The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 26, 1914, Section One, Page 7, Image 7

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Family of 5 May Live Cheaper
in Southwest Washington
Than in Eastern Part.
Annual Expense to Family in South
western Portion of State $405.93,
Eastern Section $4 28.94 and
In HerfMMit $4 16.82.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. July 25. (Special.)
The cost of living In the State of
Washington Is least In the southwest
ern section of the state, according to
figures compiled by State Labor Com
mlssloner Olson. The annual cost of
' food supplies and fuel for a family of
five in the southwest Is 1405.93, while
in the eastern part of the state it 1:
$428.94. and In the northwestern sec
tlon S416.8Z.
These figures were gathered In towns
of 1000 population up, excluding the
three chief cities of the state, Seattle.
Tacoma and Spokane.
Of the big cities the cost of living is
lowest In Seattle and highest In Ta
coma. its neighbor on the Sound, while
Spokane strikes an average between the
two. The figures for the three cities
are: Seattle. $418.46: Tacoma, $431.57;
Spokane. $424.03.
Retail Quotation Taken.
These totals are based on retail price
quotations on small lots of supplies
gathered from merchants in each of the
towns and cities. The quantities used
were determined in a previous inquiry
carried on among the families of work
Ingmen. The statistics were gathered
for possible use in wage inquiries.
There are many Interesting compar
isons in the list, which proved a sur
prise to the Labor Commissioner when
he received a tabulation of the figures.
It had been his belief, based on talk
of high freight rates and other condi
tions, that the Spokane figures would
be higher than the rest. Instead, with
the deduction of the wood and coal
prices, the Spokane total is least of all.
Prices on meat are noticeably lower
in Spokane, which makes up for a
difference in favor of Seattle In some
other commodities, but the Tacoma
prices, almost throughout the list, range
considerably higher. This Is true even
of fresh fish, which are largely shipped
to Spokane from Tacoma and other
Sound points. Some of the comparisons
In the list are:
Comparisons Are Recorded.
Sugar, granulated cane. 260 pounds
Seattle. $13: Tacoma. $12.48; Spokane,
$14.04; southwest. $14.04: northwest,
$14.04: east. $15.60.
Klour, fancy patent, 14 sacks, 49
pounds each Seattle. $19.08; Tacoma
$19.60: Spokane. $19.08: southwest.
$18.69: northwest. $19.18; east, $18.96.
Potatoes, eight cwt. Seattle. $9; Ta
coma, $8.80: Spokane. $5.56; southwest.
$7.30: northwest. $6.80: east. $7.84.
Lard. 74 pounds Seattle. $11.66; Ta
coma. $12.08; Spokane. $11.10: south
west. $11.54; northwest, $11.10; east.
Canned peas. 20 cans. No. 2 Seattle,
$2.60; Tacoma. $3.03: : pokane. $2.80;
southwest, $2.70; northwest. $2.70; east,
Meat Figures Given.
Roast beef, 150 pounds oeattle, $30;
Tacoma. $0; Spokane. $24: southwest.
$27: northwest. $27.50; east. $29.
Smoked ham. 20 pounds Seattle.
$1.36: Tacoma, $4.70: Spokane. $4.28;
southwest, T4.60: northwest. $4.70; east,
Fresh fish. 68 pounds Seattle, $7.62;
Tacoma. $8.84; Spokane. $8.50: south
west. $7.71; northwest. $7.89; east.
Wood, four and one-half cords fir,
stove length Seattle. $25.52: Tacoma,
$25.88: Spokane. $35.46: southwest,
$21 47: northwest, $28.94; east. $34.34.
Coal, three tons Seattle. $18.75: Ta
coma $21.76; Spokane. J25.50: south
west. $17.25; northwest. $22.25; east,
fmsisl and Clearwater Commission
ers May Grant Licenses.
LEWISTON, Idaho. July 25. (Spe
cial) it has been decreed that Lewis
and Clearwater Counties are wet and
saloon licenses can be granted by the
board of Commissioners for all points
outside of the Nes Pierce Indian reser
vation. The decision was handed down
bv the Supreme Court at Boise In the
case entitled the Village of American
Falls versus W. A. West.
The court holds that new counties
created in Idaho In whole or in part out
of one or several counties, irrespective
of whether the territory of the new
county is all dry or all wet or part dry
... a-, to he considered as
wet territory and subject to the saloon
license sytenu
Federal Expert on Tloir Cholera Be
ing Sent to Idaho.
