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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1922)
THE MORNING'. OliEGONIAX, TUESDAY, SEPTE3IBER 12, 1922
PASTORS FOR YEAR
PRIZE COLLECTION OF AMERICAN BEAUTIES GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS UNITED STATES AT ATLANTIC CITY'S PAGEANT
'VIRGIN WOOL" means pure new wool, directly from the sheep's back, containing no cotton, shoddy sr sld rs-worked wool
Gur Virgin Wool Suits
Announcement Made at End
NEXT MEETING IS HERE
These suits strongly and carefully
made from such GOOD MATER
IALS will frequently wear for sev
THAT'S WHAT YOU WANT
Kev. Mr. MacCaugliey to Remain
as Minister of Centenary. -Wilbur
SALEM, Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
Assignment of pastors for the next
year, reading of various appoint
ments by Bishop William O. Shepard
and announcement that First church,
Portland, had been selected for the
meeting of ministers and laymen a
year hence, featured the closing
hours of the annual Oregon confer
ence of the Methodist Episcopal
church which adjourned at noon to
day. The. conference started last
In announcing the assignment of
pastors Bishop Shepard said the task
had proved one of the most difficult
ana unpleasant problems that had
confronted him since he became the
acting head of the conference. He
declared that he had been besieged
with appeals on behalf of certain
ministers and that many of them
had requested that-they be assigned
to churches in or near the larger
citlea of the state.
Assignments Based on Merits.
It was made plain by the bishop
that the assignments were based on
merit and opportunity for future re
sults, and that he had not allowed
his personal relations with the min- Smith: Redmond, C. M. Brown: Spauld
Isters of the conference to influence I lns chapel. Si. C. Smothers; The Dalles,
Ms selections. "I love all the min- . i- enr:. " co I , ,
LS.teuS St thS cnfeTrencc'" ?aid ,enj: Woodburn. -yv. B. Ingails;' Wil-
uiauuf cucjjuiu, auu x am aenmng lamette, J. R. Shaffer,
you where I believe you can do the Salem District
most good and serve humanity best." E. E. Gilbert, district superintendent:
Kev. Charles MacCaughey will re- Albany. J. c. Spencer; Amity, U. B.
main as pastor of Centenary Wilbur Parounagian: Banks. J. H. Bennett;
church in Portland, and will be as- I Bay City and Garibaldi, J. T. Keating;
sisted by Rev. H. P. Greene, until 1 ."J""' JO"n Setnoii; Uuena vista,
r. A. Ginn,
' ' J
Girls frno competed Tor title 01 Miss America. Miss Portland, Virginia rSdwards, winner Of Xae oregronlan's contest, is tnlrd from the right In
the rear row. The picture was taken at the Atlantic City Country clnb, where the city beauties were euests at several affairs.
I ran rnru.lK. T T IT' A - Hgllaa
pastor Of MontaVilla I Frank Jmn:' nJvtrni". .t ' S-hnll '
Church in Portland, has been trans- Dilly, to be supplied; Donald, Fargo
ferred to Clatskanie, and will be and Waconda, Leroy H. Walker; Dun
succeeded by Rev. R. E. Myers of dee- M- w- Goss; Falls City, F. J. Dun
Woorlhiirn 'lop; Forest Grove, R .N. Avlson; Halls
uuu, Ferry, W. J. MorroW; HUlsboro, M. A.
Kev. C. E. Gibson, pastor at Lew- Marcy; Independence. J. s. Green; Jef
berg, has been assigned to Central ferson, H. H. Miles; Keiser, to be sup
church in Portland, while Rev. J. H. ailed; Lafayette and Carlton, to be
Irvine of Woodland, Wash., will as- "PPHed; Livesly, Earl Maobee; Mar-
church Rev. C. B. Harrison, recent Nehajem and Wheeler, L. B. Taber; New-
graauate or Barrett Jlblical insti- berg. J. e. strevy; North Howell, to be
tute of Evanston, I1L, has been as- supplied; Oak Grove, A. s. Mulligan;
signed to Epworth church Rev Pratum, J. A. McNees; Salem, First
E. R. McLean of Gentral church u-o. ?hurch, B- E. Klrkpatrick Salem; Jason
to Sunnvsirtp Wah - Memorial, Thomas Acheson, Salem;
to aunnjsiae, ash. Leslie, H. G. Femberton; West Salem,
Rev. Mr. Parker Remains. Alex Hawthorne; Scholls and Farming-
p.. t tp tv. . . ton, J. F. Coleman; Sheridan, R. S.
