Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 07, 1922, Page 12, Image 12

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which the leaders were placed waa
Lostine first. Joseph second. Promise
third, Wallowa fourth.
For best individual display the
results were J. K. Carper first, Mrs.
Roy Daggett second and Mrs. J. H.
Lindley third. ,
Exhibits of farm products and of
livestock are the largest in years,
the showing of hogs and sheep being
noticeable. Among the pigs is
Poland China weighing 940 pounds.
Several Late Varieties Com
ing Into Market.
Special Cards to Be Used
for Sudderv Demises.
shown by H. G. Masterson of wa
Prizes and premiums totaling 800A
are offered by the fair board. The
attendance has been excellent de
spite three days cloudy and cold
A feature of the fair is thl pres
ence of about 200 Indians from the
Nez Perce tribe in northern Idaho
and the Umatillas of Oregona.
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Fresh Limes' Are 5 0 Cents Dozen
and Alligator Pears Are
, Sold at 40 Cents.
Eating: apples, bright colored and
hlney, are rivaling grapes for first
place In the fruit basket this week,
and as fall advances sevsral va
rieties are coming: into the markets,
lixtra fancy Jonathon apples are of
fered at 50 cents a dozen, while
those of less select quality may be
found at 25 cents. Fancy. Oregon
Gravensteins are 30 cents a. dozen
and Kingr Davids are the same price.
Concord sra-pes are priced at three
pounds for 2o cents or 10 a pound.
Malagas and Tokays are 10 a pound
and lady fingers, 20 cents. Some se
Ject Malagas and Tokays are offered
at 20 cents.
Jsla of Pine grapefruit, the first
shipment of which was received in
Portland last week, is sacre now,
awaitinir the new shipment which
is in transit. This variety is said
to be very nearly tne quam oi
the Florida grapefruit and superior
to that which comes from Califor
nia. It is priced at 25 cents each.
Few Choice Peaches Left.
Although peaches are just about
gone p. few choice ones can etill be
found at 40 cents a dozen. Fresh
limes are 50 cents a dozen and al
ligator pears are to be found at
75 cents each. Huckleberries, at 25
cents a pound, are , becoming scarce
nd the season for them is just
about over. Bosc pears are about 40
cents a pound. Strawberries are of-
fared today at 20 cents a box and
raspberries at 25 cents a pound.
Nut prices will be high this year,
jnarket men say, because of the ad- ,
dition of tariff on those which are
imported. New walnuts are ex- j
pectea lor nexi wetn. Ainiunua w
35 and 40 cents a pound and chest
nuts ranee from 20 to 30 cents a
pound, 'ew brazil nuts are 20 cents
a pound. Fresh cocanuts are of
fered at 20 and 25 cents each.
Cauliflower prices are coming
down and a large sized, white head
can be found at 15 cents.' Smaller
sized heads are graded in price ac
cordingly. Hubbard squash, which
is comparatively new on the market,
Is offered at three for a quarter.
The quash are the size pt a small
cantaloupe and should be-cut in
half and baked.
Brussels Sprouts 25 Cents.
Brussels sprouts, which are just
coining in, are 25 cents a pound, and
are tender and delicious. Egg plant
is 15 cents a pound and green string
beans are 10 cents. A few green peas
can be found -at 35 cents. Caelrabl,
cr German turnips, generally used
for boullon, is also in the market.
Tomatoes are plentiful at 40 cents
for a 25-pound box and pear to
matoes are 10 cents a pound. Arti
chokes, which are scarce, are priced
t 15 cents a pound. Mushrooms,
brought on in quantities by the
warm rains, are in the markets at
60 cents a pound. j
New spinach, at two pounds for j
25 cents, is of good appearance.
' Shell beans are 10 cents a pound or
three pounds for a quarter, yellow
bantam corn is 20 cents a dozen and
new dried onions are 3 and five I
pounds for 10 cents.
Red peppers are 30 cents a pound
and green peppers are 10 cents.
Fancy sweet potatoes are five and
six pounds for 25 cents. Sweet on
ions and new radishes are offered
thre bunches for 10 cents.
el h
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Copyright Photo by Hain,
I 1 1
Sumner Woman's Relief corps No.
21, (J. A. R., will arve a potluck
supper at their regular" monthly so
cial today in room 525 Courthouse.