MOSCOW. Idaho. July 15. (Special)
The I'nlted States Department of
Agriculture will send to Moscow at
once one of Its experts on hog cholera
serum to remain here a week to make
a complete inspection of the plant at
the university and of the serum that is
now being turned out. as well as ts
study the effect of some of the serum
turned out heretofore.
The purpose of the visit, it is under
stood." Is to investigate charges that
the serum turned out at the plant is
Pastures Revived and Bruh Fire
Danger Is Lessened.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 25. (Special.)
Astoria was visited by a light rain
this morning. It continued for several
hours. The pasturage In the dairying
sections was freshened and the under
brush wet by the rain, thus lessening
the danger of fires. The rain was not
heavy enough to injure hay, a large
quantity of which has been cut during
the past few days.
Term Most Successful in History of
School, Says Faculty.
CENTRALIA. Wash., July 25. (Spe
cial.) The Centralia Summer Normal
School, which has been conducted this
year independent of the Ellensburg
Normal School, closed naay. it is as
serted by the faculty that the session
was the best in the- six years' history
of the school from the standpoint of
work accomplished and attendance.
The faculty was an exceptionally ef
ficient one. Including R. E. Bennett,
former Lewis County Superintendent,
who will head the Vader schools next
year, and Frank Drake, Jr., principal of
the Centralia High School. The manual
training work was a feature of the
course. Overtures have been made to
the Bellingham Normal School and next
year will likely see the Centralia
79th YEAR.
Mrs. Electa Ann De Long.
SALEM. Or.. July 25. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Electa Ann De Long,
widow of Theodore De Long, died
July 19 at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. F. N. Derby, at 537 South
High street in this city, after an
illness of five weeks.
Mrs. De Long was born in
Yates County, New York. July 20,
1835. As a child she lived in
Iowa County. Michigan, where her
mother, Mrs. Charity D. Millard,
99 years old, still lives.
The De Long family moved to
Oregon 21 years ago from Sioux
City, la, and resided on a fruit
ranch near Salem until the death
of Mr. De Long in 1906.
Mrs. De Long is survived by her
mother, Mrs. Charity D. Millard,
two brothers and two sisters, who
reside in Michigan; two sons,
Walter E. De Long, of Salem, and
Eli De Long, of Sclo; two daugh
ters. Mrs. F. N. Derby and Mrs.
Minnie Watson, of Salem: nine
grandchildren. Mabel and Lola
De Long. Ulva Derby, Madeline
and Charity Watson, of Salem,
and Mrs. Nellie Derby - Collins
and Arthur Derby, of Portland,
and two great-grandchildren,
Katherine and Marian Derby, of
The funeral services were held
Tuesday morning from the First
Christian Church. Burial was in
City" View Cemetery.
School operated as a branch of that in
First Meeting at Union Postponed
Until After Haying.
UNION. Or.. July 25. (Special.) A
meeting called for this afternoon to or
ganize a dairymen's association was
postponed until August 8. Many promi
nent dairymen were in attendance, dui
the delay was advised that other farm
ers, now engaged with haying and har
vesting, might be present.
Claud C. Gates, an expert on agrl
culture, will deliver an address at the
postponed meeting. This is the first
movement to organize sucn an associa
tion in the county.
Infantry Reach McMlnnville.
winvNVii.T.K Or. Julv 25. (Spe
cial.) Company E of the Twenty-first
lnrnirv arrlvrf here at 10 A. ss. ney
marched from McCoy, is miles souin
atnn R thlu morninsr. Li o u t ii an t L. M
Wheeler was in command and Lieuten
ont n w Hsrnnd. of tne Medical Corps.
was with the company. Captain Stay
will arrive tonight rrom -ortiana. .to
morrow they will march to Newberg
mill he in Portland Tuesday, where
mill .intrnln for Salt i.aKe City,
Utah, for ten days' encampment with
the Utah National Guard.
Governor to Return Friday.
cil.PM dr. Julv 25. (Special.)
til: Vm-ti Hfihhs nrivaie eecreiary 10
Governor West, today received a tele
gram from the Governor announcing
that he would return nome nexi un
lay. The telegram was sent rrom sa
em, Ohio. The Governor said he would
. r.iva in rhlracrn tomorrow nisrht. He
will return to Oregon via the North
ern Pacific.
Dr. C. W. Rosa.
LEBANON, Or.. July 25. (Spe
cial.) Dr. C. W. Ross, of this
city, who was recently commis
sioned Assistant Surgeon in the
Medical Reserve Corps of the
United States Navy, with rank of
Junior Lieutenant, was born on
the Ross farm near Lebanon in
1886. He graduated from the
University of Oregon in 1907 with
the degree of A. B. and a schol
arship in the medical department.
