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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE -25, 1923
LABOR TURNS DOWN
Resolution for Recognition
i of Soviet Defeated.
GO.VPERS FACTION WINS
Unions Agree to Enter Politics
I Tlii Fall I.' Elect Friends
of Organized Workers.
CINCINNATI, June 24. (By the
J Associated Press.) Adoption of a
; programme calling for a non-partl-'san
political campaign this fall to
elect the friends of organized labor
. and an overwhelming defeat of the
radical forces that favored recogni
tion of the Russian soviet govern
jment marked the closing session to
day of the American Federation of
Labor's political stand was adopt
ed without discussion, including a
.resolution calling on all union men
and women to enter more actively
linto politics with the purpose of
-'"ultimately controlling the machin
ery of our national government" by
"capturing the republican and demo
cratic parties, but the Russian ques
tion stirred up spirited debate that
'was ended only on account of the
parliamentary maneuvering of yes
terday having shut off the flood of
Gompers Faction Wins.
The declaration against the soviet
-was the third taken by the federa
itlon and was a victory for the ad
ministration forces led by President
-Gompers, who, in a formal statement
tonight, declared the action on the
Russian question was of "especial
(Significance" because "not a single
local union has been overlooked by
the propagandists for soviet bru
tality and autocracy."
The federation's political cam
paign, as favored by a committee re
port that was adopted provides that
the general conduct of the campaign
ehould be left to the executive com-Jnittee-of
The approach of sine die adjourn
ment apparently made the delegates
(refrain from debate, and finally they
"hurried the end hy directing that
"unfinished committee reports be in
corporated in the convention pro
ceedings and, if any required ac
tion, that such be taken by the ex
ecutive council. v
' Committee Reports Indorsed.
" This was regarded as tantamount
to blanket endorsement of the com
mittee reports, the only one of lm
portance that was not presented be
ing that of the special policy com
mittee on industrial court laws,
which was certain to condemn such
' Aside from the political and the
Russian questions, the convention
-disposed of a mass of miscellaneous
business in a hurried fashion. For
the seventeenth time the claim of
Jurisdiction of the glass workers
over the making of molds for glass
containers was affirmed by the con
tention, the decision being against
i Two representatives in congress
were praised by the adoption of a
committee report, which said they
had "thwarted a scheme of reaction
aries in the house of representatives
to appropriate money for the de
partment of justice to prosecute, or
rather persecute, . labor and the
farmers under the anti-trust act."
These representatives were Repre
sentative Nolan, republican, Cali
fornia and Representative Johnson,
democrat, Kentucky, and the con
vention voted an expression of
thanks for their work.
,. Olive Brunch Sent Farmers.
5 Efforts by organized labor to Join
nands with the farmers for mutual
benefit was approved by the con
vention in adopting a committee
report directing the council to con
tinue to do "what it can in further
ance of such educational work as
ill acquaint the farmers with the
issues that not only affect the wage
. workers but the farmers as well."
A resolution also was adoptedi put
ting, the federation on record in
opposition to "blanket legislation"
for the repeal of laws that discrim
inate against women.
In adjourning the convention
President Gompers praised its work,
referring especially to the action
against the Russian soviet as "fun
damentally righteous." He also de
clared that the contention had
demonstrated that organized labor
"stood 1(N) per cent in support of
the American government and insti
' Supplementing this speech with a
formal statement tonight, Mr. Gom
pers declared the convention closed
with a constructive American rec
ord of which we are proud," and,' he
added, "we have ought to do those
things which would be of service to
all of our people and which would
expandi the opportunities and liber
ties of all men, women and chil-
EMINENT MEN TO CONSIDER
Publicists, Diplomats and Other
Students of World Affairs
Coming to Convention.
WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass., June 24.
Public lecturers from at least five
foreign countries, 15 distinguished
Americans as leaders of round-table
conferences and a general member
ship of 300 publicists, diplomats, of
ficers of the army and navy, college
presidents and professors will com
pose .the personnel of the next an
nual meeting of the Institute of
politics. Dr. Harry A. Garfield,
chairman of the institute, announced
here. The session will open at
Williams college on July -27 and
continue till August 26. "Interna
tional relations" is again the
general topic for djscussion and
study, as it was in the first session
bald in 1921, but special attention
will be given this year to problems
o the Pacific and the far east.
