Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1918)
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, SEPTEMBER 22, 1918.
SHOW PROMISES TO
BE BEST TO DATE
AH Is in Readiness for Opening
of State Fair at Salem
races, motorcycle and probably auto
The exhibits promise to surpass those
of past years, and the counties prob
ably will be better represented than
ever before. The children's exhibits.
it is certain, will surpass any seen
in the Dast.
Tie stock show has a larger list of
entries of all kinds than ever before,
and Secretary Lea Is confident that the
fair will outstrip expectations.
RECORD CROWD EXPECTED
Programme 'Will Start With Grand
Patriotic Demonstration Mon
day, With Tribute to Flas
of Entente Nations.
SALEM. Or. Sept 21. (SDeclal.)
IVlth the State Fair Board gambling on
the weather for the coming week, th
I members have the grounds In order and
general preparations made for what
they confidently predict will be th
greatest State Fair in Oregon's his
This may seem a heaTy boast con
Islderlng the adverse conditions of war
time, but with the general trend toward
Patriotic conservation the fair board
aims to make this great show a win
tne-war exposition, with plenty of
amusements for the people added.
when the gates open Mondav it la
believed the fair will be nearer to a
state of readiness than ever before,
and they will open on a grand patriotic
Flags to Be Iloaored.
It will be a day of All Nations all
nations but the central powers and
representatives of the entente allied
I governments will Join In paying tribute
to ai; the. allied flags.
The gigantic flagpole, which stands
immediately In front of the monster
coliseum, will have fluttering from it
the flags of all the countries that have
joined to rid the world of autocracy,
and official court representatives of
all of the allied nations will partici
pate In programmes In behalf of the
countries they represent. Professor J.
O. Hall. In charge of this feature, prom
ises one of the greatest patriotic cele
brations ever seen In the West.
Monday also will be Children's day
and the children will join In parades
typlcbl of the various nations fight
I lng for world freedom.
IsniH Crowds Expected.
"Wednesday and Thursday will be
fraiem and Fortland days, respectively.
ind it Is expected that the grounds
will be Jammed to overflowing on those
days. Lren with rain there will be ac
commodations for all, with no muddy
Thursda" also will be Elks day and
Elks from lodges, all over the state are
expected to Join' in high carnival on
that day. Special entertainment, both
at the fair and at Elks' Temple here.
Is promised for the visitors.
Entries for the races give promise
ef exceptional track amusement, and
the regular harness races will be sup
pltnrntd by relay racinsr, running
RENT PROFITEER JAILED
Woman Sedltlonlst to Face Further
Charge After Survey in Jail.
OAKLAND, Cat, Sept. 21. (Special.)
Miss lone Sanford, proprietor of an
apartment-house at' 1057 Franklin
street, who was convicted yesterday of
sedition growing out of an attempt to
raise the rent of a sailor to an alleged
exorbitant figure, was sentenced by Po
lice Judee Mortimer Smith to SO days
imprisonment in the city jail and to
pay a fine of $100.
In passing sentence. Judge Smith
said he desired the case to present an
example to all rent profiteers. Miss
Sanford was convicted on the charge
of making seditious remarks following
her arrest on complaint of R. Campbell,
a sailor in the United States Navy, who
was a tenant at her apartment-house.
Upon her release from prison she will
be turned over to the Federal authori
ties. Judge Smith said, for trial on the
charge of profiteering on Bailors or sol
FRUITS TO BE JELLIED
Albany Fruit Juice Plant to Extend
. Its Operations.
ALBANY, Or. Sept. 21. (Special.)
The nlant of the -Albany Fruit Juice
Company, of this city, will ne usea sev
eral months each year hereafter In the
manufacture of Jellies. For this pur
nn the Dlant has been secured by the
Home Packing Company, of Portland.
The local company will continue to
operate the plant during the loganberry
season to press out and then process
loganberry iuise. During the remain
der of the year the Portland company
will operate the plant... It will manu
facture Jellies from blackberries,
grapes, apples and other fruits,
t'nder the new arrangement it is ex
pected that the plant will be in opera
tion the year round.
Training Schools to Be Revived.
EUGENE. Or.. Sept. 21. (SpeclaL)-
Colonel Bowen. commander of the Army
camp at the University of Oregon, will
return to the university on Tuesday
and make immediate arrangements to
confer with prospective civilian appn
cants for admission to central officers'
raining schools as a result of the
action by the War Department remov
ing the restriction upon the admission
of civilians to these schools, announced
1,750,000 SENT OVER
March Announces Number o
U. S. Troops Embarked.
ALL FIGHTING NEWS GOOD
American Artillery Brigade .Highly
Complimented in General Or
der Issued by British Di
Baker to Get Branch Bureau.
