The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 09, 1922, Section One, Page 16, Image 16

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Berger Studio Wins Award on Group of Three Children Showing Is at Annual Convention of Pacific
Northwest at Seattle, Wash. ,
Public Spirit Long Dormant and Community Co-operation Combine to Give Splendid Institution to
Residents and Open Up Other Channels of Important Civic Development and Usefulness.
i mflBMEY 11 JUL
: Milo C. King Imprisoned on
Contempt Charge.
John Stoughtbn Came to
Oregon With Whitman.
Judge Gatcns Not Moved by State-
I mcnt That Attorney Is With
it i out Funds for ex-Wife.
Pioneer at Multnomah Farm
Knew Kit Carson and Fremont
in Days of Long Ago.
. - 3 lfeiiiO
l?P4 . ' - ------ '0 " - '
J Milo C. King, Gresharo attorney,
j was thrown, in the county jail by
J Circuit Judge Gatens yesterday for
contempt of court in failing to pay
Z $50 toward alimony due his wife,
who obtained a default divorce from
J him last December. His plea of
poverty did not move the court as
J the judge had given him respite of
more than three weeks, from the
time he was first haled to answer,
; in which to raise the money.
Indications are that the attorney
J win remain In jail for the statutory
10 days and leave by subscribing to
the pauper's' oath, unless he finds a
J legal way to combat the court order.
J Statement Is Made.
J In a "statement" filed with the
- county clerk yesterday, King claims
I that he is not guilty of contempt of
" court because he has appealed to
Z the supremo court from the divorce
decree and 'because his wife has ad-
mltted that ihe did not treat her
cruelly and that she wanted nothing
J from him but her freedom and
maiden name. He avers that he
J "has not had, haa not now, and may
not have a dollar of his own or un
3 borrowed money with which to pay
J fchia alimony."
He closes the statement with the
assertion that he "is not cowardly,
- lawless nor contempt?uie enough to
borrow or steal money for the plain
j tiff or her attorney in this freak
lawsuit, wherein they are the
: actors."
Alimony Is Awarded.
King was" married November 26,
riMD. Jane Elizabeth King obtained
her decree of divorce, from Judge
Gatens last December on a com
plaint in which she charged 'her
husband with compelling her to live
inva shack on the banks of John-
'" son' creek and cook on a gas plate
t in their garage. Alimony of $75 a
' month was awarded, of which about
! 31 S has been paid.
Brought into court for contempt in
' failure to pay the alimony assessed,
t (.King told Judge Gatens last month
-itiat he did not have the money.
.-The judge gave him three weeks in
which to raise at least $50. Failure
I to do this resulted in the issuance
of a bench warrant and arrest of
-King yesterday. i
President of Association Invites
30,000 Women to Attend
National Convention.
LEGE, Corvallis, July 8. (Special.)
Hundreds of" delegates attending
I1IC iWVll LUllTULiVU VI. 1.117
American Home Economics associa
tion here August 1 to 5 will be en
.Tertained by Corvallis and the col
lege, with the help of Portland, it
; Chaa been announced. College au-
-thorities say that it will be the
; largest convention ever held in Cor-
, . Two foreign countries Japan and
I . Canada will have delegates at the
-eonvencioii. aaran jvi. i? leia is to
represent Kobe college of Kobe, Ja
; pan. The 30,000 women in the United
States who are directing some kind
I " of home economics work have been
1 invited to the meeting by Mrs. Mary
', E. Sweeney, president of the asso
: elation. Of this number three
. fourths are from cities in which
' home economics work is done in the
; seventh and eighth grades. Reser
, vations re pouring into the office
; of Dean Milam of the school of home
-economics, and 30 states, besides the
, two foreign countries will be repre-
'ented. Miss Milam considers the
1 estimate of 600 made last week ex--tremely
'lA drive around Portland and up
t.he Columbia highway on July 21
has been arranged by Portland busi
ness and civic organizations. The
- Portland part of the visitor's enter
tainment is in charge of the presi
dent's council. -
13 00 Employes of Burned Wend-
JT J ' ?ling Plant to Be Placed.
J " EUGENE, Or., July 8. (Special.)
.-Arrangements have been made to
T put On the third shift at the Spring
s. field mill of the Booth-Kelly Lum
Z ber company, July 12, according to
A. C. Dixon, manager of me com-
pany, upon his departure for Port
; land yesterday afternoon.
w rtuuui iuu men, Lnrown out OI
; work in the destruction of the mill
at Wendiing Thursday, will be
placed on this shift and the manager
; saia tnat tne company s production
of lumber will be kept up to stand-
aid under this arrangement, as the
J Wendiing mill was operating under
vn.y one sjnrt.
Arrangements have been made for
J additional electric power from tne
ant of the Mountain States Power
fiimpany adjoining the mill at
No logging crews will be mid off
us a result of the fire, as it will re-
liiire the same force of loggers to
: yet, timber out for three shifts for
the Springfield mill .as it did for
two shifts at this plant and one at
""the Wendiing mill.
f i Wartime Contract Adjusted.
