The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 24, 1919, Section One, Page 16, Image 16

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Marguerite Salomon Boosts,
; Saymg Advertise.
I-Vpw Tork Woman Also Points
I ed of Hotel Accommodations
1 for Visitors.
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; -Tt been a booster for this part of
J the Cnlted States since my first visit
ito the northwest four years tgo." said
'Miss JIarguerite A. Salomon of New
hork city, formerly manager of the
itravel and recreation bureau of The
.Outlook, and who has recently returned
from a year's sojourn in Japan, where
;sh went to study conditions. Miss
Salomon Is a guest at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. William McMurray.
"PortlsT?. especially, and the Colum
bia river hlrhway have been two of the
Jnoit dellKhtful and most satisfactory
pots In the whole country to suggest
,to prospective tourists." she said. "You
-have here great posslbiltles for a
'steady and Increasing tourist business,
bat. unfortunately, at present the lack
ef enough accommodations for the
crowds who might come Is a handicap,
i Mt experience as head of a travel
bureau In Nor Tork. telling easterners
where to go. enables me to say that
yon have a great deal of advertising
till to do to turn attention toward the
Pacific northwest Now. especially. Is
th psychological time to work at this.
and work hard. Because oeiors long
you will have Europe as your greatest
Euros After Tewrlstsv
! "Since the beginning of the war rep
resentatives of the largest tourist re
sorts In Europe have been In America
making plans for the af ter-the-war
crowds which they expect from this
country. Their attention has been di
rected toward teachers, who have here
tofore made up the great bulk of sum
mer tourists to the continent. Teachers
have vacations of sufficient length and
usually have the funds for extensive
-The Canadian Pacific railroad for
several years has had an Intensive bill
board and advertising campaign In the
east. In New Tork particularly, with
huge Illustrations of their various re
sorts. These have proved very effect
ive, and It would seem to me that the
same thing could be done for the Pa
cific northwest. Tou need to do more
general advertising. The Columbia
river highway, one of the most beauti
ful things in this country, is only
known to what might be termed a
handful in the east.
. Before you advertise extensively you
ned to build hotels and accommoda
tions. So far as I can see this problem
oould be met very simply. I should
think a system of cabins, or chalets,
would be practical. They could be
economically built, the material is right
n the ground, and they are In fact
merely glorified log cabins, plain but
comfortable; and a chain of these, es
pecially in the Mount Hood region,
would be used very extensively. I
should think. With the completion of
the new highway around Mount Hood.
which will be opened In the next year
or so. a group of these chalets would
be quite necessary.
k Highway Hotels Needed.
.' "There should be at least one hotel.
If not two. on the Columbia river high
way. This would give tourists an op
portunity fully to enjoy this beauty
a rot. As It is at present tourists usu
ally spend but part of a day on a hur
ried trip over the road and do not have
an opportunity to learn anything about
the wonderful trails that lead from the
highway, nor have they an Idea of the
many beautiful waterfalls that are not
visible from the road Itself."
i . t - As- ,
stt tm rights RTrrattlTe Clareace F Lra, of California f James A. Frear, of Wlaconaln, chairman; Walter W. Mc
Cee, of New York, member of the eonffreaafonal committee appointed to investigate spruce production in the northwest.
Officers of Production Corporation
. Promise to Assist Committee in
Every Way Possible.
Officials Will Endeavor
Bring Other Goods Here
in Near Future.
Portland's initial shipment of surplus
army tomatoes was but a memory last
night. Following the Saturday rush of
bargain-seekers, the three stores that
had contracted to hsndle the carload
found the stock all but exhausted, and
many housewives clamoring lor tneir
Officials of the purchasing depart
nsent of the city, through whom th
army goods were brought to Portland,
were more than pleased with the
prompt manner In which residents RAINIER
availed themselves of the opportunity
te obtain first-class merchandise at a
saving of 19 cents per can. and ar
rangements now will be made to bring
other commodities here for sale In a
similar manner.
The tomatoes consigned to the Meier
Sk Frank store were disposed of before
noon, while the stock of Simon Bros.
More was badly depleted, and the same
was true at the Olds, Wortman & King
msicurated under which each purchaser I Rainier on
was listed ana numoerea. to prevent
Jie sale of more than one case to each.
3 -ads of restaurants and various places
ere prepared to buy as many as 20
rsises. but under the regulations this
was not permitted.
Investigation of topruce production In
Oregon during the war period probably
will open In Portland Wednesday, when
the three members of the congressional
committee how holding hearings In Se
attle will be here to take testimony.
