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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1922)
THE MORTfTNG OltEGONtAX, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1922
Vancouver Gathering Hears
Addresses and Reports.
BISHOP BURNS PREACHES
Helena Prelate Presides at Ses
sion at Which Officers of
Liast Year Are Re-elected.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Sept. 13.-
(Special.) The annual session of
the Puget sound conference of the
Methodist Episcopal church opened
Its 39th meeting this morning- at
8:30, with Bishop Burns of Helena,
This session, held in the Metho
dist church, js attended by 250 rep
resentatives of all of Washington
west of the Cascades. This territory
is divided into four districts the
Bellingham, the Seattle, the Tacoma
and the Vancouver districts. Each
of these districts is presided over
by a district superintendent. Rev.
George W. Frame, ex-pastor of the
Methodist" church here, is superin
tendent of the Bellingham district;
Rev. George A. Landen of the
Seattle district; Rev. D. Roland
Martin of the Tacoma district, and
Rev, E. M. Hill of the Vancouver
Hymn Open Conference.
The conference was called to
order by the singing of a hymn.
TJie bishop gave an Inspirational
talk on the report of St. John about
the crucifixion, taking as his text,
"And he went forth bearing n
cross." It was an impressive talk
emphasizing the Christ on the cross
rather than the mere cross. X oi
lowing this address was the' cele
bration of the Lord's supper, led
bv the bishop and the superintend
ents, in which the members of the
conference and their friends present
The officers of the last session
then were re-elected: Secretary
Robert Hartley; treasurer, Roy
Sprague, and statistician, Raymond
Rees. All these departments have
their effices in the First Presbyte
rian church of the city since there
is not room enough in the Methodist
The annual memorial service fol
lowed, with Rev. E. D. White
Sedro-Woollev presiding. Rev. G.
B. Fallis read the Scriptures, Rev.
Richard Oates offered prayer, an
Rev. E. B. Reese of Tacolt deliv
ered the address. The following
who had died during the year now
ending were remembered in the serv
Ices: Rev. C. N. Goulder of Tacoma
and B. Galbraith, son of Rev. B. I
Galbraith of Oak Harbor, who was
drowned while in government serv
Reward of Faithful Discussed
The speaker, in a very graphic
address. reviewed the recent
achievements of science and inven
tion and discoveries, and reminded
the conference that there was noth
ing new or different in death, but
for those who have finished their
course in the good soldiery of the
gospel there was, nevertheless, i
reward of incalculable value await
Ing the members of the conference
when their work on earth is done.
The memorial service was concluded
with the hymn, "Work, for the Night
Tc f'nTn in "
The superintendents were called.
to stand while the bishop asked if
they had attended to the matter of
prorating all ministerial moneys ac
cording to the requirements of the
discipline, to which they said they
had, as far as possible, after which
these men made their report to the
Visitors Are Presented.
.The following visitors were intro
duced: Dr. H. C Jennings, retired
publishing agent of the Book Con
cern; Robert H. Hughes, now one of
tlie agents of the Methodist Book
Concern, Chicago; Dr. A. C. How
arth, executive secretary of com
mittee of conservation and advance,
of Portland; Dr. W. W. Youngson,
superintendent of the Portland dis
trict: Dr. T. E. Elliott, vice-presi
dent of Willamette university, and
Dr. J. C Abbott of Portland.
The publishing agent. R. H.
Hughes, former editor of the Pacific
Advocate, addressed the conference,
emphasizing the value ' of good
books and the church papers. Fol
lowing him Dr. Jennings, agent
emeritus, was called. He reminded
the conference of how the Book
Concern had its humble start by a
loan of J600, and among other
things said that through these in
tervening years more than $4,000,
000 had been paid to the aged
preachers of the church out of the
profits of the Book Concern.
Bishop W. O. Shepard, the resl
dential bishop, was called and es
corted to the front, introduced and
cheered by the conference. The pre
eding bishop insisted on Bishop
Shepard taking the chair a few mo
ments, which he did. Bishop Shep-
ara naa Deen scheduled for an ad
dress during the programme on the
anniversary of hospital and homes.
but had. to be excused in order that
he might reach St. Paul In time for
a. cnurch dedication on Sunday.
Telegrams of greeting were eent
to the ministers In Alaska, who
could not attend the conference, Rev.
