Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1922)
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1922 ' ' ,
AMALGAMATED PARADE WILL PASS LN REVIEW THROUGH PRINCIPAL STREETS TONIGHT,
Boosters for Exposition and
Bridges to March.
Officials at Courthouse Reg
MANY ENTRIES ARE MADE
CHARLES L0CKW00D HIT
Spectacular Illumination and
Pyrotechnical Display Will
'Republican Club of Oregon" Is
Declared to Consist of Only
On Person, Lockwood.
TRUE BLUE TICKET
I MNE OF MARCH
Parade Saturday, November 4,
T at 8 P. M.
I Assemble on Fourteenth
t street, south of Morrison.
I East on Morrison to Elev-
J enth; north on Eleventh to
4 Alder; east on Alder to Broad-
way; north on Broadway to
t Pine; east on Pine to Fourth;
! south on Fourth to. Alder;
west on Alder to Fifth; north
on Fifth to Oak; -west on Oak
to Sixth; south on Sixth to
t Morrison; east on Morrison to
I Fourth; south on Fourth to
Main, where the parade will
The amalgamated parade of the
1927 exposition boosters and the
Burnside and Ross island bridge
proponents is scheduled to leave' its
lormatlon point at Fourteenth and
Morrison streets and pass in review
along the principal thoroughfares
of the west side business section at
8 o'clock tonight.
From the standpoint of the num
ber of automobiles and citizens par
ticipating, spectacular illumination
and pyrotechnical display and noise
producing devices, the parade
should prove to be a pre-election
spectacle unique in the local history
of thing's quasi-political.
Entries Come in Rapidly.
From late reports received by W.
J. Hofmann, chairman of the parade
committee, the industrial section.
under the direction of Harry Beck
with, wherein the autos and floats
of industrial enterprises and busi
ness houses are to appear, will sur
pass the most sanguine expectations
of the exposition committee. In fact,
the entries are coming in so rapidly
and in such numbers that it is pos
sible the line of march may have to
be lengthened to accommodate the
Chairman Hofmann announced last
right that all prospective partici
pants in the parade who so desire
may obtain their banners in advance
by calling at the store of Tommy
Luke, 1414 Sixth street, at any hour
prior to 6 P. M.
Bridge Section la First.
As now arranged, the new bridge
proponents will constitute the first
section of the parade with the 1927
exposition forces following a few
minutes later. Mayor Baker will
officiate as grand marshal of the
1P27 section with the exposition di
rectorate and the caravaners in the
vanguard of the first division.
The general -committee in charge
of the parade includes W. J. Hof
mann, chairman, with his aides,
Joseph A. Davidson, Harvey Walls
and Walter Long; Otto-Hartwig and
George Olson in charge of the mu
sical features; Tommy Luke in
charge of banners, and Edward
Grenfell in charge of illumination.
CENTRALIA TO FROLIC
Business Houses to Close for Ar
mistice Day Celebration.
CENTRALIA. Wash., Nov. 3.
( Special.) Centralia business houses
have agreed to close all day on Sat
urday, November 11, Armistice day,
when a celebration lasting from
9:30 A. M. to after midnight will be
staged under the auspices of the
Legion post and its auxiliary. The
day's programme will open -with a
demonstration on Waunch's prairie
by the 41st tank company. The
blowing of whistles at 11 A. M.
will b accompanied by a flag
raising, followed by , exercises in
the Alain-street park in honor of
the city's Armistice day victims.. The
afternoon's programme will include
a parade, address by Rev. J. W.
Baiid of Hoquiam and football game
between the Centralia and Monte
sano high school teams. At 9 P. M.
There will be a dance at the audi
torium, followed by a midnight
frolic at the Liberty theater.
i i ii ii i r
i i r
11 i r
APPLE TRUCKS PROBABLE
Motor Transportation May Be
Used Since Cars Are Few.
