The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 04, 1920, Section One, Page 13, Image 13

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"ane County Representative
Most Likely Aspirant.
Bonneville, July 18. In addition to
the baseball game, it is understood
that Al Price and John Callahan, who
are handling: the sporta -ide of the
programme, 'will present something:
startlingly original in the way of
athletic contests. 'William Hahn, it
is said, will be dependable when re
freshments are sought.
The chairman of the committee in
charge of the day's festivities is J.
F. Riesch, while Broderick O'Farrel
will have charee of the dancing, to
'which part of the day and evening
will be devoted. Acting as cashiers
will be Joseph Brennfleck and Charles
One of the largest crowds that has
ever attended a local picnic has been
provided for and the committee states
that it is out to make this year's
celebration one which will exceed any
previous efforts.
F. J. Gallagher, Denton Burdick,
Thomas B. Kay, K. K. Kubll Are
Also Bcinz Considered.
As matters stand, Louis E. Bean,
veteran representative of Lane coun
ty, is the leading candidate for speak
er of the house for the 1921 session
of the legislature. How many pledges
Mr. Bean has for this position 13 not
known, but the general impression is
to the effect that he has a figure not
far from the necessary, majority,
which same is 31.
Other names have been mentioned
as possible aspirants, these being P.
J. Gallagher of Malheur county; Den
ton Burdick of Deschutes, Thomas B.
Kay of Marion and K. K. Kubli of
Multnomah. Mr. Bean was In Port
land recently and held conferences
with Mr. Burdick, Mr. Gallagher and
Mr. Kubli, since which time it is un-
; derstood that they are friendly to
Mr. Bean and they are now counted
as Bean supporters, whether or not
such is actually the case.
Mr. Kay May Be Candidate.
There is a possibility of Mr. Kay
being a candidate for speaker, but if
he does announce himself it will be
an action prompted outside of Mr.
Kay himself. There is no demand
for Mr. Kay for speaker among his
colleagues of Marion county, albeit
v they will support him to the last ditch
if he enters the contest. The pres
sure on Mr. Kay to make him a candi
date is said to be fostered by some
' Salem citizens and by certain elements
in Portland.
Senator Lachmund of Marlon county
has declared that Mr. Kay will not be
a, candidate, but admits that he has
never received such a positive state
ment from Mr. Kay, his fellow towns
man. Mr. Kay is said to have received
a letter offering the support of a
Portland paper, but in discussing this
tendered assistance with other mem-
hers of the legislature he is reported
as beginning to suspect that such
support would be more of a liability
. than an asset.
Davey Agalnat Candidacy.
Frank Davey of the Marion county
delegation does not deem it advisable
for Mr. Kay to be a candidate. Mr.
Davey argues that he, himself, has
served several terms in the legisla
ture and has been speaker, and Mr.
Kay is another old hand in the legis
lature and that with their knowledge
of the game they should bo in posi
tion to get all that Marion county
is entitled to without requiring the
'. speakership to help. ' However, ei-
' plains Mr. Davey, if Mr. Kay Is a
candidate, Davey will stick with him
to the limit.
A handicap which Mr. Kay will
have to overcome, in the event of his
candidacy, Is the fact that the speaker
, of the 1919 and 1920 sessions was
' from Marion county. If Mr. Kay
runs, he would not receive more than
four or five votes from the Multno
mah delegation, and probably not
mor than two.
Mr. Bean has seen many, if not all.
of the Multnomah delegation, and he
t has already made a drive for this
support. Dr. E. C. McFarland states
that he has pledged himself to Bean
and made 'no stipulation In the way
of committee appointments. Herbert
Gordon is for Bean, as they are close
friends. K. K, Kubli is listed for
Both Wotald Like Chairmanship.
Both Gordon and Kubli would like
. to be chairman of the ways and
means committee, on which each has
had experience. O. W. Hosford, Har
vey Wells and Barge E. Leonard are
also said to be supporting the Lane
county man. Mr. Bean is believed
to have not less than eight and pos
sibly ten, of the Multnomah repre
sentatives. He has the three votes
In his own county, S. D. Allen and
AVilllam T. Gordon a brother of Her
bert Gordon.