Latin America and eastern Europe.
' Lionel Curtis, secretary of the
Irish peace conference, is the Brit
ish 'lecturer chosen. This follows
an urgent recommendation made by
the late Viscount James Bryce, Dr.
Garfield said. From France comes
Raymond Recouly, an editor of Le
Temps, Paris. The Japanese lecturer
will be Dr. Rikitaro Fujisawa of
the Imperial university, Tokio, en
dorsed by Ambassador Shidehara as
one of Japan's foremost authorities
on international politics. Dr. Josef
Redlich of Vienna, eminent Jurist
and Austrian ex-minister of finance,
will discuss central European af-
fairs. Hon. ' Manoel ds Oliveira
Lima. Brazilian ex-minister to
Belgium, Japan and Great Britain,
will deal with Latin-American ques
tions. Each speaker is to deliver
a series of six addresses.
.. To provide for the increased
institute membership, which present
enrolments show will be twice as
large as the attendance last year,
14 round-table conferences already
have been organized for the ses
sion. Three of tliese will deal with
various economic phases of the re
habilitation of Europe and will
have for their chairmen Paul M.
Warburg of New York cityn and
W. S. Culbertson, vice-chairman of
the United States tariff commission,
and Oscar T. Crosby, ex-assistant
WHAT CONGRESS DID AS
ITS DAY'S WORK.
Circulated petition for ap-.
pl.oation of cloture to the
pending bill, more than suf
ficient signatures being ob
tained. Responsibility for delaying
tariff revision discussed at
length without a definite ver
dict being reached. 1
Republican leaders consid
ered holding a continuous ses
sion for the purpose of ex
'hausting debate on the tariff
: bill. '
Considered the army appro
priation bill conference report.
Representative Edward Voigt
of Wisconsin kept up his single-handed
filibuster to force
action for an investigation of
After an all-day filibuster
on the part of Voigt the house
adjourned without adopting
the army bill report. An
amendment barring the use of
any of the $7,500,000 provided
for the Wilson dam at Muscle
Shoals until October 1 was
adopted. Leader Mondell sent
.out a hurry call- for absent
members for Monday to be at
the Voigt filibuster. . .
secretary of the treasury, both of
Washington, D. C.
Other notable men who will con
duct round-table conferences in
clude David P. Barrows, president
of the .University of California;
John H. Latane, dean of Johns
Hopkins university; Dr. Stanley K.
Hornbeck of the state department,
and Dr. Leo S. Rowe, director-
general of the pan-American union.
One conference, designed espe
cially for editors and foreign cor
respondents, will take for its sub
ject "International News and Com
munications." Its Joint chairman
will be Arthur S. Draper, London
correspondent and European man
ager of the New York Tribune, and
Walter S. Rogers oi wasnragion,
D. C, one of the American dele
gates to the Washington conference
on electrical communications, held
'. Members of the diplomatic and
consular corps who have registered
for the session comprise Dr. Bed-
rich Stepanek, Czecho-Slovak min
ister to the United States; Dr.
Stephen Panaretoff, Bulgarian min
ister; Dr. Felipe A. Espil, counsellor
of the Argentine embassy; E. A. de
Lima of New York city, and Leonidas
Matlls, royal Greek consul at Bos
Leading the group of members
from the United States navy are
Admirals W. L. Rodgers and H. P.
Huse of the general board, and
Rear-ARdmiral James H. Oliver end
H. S. Knapp, retired. Eight army
officers of high rank have registered
for the session. Including .Colonels
George S. Simonds, Stanley D. Em
bick and William K. Naylor
and Lieutenant-Colonel Walter C.
Sweeney of the general staff.