, HOOD RIVER, Or., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) The car shortage situation
has become so acute here, according
to P. F. Clark, sales manager of the
Apple Growers' association, that the
co-operative agency is finding it
difficult to1 move apples in suffi
cient quantities In box cars to Port
land for loading aboard steamers
for the United Kingdom.
The association has arranged for
space for 50,000 boxes during this
month, Mr. Clark says, and it will
be necessary in all probability to
resort to fleets of motor trucks in
order to get the apples to the docks.
APPLE WEEK SUCCESS
Awards to Be Made Monday for
Best Window Displays.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) The celebration of National
Apple week here has resulted in a
revival of exhibits of the commu
nity's chief product. Not for 10
years, when annually the custom of
an apple fair was followed, have so
many apples been seen in the stores
of Hood River.
Apple week will end here Mon
day night with announcements of
awards in a window display con
test, which was arranged by a com
mittee of the International Apple
tion to Be Held.
BOISE, Idaho, Nov. 3. (Special.)
The election to create the Ameri
can Falls reservoir district will be
held some time in December, Judge
Babcock of Twin Falls having or
dered dissolved the temporary in
junction directed to the Twin Falls
county commissioners restraining
them from calling the election. Had
the restrain'ng order not been is
sued the election would have been
held this month. It is one of the
most important Irrigation elections
ever held in the state, because, if it
is successful, the great American
Falls irrigation project will go
through, resulting in the construc
tion of the American Fails dam.
Map showing line of march of tonight's pageant with numbers Illustrating formation point of different
sections. The various units of the exposition section will form in the following order:
1 Sellwood club, Kenneth Brown, marshal; Union Pacific, George S. Koch, marshal; Gresham club, John
Brown, marshal. 2 East Side club, L. M. Lepper, marshal; North Portland division, B. C. Darnall, marshal;
Highway Butte division, F. Kruse, marshal. 3 Realty Board, T. O. Bird, marshal; Portland railway division,
Fred Brace, marshal; Beaverton division; Labor Council float and cars,. B. W. Sleeman, marshal. 4 Exposi
tion directors; Caravan club. W. P. Merry, marshal; Oregon Motor association, Dave Segar, marshal; Ad club,
Ray Albee, marshal; 3-mill tax; Rotary club, George Crain, marshal; Progressive Business Men, Harry Coffin,
marshal. 5 Vancouver and Hayden island divisions, Clement Scott, marshal; Peninsula division; industrial
trucks, float and cars, Harry Beckwith, marshal. 6 Draymen's association, R. A. Chapin, marshal; auto
dealers, A. S. Robinson, marshal; garage owners, Ralph Staehll, marshal. y
- All divisions not otherwise listed, also individual cars, trucks or floats, form east of Fourteenth street on
Yamhill or Taylor streets.
STATUE IS PICTUHESqUE
ROUGH RIDER TYPE CHOSEN
Pliimister Proctor Arrives for
Unveiling of Roosevelt Me
morial Armistice Day.
Out of many distinct types of man
he might have portrayed when he
made the statue of Theodore Roose
velt, to be unveiled in Portland, Sat
urday, November "11, A; Phlmister
proctor, sculptor, chose that of the
rough rider because he considered
it the most picturesque. Mr. Proc
tor, who has arrived in Portland and
will remain over Armistice day,
stated this yesterday.
"The uniform is more picturerque
than the riding habit and also I be
lieve it was the. war .that made
Roosevelt president," Mr. Pro-tor
declared. Many who saw the monu
ment ift New York criticised-it be
cause, they said, it made Roosevelt
ook too thin. "In 1894 and thore-
abouts Roosevelt was not the man
physically that he was during his
presidency when people knew r.im
better," said Mr. Proctor. "And one
cf my motives in sculptoring the
Roosevelt of that period is that it
was his most picturesque time."
That the statue met the approval
of those who knew Roosevelt best,
is shown by the fact that Mrs.
