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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1918)
MARVEL OF HEAVENS
MEMBERS OF ECLIPSE PARTY WHICH GATHERED AT BAKER, OR, FOR GREAT EVENT.
case. The Seattle case is similar in .
many respects to the Portland case. ;
A private individual brought suit, al- ;
leging that Seattle under Its charter
had no right to engage In the retail
ftfh business and that the municipal
fish market was injuring his private
Judge Smith ruled that the city was
with'n Its right, that war emergency
made the market a necessity, that the
Federal ruling for meatless day made
u. grr&ter demand for fish and that
the city's market was responsible for
a material reduction in the retail cost
An answen to the suit is expecteJ to
be filed by Mr. Tomlinson early this
Bright Sun Appears as if Ex
tinguished and the Stars
Twinkle in Midday.
Wonderful Array of Red Prom
inences on Sun Seen With
out Aid of Telescope.
CRANBERRY PRICES HIGH
First Year of Pacific Coast Asso
ciation Pleases Members.
SIGHT IS AWE-INSPIRING
PROFESSOR IS ENTRANCED
THE SUNDAY OUEGONIATf. PORTLAND, JUNE 0, 1918.
Multitudes Gather Along: Line of
Shadow That Traverses United
States and Enjoy Weird
'Continued From FIrrt Pge.
then a bright film of light appeared on
the shadows and the eclipse was pass
ing, bringing with It a sense of relief
and feeling- of having gazed upon a
dream, upon a wonderful yet terrible
vision, a danger from which one had
Then as the light grew brighter and
the sun began to emerge .from the
shadow, thoughts returned to normal
and the experience wnich comes to but
few In a lifetime was a thing of the
Jiast. - '
Observers Go to Hills.
While the phenomenon was visible
from all parts of the valley, many
elected to view it from the foothills
cast of the city, which offered a better
vantage point from which to see the
coming of the moon's shadow, which,
traveling at a rate of two miles a sec
ond over the Blue Mountains, rushed at
terrifying speed across the valley. The
weird effect created as the black mon
sters swept on in the fast-darkening
daylight was appalling and fearful.
Those skeptical of time-honored
eclipse features were converted, for
night birds came out, the stars shone
brightly and the unnatural Stygian
darkness of the afternoon was experi
enced with all Its attendant thrills and
Coronal Students Rewarded.
Those devoting their time to a study
.ef the corona were amply rewarded
by the wonderfully colored glow of
the inner circle, with its moving multi
colored shafts of light, which offered
a spectacle rarely seen by human kind.
It was of maximum sunspot type, with
the glowing and pulsating light nearly
equally diffused about the sun's sur
face, whose prominences also were
Those watching for effects on nature
were also rewarded, for crescent-shaped
shadows on the ground were seen and
in some cases, where cloth was spread,
mysterious and unexplained shadow
bands were observed, although some
falleU altogether of results in this par
ticular detail of study.
Effects on nature and on animal life
were all apparent, as has been noted,
and some took more interest in this
temperament. In fact, the effect on
any two people was not quite the same,
phase than others of more artistic
it was discovered, as experiences and
feelings were discussed afterwards. An
observer could merely describe it as it
appeared to the individual and no two
descriptions exactly tallied.
Fine Results Secured.
Passing from the spectacular to the
practical, the "Baker eclipse," as the
solar phenomenon observed today will
be known in the records of the United
States Naval Observatory, whose party
made its observations from this city,
was successful from an astronomical
standpoint. Belief was expressed that
development of plates of more than 50
photographs made will almost, if not
quite, solve the few remaining prob
lems as to solar atmosphere and dis
tance from the sun surface.
While the sky was not entirely clear,
light hazy clouds prevailing are not
believed to have seriously hampered
observations. "We secured fine results
undoubtedly," eaid J. C. Hammond,
head of the Naval Observatory party.
"the thin clouds, hindering little. If
That the photographic and spectro
scopic work will produce most success
ful results was the opinion of Dr. S. A.
Mitchell, director of Leander McCor
mick Observatory, University of Vir
ginia. He has been to many foreign
lands for similar duty and in compar
ing observations elsewhere with those
Scientists Amply Repaid.
"The conditions were better than dur
ing the Sumatra eclipse, but not quite
bo good as in Spain, where an abso
lutely clear sky prevailed. However,
we certainly will get excellent results
from our work today and the expedition
is a success and very much worth while.