In eastern and central Oregon a
substantial number of representatives
are known to be either committed to
Mr. Bean, or are leaning in his direc-
tion and ready to vote for him when
the time comes. During the past ten
days the speakership situation has
greatly cleared, and Mr. Bean will
have no opposition unless outside
pressure causes Mr. Kay to weaken
and become an aspirant.
AdTertlbins Organization to Assist
Business Men in Problems
of Publicity.
The new field of business promo
tlon through advertising the resources
of Oregon and the Pacific northwest
is to be covered thoroughly by the
advertising service bureau, with
Portland as Its headquarters, accord
ing to an announcement yesterday or
the organization.
The bureau's slogan is "service,'
which will cover a wide and urtde
veloped field of endeavor, with Henry
K. Hayek, principal in charge of
plan, copy and production; G. E.
Boyersmith, principal in charge of
merchandising and organization: C. S.
Cobb, principal in charge of art and
Ideas, and Ralph H. Mitchell, prln
cipal in charge of editorial, publicity
ana promotion.
The bureau has taken offices In
the Wilcox building. As outlined in
a handsome little booklet, just off the
press, the bureau's purpose is to give
the business men of the Pacific north
west and Portland and Oregon in
particular, the benefit of a most com
prehensive advertising service, which
will consist of making practical eue
gesttons regarding advertising prob
lems; writing advertising copy and
advertisements of all kinds, including
oookiets, nouse organs and catalogue
and supervising their production
making studies and analyses of the
needs of clients, and developing plan
'of procedure; preparing publicity and
managing campaigns and conventions.
"Boiled Shirts" Arc Forbidden on
Streets and Offending Wearers
Are Arrested and Fined.
ASHLAND, Or., July 3. (Special.)
Thousands from all sections of
southern Oregon and northern Cali
fornia have arrived here to take part
In the three-day celebration. One of
the unique features of today was the
proclamation issued by "Dick Red
Eye" warning those who appeared on
the streets during the day in boiled
shirts, white collars, shined shoes, de
collete dresfces, etc., with arrest and
trial before the miners' court on the
Plaza. '
Many of the residents of the city
heeded the warning and came down
town in the forenoon in the old togs,
but those residents who dressed up
and some of the visitors were hauled
into court and fined in the presence
of a large audience. After each "pris
oner" was fined and discharged he or
she received a star and was appointed
a deputy to go forth and get revenge
by arresting some other person who
had violated the dress-up order, and
they arrested a number of offenders.
The "Old Timers' " parade, consist
ing of old-time characters, emigrant
outfits, features, mining characters,
including Swiftwater Bill and Casino
Nell, took place at 1 o'clock and pa
raded through the principal streets of
the city.
The opening of Rainbow Lane '49
bank and Miners' Row at 2.30 was at
tended by a large crowd. During the
afternoon and evening there were
band concerts in various parts of
Lithla park, baseball games, field
sports, vaudeville stunts. A Hia
watha pageant was given at the
Chautauqua temple in the evening,
participated in by local talent.
Elgin Will Celebrate Fourth on
Elaborate Plane.
LA GRANDE. Or., July S. (Spe
cial.) LaQrande will pass a safe and
sane Fourth of July this year, as
there is a city ordinance forbidding
the sale or use of fire crackers within
the. city limits. About a month ago
business men of the city decided that,
inasmuch as the annual Grand Ronde
Chautauqua Is going on at the present
lme, there should be no Fourth of
uly celebration in La Grande.
Elgin is taking advantage of this
and has planned an elaborate pro
gramme, the morning exercises to Do
given in the city park at that place.
The celebration will be held tomorrow.
Constitution and By-Law's Adopted
and Officers Elected.
Organization of the Camp and
Boarding House Culinary Workers'
association was formally effected Fri
day when the executive committee
was selected and a constitution and
by-laws adopted. John R. Peel was
chosen president and W. G. Haldeman
secretary and business agent. The
directors, representing cooks, flunkies
and waitresses, are Ed H. Short, W.
