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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1922)
THE MORNING OREOOXIAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 1922
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
City Editor Main T070, 580-85
Sunday Editor Main 7070. 560-9S
Advertising Dept Main 7070, 580-95
Superintendent of Blag.. Main 7070, 560-95
- OKEf.OMA.X RESORTS.
Subscribe with the following agents at
our summer resort, to secure the znost
prompt delivery of The Oregonian. City
rates. Subscriptions by mail are payable
Harview, Or .... Mrs. Georgia Fisk
bay City. Or O. E. Sheliy
Bay Ocean. Or F. D. Mitchell
Breakers. Wash J. M. McArthur
Brighton, Or A. W. Rowe
Cannon Beach, Or. . .Cannon Beach Mc. Co.
Mrs. M. St. Martin
. Shipherd's Hot Springs
Carl R. Smith
Cannon Beach Merc. Co.
D. C. Ellis
J. L Kidder
W. J. Robinson
6894 CARS REGISTERED AT
AUTO CAMP THIS SUMMER
Grounds Hold Two Hundred , and Sixty-seven Machines on Friday
BT ADDISON" BENNETT.
fTHERE were 267 cars on
I grounds Friday morning.
hundred and seven arrived on
Thursday. The entire number arriv
ing: so far this season is 6894, from
May 2 to 8 A. M. August 18. The
7000 mark will be passed Saturday.
I do not know how many cars
we nave had from Billings, Mont,
a city that seems to be on a big
Hot Lake Sanitarium j slump, but there are three there
A. C. Pesco i now, and none of the three will
Carson, Wash. .
1 arson. ash. .
Carson. Wash. .
Oartbaidi, Or. . .. . .
Hot Lake, Or ...
Long Beach, w ash W. E. Strauhal ever go back. One is the car of
annattar. beach, or I, htatnaker Charles Lockhart, who travels with
lanzanita. Or E. Kardel! , . . , . ' . .
mo nut ftliu iuui firLLJ UilUgllLtr,
Mildred, age 17; Bethel. 14; Pauline,
McKenzie Bridge. Or. .Swartz& McPherson
Mocllps, Wash Mrs. 1 L. James
Nabcotta, Wash H. J. Brown
Xeah-kah-nie Beach, Or. . . A. C. Anderson
Nehalem. Or D. C. Peregoy
N'eskowin. Or Alexander Rock
Newport, Or V. E. Sharp
Ocean Lake, Or. L. Stalnaker
Ocean Park. Wash Emma Campbell
Oceanside, Or . . ... Rosenberg Bros.
G. W. Ward
D. F. Edmunds
. . . L. Stalnaker
........ Rotn Drug Co.
George L. Putnam
J. S. Lamar
Twin Rocks, Or. L. Stalnaker
Wheeler, Or: R. H. ctoj
Wheeler, Or J. F. Hamilton
Pacific City, Or.
Pacific City. Or. ...
Rockaway, Or. ...
Tillamook, Or. ..
HIPPODROME (Broadway at Yamhill)
Vaudeville and moving pictures con
tinuous daily. 1:15 to 11 P. M.
P'.NTAGES (Broadway at Alder)
Vaudeville. Three shows daily, 2:30.
7 and 9 P. M.
THE OAKS (Amusement Park) The
Armstrong Musical Comedy company.
Take cars at First and Alder.
COLUMBIA BEACH (Amusement Park)
Bathing, dancing and rides. Cars at
Fitch and Washington.
Chiropractic College Sued. J. W.
l';ddox complains in a $5300 dam
age suit filed in the circuit court
yesterday against O. W. Elliott,
president of the Pacific Chiropractic
college, that Instructions for which
he paid $400 h ve been "hurried and
insufficient in ti:..e, shallow and un
thorough in science'" and so value
less that he has been compelled to
pay $300 more and enroll in another
chiropractic school in his desire to
become competent to practice as a
chiropractic physician. He asks
recompense for time and money
Hubert Bradi.hy sued. Hubert C.
Bradley "went on periodical drunks"
and during the last year had the
"snakes" three times, asserts Geor
gia Bradley in a . uit. for divorce
filed in the circuit court yesterday.