.if ..MAESHFIELD, Or.. July 8. (Spe
cial.) The state highway commis-
o-aion has adjusted a wartime con
tract in which Perham, Dean, Brown
& Hague of Coos Bay became heav
ily involved while trying to build
,,the paved highway between Marsh-
field and Coquille. The contract was
jindertaken when labor prices were
low, but they soon went so high
that the contractors' estimates were
V Sreatly exceeded and the firm was
forced to suspend. Their first state
ment from the state highway 'com-
mission' showed "them to be $62,000
over. by the state and finished. The
lommission settled in a manner
which prevented any, loss, by the
contractors, who took over a large
ainount-of paving machinery.
t ' t
Vice Presieent
IRST rating for the best por-I
r trait exhibited at the recent
annual innvnt!nn nf th
Photographers' Association of the
Pacific Northwest in Seattle went to
the Berger studio of Portland, which
won the award on a portrait group
of three children. Out of 2500 prints
exhibited at the convention, the
Berger studio displayed the only
group portraits, showing six. Sec
ond ana third ratings were won Dy
Seattle studios. ; v
The association, comprising pho
Machine Recirculates Air, Thus
Saving Fuel Costs and Add
N Ing to Output.
LEGE. Corvallis, July 8. (Special.)
Oregon farmers are installing
mu'.tivane fans to recirculate air in
their prune driers under the direc
tion of, the .horticultural products
section of the Oregon Agricultural
college experiment station.
"The fans will mean a lot to
prune driers in Oregon," says Pro
fessor Ernest H. Wiegand, undur
whose direction work has been done
on the problem of using multivano
fans to trecirculate air. "The rate of
circulation will be quadrupled. The
a'r may be used over and over
again, thus bringing about a saving
in fuel."
The Eugene Fruit Growers' as
sociation has adopted this syste.n
and is installing two large fans in a
new type of drier recommended by
the experiment station. This drier
will be the first of its kind to be in
stalled in Oregon and will have a
capacity of 10 to 12 tons in 24 hburs.
Air will be passed over the fruit at
the rate of 700 lineal feet a minute
Others installing fans include C.
R. Widmer and Rudolph Ingerly' of
Albany. Jess N. Nichols of Irvinsr,
Dr. Scarborough of Creswell, L. M.
Miller of Eugene, H. E. Hecker of
Dillard and C. T. Krogel of Roso
burg. '
These men will double the ca
pacity of their driers by using the
fans.' according to Professor W ;
gand," and will also increase the
quality of their product by lowering
cHEsreR.ri coffe
v'ce Prrsicfrnlr
tographers from Oregon,. Washingr-
ton, British Columbia, Idaho and
Montana, elected O. L. Markham,
Portland photographer, vice-president,
and Chester M. Coffey of Mc
Minnvllle, Or., vice-president. Wil
fred Gibson of Victoria is the new
president and J. A. Zinn Jr. of
Seattle ,the new secretary-treasurer.
Those attending from Portland were
Henry Berger Jr., D. Perry Evans
and Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Markham.
' 300 Photographer Present.
The northwest association is af
filiated with the national organiza
the temperature. The horicultural
products section of the experiment
station is offering to assist farm
ers who wish to install fans by giv
ing them information they shou'd
have, thus the right arrangement at
construction can be made and the
right 'kind of fan installed, it is
L minted out.
Commission Allows Hunting Ear
lier Than First Announced.
, The hunting season for deer in the
state of Oregon opens on August 20
and not on August 30, as was an
nounced in The Oregenian of July 5.
This announcement followed the de
cision of . the Oregon state game
commission to make the game laws
uniform throughout the state. .
Each year the hunting season for
deer is open from August 20 to Oc
tober 31: for quail and Chinese
pheasants. October 15 to October 31;
grouse and native pheasants, August
20 to September 20; sage hens, July
15 to July 31; prairie chickens, Oc
tober 15 to October 21. '
Oregon Cow Testers In Lead.
LEGE." Corvallis. July 8. (Special.)
That the Oregon Cow Testing as
sociation leads all cow testing asso
ciations west- of the Rockies in the
butterfat production for May is the
announcement just made by the col
lege extension service. The aver
age yield of butterfat a cow for the
month was 41.-6 pounds or 1.34
pounds aailydetermined from a test
of 3400 cows. The 'Tillamook asso
ciation led associations within the
state with 2442 cows tested and an
average butterfat yield of 44.42
pounds. The highest yield from an
individual cow was 114.63 pounds
butter produced by "Pet," a grade
Jersey owned by J. I George of
this association.
tion, the Photographic. Association
of .America, which this year ex
hibited during May in- Kansas City,
Kan. All exhibits from the national
convention were displayed at the
Seattle meeting, including pictures
from all over the United States,
Great Britain, Ireland and central
Europe. '
Three hundred photographers
were present for the convention
and the principal business was the
revision of the constitution and by
laws and adoption of the code of
ethics of the national association.
The next convention will be held in
Victoria in September. 1923.