Fuller, Louis Bacey, John Owen, Miss
Audrey Deaton and Mrs. C. A. Chap
The association, which is an inde
pendent body formed primarily to
conduct Is own employment bureau
and clearing house through which in
terests of both employes and employ
ers of camps and boarding houses
may be served, has an office estab
lished for this purpose at 242 Ankeny
street. Membership in the association
now numbers 190, according to Sec
retary Haldeman.
Letters of Appreciation Received by
Fire Chief Dowell.
Two letters of appreciation for dis
play of efficiency by members of the
Portland fire bureau In fighting fires
were received by .Fire Chief Dowell
during tne past week, one letter came
from the Northwestern Electric com
pany and complimented the men of
the department for the prompt extin
guishlng of a blaze which occurred
in 4he basement of the Plttock block
on June 19.
The other letter was written by E.
F. Piatt. 634 Clifton street, and con
tains special praise for the members
of engine company No. 15, located on
Portland Heights. The action referred
to by Mr. Piatt occurred during a fire
in his home June 20.
Varied Forms of Amusement Pro
Tided for Programme.
Elks from The Dalles will attemp
to teach their Portland brothers th
finer points of the great American
pastime when local members of th
order hold their annual picnic at
iljj m
Haze l wood
Sunday Dinner
Served 12:00 to 9:00 P. M.
Choice of soup:
Cream of Tomato, Corn, or Vegetable Soup
Ripe Olives Radishes
Choice of:
Spring: Lamb, Mint Sauce
Spring Chicken, Giblet Sauce
' Leg of . Veal with Dressing
Prime Ribs of Beef, au jus
Mashed or Baked Potatoes Stewed Chicken with' Noodles
Choice of: . .
' Fresh Asparagus in Cream
Stewed Corn
Choice of : New Peas
Fruit Salad Fresh Spinach
Shrimp Salad
Tomato Salad with French Dressing'
Choice of: Ice Cream, Pie, Pudding or French Pastry
Tea Coffee Milk
Salted Nuts
Cream of Chicken, Corn or Vegetable Soup
Baked Salmon Parsley Sauce or .
Chicken Fricassee with Noodles
or Beef Saute Spanish, or Roast Veal
or Beef or Half Roast Spring Chicken
Spinach and Egg, Fresh Asparagus in Cream
' Mashed or Baked Potatoes
. Choice of Pie, Pudding or Ice Cream
Coffee or Milk
Stewed Corn
Fresh Peas in- Cream
Coffee or -Milk
Fresh Spinach and Egg
Mashed or Baked Potato
Bread and Butter
388 Washington St. 127 Broadway
Music at the Washington St. Hazelwood, 6 to 8:30 9:30 to 11:30
Wash Tub, (Board, Bowl, Pitcher,
Hose Taken From Back Porch.
Kewple Doll Also Stolen.
Articles ranging from Jewelry to
a locomotive crank shaft were stolen
during the night from various parts
of the city, according to reports re
ceived at the police etatlon yesterday.
Kred Robbing, 266 Glisan street, re
ported the theft of a locomotive
crank shaft, weighing one ton, from
his place. He said the value of the
piece of steel was $1200.
A wash tub and a wash board were
among the articles taken from the
back porch of the home of Mrs. E.
Garcia. 1644 Macadam street. The
thief also took SO feet of hose, a
sprinkler, a bowl and a pitcher.
The burglar who raided the home
of Mrs. C. il. Dougherty, 347Vi Mont
gomery street, took a kewpie doll
besides a quantity of Jewelry. En
trance was gained through a rear
window of the place.
A kodak was taken from the home
of Mrs. H. J. Seabrook, 263 Va Salmon
Charles Chessman, 147 North Seven
teenth sereet, reported the theft of
a quantity of personal papers, in
cluding some checks and receipts for
liberty bonds.
The theft of a pink cameo, pin was
reported to the police by J .A. Mou
ger, 267 Glenn avenue.
W. P. Wilson, 54 East Twenty
ninth street, reported that a quantity
of tools belonging to him were taken
from East Twenty-ninth street and
The theft of a pin and a ring from
264 H Porter street, was reported by
H. E. Cobb.
The police were advised that a
heavy revolver and a fountain pen
had been stolen from Donald Hcston
of Median. Wash.