We have been amply repaid for the
The first contact reported from the
five-inch equatorial by Mr. Hammond
and flashed to the Naval Observatory at
. Washington, was at 46 minutes and 65
seconds past 2 o'cock, five seconds
earlier than figured, due to sllghfc error
In computation of the moon's position,
the slightest variance in which would
cause first contact to be a little earlier
or later than calculated, so the five
seconds' variation meant an almost
negligible error in computation.
According to Dr. Mitchell, the first
contact of the eclipse in Spain was 10
seconds earlier, showing closer calcu
lation In the present Instance than then.
In calling first contact, Mr. Hammond
said: "A solar mountain has taken the
first bite out of the moon."
Womw Astronomers Assist.
The Naval observatory work was un
der the direction of J. C. Hammond,
assisted by C. C. Wylie and W. M. Con
rad, solar atmospheric composition and
extent from sun surface being their
Spectroscopic work was directed by
Professor S. A. Mitchell and Professor
L. G. Hoxton, of Leander McCormick
Observatory, University of Virginia, of
which the former Is director. Drs. Mary
Murray tiopKins ana Harriet Bigelow,
of Smith College, the only two women
astronomers here, assisting.
Visual observation was made by Dr.
George H. Peters, of the Naval Obser
vatory, who, while he has traveled all
over the world studying eclipses, to
day lor me nrsi time actually wit
nessed one, on previous occasions hav
ing operated instruments in dark
rooms. The event was fully up to
advance notices, according to the
Special study of coronal lights was
made by Edward D. Adams and Kemp
ton Adams, of Kew York, and Howard
Russe- rJutler. an oil painter of Reno,
who came from Princeton, N. J., made
a study of the colors of the corona,
listing several hundred varying shades
by a shorthand system of numbering.
Dr. P. W. Merrill, of the Bureau of
Ctandards, also confined his work to
study of the coronal light effect.
No Motion Pictures Taken.
Professor Sydney D. Townley, of
Leland Stanford University, who lo.
cated his telescope in the hills east
of the city, assisted by Mrs. Townley,
directed his efforts largely to obser
vation of the moon's shadow and the
shadow bands. A party of motion pic
ture operators expected here failed to
arrive, and astronomers were somewhat
disappointed as It was believed motion
e AyWr VT
k-i '"' j Jrf ill
AC AH': U-K:
Bark Row, left to Rljtht Dr. t G. Hoxton, University of Vlrclnlat Edward D. Adams. New York! C. C TVylle, V. 8. Naval Ohservstorri J. C Hammond, IT. 9.
Naval Observatory, In Charge of Workt Dr. 8. A. Mitchell, Director ot Le der MeCormtek Observatory, University of Vlrarlntat W. M. Conrad. Naval
Observatory. Front Row Howard Russell Butler, Princeton. N. J. Dr. Hu rlet Uiselew, Smith Collece. Northampton. Mass. Dr. Mary SI array Hopkins, Smith
College, nnd Dr. P. W. Merrill, Bureau
Do Not Appear in the Picture. .
photography might reveal some new
The schedule practiced 10 days in
advance was carried out by astron
omers at the Government station with
out serious hitch, each member of the
party at his particular instrument act
ing promptly and doing the thing ex
pected of him as the seconds of totality
were loudly called by P. Welch, in
charge of the Naval Station party from
However, the professionals were not
altogether immune from sensations ex
pected by lay observers, and as time
for the eclipse drew near there was
subdued excitement at the station,
which is always manifested on such
occasions, affecting seasoned astron
omers about the same as anyone else,
Scientists Greatly Pleased. '
The scientists, as they emerged from
their buildings and tents after the
eclipse, were pleased, indeed, as they
realized that their weeks of prepara
tion had not been in vain, and that
they had not made a long Journey and
set up a carload of astronomical in
struments without result. Until study
is made of the photographs, details of
scientific questions answered will not
be known. Some plates will be devel
oped here, some.of the most important
probably tonight, but the greater num
ber will be taken back to Washington,
to be developed and studied at leisure,
and It will be some weeks before a full
account, from a scientific standpoint,
will be published.
Eclipse Day was made the occasion
lor a half holiday in Baker, stores and
business places closing for part of the
afternoon, and mills allowing employes
half a day off. so all mignt take run
advantage. Practically everyone had
prepared smoked glasses, as advocated
by Government astronomers, to witness
an event that will not come to Baker
again for 250 years.