The committee expects to close Its work
In Seattle Tuesday and reach Portland
Wednesday morning to start Investiga
tion of Oregon spruce production, ac
cording to the latest word received
here yesterday by spruce production
"We expect the hearings to open here
Wednesday," said Major C. C Camp
bell, controller of the Spruce Produc
tion corporation, yesterday. "A brief
telegram today from Seattle Indicated
that the hearings there would include
Tuesday and that the committee would
reach here Wednesday."
Lieutenant-Colonel C P. Stearns,
president of the corporation, and Cap
tain H. W. Walker, assistant treas
urer, are expected In Portland this
morning to make arrangements tor
the hearings here. Lieutenant-Colonel
Stearns has been appearing before the
committee at the Investigation in Se
attle. Thorough Probe Expected.
The committee conducting the Inves
tigation of spruce production in the
northwest is composed of James A.
Frear of Wisconsin, chairman; Repre
sentative Clarence F. Lea of Califor
nia, and Walter W. McGee of New Tork.
No intimation could be given by Major
Campbell yesterday as to the extent or
nature of the hearings here. It was
presumed that the committee would go
Into the matter of spruce production in
Oregon thoroughly from beginning to
end. and Major Campbell deciared that
the officers here would place every fa
cility within reach of the committee
and aid it In every way possible. It
was not known who would be called
upon for testimony, but it was pre
sumed that all the higher officers here
who have held responsible positions in
connection with Mpruce production in
Oregon would be asked to take the
Speech lavltatloa Declined.
Representative Fraer. chairman of
the committee and one of the most
widely known cltlxens of Wisconsin,
was tendered an Invitation to address
the members' forum of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce Monday noon,
but was forced to decline the invitation
when it was found that the hearings
in Seattle could not be concluded in
time and that the Investigation in Port
land would not open until Wednesday.
f Lee Benedict. Harold B&bb. Alice R&nfleld.
Clem Blakely. Lulu Bornt. E. Boehme. Ran
dolph Carroll. GeorKe Currier. Edcar B.
Coursen, P. 1 Campbell, Herbert I. Corning,
naiiour uanieis, Artnur J. ummrlcn, Will
iam W. Evans. Fred Everson. Th. Fagstad,
W. C. Foster. F. G. Franklin. William L.
Flnley, Mra. William L. Flnley, Margaret E.
Fuller, Bernlce Gardner, Martha Gascb, E. Q,
Gearhart. Mrs. K. G. Gearhart, F. Gleslck,
Mabel Glraberger, Olga Hallingby, Clarence
A. Hog-an, Evelyn Hardlnghaus, George
Hartneas, George H. Harvey Jr.. Hazel How
ard, Pasbo Ivanakeff, Amy Johnston, Marie
Koenecke, Agnes C. Laweon, John A. Lee,
Mrs. John A. Lee, Miss G. E. Lyon, Jacques
Lets. Harry Libby, Ethel M. Loucks, Martha
Landis, Sallle McCoy, Or. Henry D. Mar-
cotte, J. D. Meredith. Sablna E. Mason,
Ruth O:soo, Emily F. Otis, Katherlne Ogll-
by. Alfred F. Parker, P. G. Payton. Cecil
Pendleton. R. A. Perry. R. P. Prentys, E. K,
Peterson, Roe F. Parker, Edward L. Pat
selt, Cecil Redden. Louis N. Rice, Georse
X. Rlddell, Rose B. Rotbe, Bessie M. Ren-
fro, Joe H. Renrro, Henrtk Renstrom. Marie
Gene Smith, Leota M. Smith. Minet Sherman,
Greta Smith, Margaret E. Tompkins, Harry
Heal Torrey, Ellsabetn Torrey. Lyle Turner.
Alice M. Tenneson, Onelta Webb, A. Boyd
Williams. Mrs. A. Boyd Williams, George
W. wilder. L. I Wilson, Crlssle Young,
Robert P. Walsh, Ruth Zanders, o. W. T.
Muellhaupt, Duncan Moore, Edwin L. Rice
Arthur H. Marshall and Jameson Parker.
Excursion on Annual Outing
Made by 150 Members Only
10 Fail to Make Ascent.
City Health Officer Asks Closing of
Three Slaughter Houses.
t City Health Officer Parrish yester
d.iy directed a letter to State Health
. Officer Koberg asking ' that three
slaughter houses located outside of the
Portland city limits, but selling prod
ucts here, be closed because of al
leged contaminated water supply.
