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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1922)
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOMAX, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 192$
ilFOl ROAD UW
Committee Named to Draft
DRUNKEN DRIVER SCORED
Conference of Motor Vehicle Ad
ministrative and Traffic
Formation of an executive com
mittee to draft new legislation re
lating to traflic on highways in six
western states and British Columbia
was the principal business trans
acted at the second and closing day's
session of the conference of motor
vehicle administrative officers and
traffic officers of California, Idaho,
Oregon, Washington, Montana ai)d
British Columbia, at the Multnomah
Sam A. Kozer, secretary of state
of Oregon, was elected chairman of
the committee and other members
are: L. D. McArdle, director of the
department of efficiency of the state
of Washington; Fred J. Dibble, di
rector of licenses of Washington;
Robert O. Jones, 'secretary of state
of Idaho: H. B. Crockett, secretary
of state of Utah, and Charles J.
Chenu, chief of the division oX motor
Uniform Law Wanted.
The new committee is empowered
to meet at the call of the chairman
or of any two members. Its first
business will be to hold meetings
at which a uniform law governing
interstate- and intra-state traffic
will be submitted to the various
lawmaking bodies of the states
represented and British Columbia.
Oregon paved 103 miles of high
way last year at a cost of $28,100
a mile. The average width of these
highways was 16 feet and the aver
age depth was five inches. Wash
ington paved more than that num
ber of miles at a cost of J28.300 a
mile and the average width of the
roads was 20 feet and average depth
seven inches, according to Douglas
Shelor, manager of the Automobile
Club of Western Washington.
"The speed limit for motor ve
hicles in our state," said Mr. Shelor,
"is 35 miles an hour, while Oregon's
speed limit is but 30.
Wide Itoada Safer.
"Why did we build our highways
wider and deeper than Oregon? And
why did we increase the speed limit?
The answer is service to the motor
vehicle driver. It is just as safe
to drive 35 miles an hour on our
roads as to drive 30 miles on Oregon
roads and our thoroughfares cost
practically the same.
"Oregon has 135,000 automobiles,
Washington has 200,000 and Califor
nia has more than 800,000. Call
fornia's speed limit is 35 miles an
hour and California's laws governing
traffic and highways are admitted
to be the best in the United States.
We copied the California laws. Ore
gon should follow in our footsteps
"Examination of drivers with a
view to eliminating incompetents on
our highways is bound to come in
every state of the union. We are
already contemplating the drafting
of a law providing for this.
Law Enforcement Aided.
''The Automobile Club of West
ern Washington is hacking law en
forcement officers of the state to
the limit. In times past auto clubs
acted on the theory that every mo
torist except their own members
should obey the law. But times have
"If a man gets drunk and drives a
motor car he should be sent to jail.
He has no more right to escape than
any murderer. An intoxicated auto
mobile driver is a potential mur
derer at all times."
Municipal Judge Ekwall of Port
land contributed an impressive pa
per at the conference. He said he
has made it a practice to punish
careless, reckless and intoxicated
. drivers to the full extent of the law
in the sinx months Since he took
Drunken Drivers Scored.
A dozen other speakers, represeat
attves of the various states which
sent delegates to the conference,
picked on incompetent drivers and
lambasted John Barleycorn and
Milady Lotusblossom without any
consideration whatever. It devel
oped during the discussion that nar
cotics users are just as culpable as
those who imbibe too freely of
strong and rebellious liquors.
TODAY'S FILM FEATURES.
Columbia Anita Stewart in
"Rose o' the 3ea."
Liberty Richard Balthelmess
in "The Bond Boy." Also
George Larkin and Ollie
Kirby in person.
Rivoli Milton Sills in "Burn
Majestic "The Sin Flood."
Bkie Mouse-j-Owen Moore, in
"Love Is an Awful Thing."
Hippodrome Rose Dione in .
tenjoys the luxury of playing oppo
site his own wife, and then .accord
ing to the scenario, suffers the
humiliation of being rejected by her.
LOVE beckoned love with a price
tag on it. But it was more
than she was willing to pay.
So Anita Stewart, in "Rose o' the
Sea," the current attraction at the
Columbia theater, rejected the eon
and married the dad. It was a case
of wasting her love on a reckless
youth and being paid in full by the
This story of a working girl has
figured in numberless plols before,
but the writers have invested it with
many unique and interesting twists
and turns. Rose Eton,, played by
Miss Stewart, is a homeless waif,
the sole survivor of a wreck at sea.
