling water or milk, (or equal
parts of each), 1-3 cup molasses or
dark brown sugar (may be omitted),
or less to taste, 1 to 2 teaspoons salt
(to taste), 1 yeast cake softened in.
cup lukewarm water, about 5 cups
whole-wheat flour, or enough to
make a heavy drop batter. The
exact amount will vary a little with
the, flour and the weather but
"judgment" is easily formed after a
little experience. Sift the flour,
place on cup of the coarser part in
the mixing bowl with the -salt and
scald with the boiling, water, add
the molasses, if used. Let -cool to
lukewarm then add the dissolved
yeast, and beat in the remaining
flour to make a hea,vy drop batter.
Grease the top cover and let rise to
nearly double bulk. Beat again, and
place in well-greased' bread pans.
Grease the top again. Cover and
let rise to not quite double in bulk.
Then bake about 60 minutes- (ac
cording to thickness) and cool with
out wrapping with free circulation
of air .but without chilling suddenly.
REV. MR. BRYANT RESIGNS
East Side Baptist Pastor Will Ac-
cept Corvallis Call.
Rev. Daniel Bryant, for the last
year associate pastor at the East
Side Baptist church, ha3 resigned
his post to accept a call as pastor
of the First Baptist church at Cor
vallis.t He will take up his new
work on September 3.
Mr. Bryant came to Portland in
October, 1921, from Great Falls,
Mont., where he was pastor -of the
First Baptist church for two years.
The ' Corvallis field is considered
especially important from a denom
inational standpoint. No plans have
been announced by the east side
church for filling ' Mr. Bryant's
Mr. Bryant recently participated
in police raids and other police ac
tivities and has aroused interest by
a series of sermons on "Seeing Port
land by Night."
THREE HUNTERS FINED
One Man Assessed $200 for Hav
ing Deer Meat in Possession.
Agents of the state game com
mission . arrested C. L. Wilson of
Lakeside on a charge of having elk
meat in his possession. - He was
taken in Coos county after wardens
had pursued him all over the state
in an etiort to serve Bim with a
warrant. He pleaded guilty at As
toria and was fined $200 on July 26,
George Doeman of Lebanon was
arrested on a charge of. shooting
Chinese pheasants in closed season,
and was fined $25 at Lebanon. An
additional fine of $25 was imposed
for his hunting without a license.
Edward Doeman of Lebanon was
arrested on the same charge and
was tried at Albany. He was fined
$25. Two additional fines of $25
each were imposed for hunting with
out a ' license and trespassing on
dancing, -there- will be, other enter- Invited. ,
Minnesotans to Picnic,-.-
The Minnesota society annual
picnic and outing will be held at
Crystal Lake park tomorrow after
noon and evening, with basket
dinner at 6:30, in conjunction with
other state societies, and the Vet
erans ot Foreign Wars. Everybody
LUMBER DRYING STUDIED
Air Seasoning Methods Interest
Experts in Industry.
James; D. Stiidley , of the forest
products laboratory of the forest
service at Madison, Wis., is; visit
ing this city and conferring with
forest officials concerning plans for
experimenting in air seasoning of
different lumbers in this state. Mr.
Studley has been in the inland em
pire making similar investigations
on the same subject. He goes from
here to California.
The possibility is being exploited
of working out the proper' method
of air seasoning of various lumbers.
The most rapid method of season
ing commensurate with the least
possible , depreciation of the value,
of the lumber is what the experi
menters are seeking.
The experimental work is being
carried on in this state with the
co-operation of the West Coast
Lumbermen's association. It is hoped
to begin Initial operations in Ore
gon next year. In western Oregon
experiments will be made, with
Douglas fir and hemlock, and with
the pine on the east of the moun
tains. The Bchools of forestry of
the University of Washington and
Oregon Agricultural college will as
sist in the experimental wuin..
Lodge Charter Temporary.
.- CENTRALIA, Wash.. July 27
(Special.) A temporary charter has
been granted to the Centralia Lodge
of Perfection, Ancient and Accepted
Scottish Rite, and the lodge will be
instituted at an early date. Over
z.n o.ntti "Rit Masona of the city
and vicinity petitioned for the
charter. The first class of candi
dates will be initiated after the
completion of the new Masonic tem
ple here, which will probably be
sometime in November.