JLW&ki rl '?: Sfi
Early Interest at Oregon Agricul
tural College Is Unusual.
LEGE, Corvallis, July 3. (Special.)
The number of credentials received
from high school students who wish
to enter the college next school year
shows an increase of 120 per cent
over last year at the same time. This
does not indicate an increase in the
number of freshmen, in the opinion of
H. M. Tennant, registrar, but it does
show a lively Interest on the part of
An indication of heavy attendance
is that there are only 50 vacancies
in the men's dormitory.
Farmer Loses $500 0 by Fire.
RIDGE FIELD, Wash., July 3, (Spe
cial.) The barn and team of horses,
two calves and two heifers, several
pieces of farm machinery, all of the
.$8,500,000 I II 4mf
$47,500,000 : - 'J
Oregon's Poultry
POULTRY PRODUCTION has recently become
one of Oregon's most important industries. Many
of the most modern poultry farms on the Pacific
Coast are now located in this state.
THESE FARMS are splendidly equipped with all
facilities for the proper care of the birds. Frail
wooden shacks of five or ten years ago have given
place to substantial buildings with concrete floors
that assure proper ventilation and sanitary hous
ing. This progress is due to the great change in
the class of stock grown.
THOROUGHBRED STOCK was comparatively un
known in 1914 today it is dominant. With the
increasing cost of feed it was found that scrub
stock ceased to produce a profit; thoroughbred
poultry, however, has proved consistently profit
able to the industry.
THE CHICKEN is the chief poultry fowl grown in
Oregon. Turkeys thrive in the southern and cen
tral parts of the state. It is estimated that over
30,000 were marketed during the holidays of 1919,
many tons of the dressed meat being shipped to
the east. Ducks and geese are also extensively
raised and produce a substantial profit.
THE VALUE OF POULTRY and poultry products
has shown an astounding increase for the five
years ending with 1919, as shown by the follow
ing figures :
Total value Poultry Industry, 1914
Total number birds.
Total dozens ef emo.
1919. S.OO0.O0O: value $18,000,000
1910, 60.000,000; value (31.500.000
Total value Poultry Industry, 1919. ...
THIS ENORMOUS GAIN of $35,000,000 in five
years indicates the importance of the Poultry In
dustry in the development of a Greater Oregon.
No. 23 of the Series
"For a Greater Oregon
farm Implements, two wagons in a
shed and 10,00 shingles in bundles,
were destroyed by fire yesterday at
the farm of Mike Riordsn nearhere.
The Iobs Is shout JS000: no insurance.
Prices oa Surfacing Asked For and
Will Be Cbeckcd Tuesday.
Bids for rock and gravel surfacing:
on many miles of road will be re
ceived by the state highway commis
sion Tuesday. The commission prac
tically has discontinued awarding
contracts for hardsurface pavements
for th present, but is desirous of
having a rock surface on every grade
that has been made.
The crushed rock will serve the
purpose of making the grades passable
during the rainy season and will also
save the grades. When the rock has
been laid and traveled over for a sea
son or two it will afford a better
foundation for the hard surface.
$300 cash and the balance
in ten monthly payments
price $1000 will buy a re
newed 6-cylinder, 7-pass.
Reo it's a snap.
Northwest Auto Co.
Alder at 18th
A Beautiful
Columbia Graf onola $ 140
This Columbia Grafonola (as shown) is equipped
with the new non-set automatic stop, with the Co
lumbia individual record ejector, with a capacity of
forty-sevea records. Press of the proper button and
the desired record is instantly ejected.
Special Combination Offer
For $148 we will send you with all delivery
charges paid this beautiful model F-2 and 16 selec
tions (eight double-faced records) .
$15.00 Down and $8.00
Sign and send with your first payment of $15.
Send your order today.
Type F-2 $14S.OO
In Any Finish
Use this ad for your order.
Name '. Address....