At present he has a species of al
coholic paralysis. she says, for
which he is receiving compensation
of $100 a month from an insurance
company, ther divorce suits flted
yesterday were: Ruth against M. J.
Macho, Ettavie V. against J- Frank
Canfield.' and .Marguerite D. against
George W. Hughes.
Dramatic Plans Laid. I'ians for
an extensive Reason are being made
by the Amaranth . Dramatic society
of Blessed Sacraimnt parish of the
Catholic church. A business meet
ing to perfect arrangements for the
beginning of the fall and winter pro
gramme will be held Thursday 'night.
Plays which will be produced among
others during the season include
"The Fighting Fifteenth." a four-act
production writt n by Theodore
Burt Sayre. and "Peg o' My Heart."
Bankruptcy Suit Is Filed. Five
Portland firms united yesterday in
filing an involuntary bankruptcy
petition against the O. K. Meat Mar
ket. 114 North Twenty-first street,
("aims agg. .-gating $1000 were
listed by the petitioners. These were
the United Meat Company. Adams
Brothers Packing company. Moore
Produce company, Vogel Produce
company and J. & P. Produce company.
11, and Adeline, 4. Mr. Lockhart
was a rancher' and contractor in
Billings. Now he is out looking
for a new home, and likes the look
out in Portland
The second Billings car is run by
H. B. Creel, a carman, who is ac
companied by his wife and a little
daughter. Mildred, age 3. They have
been on the road since August 3.
Both Mr. Creel and his wife like
the outlook, in Portland, and this
may be the end of their trip.
The third Billings car is owned
and run by a plasterer, W. F.
Scherrer, who is accompanied by
his wife and son, Clifford, age 12.
Mr. Scherrer says people are leav
ing Billings every day leaving for
good. Mr. S. "will more than likely
stop in Portland.
Fresno, Cal., sends us J. W. Miner
and wife. The Miners left Fresno
last November and traveled through
Arizona. New Mexico, Colorado,
Wyoming, Montana, Washington and
Idaho, more than 3000 miles so far.
His "wagon" is a Maxwell road
ster, and he is very much in love
with it. Mr. Miner is a contractor
and builder, and i3 now on the road
B. W. Garten and wife are at the
camp from Spokane, with their son
Fred, age 14. They are bound .for
Los Angeles for the winter, but may
remain there permanently. It is,
however, now their intention to
go back to Spokane next spring.
A lone, lonely, lonesome young
man is L. G. Bladen, who carries
aloft the Pendleton banner, the flag
of the Round-up, and has his ma
chine apart and pretty well scat
tered over the west part of the
camp. So I should say his business
is tearing down, and setting up
Maxwells. Anyhow, he is Califor
nia bound, and may never see Ore
gon again. He claims his trade is
truck driving. I guess he is cor
rect, from the skill he shows in
working at a machine.
Rev. Albert L. Evans, with his
wife and three fine boys, is from
Camp Lewis. Washington, where he
is chaplain of the 6th U." S. engi
neers. The boys are named as fol
lows: Wilmoth.jgage 13; Albert Jr.,
8, and Byron, 47 Mr. Evans is out
on a 30-day leave of absence, and
is spending his time in cruising
Oregon and Washington.
J. F. Goeller and wife, with their
son, Fred, age 14, are at the camp
from Klamath Falls. Mr. G. says
his sole occupation on the trip and
before and after the . trip is to
watch his wife do the cooking for
himself and Fred. In other words,
he is a retired gentleman of leisure.
But he was formerly in the lumber
business in Klamath, but sold the
most of his stock to the county to
build courthouses with. The county
only has three such buildings at
present, but there may be another
one or two in the near future, for
the Klamath people are finicky and
want a first-class county home.
Anyhow. Mr. Goeller does not expect
to go back to the city of court
houses, and rather has an eye on
From Los Angeles we have at the
camp S. Baker, a real estater, and
Lewis Bleitz. retired, probably re
tired from the real estate business,
for it is said Los Angeles is grow
ing as rapidly as New Tork city.