Thursday, October 12, a dinner will
be served at, the same hall, the pro
ceeds of wh'ch will go to the relief
of a. member of the corps.
9 m
The Ladies' auxiliary to the
United Commercial Travelers will
meet at the home of Airs. Anthony
H. Metzelaar, 600 East Fifty -first
street North, Tuesday, 'October 10,
at 2:15 o'clock. Plans for the win
ter season will be discussed and a
social time enjoyed. All members
are urged to attend.
Auxiliary to World War post No.
907, Veterans of Foreign Wars, are
to hold a homemade cake sale all
day today at the Cascade market,
Third and Yamhill streets.
The Young Women's Christian as
sociation will have an unusual Sun
day afternoon service at 4:15 jn the
social hay
An attractive programme will be j
given by a group of delegates that J
attended the recent Y. W. C. A. stu- i
dent, industrial and business girls-'
conference at Seabeck, -Wash.
Four-minute talks will be given
covering the interesting features of
the study courses, lectures, recrea
tion, pageants and plays. Confer
ence songs will be sung.
Mr. jess Owens Runyan will be
the soloist and song leader. The
Blue Triangle club will be repre
sented by Miss Anna Wickland, th
Blue Birds by Miss Anna Roes and
Miss Elma Pease. The Comrades
by . Miss Vera Hampton and Miss
Eleanor Michaelson. The Swastika
club by Miss Anna Yost and the
Four L's by Mrs. Lily Johnsou. At
the conference, Miss Anna Roes was
appointed leader of the Portland
delegation, which included three
secretaries Miss Ethel Mitchell,
girl reserve secretary; Miss Mabel
Byrd, secretary of th William
avenue branch, and Mrs. Robert H.
Tate of the religious work, depart
ment. Business and Industrial girls and
their friends are invited to be pres
ent. Following the programme
there will be a "get-acquainted"
hour, when tea will be served by
the club girls.
Citizens to Help With Budget.
COTTAGE GROVE, .Or., Oct. 6.
(Special.) A committee of seven
citizens, including Worth Harvey,
C. J. Kem. R. E. Walker, C. A. Stev
ens, J. H. Chambers, Andrew Bound
and George McQueen, has been ap
pointed to work with the city coun
cil in the drawing of the 1923 city
budget. All were members of the
same committee a year ago.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
Market Offers Good Quality in
Various Classes.
Fine quality of meat in alK va
rieties will be offered today in the
Portland markets. Veal, which has
been scarce for some tim and of
inferior quality, is here In large
quantities today and is much higher
In grade. Beef, pork and lamb are
Also choice.
Shoulder roasts of veal are 25
cents today and leg roasts 28 cents.
Chops range in price from 25 to 30
cents, according to the cut, and
breasts are offered at 17 cents.
Calves' liver is 35 cents a pound and
eweetbreads, which can be found in
email quantities, are a delicacy.
Pot roasts of beef range from 18
to 20 cents and rdund steak is
priced from 25 to 28 cents, accord
ing to the cut. Boiling pieces are
offered from 12 cents to 14 cents
a pound. Sirloin steak is 30 cents
a pound and porterhouse and- T-bone
eteaks are from. 35 to 38 cents.
Prime ribs roasts of beef are priced
from 2-5 to 3-0 cents a pound..
Pork is especially fine in appear
anct and the prices are in most
markets are as follows: Leg roast,
115 cents; shoulder roast, 20 cents;
lean shoulder pork steaks, 22 cents;
loin chops, S2 cents; pork spareribs,
IS cents, and neck and backbone 5
Lpg of Iamb Is offered at 30 cents
a pound today, shoulder roasts from
23 to 25 cents. Chops are priced
from 25 to 40 cents a pound, ac
cording to cut. Breast of lamb
12 V. cents.
' Hams, which have gone up a few
cents in the past two weeks, can
still be found at 27 cents a pound.
This is for choice sugar-cured hams.
Picnics are 20 cents a pound and
cottages, weighing three and four
Hounds, are trttia a nmmH Rnn
when bought in slabs is from 32 to
I'S cents a pound and when sliced
and trimmed comes at 60 cents.
Chipped beef is .70 cents a pound.