He graduated from the medical
department in 1912, winning the
William Saylor medal for the
highest average scholarship for
four years.
He has been ordered to report to
Mare Island for duty October 1.
He will go to Washington, D. C,
to enter the Medical Navy Col
lege for a six months' course.
Lull in Business Is Thought
Cause of Decrease in Na
tional Deposits.
Savings Increase in Millions, Be
lieved Due to Hoarding of Cash
Until Markets Become More
Steady and Trade Active.
SALEM. Or.. Julv 25: (Special.) Re-
rofllin? a. material falling off in Na
tional bank deposits and a large gain
n state bank deposits, a statement is
ned todav bv State Bank Superintendent
of Oregon June 30, while indicating a
decreased volume of trade as compared
with the same period last year, reflects
sound financial conditions.
Mr. Sargent Is unable to account for
the decrease of National bank deposits
unless It Is due to the Nation-wide lull
in business, and with that decrease he
is also unable to account for the In
crease of almost $2,000,000 In deposits
in state banks.
lank Reserve High.
The average reserve of all banks Is
9A ..-hh-l, Id Q ner ppnt hieher
than that required In Portland and 19
per cent higher than requirea else
where. Mr. Sargent based the statement
on the reports from the third call, and
he is confident that the can imm
diately after the crops are moved w
show a vast improvement.
Savings deposits Increased $4,661
ni? an whlr, Mr Kflrcrent believes
largely due to a general waiting for
opportunity to invest. When the call
was made there were loz state pans:
three savings banks, four private bank
86 National banks, one foreign ban
and four trust companies.
I-ri.-iM-rliv Thought Outlook.
"T in 9(1 mtatexa while nWnV." fin.
,r. Sargent, who returned today from
the East, "and all of them have record-breaking
crops. The crops are sim
ply Immense. I talked with bankers in
v- t w rlar Puffaln St
ne a uj rv, luvBgu, ..- ,
Detroit, Washington. Philadelphia and
other cities, ana au wero upimnonu
aa tn tHe fntnre. Thev said the large
crops were bound to bring prosperous
M - Cap7ant ntterr!er4 the meeting of
the National Association of Supervisors
of State Hanks at Atlantic a-hj. aauu
- - - ... I v. .t, r - nf tlie Federal
cumei icu im . .' - -
Reserve Board in Washington. He also
visited the DanKing departments at
- .... n .anltcila cinri obtained sug
gestlons which he may put into effect
in Oregon.
a ,.....,..jri.nn nf the enndttlon of Ore
gon banks June 30 this year with the
corresponding call of June 4 last year
is as follows:
State banks
Loans and discounts. 40,561,459.24,
. 1 179. 999 On
an mi;i.cABe va
Overdrafts, $205,333.84, a decrease oa
Securities, bonds, etc.. s.1)j,, an
increase of $475,93S.8J.
rash and amounts due from banks.
$20,239,928.73, an incrctse of $634,-
Capital stock, $9,063,592.50, an in
crease of $502,412.95.
Surplus and undivided profits, $4,
248.322.93, an Increase of $405,982.90.
Total deposits, $67,708,277.04, an in
crease of $1,841,888.03.
All banks in Oregon June 30, 1914,
as compared with June 4. 1913:
Loans and discounts. $87,669,484.51, a
j rtf t r. i 0 ftfl7.0R.
LI , ' a-o u T --
Overdrafts, $356,448.63, a decrease of
Securities, bonds, etc., $16,212,727.42,
a decrease of $1,154,723.96.
Cash and amounts due from banks,
$43 625 204.59, a decrease of $486,653.69.
Capital stock. $18.949.592. c . an in
crease of $652,412.95.
urni.i. and undivided profits, $10,-
064,535.82, an increase of $40,886.19.
Due. to banks, $12,139,383.Ja, a oe-
f 9S9 9J1Q 7T.
Commercial deposits. $78,520,233.79. a
decrease ot id.ajo.oa.:. i .
Time and savins; depo' oo,ia,
849 51 an increase of $4,661,032.60.
Pn.Vai savlnes deposits. $1,292,790.42,
an Increase of $163,619.22.
Total deposits. ii,'im,m(.Hi a in
crease of $2,064,250.72.