Others say that y 1930 it will be
the biggest city in the United
States, taking in all of southern
California and most of Arizona, with
a small bite of Mexico. I dunn.o.
I nevair was there. But the boosters
for the place are legion, and every
body going there stops, quits look
ing and settles down.
JOB DRIVE IS STARTED
CRIPPLED VETERANS WANT
TO EARN LIVINGS.
Irish Fair Set. The annual Irish
fair, held under the auspices of the
Ancient Order of Hibernians, will be
staged in the Hibernia hall Novem
ber 1-4 this year. The Hibernia
Building association, division. No. 1,
will have charge. A programme of
music and dancing will be given
each evening and, the .committee
promises many , pleasant surprises.
The following officers have been
elected to take charge: John Farrell,
president: Edmond Curtin. secretary,
and Ann Kearns, treasurer. An ex
tensive committee has been ap
pointed to look after arrangements.
Merchants' Aid Asked. Portland
merchants will be asked to aid tire
city in staging a fitting fire pre
vention programme during the na
tional fire-prevention week, October
8-15. according to plans outlined
yesterday by Fire Marshal Grenfell.
It is planped to stage a fire pre
vention parade, the first since 1920.
The fire marshal's office has no
funds to carry on a week of propa
ganda, but it is believed that the
merchants of the city will aid in
D. R. McKat Sought. Relatives
of D. 11. McKay, a member of the
Elks arid Masonic lodges, have writ
ten to the local lodge of Elks asking
aid in locating him. He formerly
worked for the Standard Oil com
pany at Casper, Wyo., and is be
lieved to have come to Portland
Begun. about three months ago. T.he letter
writes poetry and several of his
poems have been accepted by west
Only 30 minutes away -by "red
electric cars" is this charming pic
nic and outing retreat. 40 cents
round trip to Oswego; 50 cents to
Lake Grove. Ideal place for a day
or week-end Good camp ground at
Lake Grove. Inquire Southern Pa
cific ticket office, 4th St., at Stark.
Main 8800. Adv.
Coal Mine Has 1000-Ton Order.
MARSHFIELD. Or.. Aug. 18.
(Special.) The Flanagan coal mine,
four miles from Marshifeld, is
working on an order for 1000 tons
of coal for Portland consumption.
The order goes to the Edlefsen Fuel
Company and the mine superinten
dent said it would take one month
to deliver the last carload. The
Flanagan mine has been re-opened
in the past three years, after being
abandoned some years ago, and is
furnishing coal that has no superior
in the county.
Questionnaires sent out by the
building bureau of the city to gain
information on Portland elevators
are now being classified and within
a ehort time Chief Building Inspec
tor Plummer will call a meeting of
the elevator committee to consider
revision of the building code so as
to provide additional safety devices
Ed Tonkin Sued. Kd Tonkin, pro
prietor of the it.Iow Taxi company,
is sued for $2500 in an action filed
in the circuit court yesterday by
J. L. Wilson, who says he was in
jured when a taxi in which he was
riding on June 26 ran into an exca
vation on East Burnside street, be
tween Twelfth and Fourteenth
Skidding Auto Bruises Couple.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Watts, 839
Commercial street, were cut and
bruised early yesterday when an
automobile in which they were rid
ing skidde 1 and overturned at Al
bina avenue and Goldsmith street.
Their automobile was badly dam
aged. Today at 3 and tonight at 9 marks
the last two performaces of Ed
Armstrong and his Baby Dolls Re
vue at Oaks park auditorium in
"Frolics of 1922." This is mirth-
quake irom curtain to curtain, so
be on hand with the whole family
and' enjoy the fun show of your life.
Come early and picnic. Adv.
secretary Goodwin m
Chief guest of honor at the luncheon
next Monday of the Chrmber of
Commerce members' forum will be
F. N. Goodwin, assistant secretary
of the interior, who will address the
forum membership. Another speak
er will be H. W. Hill of the St.
Lawrence Waterway association.
Catholic Schools to Open. Cath-
Hood Kivers tinest eating place.
The Pheasant and Oregon hotel din
ing room, all under same manage
S. & li. greec stamps ror cas2.
Holman Fuel Co.. coal and wood.