Fresh lard in pails has gone up
about two ments during the past
two weeks. The price stands at
about 90 cents for a five-pound
pail and $1.80 for a ten-pound pail.
Fish prices remain practically
the same with salmon and halibut in
the largest supply, at 25 cents a
pound. Fresh oysters and clams are
also in the market and crabs are
more plentiful than for some time.
Choice milk-fed chickens are also
plentiful and are 40 and 5 cents a
pound. By looking about the house
wife can fiwd fries at 30 cents and
broilers at 32.
1 .
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Members of Council Favor Re
quiring Doctors to Tell
About Accident Cases.
As the means of giving the public
greater protection. City Health Of
ficer Parrish will propose to the
city council the pasage of an ordi
nance requiring physicians to re
port sudden deaths on special cards
to the city health officers. It also
will be Droposed that physicians
be required to report the treating
f all persons who nave sunerea in
artnirienta. excent where fiucn treat
mtnt takes place in a hospital,
whrA renorts are now made.
Monihflrsof the city council wn
fHnciiHseii the plan yesterday ra it on the erounds tnat it
would provide a means of investi
gating sudden, accidental or mys
tprimm deaths that might be over
lr.oked if such reports are not
Aid In Investigation Planned.
Under the city charter the city
health officer of Portland is also
registrar for the-city, and the re
ports of all deaths and births must
be made to him. At present Dr.
Parrish demands information on all
deaths that appear to be out of the
ordinary, but it is felt that tne re
porting of sudden deaths would en
able speedier investigation.
"I favor this plan," said Dr. Par
rish, "for the reason that the regis
trar of the city of Portland should
be acauainted with all facts con
cerning any death in the city of
Portland. I have no criticism to
offer against the county coroner, as
our office has always had full co
operation from his office. But, re
eardless of this fact, the plan I am
proposing will protect the public
and will, if adopted, result in
great amount of good. The report
of one sudden death and the proper
investigation might perchance save
the life of someone else.
Accident Reports Evaded.
In connection with the reporting
of treatment accorded to persons
suffering from accidents, it was
pointed out that in many cases this
would be the only report that could
be obtained. While the law now re
quires the reporting of all automo
bile accidents, many of such are not
reported, it is said. a
It was said also that cases sup
posed to be accidents have resulted
from violence, but failure of reports
to the authorities have prevented
official inquiry and action.
The proposed legislation ' will
probably be drafted by rr. Parrish
within the next week and submitted
to the city council for its -xonsid
eratlon. ,
ihe Markets
Liberty Richard Barthelmess
in "The Bond Boy"; also
George Larkin and -Ollie
Kirby in person.
Columbia Anita Stewart In
. "Rose o' the Sea."
Rivoli Milton-Sills in "Burn
ing Sands." . .
Majestic "The ."in Flood."
Blue Mouse Owen Moore in
"Love Is An Awful Thing."
Hippodrome "Silent Tears."
Auditorium The Bible pic
tures. - .
Circle Harold Lloyd in
"Grandma's Boy."
liequisitioit Issued for Fugitive.
OLTMPIA. Wash., Oct. . iSpe-eial.)-
Requisition directed to the
(governor of Oregon for the return
to Spokane of William Murphy.
Rlias William McCarthy, wanted for
highway robbery, was issued today
by Governor Hart. Murphy Is under
arrest at Portland. He is alleged to
have held up Lue Soss, a Spokane
jeweler, in his store August 24. bind
ing him hand Qnd foot, taking his
keys and robbing the safe and cases
of rash and jewelry worth $2877.42.
carrying away the loot in traveling
bass sjulen trom the stock.
boasts that ehe is 62 years
old, yet admits and has every
attribute of a young lady 19, is com
ing to Portland soon to tell the wo
men fojks. .and the men too for that
matter, an aoout n. xne uiu nugo
"time will tell" apparently does not
apply in the case of Miss Hopper.
Thirty years ago she was a success
in "Florodora." "Wang, Mr. syn
tax," "The G-irl I Left Behind" and
other stage successes, and now her
friends and those that have seen her
on the stage all admit that she is
apparently more, youthful and more
beautiful than ever. Miss Hopper
will be in Portland for a week and
will make daily appearances at the
Rivoli theater. According to Gus A.