R. V. B. Dunlap, Seward; Rev. Rich
ard Decker, Nome, and Rev. W. A.
Allen of Juneau. Rev. J. T. Me-
yueen, superintendent of the Alas
kan mission, is here.
The conference will continue until
of which were secret. The grand
juiy mvesiiK-aieu me aiiiuiB.ot me
defunct bank, it is reliably reported.
The indictment against Thode con
tained eight different counts, charg
ing him with appropriating a total
of $7344 of the bank's funds to his
Counts 1 and 2 charge Thode with
emhezzling $1700 in October, 1919;
count 3 with embezzling $1269 in
February, 1920; count with em
bezzling $1005 in May, 1920; count 6
with embezling $2500 in July, 1920;
counts 6 and 7 with embezzling $500
in December, 1920, and count 8 with
embezzling $370 in March, 1921, but
a few weeks before the bank failed.
The grand jury also -indicted
Henry Workman and Earl Posey.in
connection with the holdup of the
OakleysVipont, Utah, mail stage
July 24. Workman and Posey have
been lodged in the Ada county jail
for some time awaiting action of
RESCUE TWO DAYS AW
Emergency Fleet . Demands
Lead to Seattle Deal.
BETTERMENT IS LACKING
System of 8 t-3-Cent Fare Pays
Expenses, but Earns No Rev
enue for Extensions.
DIGGERS HOPE TO REACH
ENTOMBED MEN FRIDAY.
CLUB T0BUILD HOME
Eugene Collegians Ready to Erect
First Unit of Structure.
EUGENE, Or.. Sept. 13. (Special.)
(Construction work on the first
unit or the new home and club
rooms or the Craftsmen s club, the
University of Oregon's Masonic so
ciety, probably will be started this
fall, according to those in charge of
the promotion oi the building, which
win uo lucaieu on r ouneenin ave
nue East, between Alder and Kin
The first unit of the structure
will cost approximately $10,000. It
Is being financed by the grand lodge
of the Masonic order.
EX-CASHIER' IS INDICTED
Boise Man Charged With. Embez
BOISE, Idaho, Sept. 13. (Special.)
Walter F. Thode, formerly cashier
of the defunct Overland Natkmal
bank, was indicted on a charge of
embezzling the bank's funds by the
federal grand jury, which reported
to Federal Judge Dietrich lata today
and rotnxnod, eix indictments tome
Grimy Workers Burrow Through
Muck and Rock Toward 4 7
Fire-Trapped Miners. ..
JACKSON, Cal., Sept. 13. In spite
of disheartening progress on the
seventeenth day of the fight to
burrow through dirt, muck and rock
to 47 men imprisoned in the burning
Argonaut mine, grimy rescue work
ers emerging from the ground to
night after their exhausting grind,
predicted that they .would smash
through to their entombed fellows
by late Friday night.
Small gains were effected today
by crews battering from the 3600
and 3900-foot levels of the adjacent
Kennedy mine. At 4 o'clock this
afternoon a total of 63 feet was still
to be mucked and dug on the 3600
foot level before a wall of 75 feet I
of solid rock is reached. On the
3900-foot level the total footage will
be reduced to 98 feet after five feet
of rock has been blasted away tonight.
Meanwhile, on the assumption tnat
many, if not all, the entrapped min
ers have perished, preparations went
forward to care for the bodies ex
pected to be recovered. Temporarily,
it was said tonight by officials, all
bodies will be left where they are
found and rescue crews will com
the labyrinth of passages In the
Argonaut's depths . for men who
might be alive. When a body is
found rescue workers will mark the
location on an official map and this
work will be continued until every
one of the 47 has been accounted
Bodies of victims of the disaster
will be sealed In canvas bags before
they are brought to the surface, ,on
account of the probable state of de
composition, it was announced by
Byron O. Pickard, district mining
engineer of the United States bureau
of mines who, with a corps of as
sistants. will have charge of this
MR. PIERCE AT MEDF0RD
Candidate Promises to Reduce
Taxes if He Is Elected.
MEDFORD, Or., Sept- 13. (Spe
cial.) Walter M. Pierce of La
Grande, democratic candidate for
governor, addressed a small crowd
in the city park at noon today. Mr.
Pierce was introduced by George A.
Mansfield, president of the Oregon
state farm bureau. . Mr. Mansfield
declared that "confiscation of prop
erty by mounting taxes," was the
only issue in the campaign.