Roosevelt and other immediate rel
atives visited Mr. Proctor's studio
often, offered suggestions and upon
the completion of the statue, gave
it their unqualified approval.
Two of Roosevelt's uniforms which
he wore at San Juan werrf loaned
to Mr. Proctor by Mrs. Roosevelt.
Out of hundreds of men Mr. Proctor
cnose one to fit the uniform and
modeled the monument from him
with the aid of many photographs
which he had at hand.
'My reason for choosing that type
of horse for Roosevelt's mount was
that I was sure it was the kind he
would have liked to ride. I was riot
wrong, for his son. said when he
viewed it that it was almost exactly
like a horse his father had owned."
Work in making the statue was of
more than ordinary interest to him.
Mr. .proctor said, because he had
known both Mr. and Mrs, Roosevelt
IDAHO CROPS UNMOVED
Bumper Yield of Potatoes Awaits
Cars; Losses Faced.
BOISE, Nov. 3. (Special ) Idaho
is suffering from a serious car short
age, with the result that its crops
are not being moved and the grow
ers stand to lose heavily. The public
utilities commisrion has taken the
matter up with the railroads and.
the interstate commerce commis
sion in the hope of getting relief.
This state has some of the biggest
and best crops in its history and
failure to move them means not only
financial handicap but in some in
stances financial ruin.
The fact that an exceptionally
heavy lettuce crop Is now being
marketed from the southwestern
part of the state adds to the serious,
ness of the situation. Potato grow
ers are also clamoring for cars. The
potato crop is estimated by the ex
perts to be at least 50O0 cars great
er than the potato crop of 1921.
CENTRAL SITE IS URGED
MONTAVILLA CLUB TO SEEK
CHANGE FOR NEW SCHOOL.
Location of Old Washington High
Declared Too Remote for Stu
dents of Community. .
Concrete proposals for the erec
tion of a new high school building
in the Montavilla district will be
discussed and prepared for presen
tation to the school board, at a
meeting of the Montavilla Commu
nity club to be held at the Oddfel
lows' hall, East Eightieth and Gli
san streets, Monday night. Com
mittees that have been investigat
ing the project will 'report at that
time and it is thought advisable to
get the request before the school
board at once In the hope that the
new structure to replace the de
stroyed .Washington high school
building may be located farther to
Members of the club have com
plained of the extreme distance
which pupils from the district have
to. go to attend high school, It being
pointed out that while Washington
high was in use It .was a matter of
several miles from Montavilla to the
building. Since the destruction- of
Washington high, a large number of
3tudents have found it necessary to
travel to the west side, the other
east side buildings being too far dis
tant. - - 7
Several matters of civio Improve
ment also will be up for discussion.
Street paving projects are being
urged in several localities In the
Montavilla area by the club.
LDVE VALUED AT S3G,DGG
HUSBAND SUES FOR ALIENA
TION OF WIFE,
Rudolph Tarmann Accuses H.
Christiansen of Enticing
The love, affection and attentions
of his wife were worth $30,000' to
Rudolph Tarmann. This is the sum,
at least, which he seeks to collect
from the man whom he says stole
her away from him.
Tarmann filed suit yesterday In
circuit court seeking judgment for
$30,000 against H. L. Christiansen
on the ground that Christiansen has
stolen the affections of Maude Clark
Tarmann. also known as Maude
Clark Carmann, anTJ enticed her
away from the husband.
The Tarmanns were married .Sep
tember 10, 1919, in Portland. They
lived together happily, according to
the husband's representations, until
the wrongful and malicious acts of
the defendant disrupted their home
life. It is alleged that Christiansen
last May began tactics of winning
the affections of Mrs. Tarmann. The
husband admits that she responded
to Christiansen's advances and says
they became quite intimate. By
August the wife had become so
enamored of her shiek lover that
she was persuaded by him to come
to Portland, the complaint says. It
is alleged hat Christiansen has
since "harbored and detained" Mrs.