BAKER. Or- Sept. 18. A branch of
the U. S. Employment Bureau is to be
stabllshed In Baker next week. Pre-
minary organisation was perfected a
few days ago by W. J. Seaman, labor
examiner for the Government, who
amed as a local committee James A.
Howard, Albert S. Shockley and Harvey
McCord. This committee appointed
Charles Bodeau as manager of the of
fice and he has accepted the position.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21. Striking
proof that th Gorman powen is fast
crumbling came today In the announce.
ment by General March, chief of staff,
that the news from all battle fronts
was "continuously good." and that
1,750,000 American troops have now
been embarked for overseas service.
Just six months ago today the enemy
flung his full military power against
the British lines in Picardy in the
gneat drive that was to end the war
in a smashing victory.
Today he was fighting desperately
to hold the tottering Hindenburg line,
the defensive system from which he
struck that blow and back Into wnicn
he has been hurled.
Side by Bide, British, French and
American armies have broken definite
ly the German offensive power, in offi
cial opinion here.
Already the American forces in
France are more than half as strong
as the whole German army, and the
tide of American fighting men toward
France is continuing an even pace.
General March read a cablegram
citing a general orden issued by Major
General H. L. Reed, commanding the
15th Scottish Division, British army,
praising the First Artillery Brigade of
the First American Division (regular)
for work -in co-operation with the
The order said the Fifteenth had
never before received such perfect as
sistance in "taking over" operations.
although it was realized that the
American division at that time must
have been under great strain and had
suffered severe casualties.
FREE SEEDS IN DEMAND
NORTHWEST MAY HELP REFOREST
Order Are Coming From France and
Norway Collecting of Cones
Now Is Under Way.
Tree seed from the Pacific Northwest
may play an important part in restock
ing the forest of trance and other
European countries ravaged by the
war. Requests bave been received by
District Forester George Cecil for seeds
of native trees for use in France and
The French government bas asked for
00 pounds of Douglas fir seed for im
mediate use. Small quantities of Doug
las nr. noble nr.. lowland white fir,
silver fir, white' fix. Western red cedar
and western larch seeds have been re
quested for us in Norway.
Seed collecting now is in progress in
the Columbia. National Forest. Ranger
R. L. Cline and his crew are gathering
cones of Douglas fir, silver fir and
Western white pine for use in the
Wind River Nursery and Experiment
Station near Carson, Wash. Besides the
300 pounds required there, enough seed
will be collected to meet Norway's
needs. The French order will be re
f erred to seedsmen.
With 35.000 Douglas ir seeds to make
a pound, it is figured by Mr. Cecil that
the French expect to reforest a large
STREETCARSJCRASH IN FOG
R. TV. HackTer, Motorman, Suffers
Broken Legs In Collision.
ABERDEEN. Wash., Sept. 21. .Spe
ciaL) Unusual fog conditions on Grays
Harbor caused three accidents on
streetcar lines this morning. R, W.
Hackler, motorman on the shipyard
special from Aberdeen to Cosmopolis,
had . both legs broken In a collision
with the regular Cosmopolis car about
7 o'clock. About the same hour a train
at Cosmopolis, in the course of switch
lng, backed a car containing a donkey
engine acros the streetcar track, tear
ing down the trolley.
Iu Hoquiam an I streetcar was shoved
off the track by a truck with which It
TWO ARRESTED IN CLATSOP
Edward Sullivan and -El no Koivlsta
Are Accused of Disloyalty.
ASTORIA. Or., Sept. 21. (Special.)
Edward Sullivan and Eino Koivlsta,
fishermen, who have been employed at
Nushagak, Alaska, were arrested upon
their arrival in Astoria. The complaint
alleges that Sullivan made disloyal re
marks concerning the Government and
said that he would never fight for the
United States. Koivlsta is alleged to
have said that he owned no liberty
bonds, did not intend to and that
America could "go to ."
Both men are being' detained at the
local police station to await action of
the Federal authorities.
CLATSOP REGISTERS 4897
Fishermen Arriving From Alaska
Swell Iilst of Eligibles.
ASTORIA, Or, Sept. 21. (Special.)
Several of the men who have returned
from Alaska on vessels belonging to
the fishing fleet have registered for
military service and the total registra
tions in Clatsop County now numbers
$97, with more to come. The local
board has received a telegram directing
that the list of registrants be reported
n next Monday- so that the drawing of
draft numbers can be made.
This will be impossible, however, on
account of a shortage of help in the
office, as the board has no clerks at
To the Business Men
About Saving on Clothes
You don't have to make any sugges
tions to business men about the things
they ought to do to help the cause;
they're all putting their shoulder to the
They've probably been too busy to think
of the conserving on clothes; if they had
they may not have figured just how to
do it; that's why we're saying about
Take care of the clothes you've got, have
them pressed often, make them wear longer.