Melzger who arranged for Miss Hop
per's appearance in Portland, she
has nothing to sell, nothing to Ex
ploit, except clean right living and
to tell how she had her face made
over through the miraole of "plastic
surgery." ' ,v .
Screen Gossip.
George Larkin and his wife, pro
fessionally known as OJlie Kirby,
and who was aleo previously in pic
tures, open their engagement - in
their noted dancing act at the Lib
erty theater today. This attraction
will be in conjunction with the
showing of Richard Barthelmess'
latest starring vehicle '"The Bond
Boy." -
Novel in plot and treatment and
containing many unique situations,
"The Sin Flood." with its surprise
finish, begins its engagement at the
Majestic theater today.
The Bible pictures at the audi
torium will be shown this afternoon
and evening and tomorrow after
noon. ' There will be no performance
Sunday evening, the attraction clos
ing .with tho matinee performance.
Stuart Paton is selecting a cast
worthy of the story embodied in the
next Frank Mayo vehicle Universal
will make. "The Altar Stairs." Sup
porting Mayo wiU be Louise Lor
raine and Pagmar trortowsky in ths
chief feminine roles, and Lawrence
Hughes, Boris Karloss, Hugh
Thompson and J. J. Lanoe In other
principal parts. "The Altar Stairs"
is a South sea island novel by G. B
Lancaster ,which Doris Schroeder I
prepared for the Paton-Mayo com
bination. '
Thomas Meighan hated school as a
boy, but a few months shoveling
coal in his dad's foundry in Pitts
burg made school eee-m like, para
dise by comparison. "Tommy" is the
Paramount "lucky star." ,
When Betty Compson made her
first professional appearance as a
violinist, she used a nom de theater,
fearing her high sehool friends
would be shocked. But they recog
nized her and gave, her a big "hand"
so she did not try to camouflage
T. Roy Barnes, the noted char
acter actor and comedian, once,
worked for a photographer and had
to "kidnap" photographs of children
afterward to be sold to doting
mothers. He admits it was hard
Exhibits of Farm Products and
Livestock Declared Largest
in Many Tears.
ENTERPRISE, Or., Oct. 6 (Spe
cial.) "Eastern Oregon's greatest
fa''r, the title claimed for the an
nual Wallowa county event, enters
its last day tomorrow morning. The
finals in the bucking contests. will
be ridden tomorrow. This afternoon
the relay race was concluded the
Cougar Creek Stock association win
ning by a narrow margin over the
Joseph Creek string. Other contend
ers were Marr flat and Chesnimnus
associations. The relay is a competi
tion between the stock association
of the county. William Dorrance
won the calf roping event.
In the comeptition between pre
cincts of the county for the best
agricultural dis'play. the order in
FRESH dried fruits are coming
into Portland markets sjid in
clude dates, figs, a-pples, peara and
prunes. Fresh dried dates, RUher
variety, can be found as low in price
as 30 cents a pound. California
Smyrna style figs, considered extra
fancy, are $1.75 for a box of three
pounds of pulled figs and pressed
figs are 35 cents a pound when pur
chased in bulk.
Market offerings are including
hominy at IB cents a. pound. This Is
for both corn and .wheat hominy.
Sauerkraut, freshly made, is tempt
ing for cold weather and is priced
at 15 cents a quart. Brussels
sprouts, just new on the market, are
priced at 25 cents a pound and new
spinach can be found at two pounds
for a quarter. Cauliflower prices
are lower and large heads are of
fered at 15 eents.
Bananas are slated for a rise this
week, when they will go from
to 9 cents a pound. Grapefruit is
scarce in the market today, as the
fresh shipment from .the Isle of
Pines is in transit.
tyuve times a day
Golden West
meets the exact
ing taste of
no better
proof of
Chloroform Will Remove Dry
Paint Stain.
SOMETIMES one does not notice a
pairtt stain on a grarme-nt until
the paint has become hard and dry.
You can retnov euch a stain by
rubbing butter or olive oil on the
spot. After the grease 1 well rub
bed in apply chloroform until both
the grease and paint are removes.
rhis is especially grood for cotton
and woolen goods.
. State Kmploye Weds.
SALEM, Or.. Oct. 6. (Special.)
Miss Theima Eshleman, for the past
two years employed as stenographer
in the state motor vehicle depart
ment, and Hugh Wayne of Gervais,
were married in Portland Tuesday
night, n nnrvr r tr f in format inn re-
-ft A.
ceived here today. Mr. and Mrs.