NURSE DRIVE TO START
PORTLAND ASKED TO SUPPLY 300
WORKERS AT ONCE.
Conference of Red Cross Auxiliary
Called to Devise Plans for Meet
Ins; Demands of Nation.
A conference of representatives from
branches and the larger auxiliaries of
the Portland Chaoter, American Red
Cross, will be held tomorrow afternoon
at 3 o'clock at the Hotel Portland, to
arrange plans by which tne quota oi
nurses may be enrolled In the American
Red Cross of the total or za.uuu asuea
for by the Army.
It is hoped that tne delegates, wnere
possible, will be nurses, but that in
any event, they will bo influential
That the campaign will have to be
made by personal appeal seems un
doubted. Of the 800 nurses called for
from Oregon, -only 11 have enrolled
with Miss Elizabeth Stevens at Red
Cross headquarters in the Corbett
The Portland Chapter has been called
on to enroll at once 100 nurses, and 300
by January 1.
The applicants for enrollment at the
Portland Chapter Include Miss Ester
Peterson, night superintendent Good
Samaritan Hospital; Miss Maud Grif
fiths, 704 Hoyt street: Miss Elsie Fos
ter, King street; Mrs. N. R. Gibson.
Oregon Soldiers' Home Hospital; Miss
Myrtle Kays, Royal Arms Apartments;
Misses Alma and Elenor Eksstrom,
Parkerhurst Apartments; Miss Mary
Coony, Prince Albert Apartments; Miss
Gordeant and Miss W. M. Cleveland.
860 Yamhill street.
WAR HORSE COMING BACK
Animal ITsed by Captain Hopkins on
Way to Portland.
BAKER, Or.. June 8. (Spec)al.)
H. J. Ahem, an American cavalryman
recently back from France, reached
here today enroute from Newport News,
Va.. to Portland, having in charge tbe
cavalry horse of Captain Hopkins, of
Portland, who was killed In France
four months ago.
The horse, which is being sent to
Mrs. Hopkins, was taken ill and- the
necessity of consulting a veterinarian
caused Ahem to stop here.
Golfers Would Turn In Cups.
NEW TORK, June 8. Winners of
golf cu are willing to turn in their
trophies' to the metal markets here to
be melted and made Into coin, in ex
change for thrift stamps. If they can
be assured that such a transaction will
not automatically transfer them from
the amateur class to the professional
according to Mrs. Joseph Griswold
Deane, manager of the market.
School Census Breaks Record.
KELSO. Wash., June 8. (Special.)
The school census of the Kelso school
district for the year 1918 broke all
previous records, surpassing that of
last year by 73. This year's total was
817, as compared with 774 last year.
of Standards, Waahlnarton, D. C. Dr.
JDVENILES DO WELLtHf-ii
Children's Industrial Clubs Are
GARDEN WORK IS PUSHED
Many Youngsters Also Are Raising
Poultry and Rabbits and Learn
ing That Thoroughness and
Care Always Pay.
Under direction of the extension
service of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege, Portland school children who
have formed Industrial clubs are doing
excellent work cultivating gardens and
raising poultry and rabbits.
Now that the school term is drawing
to a close the work of these clubs is
not going to cease, but the children are
planning to spend their time well car
ing for their gardens, poultry and rab
bits. Every member of an industrial club
is taught that tbe best way to learn to
do something worth while Is to do it.
While school was in session the pupils
sold thrift stamps, saved their money
which might have been spent for candy.
assisted in the Belgian and Armenian
relief fund drives and have done splen
did work in the Junior Red Cross So
ciety, The officers of each club have as
sumed responsibility for securing suc
cessful results from the club members
and they are enthusiastic in their ef
forts to have every member a "true club
member," one who completes the work
It has been planned to have the gar
dens well cultivated so that the mois
ture may be conserved and the plants
kept in vigorous condition. The owner
of a garden full of weeds will be de
clared unpatriotic and a shirker. The
plant food in the soil must be saved as
well as the moisture, being too valu
able to permit weeds to absorb it and
at the same time crowd the vegetables
and shade them from the sun.
The manual training departments of
the various schools have given valu
able assistance to the clubs through the
regular class work and as club leaders.
The boys have made model chicken
houses, rabbit hatches, garden cultiva
tors, chicken-feed hoppers and vegetable-drying
equipment. The club
members expect to spend part of the
vacation providing better housing con
ditions for their poultry and rabbits.