. r.' t F I i L remain as Bishopr Sherwood. P. M. Blenkinsop;
pastor of First church, Portland. Sllverton. S. W. Hall; Tillamook. Slmp-
and will have as his assistant Rev. son Hamrlck; Turner and East Salem,
E. T. Randall, recently of Willam- R- Thomas; Willamlna, Earl B. Cot-
ette university and Kimball School ton: Yamhill, F. G. Drake,
of Theology. Rev. T. H. Downs of Southern District.
Sutherlin has been assigned to Lents s. A. Danforth, district superintendent;
church, while Rev. J. E. Purdy of Ashland, s. J. Chaney; Bandon, A. A.
Bend will assume the pastorship of Charman; Beatty and Tanix, I. F. Belk-
Sellwood church nap; Bly, Bonanza and Merrill. L. F.
Rev E S Mace T,,,t, , pi,n,.. Belknap; Brownsville. C. G. Morris; Can-
tnroH k.: Pastor of Clinton yonvllle. X. L. Bennett; Central Point.
Kelly church, has been transferred ; Coburg. Grace Driver; Coquille.
to Woodlawn church. Other trans- L. D. Cook; Cottage Grove, J. H. Ebert:
fers in the Portland district include Creswell and Goshen. Robert Parker;
Rev. F. R. Jackson from Hood River fH'ard, Camas Valley, Ten Mile, N. M.
to Rainier, Rev A. P Bate, from shrode; Drain, J. R. Benton; Elkton,
Wilsonvilf ( wrrnt'nn ti ' Eugene, J. M. Walters; Fall
mnn InT f rf 4r Ham" Creek. Unity. Oak Ridge, Walter Ross;
mond and Rev.. J. D. Woodfin from Fort Klamath and Chiloquln. Edgar Ken-
-Myrtle Point tO WestDOrt a nH dall: (larrlin.r r; n nix: Gold Hill.
Wauna. -Grants Pass. Joseph Notts; Hal-
CITY TO FifiHT RATES
COTJNCIIi PliAIVS REPRJESEN
TATIOX AT PHONE CASE.
I sey and Harrisburg. C. T. Cook; Jack
The district superintendents re- Phelps;' Klamath Brails, F. L.' Moore;
Superintendents Are Same.
main the same as last year with Klmath Indian Mission, Edgar Ken
W. W. Youngson In- charge of the da": Lakeviow, A. S. Grissom; Lebanon.
Portland district A. C. Brackenberry ; Lyons, H. R. Cross;
a -!. i j . , . Marshfleld, T. H. Temple; Marcola and
A. resolution adopted Just prior to Wendling. Earl Horsell; Medtord. J. R.
adjournment of the conference Sasnet; Monroe and Alpine, K. K. Clark;
called upon both capital and labor Myrtle Point, L. D. Cook; North Bend,
to respect the rights of each other J- s- Van Winkle; Paisley, F. L. Toung;
and the public. This resolution lin plne Creek and Davis Creek. E. S. Wil
urged the fdi . ! cox; Roseburg. W. S. Gordon; Shedd.
?? e" ral foernment to M. T. Noien. lletz Indian Missi0n. c. w.
tise all proper means for the Just In- Pogue; Springfield, T. D. Tarnes; Stay
terpretation of these mutual rights ton, J. S. Pinnex; Sutherlin and Wilbur,
and maintenance of the righto of F- A. Brown; Talent, ; Toledo,
the people. A spirited debate pro- J- D- Cain; Wildervllle and Klrby, ;
ceeded the adoption, of this resolu- Wo1' Creek and Merlin, C. L. Bennett;
tion. Toncalla, J. R. Benton.