Wayne will make their home in
Healing Rally to Be Held.
Rev. John G. Lake, overseer of the
church at Portland, will conduct a
mag meeting on divine healing to
morrow night at 8 o'clock at the
municipal auditorium. Meetings will
continue after October 22 at the
church. 129 Fourth street, under the
direction of Mr. Lake.
you want waffles
Read The Orep-ontan riapifid ad.
VS. ?iJ,?,Ir
For Infant,
invahd dc
. Childnn
The Original Food-Drink for AJ1 Ages.
RichMilk, Malted Grain Extract to Pow-
der & Tablet forms. Nourithini-Wo cooking.
Avoid Imitation and Sntititue
'.vr ij ' .t-.; 111,
Sold Everywhere
15 the ideal drin for growing children
Not only does its delicious flavor and aroma appeal to tne
palate but it supplies tke body with a considerable amount
of pure, wholesome, and nutritious food.
Children," owing to their almost ceaseless
activity", frequentl;? require as large an
' amount of nourishment as adults, and good
cocoa is a Valuable aid in the carefully
arranged diet. But its quality must be
good and no cocoa carr quite so well meet
the requirements of dietitian, physician,
nurse or housekeeper as " BAKER'S '
Msda on!j b?
Booklet of Cfieict Recipe tenl fret
some morning!
Tumbling right along
with your waffle appetite
comes the thought of
"what a bother to make".
Not a bit of it with'
Albers Flapjack Flour. It
makes wonderful waffles,
too. Try it.
Grocers recommend
Albers Flapjack Flour
Pacific Coast Miller
QjiUamooh Cheese
Dress Up Ike
WHEN brisk fall days whet the appe
tite, serve macaroni and savory
Tillamook cheese! Here's a new recipe
for this old favorite by Prudence Penny;
Macaroni, Minced Ham and Tillamook Cheese
en cawerole
Prudence Penny, Director, Home Economic! ,
Loa Angeles Examiner
3 tablespoonsful grated Till'
moolc Cheese
18 sticks macaroni
i cuo minced ham
2 tablespoonsful butter
t tableipoonful flour
1 cup milk
Ya. teaspoonf fu! pepper
Yi cup K le bread crumb
1 table poonrui butter
Break macaroni in short lengtni and cook until tender (about 30
minute). Make white aauce'of butter, flour, milk and pepper.
Alternate layer fn greased baking dtsh of macaroni, ham, white
aauce and TilUmook cheese.. Cover with buttered crumb and bake
until brown. Caution: If ham ia very alry, no additional aalc v
"Tillamook" was the first cheese to be trade-marked.
Every cheese kitchen in the famous Tillamook valley is
a member of the Association. Every golden slice of
delicious Tillamook cheese has the name imprinted
plainly on the rind. It's your protection! It's your
guarantee of uniform quality. Be sure you get the genuine !
Tillamook, Oregon
25 cheeae kitchen owned and operated
by Tillamook dairymen
Every pmn& efeheess
made in Tillamook
County is branded
"Tillamook", No
other is genuine.
1 If fV"
There's aT)rand-new wel
;ome for every-day dishes
that have been dressed
up with
Kr a use's
Salads Acquire a new, de
lightful taste. Frostinirs no
longer dry and crack, but
stand thick and lightly beau
tiful. Dozens of matter-of-fact
dishes are glorified into
treats when mother uses
Deliriously Flavored
Krause's Marshmallows
to add a bit of blarney.
And for cold weather fun-times, there's nothing joiner than
toasting Krause's Marshmallows around the grate-fjre at night.
In fact, Krause's Marshmallows are good in so many ways
that it's wise to keep an extra can or two on hand all tht time.
Fresh Until Used in the
FULL-Pound Tin
that keeps all the goodness in. That's the economical wsy t
buy Krause's Marshmallows whether for use in baking, cook
ing, or eating at any time.
Smaller Tins .
Tins 60c
. . 1 5c
TnT .! practically vrywhr
druggists, etc.
Mlr In l.rtlaffif Kr
1 Ht-Ul.l Ml I IT I .
t grnrrr, confcJlonr
Phone Your Want Ads to The Oregonian, Main 7070