Among chief executives or col
leges and universities who will be
regular members are M. L. Burton,
president of th University of
Michigan; Charles F. Thwing, presi
dent emeritus of Western Reserve;
Frank L. McVey of the University
of Kentucky; R. G. Ogilby of
Trinity college, Hartford, Conn., and
Lawrence L. Doggett, president of
the international Y. M. C. A. college,
Bernard M. Baruch of New York
city is again providing the funds
to meet the expense of the institute.
All persons qualified, to participate
in the discussion by reason of spe
cial knowledge or experience in the
field of International relations, are
eligible for membership. . The ad
mittances this year will include a
considerable group i not only of
authors and editors, but also of
lecturers on current events.
A comDlete list of the round-table
conferences, showing their subjects
and chairmen, is as follows:
1. Central America and the Caribbean
Area; Dr. Leo S. Rowe, director-general.
2. Foreign Policies of Soviet Kusela;
Dr. Alfred L. P. Dennis, Washington,
3. Historical Survey of the Diplomatic
Relations of the United States and Latin
America; Dean John H. Latane. Johns
4. International Commercial Theaties
and Policies: Hon. W. S. Culbertson, vice-
chairman oi the tarill commission, w asn
ineton, D. C.
5. International News and Communi
cations : Arthur S. Draper, London, and
Walter S. Rogers. Washington, D. C.
6. Japan's Foreign Policy in Siberia
and China; President David F. Barrows,
University of California.
7. Modern China, Its Problems and
Policies; Dr. Stanley K. Hornbeck, de-
Dartment of state. Washington, D. C,
8. New Questions on International Law;
Professer George Oraiton Wilson, Har
9. Problems of Eastern and Southeast
ern Europe; Professor Robert H. Lord,
10. state Succession and Peace Treaties:
Professor Jesse S. Reeves, Unviereity
11. The Growth of Canadian Autonomy
in the Empire; Dr. Adam Btiorrt, Ottawa,
12. The Pacific Ocean and Its Prob
lems; Professor George H. Blakealee,
13. The Problem of International Debts;
Oscar T. Crosby, former assistant sec
retary tf the treasury, Washington, D. C.
14. The Rehabilitation of Europe: Paul
M. Warburg, Isew Xora city.
The round-table conferences are
open only to members, each member
participating in at least two of the
tables. Provision is made for the
accommodation of all members of
the institute in the dormitories and
college commons of the Williams
campus, while thousands of tran
sient visitors from all states of the
union are expected this year as
last, to attend the public lectures
BRIDAL PAIR SENTENCED
Chinaman and White Wife Or
dered to Leave County.
AUBURN, CaL, June 24. Sam Lee,
Chinese, and his white bride, Ruth
Thames Lee, jjieaaed guilty d
fore Justice of the Peace Davis to
a violation of section 650 of the
penal code, which forbids acts out
raging public decency. They were
sentenced to six months each in the
county jail, but sentence was sus
pended until Tuesday to enable
them to leave the county.
The couple attracted attention sev
er J months ago by being married
three miles out from the Golden
Gate in order, it is alleged, to evade
the provisions of the state law
which forbids marriages between
whites and orientals.
Read The Oregonian classified ada.
WIT H RIGHT
Upper House Likely to Start
. Quizz in Return.
READY TONGUES NEEDED
Change Declared Liable to Force
' Choice of Lawyer Type for
BY ROBERT T. SMALL.
(Copyright, 1922, by The Oregonian.) ,
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 24.
(Special.) The suggestion that the
Harding administration " may aek
congress to grant members of the
cabinet the privilege of. the floor
of the senate has caused no end of
speculation as to Just how the plan
would work out, and the effect it
would have upon the future scheme
There is no question but under
the plan there would be a closer
liaison between the executive and
legislative branches of the govern
ment, and perhaps a better under
standing all around.
It so happens that the suggestion
from the executive department
comes at a time when, to para
phrase the words of Secretary
Weeks, there is a low ebb in the
relationship between congress und
most members of the president's of
Cabinet Members Attacked.
Some members of the cabinet have
been openly attacked on the floor
of the senate and house and Secre
tary Weeks has taken up the cudgel
by declaring ttiait as a result of the
direct primary system congress was
never at so low an ebb as today.