' The analsis of water was made by
Qi:y Bacteriologist Pernot. who re
ported typhoid germs prevalent, and
ho recommended the closing of the
plants pending Installation of a new
water suprly or purification of that
a"w la use. The slaughter bouse
are located on the north side of Co
lombia boulevard and are owned by
Sc lesser brothers, Thomas Howittand
Ueorge lonaldson.
i Elk Herd to Be Scattered.
The herd of elk on the Meadow
ranch In Wallowa county will he split
Tip. 40 elk being sent to the head of
V allows lake. 44 to Bear creek and
the remainder being released in the
vicinity of the Meadow ranch, accord
ing to the derision of State Game
Warden Shoemaker and Marlon Jack,
commissioner of the game department,
who returned yesterday from a trip
to the Meadow ranch. It was decided
lhat the expense of wintering so large
a herd was too great to keep It Intact.
Of the 103 members of the Maiama
started to climb Mount
their annual outing this
year, 91 reached the summit, ine party
was in camp on Mazama ridge two
weeks and made a number of trips up
the mountain in email groups. Two
large parties, completely organized for
climbing, also made the ascent.
About 150 club members went on the
excursion, the popularity of which was
so great that the club had to decline to
j-egister late comers.
Those who reached the top or the
mountain this year were the following:
Gertrude Andrae, Wlllard Al!phln. Walter
PovrM:k. rwnthy p-owncll. Mae Benedict.
Portland Dealers Declare That Only
In Instances of Late Changes Will
Difficulty Be Experienced.
That there will be plenty of text
books on hand to supply the schools of!
Portland and elsewhere in Oregon
when the public schools open In Sep
tember, was the declaration of Port
land dealers yesterday when asked
about the report that a shortage was
threatened. Dealers reported them
selves as never better supplied, snd the
books will be handled this year as usu
al through contract entered into by the
state with eastern publishing firms.
William Tansing, head of the educa
tion department of the J. K. Gill com.
pany. declared yesterday that there was
no danger or a shortage oi text dooks.
Regarding the city public schools he
stated there was no possibility of
shortage because of the fact that the
same books as last year are being
used with no changes. In some sec
tions of the state where new books
had been decided upon at a late date
this spring, Mr. Tansing acknowledged
there was possibility of delay in re
ceiving the books, owing to pressure of
work at the publishing concerns.
Under the arrangements made by
the state school authorities, text books
are contracted for with the eastern
publishing firms and the Oregon Job
bers and retailers act as distributing
agents. It was declared there was
little danger of the books not being
distributed, as a large number of or
ders have already been placed and
shipments have already gone from
Portland Jobbers to a large number of
the Oregon towns.
Discarded Clothing Needde as Well
as Remnants to 31 ake Articles
for Ynletide Sales.
Donations for Christmas are now be
ing asked by the American Red Cross
thop, 70-72 Third street.
"I think we are first In the field
with the Christmas appeal," said Miss
Helen Whitney, secretary, "but we are
most anxious for the gift of large quan
tities of silk ribbons, scraps and rem
nants of silks, rag baps, remnants of
hanks of colored yarns used In making
sweaters and bits and remnants of all
sorts of fancy materials.
"Our volunteer workers will make
these up into sweaters, fancy shopping
bags and dainty articles of every de
scription for our Christmas offerings,
and we are eager to make our Christ
mas sales the best we ever have had.
We can't do this, even with our host of
willing workers, unless we have a lot
of support from Portland people In the
way of donations, we shall be glad
to send the Red Cross truck to call on
receipt of telephone requests."
Discarded children s, men s and wom
en's summer clothing is also asked by
the shop. The principal sales of the
shop are used clothing, and as the shop
the principal revenue producer now
for the Portland chapter, much liber
ality is asked.
Meredith Estate More Than $4 000.
John P. Meredith, who lost his life
on Mount Rainier August 14 while
climbing with the Mazama club, left an
estate valued between 14000 and 5000
in personal property, according to the
petition for letters of administration
filed in the circuit court yesterday by
bis father, Charles M. Meredith.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nlan. Main 7070. A 6095
Frank M, Handle Passes at Home of
Daughter, Mrs. C. J. Hase.
Frank M. Kandle, 77, died August 15
at the home of his daughter, Mrs. C. J.
Hase, 60 -Prescott street, following an
Illness of two months. The funeral
was held August 19 in the conserva
tory chapel of the East Side funeral
directors, 414 East Alder street, and at
the cemetery by Rev. John G. Hatton
of the Episcopal church. Interment was
In Columbian cemetery.