Average reserve, i per nui, u
Writ for Review of Action Obtained
by George McCauley.
nrvwDTA WuKh .Prllv 25. George
McCauley obtained a writ of certiorari
,a. -.....-......n fn,iT-t tmlav for a re
in AAA O .. ,1 . mmw .... . ' ---
..i ., rtf the aettnn he started in the
King County Superior Court to re
strain the count Deing maue in aho i.
r u.n.ntnn rncaii ea.qe until a state
ment is Hied by the backers of the
petitions, which would snow not umy
. i .... mntplViiilMl nnrl snent in
AllO 111 wit. .7 ...... . .- --
preparing and circulating the peti
tions, but also a list of the names of
all persons, firms and corporations who
i,,h-i. untehell GllHnm of the Kinc
County Superior Court, held the certifi
cation of the financial contributors
was all that was necessary. tne nu
preme Court will review the case on
July 31.
Jndge Eakin Takes Under Advise
ment Text of Law.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 23. (Special.)
The case of the State of Oregon against
Orazlo Catholic was argued before
Judge Eakin, of the Circuit Court to
day. The matter came up on an ap
peal from the justice uoun. iainonc
had been convicted on two counts. One
was fishing for salmon in the Columbia
River, without first securing a license
from the state. The other was fishing
for salmon in the Columbia River and
not being at that time a resident of
either Oregon, Washington or Idaho.
Judge Eakin took the case under
Bay City Electric Plant Improved.
d a -v prTV ri- .Tiilv 25. (Snecial.)
The Tillamook Public Service Company,
the local electric company, is luiiuis
improvements to its plant. Among the
most important nas oeen tne auuitiun
of a crude oil tank with a capacity or
12,000 gallons. A pipeline will connect
the tank with a railroad spur near the
Santlseptic Lotion relieves and prevents
sunburn, tan, mosquito and insect Dues.
Be Square With Yourself; Get
All the Clothes Value Possible
Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
Always yield the greatest profit in worth and satisfaction; any man
who has" worn them will tell you that.
A Clearance Price of 25 Off
makes these good clothes a "snap" for you. You get our profit in
addition to your regular gain all we want is the room for our new
Fall arrivals.
All bright, new Spring and Summer goods many of them plenty
heavy enough for Fall and Winter.
$20 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits, $14.95
$25 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits, $18.75
$30 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits, $22.50
$35 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits, $26.25
Blue, Black, Full Dress, 20 Off
Men's Furnishing Goods of Standard Makes Also Go at Great Clear
ance Prices.
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Shop for Quality and Service Northwest Corner Third and Morrison
Coprrlfbt Hart Pohlffner fc Mir
All Straw Hats
Half Price
John Chapman, of Sherwood, In Ad
dressing Hopffroiren Declares
Tax System Is Real Harm.
M'MINNVILLE, July 25. (Special.)
Placing the blame for the present
agitation in favor of Prohibition on
the shoulders of indifferent city and
county authorities, John Chapman, of
Sherwood, spoke before 200 hopgrowers
here this afternoon.
"We have laws," he said, "which if
applied conscientiously by the police
and county officers would control the
undesirable and lawless saloon. The
fact that control by means of the li
cense system is a success has been
demonstrated in Portland, where three
licenses have been revoked in less than
two months.
"There are those in every business
who disrespect the law. There are
saloonmen who violate their license
provisions. These men should be ar
rested and their licenses revoked,
where it has been proved they have
become constant violators. Under this
system the law Is respected, temper
ance Is advanced and a legal check Is
placed upon the so-called liquor traffic.
"The people at large are not against
the hopgrower. They are against the
abuse of liquor, and it is this aversion
that has been played upon by the
Prohibitionist to force his theory down
the throats of all people. If the au
thorities do their duty or if they had
done their duty there would now be
no Prohibition supporters."
A. J. Ray, president of the Hop
growers' and Dealers' Association, ex
plained the work of his organization.
W. J. Bishop, of this city, spoke on
the importance of the hop industry as
related to state prosperity. Phil
Metschan. a Portland Hotel man, also
addressed the meeting.
.By unanimous vote Tom Rogers, a
merchant and extensive hopgrower,
was elected vice-president of the Hop
growers' and Dealers' Association in
Yamhill County. '
Men at Hanover Retire, One Burned
to Death, Other Escapes.
BAKER. Or.. July 25. (Special.)
Elmer Ajer. 39 years old, was burned
to death in a fire at Hanover, between
Sumpter and the Columbia mine, at 4
o'clock this morning. The tire was in
a house owned by Mrs. Dora Gllsan.