The -question naturally has arisen
as to whether under the new system
congress could command Secretary
Weeks to appear before the senate
or house and explain iais remarks. If
congress adopts the plan - at all it
will be Interesting to -see Just how
it solves the problem of . "privi
lege." It is extremely doubtful
whether congress grants cabinet
members the right to appear with
out also insisting that cabinet
members "shall, appear whenever a
proper summons is served upon
Further-more, cabinet members' to
going before congress would have
to take their chances in the rough
and tumbl of legislative debate.
T'hey will have to submit to cross
examination or ''heckling-," as the
case may be, and will havA to be
masters in -the art of give and take.
Formal Address Useless.
To grant cabinet officers merely
the same priiulege that the presi
dent now holds, of formally ad
dressing congress, would hardly
change the existing relationship.
Any formal communication a cab
inet member desires to send to con
gress can, through the courtesy of
any senator, be read into the Con
Considered from every angle, the
new plan offers limitless possibili
ties. Will congress, after hearing and
cross-examining officers, reserve to
itself the right to vote censure of
or conf idence In a particular head
of a department? If given a vote of
lack of confidence, would the cab
inet officer resign? i
Under the new system would the
cabinet officer be drawn somewhat
away from his allegiance to - the
president alone and feel virtually an
equal responsibility to congress?
Free Speech Favored.
President Harding has held that
cabinet officers' have the right to
freedom of speech the expression
of individual views, such as Secre
tary Weeks announced in regard to
the present prohibition law. Be
cause the views do not happen to
coincide with those of some mem
bers of the senate or house of rep
resentatives, the president does not
feel he is called upon to censure his
official family. Under the new sys
tem, would congress arrogate to it
self this right of censure?
With cabinet officers being sub
ject to congressional call and cross-
examinati, , would a president feel
called upon more and more to select
cabinet from men trained in the
'halls of congress? Two of Presi
dent Harding's cabinet were in the
senate Messrs. Fall and Weeks.
Secretary Denby served for a time
in the house. .
Debating; Ability Needed.
If not taken from congress, would
not a president be tempted to gauge
his cabinet material by the ability
of the men under consideration- to
handle themselves well in debate, j
and woulfl this not , materially
change the type of cabinet officers?
Would not the lawyer type come
into full possession of th-e- executive
branch, as he always has 'had of the
There is no- question but that th
privileges of the floor would be
helpful to cabinet officers tn many
instances. Secretary Hughes would
have deemed it the highest privilege
to have been permitted to explain in
the senate tiie various treaties
adopted at die Washington arms
conference, and be would have been
delighted to answer every question
fired at him. Secretary Hughes
would have made a great impression
upon the. senate, and he unquestion
ably could have shortened; the de
bate and expedited action on the
Businesa Men at Disadvantage.
Other cabinet officers who have
devoted their lives to business and
have no gifts of oratory or debate
might not fare so well on questions
affecting their particular depart
ments. All department heads, how
ever, without exception, are said to
favor the plan of bearding congress
in its den.
The iiew arrangement would be a
step in the direction of a respon
sible ministry such as exists in Eng
land, but probably would never go
so far as that. There is a feeling
all around, however, that popular
government will take a step ahead
when members of the ' cabinet can
be interpellated on the floor of con
gress. NEW BUILDING DEDICATED
McMinnville Is Proud of Fire Re-
McMINNVILLE,--Or.,v June 24.
(Special.) The formal -dedication of
the new" Oregon Fire Relief associa
tion building by the laying of the
cornerstone took place this after
noon In the presence of 250 spec
tators. H. L, Toney, president of the
commercial club, was master of
cerenionfes. Music was furnished
by the Walnut city band. Prayer
was offered by Professor Northup,
vice-president of the association.
Mayor Houck spoke, expressing
thanks and pride of the city in this
institution a a home product, as
well as a factor in state building.
President Rhodes read a list of the
articles deposited In the cornerstone.
which included a copy of the 'original
agreement to form a mutual Insur
ance company made 28 years ago
and a buckskin purse containing a
card, on which was "written "First
Oregon Fire Relief association
treasury open for business OotobeT
5, 1894. Cash rerceipts. $7.15. C.