Tarmann in this city.
In the legal phraseology of the
complaint Tarmann says that be
cause of the theft of his wife he
has "suffered great distress of mind
and body to his. damage in the sum
The papers do not state where the
Tarmanns .were living at the time
Mrs. Tarmann was enticed from
Oregon Couple to Wed.
KALAMA, Wash., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) Marriage licenses were is
sued Monday to P. M. Haugen of
Portland and Marie Wasser of Go
bel, Or., and R. C. Wilson and Violet
Matson of Kelso.
Republican elective officials of
the courthouse held an indignation
meeting yesterday noon at which
protest was registered against the
action of Charles Lockwood's Re
publican club of Oregon in distrib
uting its "true blue" ticket over a
courthouse address. The conferees
were almost equally emphatic in
denouncing this ticket because it
omitted the state ticket entirely.
The "blue" ticket being broadcast
by the so-called republican club
gives the elub address as "648 court
house." The county officials pres
ent in the chambers of Presiding
Judge StaplJton said the address on
the ticket gave the impression that
this is a "courthouse ticket." They
wanted it made plain to the public
that officials of the courthouse
family had nothing whatever to do
with picking the ticket or issu
Public Repudiation Made.
"I would be in favor," said Sheriff
Hurlburt, "of making Charlie Lock
wosd publicly state that this is his
ticket and that we here in the
courthouse had nothing whatever to
do with it."
Others agreed that this was a
good suggestion, but thought a
statement ,of the repudiation by
courthouse officials would set the
public right in the" matter. Criticism
of Lockwood and his club for using
the courthouse address was unani
The address given is that of the
court reporter attached, to " depart
ment No. 7 of the circuit court, that
of Judge Tazwell. Judge Tazwell
was present and explained that he
had known nothing whatever about
issuance of the ticket and said he
resented the fact that it seemed to
tie into his office.
Club la Charlie Lockwood.
Discussion of the matter brought
out the explanation that Carl Teg
nall, assistant court reported and
also attached to the office of County
Clerk Beveridge, had been doing
typing and stenographic work for
Lockwood's club. He did this work
in room 648, and Lockwood ex
plained to those who had interro
gated him, that it was considered
all right to print this on the ticket
as the location of the club.
"The evident fact is," said Judge
Stapleton, "that the headquarters of
this club is wherever Charlie Lock
wood is. If he's in room 308 that's
Its headquarters, or if he's in the
basement the headquarters is there.
We're all agreed that his organiza
tion has no right or claim to a
headquarters in the courthouse. I
think we are just as well agreed
that we favor no ticket that ignores
the state offices."
Several of the conferees made
similar remarks, some of them even
stronger in declaring their support
for Governor Olcott and displeasure
wUh any republican organization
that ignored "the head of the
MICE OVERRUN ORCHARD
Wenatcheo and Okanogan Dis
tricts to Have Poison Campaign.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Nov.' 3 (Spe
cial.) Orchard mice are already be
g'nning to overrun the orchards of
the Wenatchee valley and are ap
pearing in'the orchards of the Oka
nogan vally where there were none
last year, Leo K. Couch, biological
assistant in charge of rodent control
in the Washington district, was ad
In the Okanogan the heaviest dam
age is reported in the vicinity of
BrsrWster and Okanogan. "Poison
campaigns, laying down a barrage
of grain with strychnine around the
fruit trees, will be undertaken at
once In the Wenatchee and Okano
gan districts and already has been
started in the Yak'ma district, Mr.
WATER SYSTEM . IN USE
Oregon Normal and Monmouth
Schools to Reopen Monday.