3pyB Allen m
arreaiESa un nMitenee, oakukv. rauMo. sjua cmk
Why the Power To Win Comes
From Ricli9 Red Blood
1-ourBlooaFilleclWitKIrori $fjg
Hie Mighty Strength! and
To Take Eirst Eiacfi and J j
vvsician. L
rvii ic y ATI kiaivi i- 1 1 1 wirn iron t--'
ir iiou wane in
Tireless Energy;
Hold It, Says Physician
Tt is he men or blood and iron" witi whether II
tc In the gruelling endurance test of a Marathon or ia
the hard fought Race for Success. The weak, thin
fclooded men fall by the wayside, their strength and
power sapped by Lack of Iron often at the yery
moment trhea xhe goal seems -within reach.
"No man -who seglecta to fortify h!a blood with
trength-giying, health-building iron can expect other
than failure and defeat he is no snatch for the
strong, red-blooded fellow -whose endurance and
power knows no bonnds," says Dr. H. B. Vail,
formerly Physician la the Baltimore Hospital and a
Medical Examiner.
"Comities, nnintor. of tn." tic emlttim., " trtJ eff fr. Hf
with youthful strength nd Tifor, determined to win. find themselves
today on th. verg. ef a. vhrsical end net-roue breakdown eunply
because hey failed to keep their blood filled
with etamina-baiiding iron. In the mad race
tor success they have allowed long henrs.
mout and eeersrark td drain front their
Hood the iron -which had formerly given,
them the strength and endurance to 1-cep
let other men go througn uie appar
ently possessing, year after year, the elas
ticity, the strength and the energy of earlier
days, for they have within them the never
ia&ing source of courage, confidence and
power- pure, red blood rich in iron. Wher.
others hesitat. and .tttmble, theft, tnea go
-forward with a firm ste. and take the best
7rises ef lifo. Their brain, are fceenly alive.,
their bodie. ar. fortified with th. strength
and energy that enable, them to take and
Veep the best the world has to offer. It i.
surprising how many vjeonle who do not get
along in life ar. in reality suffering frora
iron deficiency and do not know it. - To
belp make men strong snd red-blooded thre
As nothing in my experience which I hava
f onnd. ao valuable as organic iroo Kuxaied
Iron. Ia case after case I -have seen Nvs
.ted Iron begin to give weak, nervous, run
down men new vigor, energy and en durance
Arts YOU Falling O
Coins: Ahead? If Other
Race Of Life It
May Be Du4
Jo Lack OS
Iron In Yst .it
rithoTrt th tiHrnce ft
on they are forced to drop
back among the weklinf and
failures beaten because their
blood is literallv -rtamr for'
tr. John J. Van Roma, formerly Medical fieakh-sriWnt iron. Today, it !
ffre-rraia taAler
of ordinary Xtixaed
Iron three times rer
day after meals let
two weeks, l'kea tcit
jnoar strength again,
and see how muchs-out
bsve gained. Many aa
athlet. and prire
fighter has won th.
iay simply because he
knew the secret of
Teat strength and en
durance which comes
from hsving plenty od
iron in the blood
while snanv anotoefl
Z. lor lack of iron.
MsHufsetursrr Netss IfuiitM Iran. wMn ft
red Dlood - whicii t wn known to drutnu sverrwhsre. T7n
Inspector and Clinical Physician on the Board rich in iron such as Naaated Iron helps to Us the older loorrmnie Iron oroducu It ts tttij
of Health of New York City, savs: "Weak- build that gives men the force, energy anl
SMimllated and doaa not Injure t&e tteth. mass
cucu u: tueir nci ' " . , I J. " " tvoulns Nuxstsa Iron Is stamosd as foUowsw
force snd phvsieal strength, msny men are wtrtuslly masters of their own destioies. na the wore Nuxated Iron ars namonl totoTU
hrld back in life by lack of iron in the blood. If vou are not strong or well yoa ow. it to each bottx. so that ths oubUc mar nt be 11
Their thin. pale, watery blood bas utterly yourself to make the following test: Sc. J?10 aooroUr.e Inferior s-ibjututaa. The maneiT.
lost the power t. nd energy and power hew long you can work or how far you ca VorJIJVat'ni
toxougU h body smd result ticy are walk wathout fcocamiag tired, is tat taas a2!a7, la2T,"