Everyone has been urged to protect the
chickens and rabbits from the hot sun
by providing shade for them.
The president of each club Is urged
SCHOOLGIRL OP WOODSTOCK
Van Dyck Studio.
Mildred Olive Clark
Mildred Olive Clark wrote a
prise-winning essay recently on
"Reasons Why America Is at
War." At the convention which
was held by tbe Women of the
Grand Army of the Republic at
Albany. May 13, 14 and 15, the
essay was read and was awarded
Mildred Clark is 12 years old
and a student In the seventh
grade of the Woodstock School.
She lives with her uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. George S.
Hart, at 4785 Fifty-second street.
Recently an essay contest was
held at the school in which Miss
Clark also won the prize.
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1bz&:. A.aiji' ii r. rf. M fans . ii-i.4 T
Oeors; H. Peters, of the Naval Observstery. and Kempton Adams, of New York,
age from Dr. P. P.
r of education. In
on Flag day. June
i. ine emmren get together Tor a
1 little ceremony of flag raising, with a
simple programme, so that they may
have a better understanding of the war
and the Nation's unity behind the war.
DRAFT INELIGIBLES BAND
Cottage Grove Forma Unique Com
pany for Any War Service.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or., June S.
(Special.) Cottage Grove probably is
the first city in the state where those
above and below draft age. or dis
charged from the service for physical
disability have volunteered for any
service which the Government may ask.
The organization of the company is the
suggestion of Major H. K. Metcalf. dis
charged from the Coast Artillery be
cause or physical disability.
Others with military training who
have signed for the volunteer company
are Lee Roy Woods. A. A. Richmond,
William H. Ostrander. Boone Short
ridge, and O. H. Willard. veteran of the
Civil War. Others who have signed
are J. F. Godard. C. H. Corson, Dale
Wyatt, C. E. Humphrey, Bake Stewart.
Anchor Alsted. and Elbert Bede. All
are members of the home guard com
pany. ALLEGED DESERTER JAILED
Young. Man Found Working In Uni
form In Lincoln County.
TOLEDO, Or, June . (Special.)
Upon Instructions from the Federal au
thorities. Sheriff Geer arrested a youth
by the name of Lowell last Friday on
the farm of Frank Hall, near Ona. this
county. Lowell is charged with deser
tion from the Army at Camp Lewis.
When apprehended he was working in
his uniform, apparently making no ef
fort to conceal his Identity.
It is said that the youth is under IS
years of age and that his mother bad
previously tried to get him out of the
service. Sheriff Geer left for Vancou
ver. Wash., this morning with the pris
oner. ROAD PLANS ARE HELD UP
Highway Commission Awaits Action
- of Washington Committee.
SALEM, Or., June 8. (Special.) No
official notice having yet been received
as to the action of the capital issues
committee relative to the sale of State
Highway bonds, the commission has
so fan prepared no statement as to
Its road programme for this year.
It is expected that Chairman Ben
son will be notified of official action
next Tuesday and at that time he will
call a meeting of the commission for
Thursday or Friday. At that meeting
the road programme for the year prob
ably will be announced.
WIFE WANTS HUBBY HOME
Cheshire Woman, Who Fires Ware
house, Found Sane by Court.'
EUGENE. Or- Jurfe 8. (Special.)
Mrs. Jacob Reap, of Cheshire. Is deter
mined to keep her Husband at noma.
She decided the other day that he was
spending too much time at his ware
house in the village and to put an end
to his conduct she set the place on fire.
Neighbors put out the fire and today
Mrs. Reap was brought before Probate
Judge Harry Bown to determine her
The court held that she was sane.
but remanded her to the care of her
children. She is over 70 years of ago.
COMMENCEMENT DAY SET
Mt. Angel College to End School
MOUNT ANGEL COLLEGE. Bt. Bene,
diet. Or-, June 8. (Special.) Mount
Angel College will close a. most suc
cessful school year Tuesday. The suc
cess of the year has been due largely
to the leadership of Rev. Father
Thomas, O, S. B.. president, and Rev.
Father Victor, O. S. B., director.
Commencement will take place at 10
o'clock Tuesday morning, with many
friends of the institution and relatives
and friends of students present. V
splendid programme has been arranged.
Canning Expert Speaks.