Valley Not Closed to Campers.
CENTRALIA, Wash., July 27.
(Special.) Contrary to report, the
Cispus valley section of eastern
Lewis county has not been closed
to campers on account of the dry
weather. On the contrary, campers
are arriving daily at Chanapecosh
hot springs, and others are camVing
along the road between Randle and
tn'e springs. The report apparently
had its origin in the fact that part
of the Cispus valley south of Randle
has been closed to campers, the
closed section having recently been
replanted to young trees.
Phone your want ads to The Ore
Ionian. Main 7070.
WW1! J II""1
"No-More-War" Plan Backed.
The people of Portland are urged
by Mayor Baker to join in the ''No-
More-War' -movement and partici
pate in the demonstrations to be
held all over the country on July
29 and 30. The purpose of this
movement is to develop an Inter
national sentiment in favor of
eliminating the causes of war. "Dis
armament of all the nations and
not solely by one nation is a cause
worthy of the "support of all peace
j loving people and is the purpose of
tnis campaign, r according to the
mayor. , ' v
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonian. Ma4n. 7070. ' . .
Ji HQTO IS OUvDesi
NATIONAL CREST g
1,800,000 cups were
'terved at the Panama
'" . -. Pacific International
jr f Exposition. Phone
' dire(y-EaBt 7054
Sneeze Season Is
With Us Again
"Well, well, Mr. Smith, why all
the sneezes? You aren't suffering
with a cold, are you?"
"TCrt u .isn't n. old. Just mv hay
I fever returning. I have a spell of
it about this time every year ana
I have to spend the summer away
from the pollen-laden air."
"Does it always make your eyes
watery and red as yours are now?"
"Yes, and I can hardly read be
cause of it. I find it best to avoid
sunlight. My, but I would like to
get away (from here now, hut I'll
have to wait for a while yet, even
though I do suffer."
"Why, what's the trouble, Mr.
Smith? You're not short of money,
are you?" . - ,
"No, not exactly. I have enough
for the trip, but I've discovered that
I must have a new suit before going
away for the summer, and of course
that upsets my plans a little."
"You need not worry about that,
Mr. Smith. ' I buy my clothes at
Cherry's, 349 Washington street, sec
ond floor, where one uses one's
; credit, .fay a sman sum quwh
! the balance in easy monthly pay-
I ments. You win nna it proinauie
j to buy your suit on that plan."
VACIBTTB DISTRIBUTING CO,
447 Morgan Bldg. Main 5047.
A Few Good Agents Wanted.
, Coconut Oil
you a can in your car
"5o to remove grease, oil.
dirt, etc., from me
hands and i clothing
when on the road?
Does the work ' 1th
out the nse of water.
Ak your dealer, tel
ephone East 8319 or
SOAP Coeoixe Products Co.
B Portland. Or. i
Ask your hubby to get out his car some
week-end pile in the whole family or
some friends for a trip to
It's just a nice touring run from Portland over the
Pacific Highway all the way paved roads 90 per
cent of the route through Seattle over the Chuck
anut Drive to Bellingham across the Boundary line
at Blaine1 or Douglas.
It will be something different
You'll" see British fabrics the fa
mous old country woolens British
china of distinctive make old country products1 of all kinds.
You'll Enjoy the
Tourists say our jewelry stores are a revelation. Did
you know that sweaters and knit woolens made in Van
couver are popular all over America? Did you know that
Vancouver is famous for its boys' boots?
You'll see- all these and plenty of other things in
You'll Enjoy the , English Bay beaches; Stanley Park;
T.;n. j,J Capilano Canyon; the Scenic Drives,
l rips nrouna running through the mountain and
Vancouver forest; along the sea, etc.
All these trips are short. There are hundreds of won
derful beauty spots on runs of less than an hour from the
center of the city plenty of picnic grounds.
No trouble at boundary;
customs officer gives 30
day motoring permit in
B. C. without bond or
Big1 Motorist Camp in
Hastings Park right in
city limits, fully equipped,
opened this year.
Ferry for cars from
Vancouver to Nanaimo,
connecting with Vancouver
Sent free on request
to Vancouver Publicity
Bureau (J, R. Davison,
Mgr.), Suite 600, 438
Pender St,, Vancou
Vancouver Exhibition August 19-26