The company now lias insurance
of more than 164,000,000. All trus
tees and officers of the association
were present today, also A. E, Doyle,
the architect, and L. W. Hansen of
the. Rounds-Glist company, the
builder. Judge Hewitt of Albany,
a trustee of - many years, and legal
adviser, reviewed the history of the
NEW LAND SUiT FILED
JAPANESE HOLDINGS IN KING
Two Seattle Companies Named
as Co-Defendants in Con
fiscation Action. '
SEATTLE, Wash., June 24.--The
fourth suit in King county for con
fiscation of land alleged -illegally
held by Japanese was filed here
yesterday by Prosecuting Attorney
The defendants are J. T. Kusumi,
S. Hayashi and the Japanese Com
mercial bank of Seattle. The land
involved is five acres two miles
north of Seattle. Oo-defendants
named are the Western America
Realty company and the Enterprise
investment company, both of Se-
Title .to the tract was originally j
taken- by the" Western America IS
Relty company according to the!::
complaint. This company, it is al-
leged, transferred its holdings to j
the Enterprise Investment company
and then served notice of intention
to disincorporate. The Enterprise
company, according to allegations,
leased the land to the two Japanese
and mortgaged it to the Western
America Realty company. The final
step in the transaction' would be, ac
cording to the assertion of Deputy
Prosecuting Attorney E. D. Colvin,
for the mortgage to be assigned to
No money changed hands in the
transaction and the Japanese were
in possession of the land through
out its course, said Mr. Golvin.
U. S. PRISONERS MOVED
Federal Agents Take Men From
Aberdeen to Tacoma.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. June 24.
(Special.) Five men arrested here
by federal agents, were . taken to
the Pierce county jail in Tacoma
today by a deputy United States
marshal to await action of the fed
eral grand jury on the charges that
have been placed against them.
Sam Brodsky, Lewis Burns,
George Santez and Harry Vail were
bound over to the grand Jury on
narcotics charges, and Harry West
was accused of coimterf siting rev
enue stamps. The four alleged
drug peddlers failed to raise the
$5000 bail fixed by United States
Commissioner McKay at their pre
liminary hearings. No bail was set
RODENTS DESTROY GRAIN
Squirrels Do Much Damage in
North Powder District.
. HAINES, Or., June 24. (Special.)
Farmers from the North Powder
district here to purchase squirrel
poison, report that ground squirrels
are doing- much damage to growing
wheat and other grain. While most
sections report that much has been
accomplished in ridding: ranches of
this pest, ranchers say the animals
have .increased in numbers in the
North Powder section the past year.
. Wheat that has headed out is sub
ject to the ravages of the squirrels
and is being cut at the ground, caus
ing: the grain ' to fall. Some fields
are said to have been seriously dam
aged where the rodents have cut
and carried away the grain. -'
3-YEAR-OLD BOY DROWNS
Child Falls Into Creek and Dies
Before Aid Arrives.
ABERDEEN, Wash., June 24.
(Special.) Billie Purdy, 3-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Purdy,
Tacoma, fell into Falls creek at
Lake Quinault and was drowned
last nlghti A hurried call was sent
to Dr. Mclntyre of Hoquiam, who
left immediately with a lung motor,
but the child was dead when he
cr6ek after wandering from the
cottage, where the family was
spending a vacation, and fell
His cries for help attracted atten
tion, but he had drowned before aid
reached him. The body was re
covered in shallow water.
Highway Section to Open July 1 5;
- HOOD RIVER, Or., June 24. (Special.)-
Residents of the Underwood,
Waslt, orchard district, here yester
day onbusiness, saiid the Cook sec
From Bank Vaults
and Jewel Boxes
Much jewelry can be reclaimed by replacing a
stone or a pin. Now is the time to have those pieces
restored to use. No doubt a watch suitable for your
vacation after repairing would save you the pur
chase of a new one If your old jewelry is out of
style let us make suggestions or submit designs to
utilize the stones in modern settings. : t
Bring your jewelry to us for expert examination
before you leave for the summer. Make, this a
yearly habit. Many stones that appear perfectly
secure may prove to have insecure settings when
examined by an experienced jeweler. !