Broadway 6.1 S3: 660-21. Adv.
to the local lodge is from Mrs. M. K
Hayes, Martin hotel, Wilmington, O.
Chamber Is Interested. Portland
Chamber of Commerce officials are
interested in the recent decision of a
Waltham, Mass., judge to the effect
that flues owed a chamber of corn-! Th Pneasant and OTegon HoM
mercernay be collected just as any j dining room Hood River A real
ou.r. ..u jUU8..,m -"- place to eat Ad v
tered against five members of theim
Waltham chamber for failure to pay.
The case caused much comment in
newspapers of Massachusetts.
Meetings Again Planned. Ar
rangements ar;e now being made
preparatory to resuming the regular
monthly meetings of the University
Park Commuinty c'.ub early in Sep- I
tember. according to Rev. J. D. Rice.
president of the organization. The i
club dispensed with meetings during !
August, but has a number of live j
subjects to be taken up at the early (
REVOLVING FUND URGED
PLUMMER HAS PLAN TO
USE CITY FEES.
Extra Building: Inspectors Could
Be Added When Needed.
Is Chief's Declaration.
Establishment of a revolving fund,
into which fees collected by the va
rious divisions of the building bu
reau would be placed and out of
which money could be obtained to
pay for inspectors who handle the
niriih ifhnni, t h.n.iffhA,,, 11,. iwork. has been suggested ry rt. n.
city are planning the opening of the Plummer. chief of the bureau of
fall term on September 5. Some of i duuuiubs.
the schools will be delayed until
later date because in many of the
pariEh institutions extensive re
modeling and repair work is under
Church of Our Father (Uni
tarian). Rev. Earl M. Wilbur. L. O..
president Pacific Unitarian school
for the ministry, will preach Sunday
at 10:30 A. M. at the Church of Our
Father. Broadway and Yamhill. Sub
ject: "Train to Be Perfect." The
public is invited. Adv.
Two Men Arrested. Charged
with an offense agair.st a 12-year-old
girl, Larry Bunnier, her step
father, and Ben Taylor, proprietor
of a restaurant at 291 First street,
were arrested by Deputy Sheriff
Professor J. Le Strange, world
famed daredevil of the air. appears
again in free exhibition leaps Sun
day afternoon from a balloon 5000
feet in the air. For thrills, excite
ment and sensations his act is in
a class by itself. Adv.
Calvary Presbyterian Church,
Eleventh and Clay streets. Rev. Ber
nard B. Sutcliffe. pastor. Rev. Levi
Johnson will preach tomorrow at 11
A. M. No afternoon service during
Denton De Temple Co. moved to
3.0 Pine St.. at Broadway. Tires and
Stamped needlework, exclusive de
signs. Art Embdy. Co., 3S8 Morrison.
Discard your glasses. How Good
Sight Institute. 306 Alisky building.
Dr. R. S. De Armond has returned.
601 Morgan building. Adv.
Mr. Plummer declares that his
plan could be put into effect ana
all that the city would have to ap
propriate to his department would
be the overhead based on a skeleton
organization not including Inspec
"If such a plan were used we
could add inspetcors when we need
ed them and let them off when
things are quiet," said Mr. Plummer.
"It is absolutely impossible to esti
mate the needs of a department
such as the building bureau a year
in advance. Building operations are
greater today in Portland than at
any time in its history and yet we
are attempting to give service on
less money. It can't be done and
the people are suffering. My plan
would provide service which every
one who is building needs, pays fo
and expects to receive from the
AUTHOR WINS $25 PRIZE
Walter' Evans Kidd Wrjtes Best
Short Story In Extension Class.
Walter Evans Kidd. young Port
land author, was recently awarded
the annual Mabel Holmes Parsons'
first prize of $25 for the best story
turned out by a student of the mag
azine-writing class of the Univer
sity of Oregon extension course.