Another resolution adopted by' the Special Appointments,
conference expressed grave concern Clarence True Wilson, corresponding
over the tendency to use Dublin secretary of the board of temperance,
v.i nrnnof t. Vr. " VU11U. prohibition and .public morals.
tV?LPJP?l y I th PurPse of "Guy Fltch pheipB. tield secretary of
promoting these forms of amuse- board of temperance, prohibition and
ments that are contrary to the public morals.
teachings of the church and the C G. Doney, president; P. E. Elliott,
sacred convictions of the Christian vice-president; J. L. Rentfra and E. C.
people. Richards, professors of Willamette uni
Commercialised Sunday Scored, E. C. Hickman, president, and E. S.
"We believe that no troDert- Hammond. J. D. McCormick and D W.
maintained by public school funds Rid , ' Professors ia ,JJmWL1': MBOM 01
ehould be used to- subvert the teach- w By' Hollingshead. ' field, ageni and
Ings and nullify the influence of R. E. Dunlop, assistant statistician of
innstian inriuence, read another committee of conservation and advance,
resolution. This resolution demand- aj - OMver and H. C. Burkholder. on
ed that steps be taken to discourage education71611' inanoe o the bord
in every legitimate way the com- a! Howarth, Portland area, execu-
mercialization of Sunday. The con- tive secretary of committee of conser-
lereiici; went on record favoring the vation and advance. ;
purchase of tablets to be placed on w- J- Herwlg. superintendent of anti
th nlrt UTotTinrtiot T .1. saloon league of Oregon
Bonville. ir rmn,.mn(u. C. C. Rarick. conference evangelist to
" work In Portland district.
.service the Institution has given to F. M. Jasper, conference superinten-
me puoiic. j.ne jacKSonvlile church. Ident of Sun-lay schools.
It was reported at the conference, J- H. McDonald, with Methodist Book
was the first church established coer?i , , . . ,
west of the Rocky mountains. iisioZ' BUperlntendent of Hawar
The assignments follow: ac. m1 ""vanMarter, missionary In
1 Portland District. Alaska.
W.-W. Touneson. dlstVlrt C- M- Edwords, agent of conference
ent: Astoria, M. T. Wire; Beaverton, G. ClaS.n lmtl.M v
A. Gray; Clatskanie. F. A. Ginn; Garden R' W-aulden.-. Ro11,"nst,eIf1' R-
Home and Westmoreland, G. L. Tufts" S81" J,V","amT 1So?hol1' rne" 'P0
v anj Tiirarri w t Wo-T74.i c- M- Keefer, J. Stanford Moore, Floyd
Grove J J Patton barren; Oak M. Reeves and E. W. Withall. left
Portland:' Bennett ehl t without . appointment to attend school.
plied by S. A. Yeoman; Brentwood, to
be supplied by B. G. Carney; Carson
Attorney Director to Offer Data
Available and Engineer May
Be Employed as . Well.
The city will take an active part
in the rehearing of the telephone
rate case. At an informal meeting
of the council, at the suggestion of
City Commissioner Bigelow, the of
ficials instructed City Attorney
Grant to prepare to represent the
city at the hearing.
A formal resolution authorizing
the city attorney's office to proceed
in the case will be presented to
the council tomorrow by Commis
sioner Bigelow and will be adopted.
"I have noticed in the newspapers
that another hearing of the tele
phone rate case will begin on Octo
ber 2," said Commissioner Bigelow
in introducing the subject to the
council. "When the telephone case
was up before the city attorney's
office made a very strenuous fight
and has much evidence and informa
tion that no doubt would be of
value in the new case,
"The question of telephone rates
is one that afpcts the great ma
jority of people of Portland as well
as of the state of Oregon, and if
it can be shown that the rates are
not equitable and just, they should
"I feel that the city council should
take such steps as will insure the
people of Portland representation
at this hearing."
City Attorney Grant announced
that H. M. Tomlinson, assistant city
attorney, who was In charge of the
city's case in the telephone rate
hearings of the past, would be as
signed to the new telephone case.