The gubernatorial aspirant also
announced that tax reforms were
the only issue before the people.
Mr. Pierce promised to reduce
taxes if elected, but made no men
tion in the first 45 minutes of his
talk, relative to his Indorsement of
the compulsory educational bill yes
terday, which will result if passed,
in $1,000,000 or more additional tax
YOUNG BOY DISAPPEARS
Cottage Grove Youth Fails to
Arrive at Home.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or, Sept. 13.
(Special.) Gordon White, 15-year-
old son of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. White
of Cottage Grove, has disappeared.
He left Fossil, Or., where he had
spent the summer working on
ranch at the home of his sister, Mrs.
McKinley Huntington, ostensibly to
return to his home In Cottage Grove,
August 30, and was to have met his
sister, Miss Wilma White, a student
in Reed college in- Portland, on- the
. He did- not arrive. Miss White
waited another day and then com
municated with her parents here
and a search was begun for the
Chlorine Used in City Water.
ASHLAND, Or., Sept. 13. (Spe
cial.) The local water supply Is re
ceiving' much unfavorable comment
at present, due to the large amount
f chlorine it has been found neces
sary to place in the intakes above
the city. Chlorine has been used In
the water continually for the past
year, though it had been cut to a
minimum during the summer months
when the water was low. A recent
test of the water in the creek sup
plying the intake proved the water
nfit, it having been contaminated
by picnickers in the mountains
above the intake. A guard has been
kept for the past few weeks, and
efforts are being made to make a
ermanent job of it, at least during
tne months when hikers visit the
mountains. It has also been Bug
gested that the water shed be en
closed with a fence.
School Day to Be Observed.
ALBANT, Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
Friday, October 6, will be school
day at the Linn county fair,- it was
announced here today by Mrs. Edna
eer, county superintendent, who Is
sending out details to the rural
schools relative to the school ex
hibit. On the premium list there
will be three school room exhibits,
two collections of art work and 33
individual exhibits for pupils, in
cluding every phase of work from
mechanical drawing to poultry and
vegetables. The exhibits are divided
into two classes, one for children
nder 12 years of age and one for
those over 12 years.
PUGET SOUND BUREAU, Seattle,
Wash., Sept. 13. Seattle, like most
cities of size, has wrestled wlth-many
civic problems. Sometimes the solu
tion has been reached with practical
unanimity of public opinion. More
often there has been a well-marked
division of sentiment, with a distinct
line up on either side of the ques
tion and an ultimate decision in ac
cord with the will of the majority.
Seattle's municipal street railway
problem is like none of the prob
lems that have gone before and
been disposed of. There is unanimity
cf opinion only as to this that the
city must have street car service
and that present fares are too high
for comfort, unanimity ends right
there. It would be difficult to find
two persons in the city who agree,
point for point, on any course that
might be followed to a right con
clusion. The mayor and the nine
members of the city council, the su
perintendent of city utilities- and
the superintendent of the street
railway system, are all at variance
In large and in detail; and the dif
ferences that radiate out from the
city hall are broken up, scattered
and diffused among the people like
the suns rays striking through a
prism of innumerable facets.
Contract Held "Impossible."
On one point, somewhat apart
from the immediate questions of
service and fares, and getting back
to the beginnings of this municipal
enterprise, there Is tendency toward
agreement of a vague sort. This
tendency gets encouragement from
every city official who has no sug
gestion to offer for instant applica
tion. Mayor Caldwell, who pre
ceded Mayor Brown as the city's
ch'ef executive, pronounced the con
tract under which the system was
purchased an "impossible contract."
What Mr. Caldwell meant, and what
13 in the minds of the many who
have since made use of the phrase,'
is that the contract is one whose
trims the city cannot possibly ful
fill. At some time, in every official
and informal discussion of the street
railway problem the words "Impos
sible contract" are bound to recur;
and the conclusion is seldom, if
Usually when a thing is rec
ognized as impossible that settles
it. There are no degrees of impos
sibility. It can be done, in whole or
in part, or it cannot be done at all.
Contrary to the general rule, the
impossibility of Seattle's street rail
way contract is subject to varying
Interpretations; whereas, the fact is
that at the 8 1-3-eent fare the city
Is finding it possible to meet all
the obligations of the system.