MONMOUTH, Or., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) The city water system, which
has been out of commission since
Sunday night, is again functioning
in full force. The "bone dry" period,
which has been accompanied by
chilly, sunlesB weather, came to
A famous domestic scientist recently asked a class of
housewives, "What is your prize cake the cake
you like best to make and that is best liked by your
family?" Two-thirds of the women voted "Choco
late cake ! ' ' This is the best way to make it the fam
ous Ghirardelli Brown Stone Front Cake recipe that
is looked on as an heirloom in many families :
GhirardeuTs Brown Stone Front Cake
First Part : SA enp GhirardellT i Ground Chocolate ( cup milk ; crip brown
sugar; 1 beaten egg yolk. Second Part: cup butter or substitute; 1 cup brown
sugar; 2 eggs; cup milk; 2 cups sifted flour; 2 teaspoons' baking powder;
teaspoon soda; 1 teaspoon vanilla.
. Cook First Part very slowly untfl thick, then cool. Sift flour, baking pow
der and soda. Cream butter, gradually add sugar, beat until creamy. Add the
beaten eggs, sifted dry ingredients, and milk alternately; beat well. Add cold
chocolate mixture and vanilla. Pour into 3 greased layer cake pans; bake in a
moderate oven about 15 minutes. Cool; put together with Ghirardelii's Choc
olate boiled icing made of left over egg white.
Say "Gear-ar-delly" to your racer and send for recipe booklet
Since iy ' D. GHIRARDELLI CO. ' So Frsncisco
an end and old Sol appeared to
assist the citizens in celebrating
and the housewives In disposing
rapidly of Monday s usual duties,
which were postponed by the sud
The Oregon state normal and the
local schools will reopen next Monday.
Glee Club Plans Tour.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, Forest
Grove, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) The
Pacific university men's glee club,
according to Professor Lawrence,
s y-- -
"- J L
With eggs in the home
you are always prepared
to quickly sdrve a most
delightful meal. Be sure
you are never without an
ample supply of
eggs m your
director of the club, is the best in
years. The club is hard at work
preparing a programme for the most
extensive concert tour that it has
ever attempted. The club this year
will consist of 16 voices of excep
tional quality, which will make
their first appearance at Tillamook
some time in December. It will
have the distinction of belng the
first college glee club to visit the
Sold Everywhere J
Milk Prices Unchanged.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) There is no change in, milk
prices at the various Chehalia fac
tories for the first half of the month
of November. Whole milk is quoted
at $3.10 per hundredweight, with
butterfat at the co-operative cream
ery at 59 cents per pound.
Trust this Label
our grocer sells C"
' nation Milk in full con-
fidence you will be I
satisfied. You can buy LjjstjE
k- it in full confidence of
its purity and richness. J$'
'Cook with Carnation
For book of "100 Tttttd
Recipe t" free, addrett
Carnation Milk Productt Co.,
604 Concord Bids;, Portland
MILLIONS OF POUNDS
BOUGHT BY THE GOVERNMENT
tif - -
For more than 30 years
Ounces for CI W&
(Mora than a pound and a half
for a quarter) -
WHY PAY WAR PRICES?
the answer to "what can I cook quick
ly?" these busy before'Christmas days.
Use this new recipe by Prudence Penny.
Makes you hungry just to read id
Macaroni, Minced Ham and Tillamook Cheese
Prudence Penny. Director, Home Economics
Los Angele Examiner
3- tiblepoonful grtted Tills- 1 tablerpoonful flour
mock Cheese 1 cup miile
- 18 cricks macaroni t teaspoonsrul pepper
H cup minced ham H cup stale bread crumbs
' 2 tableipooruful butter 1 tablespoonful butter
Break macaroni in short lengths and cook until tender (about 30
minutes). Make white sauce of butter, flour, milk and pepper.
Alternate lsvers In greased baking dish of macaroni, ham, white
sauce and Tillamook cheese. Cover with buttered crumbs and bake
until brown. Caution: If ham ii very salty, no additional salt
"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 I
TILLAMOOK COUNTY CREAMERY ASSOCIATION
25 cheese kitchens owned and operated
. by Tillamook dairymen
Every pound of cheese
made in Tillamook
County is branded
other is genuine.