The house, an old structure, was de
Ajer was doing assessment work with
Alec Colley. It Is believed ho and his
companion fell asleep witli lighted
candles beside the bed. Colley escaped
Ajer was one of the party who was
in this same district several months ago
in a drinking bout when one of the
number was killed. Scotty Cosgrove,
now in jail on a charge of manslaugh
ter awaiting trial, was arrested, for the
UATE, d;:ad.
ii lIHffi
Mrs. B. E. utter.
ONTARIO, Or., July 25. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. B. E. Utley, wife of
W. H. Utley, and the only daugh-
ter of Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Pogue,
who died here recently, was born
at Firth. Neb., March 9, 1886, and
moved to Ontario, Or., with her
parents 25 years ago.
Mrs. Utley was " in the first
class that passed through the
Ontario public school, and grad
uated from the Oregon Agricul
tural College in the class of 1909.
A widower, father, mother and
two little daughters, 4 years and
17 months old, respectively, survive.
kllline. and Aier was one of the state's
important witnesses.
Prominent Cattleman of Medical
Springs Leaves Nine Children.
BAKER, Or., July 25. (Special.)
J. J. Turner, of Medical Springs, a
pioneer of 1862, died last night at his
home at the age of 83 years.
Mr. Turner was born In Missouri in
1831. He married in his native Btate
and crossed the plains in 1862, settling
at Cove, in Union County, whence he
moved later to Medical Springs. He was
a prominent horse and cattleman and
was widely known in Eastern Oregon.
He leaves a widow and nine children,
three daughters and six sons. The
daughters are Mrs. Ada Hammersly, of
Medical Springs; Mrs. Lizzie Gordon,
of Baker, and Mrs. Lulu Mayo, of Med
ioal Springs. The sons are Ed, Elmer
and Cyrus, of Medical Springs, and Al,
Frank and Claude, of Baker.
State Superintendent Churchill Expects
Notable Improvement to Result
In Educational Way.
SALEM, Or., July 25. (Special.)
Rules for the standardization of the
rural and village schools of the state
will be mailed to the County Superin
tendents next week by State Superin
tendent of Public Instruction Churchill.
The rules were adopted at a recent
meeting of County School Superinten
dents held in this city.
Rules will be posted in all school
rooms and when all requirements have
been met certlticates will be provided
by the state department. It is be
lieved that the plan will result in Ore
gon not only having the most sanitary
schools of any state, but will make the
schools leaders from an education I
Mr. Churchill announced his plan of
standardization at a meeting of the
State Teachers' Association In Salem
last December and a committee draft"!
a set of rules. Oregon waa one of the
pioneer states in standardising school x
in districts of the second and thlrl
classes, much progress along that l!n
having been made in Coos. Polk, Ma
rion. Linn, Lane. Douglas, Jackson,
Klamath. Umatilla and Yamhill coun
ties. Almost all schools In those coun
ties have been improved, althourb a
i i . . . i ,, .. nnt ohfiAlnMl all point
BSHVflll " ' " - ' - .
necessary to ho standardized. Teacher.
pupils, School Boarus ana pirom om.o
united to obtain better equipment.
The most Important rule relates to
sanitation and Mr. Churchill la deter
mined that It be enforced if possible
He believes It will save the lives of
many pupils and will make for effl
clency by conserving the health of th
puplls. Thre are sbout 0 brbr shops In MM
Thlrtsea W th. .scr.d numb.r of lh
M ianT d sr.rl.nt psopl; of Toeauj-.
Their .ek had 13 ,h,r M
inako icod. B.
James Montgomery Flagg
In Words and Pictures
THIS paper takes pleasure in announcing a most attractive fea
ture consisting of a series of full-page articles written and
illustrated by James Montgomery Flagg.
A caricature of the author and artist by himself.
(Copyright 1914)
Mr. Flagg is todav the most popular American illustrator. He
has also the faculty of expressing his wit and humor in words afl
well as pictures, and within the last two years has come to rank
as one of our foremost American humorists .and satirical writers.
Society, its foibles, games and pleasures; our modem home life
and social tyfws are the subjects which appeal to Mr. Flagg, and
he depicts these with his versatile pen in a most amusing and
entertaining manner.
Each article in the coming series will deal with a seasonable
topic, the opening one on Sunday, August 2, describing the expe
riences of a young couple incident to the purchase of a first auto
mobile. Everyone who has an auto and everyone without one will get
a laugh out of Mr. Flagg 's treatment of the subject.
The text is highly amusing and the page is illustrated in Mr.
Flagg's best 'style.