713 Selling Bldg.
I Postoffice Substation No. 1
For your convenience we have installed
a Postoffice Sub-station downstairs
where you can purchase stamps, money -orders,
send parcel post and have your
s letters registered and money orders
cashed." . ' .?
WE GIVE S&H TRADING
It's Pleasant to
Half the pleasure of summer is to be able to pack your lunch and
away to the woods for a happy day's outing.
"With one of our convenient Motor Lunch Kits packing a lunch is
in itself a pleasure. Everything you need in a handy aase.
$50 Motor Lunch Kits, special $37.50
$46 Motor Lunch Kits, special $34.50
$20 Motor Lunch Kits, special $15.00
The first two Lunch Kits contains 6 knives, 6 forks, 6 spoons, 6
plates,r6 cups, 6 napkins, 2 food containers and salt and pepper
shakers. The last one contains only 4 of each.
5 Quick service. Guaranteed work.
E 8x10 enlargement with every
E $3.00 worth of work.
Copying Enlarging Tinting
Plates, Papers, Tripods, Carry
E mgr Cases complete line.
1 Cameras at
E. 1 Buster Brown Camera. .$1.25
1 Eastman N. P. Camera
with R. R. lens $5.50
AjrUl 1. A Pact-man & nTntrraWhlrf
tion of the North, Bank highway,
wihere crews tor tne past aix weno
have blocked the route in the con
struction of a new grade, wiu oe
open .about July 15. Traffic la now
detoured bv way of local ferries
across the Columbia do wo the Co
lumbia river highway.
PENDLETON SAFE BLOWN
Cracksmen Return and Do Second
Job, Carrying Off $700.
PENDLETON, Or.. June 24. (Spe
cial.) Safe-blowers came back to
town yesterday and succeeded in
blowing another safe. This time the
vault at the Smythe-Lonergan Ice
& Cold Storage plant near the O.-W.
R. & N. yards was blown at 3 o'clock
this morning. Nearly $700 was ob
tained in checks and currency.
The job is practically the same as
was done when the Pacific Fruit &
Produce company's safe was blown
less than three weeks ago in the
same building. Nltro-glycerine was
used to blow the door open and the
safe was completely wrecked. f-
f - - '
Masons Lay Cornerstone.
MARSHFIBLD, June 24. -j Chad
wick Masonic lodge of Coquille to
day laid the corner stone of its new.
tominle with aDDropriate ceremonies,
Iwhich were attended by Masons of
all degrees irora an pa ui luu
county and southwestern Oregon.
A. J. Sherwood of Coquille, repre
sented the grand lodge of the state
and Rev. W. B. Couper of Marsh
field was prominent in the ritualis
tic requirements. Following th&
Alder Street at West Park
Eat Out Doors
1 Folding Brownie; regular '
j ?13.50; special ....$8.50
1 1- 3Vi by 4 Graflex. . . .$65.00 f
cnopinl 6ft ff
ceremonies the lodge gave an open
air dinner in Lamb's grove.
$3,000,000 Loan Body Formed.
OLTMPIA, Wash., June 24. (Spe
cial.) With a capitalization of
$3,000,000, the Northwestern Live
stock & Dairy Loan company of
Seattle was incorporated today at
the secretary of state's office. The
pupose of the .corporation is to co
operate in development, spread and
growth of dairying, livestock rais
ing and agriculture by providing
finances and credits. Incorporators
are Calvin Philips and John P.
Harbor Survey to Start.- "
OLtMPIA, Wash.. June 24. (Spe
cial.) Captain E. C. Dohm and a
crew of surveyors from the state
land office left today for Seattle to
make a survey of the harbor area
and establish . additional harbor
area lines. An appropriation of
On Sale, D
You must see the Davenports we offer at the following reduced prices
in order fully to recognize the great values yourmoney will buy this week:
$87.50 for 59.00
.145.00 for 84.50
126.50 for 79.50
135.00 for 85.00
110.00 for 84.00
179.00 for 112.50
220.00 for 139.00
STAMPS-SAVE THEM I
?2.50 Three -quart Seamless Hot
Water Bottle; one year guarantee.