Money for Extensions Lacking.
But it has not been found possible
at this rate of fare to draw upon
street railway revenues for any- con
siderable cost for extensions or bet
terments of the system, for new
equipment, for enlarged service, for
more help or higher pay.. The possi
bility of the contract seems estab
lished In the fact that the city is
getting by under its terms. Its im
possibility lies in Its . inhibition
against all those things that city of
ficials would like to do in the way of
lower fares and improved service.
To understand this contract and
tha conditions under which it was
made calls for brief reference to
past events. Seattle's street railway
system resulted from a consolida
tion of separately-owned and scat
tered lines, a general connecting up
and the building of many extensions.
All this was accomplished by the Se
attle Electric company, later the
Puget Sound Traction, Light &
Power company, controlled by Stone
& Webster of Boston. Under the
terms of its franchise this .private
corporation was held to the 5-cent
fare; it paid the cost of paving be
tween and on both sides of all its
tracks, and 2 per cent of Its gross
receipts went annually into the city
treasury. On top of this, of course.
it paid all the usual taxes on its
properties at steadily increasing
Purchase Wartime, Venture.
Seattle's activity in shipbuilding
and allied Industries during the war
created a new and concentrated de
mand for increased car service. The
corporation sought concessions that
might enable it to meet this de
mand; bat the city council held it
strictly to Its franchise terms, re
fusing to permit any Increase of
fares or to grant relief from any
enaction or requirement. Shipbuild
ing concerns, and the large body of
organized labor connected with the
shipyards grew insistent and noisy,
In their demands for more service.
Representatives of the emergency
fleet corporation came out from
Washington and, after looking over
the situation, declared that unless
better service could be given to and
from the local yards they would rec
ommend that no more contracts be
awarded to Seattle shipbuilders. The
city council would not yield an inch
to the street car corporation, and
the corporation stood pat with the
declaration that it was doing all that
could be done in the circumstances.
$15,000,000 Agreed On.
Here seemed to be a crisis and a
deadlock. It was at this juncture.
In the fall of 1918, that Ole Hanson,
then mayor of Seattle, advanced the
suggestion that the city buy the
railway system. Negotiations moved
rapidly. In the course of a few weeks
Porcupine Bests Dog.
SCIO, Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
a fight with a porcupine, near
Larwood, east of Scio. last' week.
the dog belonging to Charles Rock-
weel got the worst of it. He had
ever met up with anything that
could fight quite so hard and with
so stinging effects before, and his
mouth was certainly well filled with
a H. green itamra ror easn.
Holman Fuel Co., coal and wood.
Broadway g$ft 6fl-ftU:aiM
the price of $15,000,000 had been
tentatively agreed upon. It was said
to be a shading from a then recent
valuation" of the property to be pur
chased, a valuation, of something
over $18,000,000. Payment was to be
made in utility bonds, secured by the
earnings of the system.' ,
There is no requirement of law
that a utility bond issue must be
submitted to vote of the people. The
mayor and council might have closed
the deal." But the general election
of November was close at hancC and
it was decided to let the people vote
on the proposal, with the under
standing that this was merely a tet
of public sentiment and not neces
sarily binding on city officials. The
November vote favored the purchase
in the ratio of four to one.
City Operation Begun April 1.
Termination of the world war with
the armistice of November 11 might
have been taken to indicate that
the emergency which had seemed to
compel purchase of the railway sys
'tem would soon pass; that war-time
Industries, particularly shipbuilding.
of- local street car lines. But the
thought, here as elsewhere, was to
retain the war-time industrial pop
ulation. For the time .being the end
o; the war made no difference
whatever in the community outlook.
The people had authorized the pur
chase, and the deal was pressed
through to a conclusion. The formal
transfer of the system from the
Stone & Webster interests to "the
city took place at midnight March
31, 1919, and the city started operat
ing Its new property bright and
early on the morning of April 1.
City hall and newspaper humorists
made note of the fact that it was
Councilman Opposes Purchase.
The council had passed the ordi
nances necessary to closing the pur
chase, the issuance of the $15,000,000
in utility bonds in payment, and for
contract with, the Stone & Web
ster corporation to furnish all the
power needed for operation. There
was but one negative vote in the
council on these ordinances. This
vote was cast by Oliver T. Erickson,
long known as "the father of mu
nicipal ownership" -in Seattle, a
councilman whose whole public ca
reer had been devoted to antagonism
of public service corporations. Pur
chase of the system at the price, on
the terms, and in the manner of this
deal, was contrary to all his beliefs:
Mr. Erickson stood alone in opposi
tion. There are many persons in
Seattle today who think that he was
WILEY B. ALLEN CO.