' CATHLAMET. Wash.. June 8. (Spe
cial.) Miss Iras Troy, specialist in
canning and drying from the State
College at Pullman, is holding a series
of two-day meetings throughout this
Ex-Sheriff Heads Committee.
ALBANY. Or.. June 8. (Special.)
D. S. Smith, of Albany, ex-Sheriff of
Una Couaty. w lct4 aairma 0f
the Linn County Democratic Central
Committee, when the committee chosen
in the recent primaries met and or
ganised today. Arthur K. McMahan,
of this city, was chosen secretary.
Clyde C. Bryant, of Albany, was elected
state committeeman and A. B. Weath
erford. of this city, congressional com
mitteeman." LINN RED CROSS TO MEET
Professor Guy Dyar Engaged to De
liver Chief Address.
ALBANY. Or.. June 8. (Special.)
Albany is preparing for a big Red Croes
Institute next Tuesday. Professor Guy
A. Dyar, field representative of Red
Cross work in Oregon in regard to food
conservation, will be the principal
Dr. O. H. Young, chairman of the lo
cal chapter of the Red Cross, will wel
come the delegates at tbe big afternoon
session and after a rollcall of the
branches and auxiliaries, Mrs. J. D.
Summers, secretary, will give a report
of the county work. Ten-minute talks
will be given by Dr. G. E. Rlggs, on
"First Aid Work;" P. D. Gilbert, chair
man of the Linn County branch. Na
tional Council of Defense: W. G. Bal
lack, captain of the local Home Guard
company, and Miss Madeline Rawllngs.
leader of the Girls National Honor
Guard of Albany.
Mrs. J. J. Lindgren will outline
finance promotion plans, and Miss
Elizabeth Cosper. of Lebanon, secretary
of home service work of the Red Cross
in Linn County, will speak on . that
phase of Red Cross activity. Musical
numbers will be Interspersed with the
193 MEN ARE CALLED OUT
Linn County Still Has 14 4 Available
Class One Registrants.
ALBANY. Or., June 8. (Special.)
one hundred and ninety-three Llnn
County men in Class I, under the eelec
ttve draft, have been inducted and
called to service thus far. This total
includes the number summoned on tbe
calls of June IS and June 24.
A report compiled by Miss Mae Till
man, clerk of the local exemption board
shows that there are yet 144 men in the
county who are in Class I and who
were accepted for full military service.
There are 62 men certified for limited
military service and 25 In the remedi
able defective class. Twenty-eight
Class I men are engaged in emergency
155 Eighth Grade Pupils Pass.
SALEM. On., June 8. (Special.) Out
of 450 pupils taking the eighth grade
examinations In Marion County outside
of Salem 165 passed, according to an
announcement by Superintendent Smith
Of the number falling the greater
share of the failures were in arithmetic
and grammar and examinations will be
held for these pupils again In a week
or two. All told, about 1500 appli
cants took sixth, seventh and eighth
ALBANY OSTEOPATH HEADS
Dr. A. P. Howells.
ALBANY, Or.. June 8 (Spe-
Cial.) Dr. A. P. Kcwells, who
was chosen president of the Ore
gon Osteopathic Association In
the recent state convention at
La Grande. Is an osteopathic phy
sician of this city. Besides being
prominent in . his professional
work here, he Is active In some
of the fraternities and local clvio
organizations.. Dr. Howell is a
graduate of the American School
of Osteopathy, the original oste
opathic school, at Kirksville. Mo.
He began the practice of his pro
fession seven years ago and at
once came to Oregon. He resided
for two years In Corvaills and
has been a resident of Albany for
the past five years.
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"Host Wonderful Sight It Has Ever
Been- My Good Fortune to See,"
' Telegraphs Professor S. B.
Townley After Eclipse.
BT S. D. TOWKLET.
Professor of Astronomy at Stanford Uni
versity. BAKER. Or.. . June 8. (Special.)
The event for which astronomers have
been waiting for many weeks has now
passed. At Baker the sky. was par
tially covered with clouds all day. Half
an hour before totality the clouds were
quite thick and it looked as if very
little would be seen. Just before to
tality, however, the clouds dispersed
perceptibly, and the many people who
gathered on the hills to the east of
Baker, where the telescope of Stanford
University was located, were not dis
appointed. The sight was wonderful. As totality
approached, the Elk Horn range of
snow-capped mountains were enveloped
n darkness, the clouds along the north
western horizon stood out In a beauti
ful sunset glow, the corona became vis
ible and the wonderful array of red
prominences oould be seen even with
out the aid of the telescope.