While Mr. Tomlinson has many
data that will be of value, no doubt,
in the new case, it is quite possible
that it will be necessary for the city
to employ a competent engineer to
aid in preparing the city's end of
Mayor Baker, and In fact all of
the members of the council, gave
hearty support to Mr. Bigelow's
suggestion. Mayor Baker held that
it was the plain duty of the city
to do all within its power to bring
about a reduction in the present
"The city took the position a year
ago .that the rates now In effect I
were excessive and there Is no rea
son why the city should not take
the same stand at this time," the
mayor said. "In fact, if anything,
there is greater reason now for a
reduction than was the case a year
ago. It will take a little money
to participate ' in the case, but 1
feel as Commissioner Bigelow does,
that the expenditure of this money
is absolutely justified. .
CRIME DECLARED WANING
Captain of Inspectors Reports on
Conditions In August.
Despite recurring attacks on
women in the Peninsula districts,
there was less crime in August than
in many previous months, according
to the mpnthly report submitted by
Captain of Inspectors HaAns to
Chief of Police Jenkins.
In all, 71 arrests were made by
the bureau of Inspectors, the largest
number, 17, being for vagrancy.
Two murderer suspects, eight fugi
tives from justice, six alleged
burglars, nine men wanted for
larceny and a number of others
were apprehended. Thirty-three
vagrants were arrested by other
divisions and six suicide cases were
Cases reported for investigation
numbered 243 and 161 were cleared
up. Two of the three murder cases
called to the bureau's attention
were satisfactorily investigated.
CHEST COMMITTEE MEET
PUBLICITY WORKERS DIS
CUSS CAMPAIGN PLANS.
FIRE DAMAGING EARTH
Blaze Eats Way Into Reclaimed
Land, AVhich May Be Flooded.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., Sept. 11.
(Special.) Thousands of acres in
the lower Klamath marsh are men
aced by the fire which started Fri
day on the grain ranch of Chin
Lung, near Midland. More than 1500
acres of grain have been destroyed.
The greatest damage, however, is
being dons to the ground. The fire
has burned into the tule, roots and
eaten two feet into the ground. It
Is believed a large area will have to
be flooded, encircling the fire to
keep It from destroying the fertility
of ' the entire reclaimed portion of
the marsh. There are about 20,000
acres in this danger area.
A new highway bridge is menaced
and the county court today sent re
inforcements to aid the fire-fight
ers. Twenty men have been on the
scene since the fire started. At noon
today they were said to be com
PRUNE HARVEST BEGUN
Crops InvPolk and Linn Counties
DALLAS, Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
H. W. Rummell on leave of absence.
Deaconesses: Isellie M.- Curtiss. su-
.T," K.,.' "JeyJ ar3on perintendent of Portland Deaconess
S:nVS?d..?L Par church; ReArV Stevenson, witn
r,h.; xr o , Epworth church; Martha Warrington,
? nhVn- n'lJ'v.lL j nt:ai'. C- with Albina mission; Lila Newbury, hosl
?'n-n?th V- b w3 7l i'. I"me; P"l visitor in Portland; Cora M. Stuk-
Epworth C. B. Hamson; First church, enberg. secretary to resident bishop;
Lf . I, ,T' ,R?llll:"' Pusan E Kuter. R'itl Ashland and
H' f .,! JUS.PlS.d , by C' C- Grants Pass churches; Martha Buck,
? H nnVSw'v"? ,e" to be appointed later; Nell C. John!
7;" J lr Jji!COlnl,: N;, Bvar8: n ad Emma M. E. Sundeimer, on
V.... V T' , J -V t ""V"1' a- a- leave of absence,
-u. j a , jluUui j&our, u. ij. .f iejas: -fat-ton,
G. H. Bennett; Rose City Park C
W. Huett; St, Johns, W. E. Kloster;
Sellwood, J. E, Purdy; Sunnysido. TV h!
vianttgucr anu l. j. roor; university
J cm, fx. x. AiKiDson; vvoodlawn, E. S
Mace; Woodstock. Walton Skipworth.
Rainier, F. R. Jackson; St. Helens. S.