$2.50 Two-quart Fountain Syringe,
complete with five feet of tubing
and all attachments. One year
guarantee. Special $1.49
$3.00 Two-quart Combination Water
, Bottle and Fountain Syringe, com
plete. Special '. $1.79
$1.25 Atomizer .......... 79
Bathing Caps, special 39
full size, regular price $112.00.
Now on sale very special, at
New Beaded Hand Bags, special at
$5.50 and $10.00
A neat 'case, for six keys 250
! at Home
When the air is warm and stuffy and
not a leaf is stirring anywhere, what
is it you crave most? A Soft, Cool,
Refreshing Drink, of course.
I Pabst "Blue Ribbon"
A case. 24 bottles . . . ..(4.50
1 Welch's. Grape Juice
I Pints 4c, or dozen . .?4.0
Quarts 75c, or dozen. ,.. .S8.35
$6000 for this purpose was made by
the last legislature.
Fish Catch Is Larger.
ST. HELENS, Or., June 24. (Spe
cial.) Since the river began to fall
the run of fish has improved and
many of the boats are averaging
200 to 250 pounds per day. The
salmon are of the bluejack variety
and, -while small, averaging 8 or 10
pounds, are of excellent quality.
Prices paid the fishermen range
from 12 to 14 cents a pound. Indi
cations are that the run will in
crease, local buyers stated.
Tie Plant to Resume. .
ST. HELENS, Or June 24. (Spe
cial.) The plant of the St. Helens
Tie & Timber company, which has
j been closed down for several weeks
on account ui uie waici, 10 ex
pected to resume operations within
the next few days if the water con
tinues to fall. The mill is located
$320 3-pc. Suite, in cane
and mah..... $187.50
fc- ..yi5k&& ...in
Sheaffer's Lifetime Pens
We have a large stock and feature the E
popular Sheaffer's Lifetime Fountain
Pen the most satisfactory Fountain
Pen ever made. Guaranteed forever.
Yon will find here every E
Toilette need for your vaca-
tion " packed in convenient
Miolena, double strength,
Stilljaac's 50c, Oc
5r 'J. H. Berry's. . . .'$1.20, 60c "
Xmtho 72c, 1.20
Nikk-Marr Wonder $1.15 E
Talcum Powders' I
25cLazell Rose Petals Tal
25cLazell Field Violet Tal
25c Lazell Massatta Talcum.l7c
25cLazell Dewbuds Talcum.l7o
25c Lazell As the Petals Tal
25c Lazell Orange Bud Tal
Delicious Virginia Dare E
7 oz. 25c, or dozen.: $3.75 I E
Quarts 75c, or dozen 98.75
Clicquot Club Ginger Ale I
15c each, $2.75 doz., case $4.75 E
Brown's Loganberry E
Syrup I E
oz. 35c. or dozen. ..... .uot
Pints 65c, or dozen $7.15 3
Quarts 11.10, or dozen. . .$13.10
Carbonated Water, OKn
1 quart I
ORDER IT BY THE
CASE AND HAVE
TT T?TP urr HATWriV
on Sauvies island and makes a spe
cialty of cutting ties and timbers.
Its daily output is 40,000 feet of
lumber and employment is given to
Naval Recruiting to Resume.
EUGENE, Or.. June 24. (Special.)
The naval recruiting station will
be reopened in Eugene soon, accord
ing to information just received by
Postmaster Campbell from Lieuten
ant R. E. Kerr In charge of recruit
ing in this district. There has been
no naval recruiting office here for
more than two years.
Drug Peddler Taken to Prison.
Shakespeare Walker, negro, re
cently convicted in federal court of
having dealt in narcotics in viola
tion of the Harrison act, was taken
to McNeil island penitentiary yes
terday by Frank Snow, deputy
United States marshal, to serve a
$340 3-pc. Suite, in cane
and mah $187.50