The young writer was born near
Long Creek. Grant county, of this
state, and is an honorary graduate
of Washington high school. He re
sides with his parents at 571 Uma- j
tilla avenue. The winning story was
entitled "Sons of Anak." Kidd also
Bilwj. a Taylor. Fa. Main 1000
11 A. M. TO 11 P. M.
Together with nsual hia-fc-elass
(Including War Tax)
AFTERNOONS TQ 6 - - 25c
SEYMS AFTER 6 -- 35c
t AVOID CROWDS AT NIGHT I
4 COME IN AFTERNOON
Federal Bureau Seeks to Place
- Men Who Graduate From
With a number of rehabilitated
war veterans of this city and vi
cinity unemployed, Kenneth L.
Cooper, local manager of the United
States Veterans' bureau, urged yes
terday 'that local employers make
every effort during the coming
week, beginning next Monday morn
ing, to place these disabled 'veter
ans, now capable tradesmen, clerical
and industrial workers, in perma-.
nent positions. Next week has been
designated as "veterans' employ
ment week" by the veterans' bureau
throughout the Pacific northwest.
"More than 900 war veterans of
this district, have completed their
vocational courses and we have 3300
more in process of training," said
Mr. Cooper. "Many of the rehabili
tated veterans are unemployed and
we are prospecting for jobs for
scores of former service people who
will graduate from their training
courses within the next two or three
months. Even though the employer
has no opening now. he should be
listed with the local office of the
veterans' bureau in order that we
may keep in touch with every em
The veterans' bureau recently es
tablished an employment service in
each one of its branch offices.
THEY C AME THE Y S A W THE Y BOUGHT
$i.oo to $1.50 aqn
value in knits vll
Fiber Silk Hose
White, brown, QQ,,
The Pheasant, Hood River. Din
ing room, tea room and fountain
room. A real place to eat. Adv.
Summer prices on coal, mone Dlt
mmiifosirn . Biwv 3037 Adv
These dainty baskets con
tain an assortment of six
varieties of delicious
The Hazel wood
388 Washington St.
Packed to the Limit Utterly Covered Up With Buyers
From North, East, South and West
It was a good-natured crowd arid they were well repaid for coming with the tre
mendous bargains they secured. Sufficient salespeople are now employed, and we
will do our utmost to give you prompt attention, so t '
GET WITH THE CROWDS
At the Lion Clothing Co.'s Mammoth Selling Drive
Any Panama or
Any Straw Hat
in the store, $5 to QJT,
$7 values . . i
$25 to $40
In Kuppenheimer and Lion
Brand, light and clark
color, staple and ex
treme mod- Q Qff
PILE SUFFERERS D UNFOUNDED
That is what
the time I
ing them. -1
My methods are painless do
not confine you to bed; do not
require an anesthetic and are
permanent. I ELIMINATE
ALL DOUBT AS TO RESULTS
BY AGREEING TO REFUND
YOUR FEE, IF I FAIL TO
CURE .YOUR PILES. If you
are interested and wish to know
more about my methods,
Call or Write for My Free Booklet
DR. C. J. DEAN
Second and Morrison Streete,
Mention Oregonian When Writing
In choice materials, in
darks and lights, late pat
terns and model, hundreds
in Kuppenheimer make to
Closing out entire line.
Calfskin welts. Black or
brown. English or Blucher.
$3.50 value, sizes 13 to 2
$4.00-$4.50 values, sizes 21'
to 5 $2.69
50c value, 35c ;
3 for . .
Limit 6 to customer.
Ralston and Tru-pe-dic
$7.50, $8.00, $8.50, $9, $10
values. Choice of the house
Finest hand tailored suits
in hundreds of the finest
weaves, patterns and models.
Your one big chance at the
start ot me season to own a
One pant suits, in lights and
darks ; Norfolks and belters.
$10, $12, $15 values for
and Lisle Thread
$1.25 to $2.00 Grades
In lightweight knits, tweeds
and mixtures. Reg. and rag
lans. Vals. to (J01 A K
Tweed and Mixtures in me
dium Fall weights $45, $50
and $55 G?OQ Oft
Newest styles and colors.
$2.50 and $3.00
Morrison at Fourth
Lion and Arrow
20c Grade F,
Limit 6 to customer.
VALUES TO $20
In up-to-the-minute clothes
in the wanted models
rials . . . .