D. Johnson; Seaside, J. R. Jeffrey; War.
renton and Hammond, A. P. Bates
Westport and Wauna. J r Vnndfi.!
vwisonvme ana auaiatin. u. K. R. Carlos. While picking in some prune
Eastern District. orchards commenced last week, the
D. H. Leech, district superintendent;, general harvest of the fruit in this
Appleton. to be supplied by w. b. vicinity began this morning. The
pISS'So'S S eVca " -ally heavy and because
W. B. Moore: Cascade Locks, to be sun- of the extremely hot weather is
plied by H. C. Clark: Clackamas. Carus ripening fast. Help in the orchards
and Oswego. S. J. Kesteh; Dufur", E. B. and in the dryers is ocarce. Many
Lockhart; Echo, P. R. Spauldlng; Esta- business men are working nights
cada Community center, H. F. Mort; in the drvers
- - - - . naiciiun:
Sanders: HeppnerT to "be "applied. 1. ALBANY. Or.. Sept. 11 (Special.)
ston, H. A. Wann; Hood River-Asbury, Prune picking In this vicinity will
uaorm nooa jiiver-ine Grove, oe unacr way wjiiiiu me next lew
James Kaye; Hubbard, to be supplied by days, growers announce. There will
?"SaJ5aynvLidI5s'f.A-oF-.acv:Moro probably be no trouble in securing
and Grass Valley. M. C Soothers; Odell vu nin,.tt.. -r
W. S. Gielser; Pendleton. J. H. Secor' Pick,ers the majority of the
Prlneville, A. H. Clark; Powell Butte, workers have been obtained through
to be supplied; Powell Valley circuit,' contract. Growers will pay the
); Boring, E. G. Ranton; Fairview, to pickers six cents this year with a
be supplied by L. F. Smith: Gresham. possible two cent bonus. The qual
A. S. HIsey; Plesant Home. S. C Berri- ftv of the D,une however is un
man; Pleasant Valley, to be supplied by llL , I prune. However, is un
E. a. Ranton; Rockwood, L. f. Smith- lmPafred and none of the fruit is
Sandy, to be supplied by G. C. Borri- cracked. The crop is unusually
man; Troutdale, to be supplied by L. F. .large.
AUTO CAMP HAS 60 DAILY
ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES
Crew of Workmen Filling in Bad Places in Streets With Gravel and
Grounds Will Be Beautified.
J. C. Henderson Named Manager
of Division and Suggestions for
Fund Marker Are Sought.
The community chest campaign
which will be launched in November
fired its first gun at noon yesterday
when the special features division
of the department of publicity met
for luncheon at the Chamber of
Commerce, the chairman, W. J. Hof-
mann,- presiding. Other members of
the committee .are: Claude Bristol,
C. T. Burg, Charles F. Berg, A. Craig
McMicken, A. C. Black, Charles T.
Milliman, A. L. Steele, Walter Long.
J. C. Henderson and Marshall N.
Dana, general chairman of pub
licity, and H. H. Herdman, executive
secretary, members ex-officio.
J. C. Henderson was made secre
tary-manager of the division. It was
decided to hold weekly luncheon
meetings on Mondays at the Cham
ber of Commerce. The work of the
division will be divided under the
following heads: Music, parades, .mu
nicipal group stunts, radio -programmes,
moving picture stunts,
civic club stunts and window dis
plays. An appeal is made to the public
for suggestions for indicating the
progress of the collection. A mam
moth thermometer was used in the
first chest campaign; last year
tractor was made use of and' now
an entirely new idea is sought. Any
suggestions for any phase of spe
cial feature publicity will be wel
corned by the committee. Mr. Hen
derson may be reached at 437 North
west Bank building or by calling
I! ; Suits
Smooth Fitting, Good Feeling, Fine Looking.
All the new Fall patterns and colors. Come in
and slip one on. See how you like it.
OTHER SUITS $25 to $50
or Tailored to Measure
Brownsville Woolen Mill Store
THIRD AND MORRISON
SPECIAL LIST TO CLOSE
WHIRLWIND DRIVE PLANNED
FOR FAIR CARAVAN.
Reservations for Eastern Oregon
Exposition Campaign Must
Be in Saturday at Noon.
LETTERS ME GIVEN JUT
WIFE'S MISSIVES CAUSE AR
REST OF E. L. WOLF.
BY ADDISON BENNETT.