In my six-inch reflector the prom
inences presented the most wonderful
sight It has ever been my rood for-
une to see. I became so entranced in
watching the prominences that there
was very little time left for studying
he corona, the structure of which was
somewhat obstructed by clouds.
As totality approached I watched for
the shadow bands, but none were seen
probably on account of the obscuring
clouds. During totality, however, the
clouds over the sun perceptibly de
creased and the shadow bands were
seen at the end of totality, although
ot very distinctly.
The duration of totality was tan
talizlngly short, but the view of the
wonderful prominences was sufficient
to repay us for everything.
The whole experience is somethlnr
to do remeniDereo lor a lifetime.
FIVE SHOTS EXCHANGED
LENTS COUPLE QUARREL AND ARE
TAKEN BY POLICE.
Woman. Married Pour Times. Threat
ens to Have Her Divorced Sponse
Thresh Present Husband.
The neighborhood at the extreme end
of the Lents district was aroused at
o'clock yesterday morning when five
revolver shots e fired (n the home
of Benjamin Oberdorf, 10317 Fifty-
fourth avenue. Southeast. Patrolman
Chase heard the shots and upon Inves
ligation found that Oberdorf and his
wife had done the shooting, the dan
gerous pastime belno: the result of
what the police say was a quarrel.
Inspectors Goltz and Howell, who
made an Investigation, reported that
Mrs. Oberdorf fired two shots at her
husband, one grazing his forehead. He
told the officers that he wrenched the
revolver from his wife and then fired
tnree snots into tne celling to scare
her. Both were brought to the police
station and later turned over to Sher-
ff Hurlburt. A charge of violating
the prohibition law has been placed
According to the inspectors Mrs.
Oberdorf has been married four times.
It is satd that she threatened to bring
her last divorced husband to the house
and have him give her present husband
a sound threshing. Mr. and Mrs. Ober
dorf are each about 60 years old. He
gave his occupation as a billposter.
MARGOLA PLANT BURNS
FISCHER LrjlBER COMPANY'S MILL.
DESTROYED BY FIRE.
Owners Estimate Loss as Between
MO.OOO and a.VJ.000 Nearly 10O Men
Thrown Ont of Employment.
EUGENE. Or, June f. (Special.)
Lane county was In a state of excite
ment today over the burning of the
Fischer Lumber Company's sawmill,
three miles above Marcola. at about
two o'clock this morning. by a fire
which appeared to have been of in
cendiary origin. The loss Is estimated
t between $40,000 and 150.000. Be
tween to and 100 men will be thrown
out of employment.
A watchman discovered the fire
burning near the center of the mill at
a point far from the boilers. Other
mills in the county burned during the
last year have been destroyed by fires
which originated under similar clr
The Marcola min has been in con
tinuous operation for years. It worked
steadily when many of the other mill
of the county suspended during th
dull period for the lumber trade. Just
preceding the war. Much of its prod
uct has been used for government
It is announced that plana to re
build the mill will be made at once.
The loss was partially covered by in
HOPE FOR CITY IS SEEN
SEATTLE Jl'DGB UPHOLDS LEGAL
ITY OF FISH MARKET.
Decision Which Permits Puget Sound
City to Conduct Market Is Re
garded as Aid In Local Case.
Ultimate victory for the city In its
fight against an injunction suit
brought to restrain tbe city from op
erating the municipal fish market Is
seen by Portland oiriclals in the coiT
of a decision of Judge Everett Smith,
of the Superior Court of King County,
Washington, wherein the right of the
city of Seattle to conduct a municipal
fish market was sustained.
Copy of the decision was received-
yesterday by Deputy City Attorney
Tomlioaon, who is handling- tbe city'sj
ASTORIA. Or., June 8. (Special.) -A
meeting of the various cranberry as
sociations composing-the Pacific Coast
Cranberry Exchange was held at II
waco. Wash., yesterday.
H. S. Gane. a grower, who acted as
sales manager tbe past season, made a
The members were well pleased,
prices which a year or two ago were
unheard of and unthought of. being ob-
tatned. This was the first year in
hlch the berries were marketed
through an exchange. Plans were made ,
for a continuation of the exchange for
Reports from all sections of the cran
berry industry indicate a trebling of
the yield thia year over that of last '
WAR HORRORS ARE RETOLD
Or. M. G. Papazlan Talks Beforo
Crowds at Klamath Falls.