148 Fifth St., Near Morrison
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! I 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 U 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 LL
if f; ?r . ;.. if a
Main Floor Service
LUMBERMEN LAY PLANS
Hew to Save 30ia
eries in home hcatingthatyou can
easily apply and save up to 30
of your coal consumption.
FuHy explained with diagrams and
nhistratkms by W.H. Driacoll, Director
of American Society of Beating Engi
neers, in Popular Science Monthly.
Over 100 other money and labor
saving devices and new inventions are
also pictured and de w i tlr cl
In the October
C it at yomr ttmmtmul today
Rebuilding of Hammond Mill at
Astoria Expected Soon.
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. 13. (Spe
cial.) fWhile no definite announce
ment regarding the rebuilding of
the Hammond Lumber dompany's
mill here, which was destroyed by
fire last Monday night. Is anticipat
ed before, the arrival of the com
pany officials from SSan Francisco
about next Friday, a telegram re
ceived today from XJ. B. McLeod,
northwest manager for the com
pany, intimates that the company s
operations will be continued here.
The dispatch, which was dated at
San Francisco, said: "Concerning the
loss of our Astoria mill and plans
for the future, Mr. Rankin and I
will leave for home this afternoon,
having conferred with Mr. Ham
mond. As you can well understand,
the fire has dislocated our plans
very much.. The first thing nec
essary is to adjust our insurance,
but at the same time we will en
deavor to decide on a policy which
we hope will justify the resump
tion of operations at Astoria in the
DESIGNED BY DA VID ZORK
Here is shown the most chastely beautiful model of. a phonograph yet
created, and one that has met the highest approval and the instant accept
ance of every critic of period art and furnishings.
So distinctly individual is its beauty that it becomes a thing apart in the
home furnishings, yet it blends perfectly with the assembled whole:
made in beautifully figured walnut and English brown mahogany.
Being Brunswick, the Stratford will of course
delight in the beauty and splendid volume of
, its tone, for it is tone really that has made the
Brunswick the most desired of all phono
graphs. Then, too, it plays at their best all
records, no matter what artist or manufac
turer. Price $310; electric, $360.
Here are three
No. 2292, No. 2301,
Come in early and hear
Other Styles $65 to $410
148 Fifth Street, Near Morrison
EMMETT J. FLYNN
All-Mnr Cmm1 TnrluAra
MAI l .koiu.i-:
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V 11.1.1AM V. MOSTO
SnOWS STARTING AT
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Orgulat I II
1 COMING SAT. B
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MOVIE TO CATCH STUNTS
Legion Men. to Stage Thrillers
Over Mount Hood Glaciers.-
HOOD RIVER, Or., Sept. 13.
(Special.) To. stimulate interest in
the third annual Mount Hood climb
next summer, a party of 10 members
of the Hood River American Legion
post, who launched the ascent year
before last as a northwest recrea
tional feature of Oregon outdoor
life, are arranging to stage a two
reel motion picture stunt on the
mountain. Fred W. Donnerberg,
official photographer of the Legion
post, will star in rope working
stunts over the glaciers.
At a meeting of the Legion las
night members of the climb com
mittee recently taken to Mount
Rainier "by Truman Butler, local
banker, advised in their reports that
the post continue with enthusiasm
and energy the -annual climbing
parties. . ,
OTHER STORES San Francisco, Oakland, Sacramento, San Jose, Fresno, Lol
Angeles and San Diego.
Sheepman Pleads Guilty.
BEND, Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
Pleading guilty to causing a for
est fire In the Paulina mountains
a month ago, Ned Angland, sheep
man, paid a fine of $25 in Cres
cent. He had previously attempted
to plead guilty in Bend, but Justice
of the Peace E. D. Gilson had re
fused to permit, as the offense was
committed In Klamath county.
School Iievy to Be Higher.
BEND, Or. Sept. 13. (Special.)