THE fine weather gives a steady
flow of machines at the camp
of around 60 and 70 arrivals
and departures a day, and the num
ber camped on the grounds Is
something les3 than 200. The gang
of park workmen, consisting of
some 15 men and a foreman, are
still at work, their labors at present
being devoted to filling ln the bad
places in the streets with gravel,
All of the brush that will be cut
has been taken from the tract, and
from now on the work will be
toward beautifying the grounds and
Milton Roberts and wife, with
their young lady daughter, Ivy, ar
rived from Winnipeg. They left
their home on the first of May, and
have devoted their time to explor
ing British Columbia and the states
of Idaho and Washington. After
a very pleasant trip they expect to
start from here to their home.
From Elmira, Idaho,-- came two
machinists, F. W. Pett and E. H.
Kirk. They left their Idaho home
about two weeks ago, and from
here they expect to go to Los Aut
geles, possibly for the winter. They
are rather undecided as to their
future, but Portland looks good to
them, and they may return, from
California to Portland.
J. J. Monroe, with his son, L. B.,
and daughter, Mrs. Howard Wade,
with little Howard Jr., 1 year old.
are from Walla Walla. They have
been traveling for two weeks, and
have visited friends as far south as
Medford. They will return to their
home via Seattle, making a trip of
about 39 days.
A well-worth-while family, consist-'
ing of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Daugherty,
with their eight children, names
and agesas follows: Sam Jr.
age 20; Tohn, 19; Patrick, 13;
James, 12; Catherine, 11; Mary, 10;
Julia, 7, and little Hannah More,
13 months, and all fine children,
let me tell you. They left their Los
Angeles home in an old boat that
went back on them up about Se
attle, so they sold it and bought a
tine Dodge truck, which carries
them nicely. Mr. Daugherty dabbles
in real estate in the California
wonder city, afld he will get back
irom here as soon as possible to
attend to business. .
From New York city came Mr.
and Mrs. S. A. Baker, with J. Farber.
Mr. Baker ' is an accountant and
Mr. Farber a tailor. They left the
big city 90 days ago, and have ex
plored all parts of the middle west.
From here they will go to the
Josephine caves, to Crater lake, and
then down to southern California
for . the winter.
"Out to be out wherever and
whenever the notion takes us," is
the motto of Mr. and Mrs. W. B
Lance of Seattle, and they live up
to it, or have for the month they
have been on the road. They do
not as yet know where they are
going irora here. Nor do they care.
When the spirit moves them they
win move on somewhere.
From Casper, Wyo., came to the
camp Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Jones
after a month's travels from Casper
to ir-ortiana. Mr. Jones Is a plasterer,
and it may be he will choose a home
ln Portland. Or he may move on
to southern California for the
Mr. and Mrs, Lionel Gilchrist ar
rived from Indianapolis, having left
there July 16. Mr. Gilchrist is an
auto mechanic and rather expects
to come here to make his home.
From Madison, Wis., arrived Mr.
and Mrs, C. S. Paxton. They left
their Wisconsin home May 13, and
are bound for southern California.
However, they are really frpm
Pittsburg, Pa., having only stopped
over a couple of months ln Madison.
And they are quite likely to remain
in Portland, if Mr. Paxton can get
a Job as a salesman, his old busi
ness. He was out looking for a
S. N. Stinebeck, a carpenter, and
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Sale are from
Columbus, Mont. Mr. Sale is also
a carpenter, and they may here
after register irom Portland.
Man, Fugitive From Easby, N. D.,
Accused of Theft From Amer
ican Express Company.
Letters from his wife, urging him
to come Home and face his accusers
resulted in the arrest last night of
JS. L. Wolf, 27, of Easby, N. D., to
be held for the authorities there as
a fugitive from justice.
Inspectors Drennan and Davis met
Wolf and another man at Third and
Ankeny streets, arrested them on
suspicion and found I. W. W. liter
ature in their pockets? With that
for a pretext, both were taken to
inspectors' headquarters for ex
amination. Neither man would talk freely,
but when Drennan found letters
from Mrs. Wolf telling him that
detectives were watching the house
and that she wished he would re
turn and submit to arrest. Wolf
admitted that he had been a fugi
tive from Easby since last June.
Inspectors learned that Wolf had
been in the employ of the American
Express company there. He is said
to have owned up to the theft of
?200 In checks, which he cashed.