Later she becomes a saleslady in a
florist's. There ehe attracts the at
tention of Elliott Schuyler, an ldl3,
useless booze-hound, played by Ru
dolph Cameron, in private life the
husband of the star. As the result
of an accident to him the girl be
comes acquainted with his father
and runs up against old Knicker
bocker conventionality. The father
sees in this unsophisticated girl
the means of winning back his son
from the glittering lights of Broad
way. . But the plans go all wron.
The girl is found in another man's
room at a house party. They do not
know that she went there to obtain
possession of a check that the son
forged. But eventually itleaks out
and the father realizes that he is
in love with the girl himself, slightly
prior to which- the . son simplifies
matters by secretly wedding the
girl of his choice.
In this feature Rudolph Cameron
Mary Carr, the adorable mother
of the screen. Is coming to the Blue
Mouse theater in "Silver Wings."
Wallace Reid In his latest Para
mount production, "The Ghost
Breaker," has been booked by the
Columbia theater, according to an
nouncement by Manager Raleigh.
House Peters and Claire Windsor
are co-featured in "Rich Men's
Wives," the next attraction at the
"The Good Provider," which mad'j
a pronounced hit when played in
this city, has been booked by tho
Circle thater, opening Sunday.
Colleen Moore has been especialy
engaged to star in "Forsaking All
Others," a Collier's Weekly story by
Mary Lerner, which Emile Chautard
has been engaged to direct.
Revivals of films in which Norma
and Constance Talmadge started
their starring career are being re
vtvejl by Lewis J. Selznick and dis
close such popular leading men as
Matt Moore, Emory Johnson, Stuart
Holmes and Niles Welch in the days
of their-screen beginnings.
When Jack Dempsey visited Bull
Montana at the Metro studios in
Hollywood recently he expressed his
regret that he had not arrived on
the coast a week earlier in order
that he might take the part of one
of the customers in the restaurant
scene 1n Bull's new comedy. "A
n ... i t -; no The rhamnio n
declared that if he is in Los Angeles
when Bull makes his next comedy
he will volunter his services in at
least one scene. He will not accept
pay for his work, and his name will
not be announced on the screen, as
he is likely to be starred again
in- his own productions.
"Thanks very much for the offer,"
replied Bull, "but who'll pay the
damages to the guy what gets mixed
up witn you?."
", " mm eAm
STATE FIDS BALANCED
WASHIXGTOX. TREASURY HAS
LARGE ACTUAL; SURPLUS.
Moonshiner Fined $250.
Ernest Webber, in whose rooms.in
a local apartment house, prohibition
officers recently found a small quan
tity of moonshine, pleaded guilty to
violating the prohibition act and was
fined $50 by Federal Judge Wolver
ton yesterday. Glenn H. Price, one
of the dry agents killed at New
Grand Ronde by Phillip Warren, a
drunken Indian, was one of the men
who arrested Webber.
A. R. Porris Goes to New Orleans.
SCAPPOOSII, Or., Oct. 10. (Spe
cial.) A. R. Dorris left yesterday
for New Orleans to attend the
American Legion convention as one
of the eight state representatives
from Oregon. Mr. Dorris is the
present commander and founder of
Sonpnoose post No. 109.
Quarter Ended September 3 0
Shows Six Permanent Trusts
Stable; Iarge Amount Cash.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Oct. 10. (Spe
cial.) The six permanent funds of
the state of Washington at the
close of business September 30 had
invested in bonds a balance total
ing $18,914,644.35, according to a
statement made public today by C.
L. Babcock, state treasurer. Of this
total the permanent school fund had
516,250,863.75, the university perma
nent $212,750, tliescientific perma
nent $704,400, the agricultural per
manent $569,827.85. the C. E. P. &
R. I. permanent $558,913.23 and the
normal permanent $617,889.52.
During the quarter ended Septem
ber 30 there' were bought for these
funds bonds totaling $656,700 and
redeemed bonds totaling-$691,285.15.
The accident fund,? with a balance
invested in bonds of $5,325,900 at
the close of the period, had bought
$220,000 worth during the quarter
and redeemed $70,000 worth. The
reclamation revolving fund had a
balance of $41 8.80 at the close of
the period, while during the three
months there had been bought for
this fund $31,000 worth of bonds and
The total of bonds and cash in
the six permanent funds at the close
of business September 30 was $19.
505.087.97, less, outstanding warr-nts
totaling $23,600. leaving an actual
balance of $19,481,487.97.
ONE 0FFICE CONTEST
Hood River Municipal Election
Will Be Quiet One.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Oct. 10. (Spe
cial iTY.pnt for citv recorder, no
offices will draw a contest at the
municipal election here Novemoer I,
simultaneous with the general elec
tion. Frank Davenport Jr., now
.nuTillmnn will onnnsfl IT. L. Howe.