That the Bend school district will
make a levy of $147,&09.14 this year,
providing a favorable vote is se
cured from the patrons, of the city
schools, was decided last night at'
the final meeting of the board of
directors and the budget commit
tee, i The levy proposed last year 1
SEEKERS AFTER BUSINESS
SITES IN CITY AUTO PARK
Many Tourists Study Opportunities Offered by Portland, With
View to Staying Here.
BY ADDISON BENNETT.
A WELL-LOADED car from
Vancouver, B. C. has ar
rived at the grounds. The
travelers are E. Hamburg, a
baker, and B. Gonnarson, a lumber
dealer. With them were Misses I.
and Lusier Gonnarson. They left
their home September 8, took the
ferry to Anacortes, thence down the
peninsula and down here, and a side
trip over the Columbia river high
way. From hero they will go -back
to their homes, seemingly much
pleased with, their trip.
From Oakland, Cal., we have
Ernest Brooks and wife, on a return
trip, as they stopped at the park in
July. Since then they have been
driving around the west, getting as
far east as Butte, Mont. Mr. Brooks
is a real estate operator.
George L. Corrington and wife
arrived from Pasadena, CaL, where
Mr. C has been engaged in the
grocery business. They left Pasa
dena July 1 and have been looking
over various cities up and down the
coast. They are now casting their
eyes over Portland and will be In
vestigating for several days. It may
look good enough for them to re
main here permanently. We all
ought to hope so, for they are ap
parently a very fine family.
C. L. Wyler has for several years
been In the movie business at San
Antonio, the Texas metropolis.
Along last spring he sold his show
and then he and his wife concluded
they had a rest coming, and that
they would , lay off for a year.
About the first of July the wander
lust struck them, so they hitched
up their machine and started up the
coast to see what openings there
were in the big cities. Upon reach
ing Portland they settled down to
take a general view of the movie
situation, and they are apparently
so well pleased that they may cut
their year short and remain here.
"Has anybody seen Smith?" I
mean Smith, P. G. Smith of San
Diego, Cal. A cry was sent Into
the camp for him and finally I
found him over in the tall timber
near the center .of the camp, where
he was assisting Mrs. Smith with
the "house work." He has been
engaged in selling books, pens,
writing paper, etc., and is thinking
very seriously of stopping here, if
he can get a job, and 5fie call was
probably for that purpose. They
like Portland and will more than
likely become "one of us."
K. B. Person and Ralph L. Grable, i
both railroad men, are here from
Wichita, Kan., which place they left
August 5. They came via Pueblo,
Denver, Yellowstone park, Spokane
and Walla Walla, thence to Pendle
ton and down the highway. They
operate a Ford speedster that has
seen better days and Is now well
braced with barbed wire. But from
what they say it gets over the road
as well as the eight-cylinder, high
From Nile River, Wash., we have
at the camp a man who Is a sort of
Jack of all trades, George Phillips,
who is out- looking for work and
has apparently caught on in Port
land. He left home early in April
and first went up to Edmonton, Alta.,'
then around by the way of Denver,
up to Spokane and finally here,
where he is very likely to remain.
Walla Walla, Wash., sends us Roe
Painter and wife, with their little
daughter, Carolyn, age 8, and
Phillip, 6. Mr. Painter is a farmer
and he thinks his farm near Walla
Walla is in the best part of the
universe. They have been visiting
at Eugene, then went down to Tilla
mook and are now about ready to
leave, for home.
From the cement works In Polk
county came the chef of the camp
with his wife, Mr. and Mrs. W. T
Chancellor. They are really from
San Jose, CaL, and are likely to go
down to that vicinity for the winter.
Or they may remain here.
four mi Pwrt
.i r pr miM 0M 3
Read The Oregonlan classlf ipd ads
aoiIlSKBS STOMACH T0M
A Iind ana Stevens ji
W. O. Van Schuyver
820 asco. Bldg, Portland, Or.
-.-' s. e7
LIBERTY NEWS EVENT
KEATES IS PLAYING
lr,- -..-.-tyj I I I I I I I I I I I I
of the cen
tury" is the
unanim o u s
verdict o f
siJ by Anthony Hop
on Cannot Buy
Eol vou can Prom1t m
UZ Clean. HeallbyCondulon
sftllSJ I-YFUi Murine Eye Fndy
i U U K L.I LJ "Might and Morning."
Eecp your Eyes Clean, Clear end Health.
Write for Pre Era Can Eook, -4