TIMBER TRANSFER MADE
Significance of Long-Bell Trans
action Not Disclosed.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., Sept. 11.
(Special.) Transfer of timber lands
valued at $3,000,000 from the Long
Bell White Pine company to the
Long-Bell Lumber company was In
dicated in a deed filed with the
county clerk here this morning. The
deed covers all property of the
Long-Bell company in Klamath and
Lake counties, including 86,418 acres
of timber. In the absence of offi
cials of either concern it was im
passible to learn the significance of
One surmise of local timbermen
was that it was a transfer from the
holding corporation to the- operat
ing concern and foreshadowed a
movement to get timber blocked and
iu shape for manufacturing. An
other theory is that the southern
Oregon property is security for a
bond issue and the proceeds will be
used in financing operations at the
new Long-Bell plant at Kelso, Wash.
Steps were taken yesterday to be
gin a whirlwind drive to close up
the reservation list for the "1925
special," which will leave Portland
the l.ight of September 18, carrying
125 exros'tion enthusiasts on a mis
sion to eastern Oregon cities. Mayor
Baker, director-general of the ex
nnvltion ramDaien committee, and
Williai.i P. Merry, in charge of the
caravan, at a conference, decided
that the list could not be held open
longer for the convenience of busi
ness men who are trying to arrange
their affa;rg so that they might ac
company the excursion.
Saturday at noon was the time
fixed for closing the list and all
applications must be in at that hour.
This is necessary in order to give
the caravans-directors .nd railroad
company time in which to make
necessary arrangements, such as as
signments of berth locations, and
to close up all details of the trip.
More than one-half the reserva
tions have been taken and those in
charge express the belief that many
persons deciding at the last moment
to make the trip will be disap
pointed. MISS VAN KLEECK HEARD
Significance of Industrial Democ
racy Is Explained.
Five hundred labor men, their
wives and families, packed one of
the halls of the Labor temple last
night to l'sten to Miss Mary Van
Kleeck, director of the department
of industrial studies of the Russell
Sage Foundation, explain the sig
nificance of the industrial democ
racy proposed by teachers of the
Miss Van Kleeck stressed the Im
portance of public support ln labor
disputes. The unsympathetic atti
tude of the public, she explained,
is often due to misunderstanding
and lack of information. Revela
tions of corruption and mismanage
ment in certain unions, the building
trades particularly, she declared,
had much to do with the popular
antagonism to the labor cause.
his home. Ball has been set at $500.
Varvllla, Miller and Welnsteia
were convicted of bootlegging ln
Clackamas county a week ago and
fined an aggregate of $1500, the
sum which they attempted to get
from Capitanovlch who, they assert,
brought about their arrest. They
were picked up by Inspectors Col
lins and Thomas and Sergeant
FELONY CHARGED TO TRIO
Attempt to Extort $1500 Is Al
leged by Complainant.
George Varvilla and Mike Miller,
Austrians, and Abe Weinsteln are
held in the city jail charged with
threat to commit felony on com
plaint of Mike Capitanovlch, 675
East Glisan street. Capitanovlch
said that the three men attempted
to extort $1500 from him and threat
ened to kill him should he leave
AUTO KILLS MESSENGER
Lent S. AVoodyard, Aged 19, Dead
as Result of Mishap.
Lent S. Woodyard, 19, messenger
for the Western Union Telegraph
company, was structc last night by
the automobile of Irvln Welch, Park
Rose grocer, at East Burnside and
East Twentieth streets. He died
an hour after the accident at St.
Police investigated the accident
after the boy had been reported
dead, and after examining a number
of witnesses came to the conclu
sion that it was unavoidable on the
part of Welch. He was not released
from custody until he had been ab
solved of any charges of reckless
ness. Welch said he was driving north
on East Twentieth street and was
about to start across the intersec
tion with East Burnside at about
15 miles an hour when Woodyard,
riding a motorcycle at a fast pace,
attempted to cross in front of him.
going west on East Burnside. Welch
cramped his car, but said he could
not avoid the collision.
A police physician who attended
the victim at the scene of the ac
cident found him unconscious, with
a fracture of the skull, and sent him
to St. Vincent's hospital. He died
without regaining consciousness.