High Grade Suits
In Tweed,s, Cassimeres,
plain and fancy mixtures
in tne jate models-
Fresh, clear,. clean patterns
in high-class, dressy shirts.
Were $3 and
$3.50 now . . ,
Here is a dandy full cut
Shirt for work or outing.
$3.50 value; (T6 A Q
khaki color .. tiJJUtJ
VACULiit, DISTRIBUTING CO.
447 Morgran Btiildlng,
' Portland, Or.
1 C Per
200 Large, Clean, Airy Rooms,
Newly Carpeted and Re
decorated. Rates: $2 Single, $3 Double.
With Bath: $3 Single. .
First-Class Cafe in Connection.
Club Breakfast 30c
Lunch 60c, Dinner $1.00
R. L. HODGDON, Manager.
Note Owned and operated by
WANTED CHAIRS TO CANE
AND PIANOS TO TUNE
BY SCHOOL FOR BLIND
For Particular Call
JULRfl. .F UYiuRS. EAST 730.
at the Ocean
Portland people have the finest
seashore resorts within easy reach
by a short, delightful trip along
the Columbia river' on limited
trains of the North Bank road.
Why not spend a day, a week-end
or longer at the seashore? After
all there is no vacation place like
it. A one-day visit may be made
by leaving Portland at 8:15 A. M.,
spending all afternoon at the
ocean, and returning to Portland
at 10:30 P. M.
LOW ROUND-TRIP FARES
G0 Every Sunday.
DO Return same day.
M Friday, Saturday, Sunday.'
Return limit Monday.
(T(? Every day.
Return limit Oct. 31.
Trains leave North Bank Station,
Tenth and Hoyt Streets, 8:15 A.
li05 and 6:20 P. 91. dally; 2iO0 P. M.
Northwest Corner Twelfth and
' Taylor Streets.
Sunday School, 9:45.
Morning Service, 11.
THE CHOICE OF THE HIGHEST
-Evening: Service, 7:45.
THE DIVINE DEMAND
DR. B. E. PARKER,
Pastor of the Chnrch, Will Preach
at Both Services.
Those Tent Meetings Again
This Timie in Sellwood
Evangelist A. R. Bell Begins a New
Series Sunday Evening, 7:45
Tacoma Ave., Between 13th and 14th. Streets.
A Great Service of Song for the Opening Meeting Solos, Duet,
Quartets and Chorus of .15 Voices.
Professor Wm. I. Morey. Walla Walla College, Director.
Mrs.. Ethel Frriman, Accompanist.
Park and Madison Sts.
Dr. W. T. McEiveen. Pastor.
11 A. M., Pres. W. C. Weir, presi
dent of Pacific University, "The
More Abundant Life": 7:45 P. M.,
Rev. Robert Allingham, "The
Ancient and Modern Good Samaritan.'"
EAST SIDE BAPTIST CHURCH
East Twentieth and Salmon
Walter Benwell Hlnson, D. D.
Dr. Hinson preaches at
11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M.
"Christ's Cironp of Gems."
"The Signs of the Times."
Bible School 9:30 A. M.
B. Y. P. U. 6:30 P. M.
Prayer Meeting Wednesday.
7:45 P. M.
1 "If Christ Were Coming
Dr. Hinson epeaks.
THE SIGN OF THE CROSS
Read by 'Mr: and Mrs. William
Morton Rasmus, lecturers, au
thors, interpretative readers.
MorniuK Rev. Harold Oberg.
East Ninth and Pine.
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonian. AH its readers are inter
ested in the classified columns
JUNE 25TH TO AUGUST 13TH
Cor. KSd St. and 65th Ave. fl. E.
Take Woodstock car at Second
and Alder' Sts. to 52d St., walk
three blocks south.
' Larpe Auditorium Seating
About 2000 Persons.
Meetings Every Night.
All Day Sunday.
40-Plece Orchestra Excellent
Male and Mixed Quartet.
"Come and See." "No Collections."
Twelfth and Taylor Streets
Rev. Ray E. Close
Secretary Portlnnd Council of
11 . M.
-A CCO M P. N I t E 'TS
Seats Free -:- Come Early
9:45 Sunday School
6:45 Young Peoples' Meeting