. When you need clothes, buy good ones;
they're cheaper because they wear longer.
They save labor and materials that can be
used for war work.
We're serving with HART SCHAFF
NER & MARX CLOTHES because
they give the most day-by-day wear for
every dollar invested; when you need
clothes buy on that basis.
They're Here at $25. $30, $35, $40
Sain 1 Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Store for
Quality and Service
Fifth and Alder
Copyright Bart Bc&iOner k Mux
Timber Iiand Is Purchased.
CHEHALIS, Wash.. Sept. 21. (Spe-
ial.) The Chehalls Mill Compahy, of
this city, has purchased from the
O'Connell Lumber Company two sec
tions of timber land, south of the vil
lage of Lacamas at the terminus of the
Cowlitz, Chehalis & Cascade Railway
ine. The Chehalis Mill Company plans
to build its logging road at the end of
the Chehalis railway line into -a new
belt of timber. .
Phone your want ads to The Orego-
rian. Main 7070, A 6095.
Why not learn from the best instruct
ors at DeHoney's beautiful academy.
Twenty-third and Washington. See our
advertisement on page 5, section 1, to
day, about new Fall classes, etc., for
beginners. Phone M. 7656. Adv.
Shirts Made to Measure
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Formal Plain white, of Linen or Pique.
Informal Pleated white, of Linen or Pique.
Business and Lounge Colored, Negligee or Pleated.
Motoring, Golf, etc. Colored Negligee with Soft Cuffs.
We also make to measure Pajamas, full enough to give EASE and
COMFORT, yet FIT.
JACOBS SHIRT CO.
Raleigh Bldg, 327 Washington St., Cor. 6th
I LIBERTY BONDS IEIjlIS Sl- ISjf LIBERTY BONDS II
THE WORLD'S V ' ''-A ' - ) STL f ' "xw ' i&sSaSSiv" f II IB
record' op the k 7 I - ii 3iSf-y- i-T J J. '1 "" ' ' E
THAT KHOCKED l V f f fi B 5 " ' - 4 W " '.-.yn.. i Vv I t
f Hl-.MA.MTV. ,3- -TV ' V - J'" , I , , V & ' I f
f .1 See it from begin- , V E'i ' , r ' -1 ,. ..J - I I
I. ning to end the - :J ..... . .. , V , i, . ... ' 1 ' ; ' . ': " fi i
V; s a fling, torpedo- f : f . ' F , 4 !'-"! B ,-;..: '..':' A ' I .r 1 : E E
ing. explosion. i , V, , L - , . . ' , U-- f I I
f. sinking, rescues .j - . ; Xtr, x ' W .. -J 6 . '3' " ,s I - t ' I
. I famous men and i . IVw- i V A - v : . A IE 1 I 5
I :, women who were ! i V , - -"OV " ' 1 ' '. r " ' ' t I R
lost the most 1 V lilj. ' T J - " t. I m ft ' ' f ' W .' '-' A-- t " H H
V a m as ing picture ( ' r : .... - , . - i i : : , P KM
, ver shown. Au- t-,.. TV' " i . -S:-: , -.- V .t f ' ':l i. .. . ' 3 , a t I B
thentio to the last J W i- - '- - t - - ?' , - ;. :.?: if H IB
f " ' detail. Once seen, " ., - - ' 3 i . i, i " v . v 4 . 5" .; 1 1 H
f - never forgotten. , t 'T j j ' ! ' - ' ' -j : j II
:- -;:-:V;-r Cjv f ikl' t. A-- MAWFR- (' "J ' S j -Impossible Susan" is -a fj I I
- " W ' j - MAD ICR j . l ; corking story, admirably ft, .
: v b n -r . S picture h: ' j , i suited to Mi88r'8 ki I '
V :V " j:..A I ADfAWKT 1 . ability and dererly done. , I
V':-; n 'f; . ' V - -J S I l which pleases the present
fL r. ' ; ' - ' f , tfj j state of the public mind. ; 1
'tir: .f'-v ! ' . j J ' 1 Ifi I
t-v-,. ii i - - - ii I'f i.wii,' lO'rinnwni mmppiiiii ' 1 lrwriwipW'w 111 H
- - " -- ' --- ' ' "' i.....-nM nmm i i mm . J R B
ADMISSION '"! " TELEGRAM j
CHILDREN Nt0'W J j j NOW CHESTER If I
lOc . . ii ILmd J ii . lLdjL outing l
t - ri'iiini"r' -mi III n - - " ' - sin I I
1 Cj 102.2