Mr. Kandle had been a resident of
Oregon since 1851, in which year he
came here with his parents from Fort
Wayne. Ind., where he was born in
1842. He was married in 1878 to j
Livonia M. Mason, a resident of Oregon
The Most Popular
Player Piano
Beauty of design and tone, ease of oper
ation, simplicity and fluency of control and
a mechanical perfection which enables
those who are unskilled in music to inter
pret easily and beautifully their favorite
airs, are the elements which should gruide
you in the selection of your Player Piano.
Tlie Euphona Player Piano
is by long odds the most deserving and the most popular
medium-priced player that we have ever known. It has
all the beauty of tone, of finish and design that is em
bodied in players of half again its cost, and is so splen
didly musical as to charm every critical hearer.
Our method of easy payments makes this beautiful
player available to you.
Why not sign and send us this ad and get catalogues
and full information ?
Stores Also at San Francisco. Oakland, Sacramento, San Jose,
Ijvh Angeles.
since 1858, and they have since made
their home in Portland. Mr. Kandle
leaves, besides his widow, three daugh
ters: Mrs. C. J. Hase, Mrs. F. N. Cope-
land and Miss Faye Kandle, all of
Portland. He leaves also two brothers,
M. E. Kandle, Highland, Or., and W. H.
Kandle, Estacada, Or.
Truck Backfire Starts Blaze.
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 23. Damage
estimated at nearly S 10.000 was caused
here today by fire at a big one-story
warehouse of W. J. Jahn & Co. Back
fire from an automobile truck started
the fire. Flames damaged four automobiles.
Girts! Make bleaching lotion
if skin is sunburned,
tanned or freckled
Squeeze the juice of two lemons into;
bottle containing three ounces of;
Orchard White, shake well, and you i
have a quarter pint of the best freckle.
sunburn and tan lotion, and complexion I
beautifier. at very, very small cost.
Tour grocer has the lemons and any I
drug store or rilet counter will supply
three ounces of Orchard White fur a;
(ew cents. Massage this sweetly f ra- ',
grant lotion Into the face, teck, arms
and hands each day and see how!
freckles, sunburn, windburn and tan I
disappear and how clear, soft and white'
th skin becomes. Yes! 1. is harmless.!
Adv. 1
For REAL VALUE and a
MILD SMOKE, you can't
CINCO is the most pop
ular cigar in America
and it deserves, to be.
It's the result of 68 years
of experience in the hands
of a single family, and
these men have always
given value -plus. It is
made of old, matured, thor
oughly cured domestic to
bacco with a more liberal
quantity of fine Havana
than any other cigar sold
at anywhere near the price.
Distributors of
"The Nation's Finest
1 r The character of this estab- 1 1
I lishment is being maintained i !
J through equal attention to II I
! all. We want you to feel 1
H perfectly at ease in coming to us. I
I ; J. P. Finley & Son . I
j Progressive Funeral Directors ; g
I Montgomery at Fifth . B B f I
I ''"ZZ&P&rY' 7" " 'I II !
i '-'r::ir Iff
:'y rwi.i..iiluiii'Bi i.n. i. n. uas.'i.i m fj j
Dread the
My Practice Is Limited to High
Class Dentistry Only.
you should go now. Your teeth need attention and you
know it, but you hesitate, you procrastinate and you keep
away just as long as you can stand it?
your delay means just more suffering. You can't ex
pect any dentist to hurt you less if you let your teeth and
gums become sore and inflamed. "Do it now" is the best
maxim to apply to such a case.
you are afraid of being hurt!
don't be afraid. You can come here and rest assured
that you will receive painstaking and sympathetic atten
tion; you can feel certain that you will not be hurt
unnecessarily ; you can be sure that we use methods that
. practically eliminate pain and make it a pleasure to have
your dental work done here.
Oil 1 r f, ' r avsaysf
My quality has stood the test. Thousands have found
it permanent. How else could I personally guarantee it
for 15 years? Quality dentistry does not always mean,
extremely high fees. My low fees are within reach of all
merely a fair profit on your work.
"Every Patient Must Be
Absolutely and For
ever Satisfied"
is the motto of this office. Of the thousands of pa
tients who have had their dental work done here in past
years, I HAVE NEVER REFUSED to make good any
complaint, REGARDLESS of whether it was OUR fault
or the patient's. I never argue the patient is ALWAYS
Electro Painless Dentists
' Corner Sixth and Washington Sts., Portland, Or.