Incumbent, for the recorder's office.
Other municipal candidates will
be: R. B. Perigo, mayor; E. M. Hoi
man, C. O- Huelat and James Strana
han, council, and Jesse W. Crites,
iniiryiViTt- trpflsurer. Holdover
members of the council are Walter
Walters, Harold Hershner and Mr.
Negro Sentenced to Penitentiary.
LA GRANDE, Or., Oct 10. (Spe
cial.) Joe Brown, negro, was sen
t0nr.4 tn two vpafs In the state
penitentiary by Judge J. W. Knowles,
having been touna gumy oi larceny
,n a store. .Toe Williams, negro, was
also mentioned in the complaint, but
was cleared by his partners testi
New Fish Hatchery In Operation.
LA GRANDE, Or Oct. 10. (Spe
cial.) The new fish hatchery at "En
terprise became a. reality last week
when the state commission placed
5. 000,000 sock-eye salmon eggs in the
troughs in the uncompltted building
a mile southwest of town. R. E.
Clanton. state superintendent of
Everyone who has been out to
see the specially fine speci
mens of this remarkable shrub
is enthusiastic over its many
attractive features. It is now
at the height of its beauty, and,
exclusive of the scores of other
attractions here, it is well
worth a visit of inspection.
All are cordially invited. Whether you
buy or not, you will be welcome just
No matter what you have in mind in
ornamentals for fall planting, you will
doubtless find it here and at its best.
hatcheries, supervised the -opening
of the plant. His son, D. A. Clanton,
is in charge. The water in the
spiing creek remains .constantly at
50 degrees and will be warm enough
to give good results throughout the
SMYRNA RELIEF STARTS
Pacific College Bf-glns Advance
Campaign for Yamhill Fund.
NEWBERG. Or.. Oct. 10. (Spe
cial.) Pacific college has begun ad
vance work for the campaign which
the college has undertaken in the
interests of the Smyrna relief fund.
Pacific college has become responsi
ble for the north half of Yamhill
county and last night was in confer
ence with the representatives of
Linfield college, "which is assuming
responsibility for the south half of
Walter C. Cook, of the sophomore
class, has been made director of this
campaign, and with him on the ex
ecutive committee are Harriett
Hodgin and Flora E. Campbell -of
the senior class, Cecil R. Hinshaw of
the junior class and Olive Terrell
of the freshmen.
Commercial Course Popular.
SHERIDAN, Or., Oct. 10. (Spe
cial.) The commercial department
of the high school here has been
opened with such a large enrollment
that the number of typewriters and
teachers for the course must be in
creased before many more new pu
pils are taken in. The course has
not been given in the high school for
years and pupils have had to attend
surrounding schools in -order to ob
tain the work. Charles King has
been obtained to teach the new de-
The Shingle that
THINK whatit means to have shingles that lie flat after
years of service, that look new and wear well after
they get old, and that hold their beautiful blue-black,
Indian red or sage green color and never require painting.
Be sure of this better appearance and longer service by
insisting on Carey Asfaltslate shingles which give you all
of these exceptional advantages and in addition lower
your insurance rate because they are spark-proof.
Carey Asfaltslate shingles are on sale at lumber and
building supply dealers' almost everywhere. If your
dealer cannot supply you, write or phone us.
bear th Underwriters' Label
PACIFIC BLDG. MATERIALS CO.
335 East Main St. Portland, Oregon
partment and will also coach the
basketball team. -
Armistice Day to Be Big Affair.
LA GRANDE, Or., Oct. 10. (Spe
cial.) November 11, armistice day.
will be a big day in La Grande. All
Union county will combine with the
Union county American Legion
posts, led by the local legionaires,
in making the day one to be long
remembered. Union, North Powder,
Imbler, Cove, Elgin and La Grande
will all be together 'in making the
celebration a complete success.
Seminary Enrollment Increased.
MOUNT ANGEL COLLEGE. St.
Benedict. Or., Oct. 10 (Special.)
A great increase in registration in
Mount Angel Seminary has been
noted this "fall, including both old
and new students. Only two of last
year's pupils were mising. which
will go down in the seminary his
tory as being unequaled since its
foundation. Seven new students
have also been enrolled; and 'it is
feared further applications will have
to be refused because ;of the lack of
room. There are now 32 students
under the guidance of Father Bene
dict, the director.
The prestige of Oregonian Want
Ads has been attained not me-rely by
The Oregc-nian's large circulta,tknn,
but by the fact that all its readers are
in.f eire-wre-d in O-pperoTi'iaTt Want-Ads.