Parents of the boy live ln Hood
River. He had been living at 309
of Taylor Lady In the Ballston vicin
ity, and Mrs. Max O. Their on Rock
MEDFORD PLANS MOVIES
Kuslness Men Forming Corpora-
ation Capitalized at 925.A00.
MEDFORD. Or., Sept. 11. (Spe
cial.) Medford will have a perma
nent moving picture Industry If
present plans are carried out. The
Crater Lake Motion Picture corpora
tion, capitalized at $25,000, ig belnir
formed by Inral business men and
John K. Wells, a movie man who
has been in Medford the last two
weeks. Mr. Wills left today for
Los Angeles where he will gather
together scenarios, camera men.
principals, etc., for the first produr.
tion which It Is planned, will be
stared with Crater Lake at the
Mr. Wells was originally In
terested In Crater Lake by ri-M4-fordltes
now living In Los Angeles.
Rural Srlioolhouse Burnt).
PALLAS. Or.. Sept. 1 1. Sporlal.)
The schoolhouso in the rural dl
trlct of Oakhurst, between this city
and Falls City, was totally destroyed
by fire Saturday afternoon, with all
Its contents. The building was val
ued at $1200 and the contents nt
$500. The cause of the fire Is undetermined.
ALBANY COLLEGE READY
Reception for Students Following
Convocation Is Planned.
ALBANY, Or., Sept. 11. (Special.)
With the opening of Albany col
lege only one week away, arrange
ments for the reception of new stu
dents have been completed and ev
erything is In readiness for the be
ginning of the classroom work.
Next Monday registration will
take place and on Tuesday convoca
tion exercises will be held at the
First Presbyterian church. Rev. W.
W. Long of the First Presbyterian
church of Salem will deliver the ad
dress. Following the convocation a
big reception will be given the new
students. There will be a special
musical programme, with games,
college songs and other attractions.
SHERIDAN, Or., Sept. 11. (Spe
cial.) With the prune picking soon
to begin and a large crop expected,
the growers are rushing to comple
tion the many driers and warehouses
being built throughout the valley.
Many fine driers are being built, as
well as numerous fine residences.
Among the homes being erected this
season close to Sheridan are those
Suggests to Suffering Wo"
men the Road to Health
Fulton, Arkansas. "I usod Lydia
E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound
lor a Boreness in
my side. 1 would
suiter so badly ev
ery month from
my waist down
that I could not bn
on my feet half
the time. I waa
notable to do my
help. I saw your
Robbery Suspect Taken.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Sept. 11.
(Special.) Clifford O'Brien, who
was arrested here today by Chief of
Police Carter, was taken as a sus
pect in the Coquille robbery of two
weeks ago. He could give no satis
factory account of his presence on
Coos Bay and refused to give his
place of residence. Sheriff Elling-
sen took the man to Coquille and is
holding him in jail until his identity
can be established. : I
Supreme hi Appearance, Mileacf e and
Insist on Ajax from your Dealer
and gave it a fair trial. Now I am
able to do my work and don't even
have a backache every month. I can
not praise your Vegetable Compound
enough and highly recommend it to
those who have troubles like mine. I
am willing for these f.icls to be w
as a testimonial to lead all who sulfer
with female troubles, as I did, to the
right road to health." Mrs. Lt'LA
Vann,Box43, Fulton, Arkansas.
It's this sort of praise of Lydia E.
Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound,
given by word of mouth and by letter,
one woman to another, that Bhould
cause you to consider taking this well
known medicine, if you are troubled
with such symptoms as painful peri
ods, weak, nervous feelings, misera
ble pains in your back, and cannot
work at certain times.
AJAX RUBBER COMPANY. INC..
329 Ankeny St.
The C. Gee Wo
J. GEE WO has
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of the curative
iiropl rtlea pos
sessed in r o o is.
nerbs, buds and
bark and has
r o n d erful. weil
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no politonocu drus or narcotics
of any kind are used in their make
up. For stomach, lung, kidney. liver,
rheumatism. neuraluU. catarrh,
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tones and all Jlorder of men.
women and children. Try C. te
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Call or write for Information.
THE C GEE WO CHINESE
I83i4 First 'tract. Portland. OrcKa