KLAMATH FALLS, June 8. (Spe
cial.) Dr. M. G. Papazlan. sent out
from New York in the Interest of the
Armenian relief fund, commenced a
speaking tour of Oregon with his ap
pearance last night. An earnest and
Impressive talker. Dr. Papazlan. who
witnessed the Armenian massacre in
1915. when all of his church members
were wiped out in the unspeakable'
slaughter planned in Rerlin. hold his
uadlence and enlisted the warmest sym
pathy for the cause he represents.
Kelso Boy Aboard Lincoln.
KELSO. Wash.. June 8. (Specials-
Mrs. D. W. Hill is In receipt of a tele-'
gram rrom Washington. D. C. notifying
her that her son, John Bodine. was res
cued from, the transport President Lin
coln, torpedoed by a German subma
rine a. lew tin) s aio.
MU I U O 1 AULJ j
8 A. M. (Saturdav 7 A. M. and 2:30
P. M) from Routledgf Seed & Floral
Co.. 145 2d St., phones Main 172. A 3811.
for Welch's. Tawney's. Rhododendron
and Government Camp. Owned and
IRVINGTON GVRACF A AUTO Co. "
J. I S. Snead. Pre... -Mgr.
East Fourteenth and Broadway
Phones: East 13o. C 3162
Make Reservations in Advance.
Beautiful mountain rennrt h,tvn
Hunchback and Zisrzag Mountains on
Zigzag River and Still Creek. Large ce
mented swimming pool, modern dance
hall, paddle horses, tennis and croquet
grounds. Headquarters for fishing. For
u . . - ."ii can AO..
Mrs. Kmll Kranzettl. Tinmmm. nr.
Tawney's Mountain Home
On the Salmon River, near Mount
Hood. Home cooking, pleasant sur
roundings. Fried chicken on Sundays.
An ideal place for your vacation. Largo
individual bungalows for those th.-t
prefer them. Dally auto stage. East 135.
F. H. Tawney. Prop- Welcbea. Orrson
J. K. Reynold. Prop.. Ouler. Washington,
in the picturesque Trmit I.ake Valley. Slri
trip by aula or homel.Hck to Lava and Irs
raves. Indian raretrark. Ste:imloat I.nko.
etc. Mount Adsniw auto rnad to MorriiKia
YaJley, at the ery bare of the mountain,
(ootl trout fittiing. Tennis and rroquet
KTnunds and pwim'iilnc pool in connection.
Amunfiiient null witn dancing. toivltnf( ana
nlmnrda. near tne Hotel. Itatea: Koom and
board. S-.&U by the day. by the week.
Ho! for Cascadia'
Best mountain resort on Coast: best
medicinal water, scenery, himttng and
flxliing; nature's own conservatory of
health. Auto or stage from Lebanon or
Write or phone.
a. M. r.EIJEDOnKEB,
TO RESIST THb ATTACK
if the germs of many diseases such as
Orl D. Malaria.
means for all of
s fight or die.
Uhese germs are)
everywhere in tha
air we breathe.
The odds are in
favor of tha
rerms. If the liver Is inactive and tha
What Is needed most Is, an Increase in
'.he germ-fighting strength. To do this
tuccesfnlly you need to pat on healthy
fesh, ronse the liver to vigorous action,
to It will throw off these germs, and .pu
rify the blood so that there will be do
weak f pots," or soil for germ-growth.
We claim for Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery that It does all this
!n a way peculiar to ttelf.
It cures troubles caused by torpid liver
tr Impure blood. All druggists.
Send Dr. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buf
falo, N. Y., 10 cents for trial package.
Astoria, Oregox. "After having had
the grip I could not
regain my strength;
say blood was poor,
I was nervous and
also had rheuma
tism. I tried every
thing but just could
not get any rej'.le'.
Finally I derided to
1.1'. nnjilA. PIaf..1,
Golden 9!edical Dis
covery and it enred
me. I think It is
slmtilv treat, I use
I 1 J ' the'P'leasantPellew
e. 'm ' or constipation.
a. B Sficxb, 873 Exchange Street.
Sat.km, Oregon, "As a spring tonic,
to build rip a weakened, run - down
system, and to give one an appetite. I
found Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery good. A friend bad recom
mended it and I found it all that she
claimed for it." Mrs. Jakb tiltfDBB.
U66 & Bellvlew Street.