How do you pick
First, there's the matter of "re
serves" the proportion of capital
and surplus to the risks assumed.
In Oregon, the state law is that the
reserve must be 50 of the first
year's premiums and 66S of the
three-year premium. This ratio,
the Insurance Commission deems
guarantees absolute safety to policy-holders.
Yet, Pacific States has
in addition to this reserve in all
over a million dollars capital and
surplus invested in highest grade
securities. This gives us more
assets in proportion to our liabili
ties than any other company!
Service ? Again, Pacific States is on the
ground to help you in reducing fire haz
ards, to give expert advice on new con
struction, etc. Another point your
money stays in the Northwest, is invest
ed here for the upbuilding of Western
industries. Pacific States pays taxes
here. Premiums from other parts of the
country are invested here.
Renew in Pacific States !
PACIFIC STATES FIRE INSURANCE CO.
Pacific States Bldg, Eleventh and Alder Sta.
Phone: Broadway 0707
.ff Kiti.nn -1Ui,i..iT i ii Iii-' i ' '
Portland cement, to meet
the exacting specifications
of leading engineering soci
eties' and the United States
Government, must be
ground so fine that at least
78 per cent will pass a sieve
having 200 wires per linear
inch. A silk handkerchief
has but 110 threads per inch
an excellent quality of
silk dress goods 187 threads.
The watch in your pocket hardly
calls for a more complicated and
carefully adjusted process of manu
facture than the making of cement.
Grinding is only one of the many
operations required to make it.
Yet in grinding alone, see what is
The rocks from the quarry, often
as big a3 a piano and heavier, go
first into a gigantic "coHee milL"
It bites at these huge chunks,
. chips them, and finally crushes
them to pieces six inches or so
Two finer mills follow, one after
the other, reducing the stones to
; the size of coarse sand. After this,
they must be ground in a great re
volving cylinder half filled with
steel balls, until every cubic foot
of the rock has been reduced to 1 4
billion pieces until 85 per cent
of them will shake through a sieve
that willactually hold water,a sieve
with 40,000 holes to the square
And all of this is less than half the
necessary grinding. The coal must
be ground. For the object of all
this fine grinding of the raw ma
terials is only that it may be fused
into crystalline clinkers. And to
fuse it requires pulverized coal
or its equivalent. Most plants use
The coal must be ground as fine
as the raw stcne. Eighty-five per
cent of it or thereabouts must go
through the sieve that holds
water. And that often means two
There is still the clinker to be
ground. It is glass-hard to begin
with. It must be ground first to the
fineness of sand, and then ground
and reground in another cylinder
X " of steel balls until at least 78 per
cent of it will go through the
sieve woven finer than silk.
Huge bowlders to an impalpable
dust. Common coal to an impal
pable dust, and finally, after the
, burning, glass-hard clinker to an
impalpable dust. That is the mak
ing of cement. And eight heavy
grinding operations are required
in the process.
Grinding is only one of the lesser
heat and power consuming oper
ations in cement manufacture.
PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION
cA National Organization
to Improve and Exend the Uses of Concrete
x.i . rw MoinM PHtrrfwr & Fraodac
S. S. S. Thoroughly Rid th Body of
Bomboflyi mother I uffrlnr to
nifthu The iM Ounr of rhurntiiim
has wrecked her boIy; Ilmptnjr n1
Buffering, bent forward, h mi but
the common ground, but her r1
heart still belnng'to the trt
anybody care? S. S. S. tm on f th
preattt blood-purifier known, and It
helps build more blood ceil. Ita med
icinal infrredients are purely vegeta
ble. It nevr tliarrniEfS the Btoma h.
It in, Jn tart, a anlendid tonic, a Mood
maker, a blood ennrhr. It hanlhea
rheumatism from Joint, mnwln and
the entire body, ft build firm flh.
It Is what snmebo'ly's mother needs
TTnw vlnrlon vai will feel, mether.
whea year rhenmatUm la all gone. Let
8. S. S. da It. It will build ymu a p. too!
tonight! Mother, if you can not go
Sut to get a bottle of M. a H. yourself,
urely somebody In your family will
Somebody, gf t a bottle of S. H. H. nnwi
Let somebody's mother beirin to feel
ioyful again tonight. Maybe, roayba
it s your motheri 8. R 8. la sold at
all drug stores, in two sixes. Th
larger aiza is the mora economical.
Lift Off with Finders
pnesn'l hurt a bit frr a MM
"Krpfionp" on an '"h r mm in
Tritlr that crn '.! b'irt thr
nhortJy y ou ift It rht vit with
Vour drwKatM a-'' a t!nv bntMe f
"Freeaon" tor a few rent, suffi
cient to remove evrry htrt rnrn eoft
corn, or corn bet em the te. and
the ca V. uew. w i itmut sort or
The Eisiett Way
to End Dandruff
There in one sure w v that nM'f
fails to remove dandruff t -n pi i r i y
and that ta to diaeoiv It- Tim d.
stroya It entirely. To do ih Juat
get about four ounna of pui". or
dinary ;quid arn, t;'y h at
night thfn ret tr ms: ; ue rn't H
to, moisten the sml tub it it
gently wnh the fuiKrr I i
Ity morning mt, if ni
your dandruff wtil b g'- a. -I
three or four morr inp!!r!lr wi-l
completely dtsmlve and e n t . r : r O -stroy
every single rich ani Im. of
it, no matter how mm ii dmdruff
Vou mill find, too, th.it sU Ifrhng
gnd digging of the a n ht
Instantly, and your hair be
fluffy, lustrous, gi. Si'ky snd
soft, and look and f-et a hundred
You ran g t l!ril1 arvon at anv
drug sore. It ia .'iepr-neive so't 4
oune a all yon w;l f""1 Th la
timple remedy h never hern orn
to fU. Adv.
o Knur niroMfnnT Ftm
tki; 11 m.m v
T III. 1. 1 .
'lrnn who r troui)-l Hh i
In the iinnmrh ami !.! n ob
tain quifk fllif t- llfMrnr
mann'B () TabU ta b lot ii4 aitr
Thf hurmlrx imla hhHi art
In a natural m v I" pr-'vi-nt i ha f-i.
matlon of Baa. Thai tl lal r r., ,!. f !1
ft-cllnic aftrr rat.nK aoon d Mt'l"Hr,
rraitur about th hear!. f.ft.-n rmi.
In Ialil or palpltallon. 1 rnit'l'
rfllevrtl. Vou phould aoon ct r-'l f
thlt anxfoua, nrvowa f Itt'K. ri' " '
nfan, nurntmaa In I ha ain a an I
llmba, ahortneaa of hraih. run hlniK
l klnalinir lillinln. . ft t
other aymptomadua tu rcin;p K
Ifaalmann a nm Tah!"a In tho )'
low parkair" ar a.l y ihm t I
Hru Cu. and all nomi druKa '.
rrlt, ona flnlur. J. liaaiioann,
C'hi'mlat, han FranMaco Atlr.
For 69 Yaara tK. Ba.t for B.rJa
Sold by DmfHtrtmmnt, Orttg anj
Kaampfar'a, Inc. Chicago
Simple Way to Get
Rid of Blackheads
There U one simply Sifr sttd au
vnt that neer f a tla t. km rd of
.larfche;ida. that in to -I ..; ii em.
To do th a get to mill, if (
n ita io- dr r from any i r n r '""-
aorlnkte a I't'ie on a h' t w
ri.b over Iti- VI Ark hMit h;
WHKil the tnnn anvl on . . i l-e r -prt-d
tlw the hUikl-nU
rtlitpt'MT e. liip bi.i- k n- .t i-f
blaiK he-id . no matter wr;.re tr
a re, sun c1 V d v and n Pi a '
rfia''k heitds re si'i.t'iv a r. uie f
and dirt an-! e-r t t;
furrn In the mr "f t f t '
ralortito po t r an f i. w a t r d.
aofv the b i-i r k b fi -
riK'ht out. I'viRi the !...( If
and rlfan mil in thtr iuuijI n
dil ion,. Adv.
It Started Somethlns
"Vour medi lne Is th tn?W of th
town sifife nuliirg ne fr-m turn
grave. 1 hava toid dozen It
and I know of at eat I'l Mho m
now taking Myr Wonderful i:-rn-edy.
alt wuh good r (!. I no-'
had been oteralefl o rj for ca'l dtot.e
naw anythlon like t o an r
a.. V. U r4 ( ., !- k !n..k If aflt
aays bis s v rn i4"ti' ara all gf' t.ow
and he sweara n ta nirn it i a
simple, bsrmtew pretmration I t
removes f I: ratarrhwl imi.i. i f t m
the tntentinl trat and i Ma
Inflammation him n'i'o .ra-t.
rally sal stomarh. Hver nd )
nal aliinenta. In ludmg ai-i efwli. i'-.
Oitedoa will ronvinra or ii.oi
funded. For aai at a I druaa
ro TMf Bttitf or
Pain In the Sromach and
1 Bowels. Intestinal Damp
' - SOLO CVEOYWMrtjf -
Phone Your Want Ads to
The Oregonian, Main 7070
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