The northwest association con
sidered itself fortunate to have as
one of its guests G. W. Harris of
Washington, D. C, of the famous
Harris & Ewing studios, who made
two addresses. Another guest was
J. C. Abel, secretary, of the National
Photographers' association and pub
lisher 'Of Abel's Photographic Week
ly, who spoke on" the subject "Or
ganization and Convention .Bene
fits." Miss Ella McBride of Seattle
gave suggestions for reception room
work, R. R. Beattie of the Beattie
Hbllywood Hilite company of Call
fornia gave a demonstration In
lighting, and Mr. Markham demon
strated the Cooper Hewitt light.
Portrait Home Picture.
The portrait for which Mr. Berger
won lirst rating was that of the
three children of Mrs. A.1 P. Waha
of Portland. It is a home picture
and very natural. The smallest
child, which stands with its back
directly to the camera, has unusual
character in its back and head. Mr.
Berger's display won high praise
from Mr. Harris, who said they
were among the best group por
traits he had seen. Mr. Berger's
other groups were of Mrs. Coe A,
McKenna and children, Ms. Henry
Chaney and son, the four children
of Mrs. Elliott Corbett, Mrs. H. H.
O'Reilly and five daughters, and
the children of Mrs. A. M. Cannon.
Demand of Oregon Producers to
Be Placed on Par With Neigh
bor State Is Countered.
As a reason why easte'rn Oregon
alfalfa hay growers should not be
granted a. reduction in freight rates
comparable to those in effect for
growers in eastern Washington, J
E. Davis, assistant general freight
agent for the O.-W. R. & N. rail
road and for ten years in charge of
the rate department, told the public
service commission ' of Oregon yes
terday that railroads in Washington
were seeking an increase in the
rate on hay to the Oreeon level.
Mr. Davis, who went on- the wit
ness, stand late Friday and con
tinued until adjournment yesterday
noon, was a star witness for the de
fendant railroads in the hearing on
the petition presented to the com
mission by farm and dairy interests
of. eastern and western Oregon
The hearing i3 expected to conclude
Railroads in Washington were
granted a .freight' increase on nu
merous commodities, but not hay,
some time ago and they were now in
the act of preparing a petition for
presentation to the public service
commission of that state aimed to
eliminate the differential between
Oregon . and Washington rates by
increasing the latter, said Mr. Davis.
On cross-examination by Frederick
Steiwer of Pendleton, representing
the hay growers, the witness admit
ted that no petition had yet, been
filed, though asserting that such
action would be taken shortly.
The last survivor of the firBt party
of. emigrants which Marcus Whit
man brought to Oregon, John
Stoughton, is now within a month
of being 92 years of age. He is
at the Multnomah rarm near Trout-
dale. Mr. . Stoaghton was born at
Westfield. Mass., September 23, 1830.
At the age of 6 years he moved with
his parents to Selma. Ala. Here he
stayed five years,' when he moved
to Weston, Mo. In 1843, his family
joined the first wagon party that
ever attempted to cross the plains
into the Oregon country, the party
under Marcus Whitman, the pioneer
200 Wagona In Train.
Two hundred wagons hauled by
ox teams, with five occupants to
every wagon, comprised the party
which, traveling almost continu
ously for seven months, eventually
arrived at the spot where Oregon
City now stands. Sickness was ram
pant during most of the Journey,
and timber wolves and Indians were
a constant menace. At one time the
party was in the path of a stam
pede of thousands of buffaloes, and
narrowly escaped annihilation. An
other time Indians stopped the cav
alcade and exacted nine fat beeves
as tribute.
Three weeks later, according to
Mr. Stoughton, the party was again
halted by a large party of Indians.
Kit Carson . and Fremont, with a
couple of dozen soldiers and a few
mountaineers, came to the rescue of
the travelers and firmly demanded
and obtained passage for them. The
soldiers then, escorted the party for
eight or ten days till it was out of
the territory of the hostile tribe.
The party, stopping occasionally
to allow the women to do the wash
ing and the men to renew its supply
of meat, finally reached La Grande,
where all provisions -gave out. Mar
cus Whitman went ahead and, get
ting wheat from the Indians, led the
party to the present site of Portr
land, where it disbanded .
Home Is Established
Mr. Stoughton. with other mem
bers of the party, established a
home and lived here for five years.
In 1848 he left Portland and went
to a place near what is now Salem.
Here in 1850 he married Miss Fran
ces E. Towneer-d. - Three children
were born here, one of which, Mrs.
Mary E. Harris, is now living. Mr.
Stoughton is not sure of her where
abouts at present. In 1879 Mr.
Stoughton left Oregon for Red
Bluff, Cal., where he lived three
years. From 1892 until 1918 Mr.
Stoughton lived in Oregon and
Washington. The last four years
he has, lived at the Multnomah farm.
Mr. Stoughton claims the distinc
tion of at one time being saved
from drowning by Marcus Whit
man. He was a great hunter, and
so great was his prowess with the
rifle that he was often ruled out of
shooting matches or handicapped in
some way. He always has been a
Republican, but several years ago
ceased voting the straight ticket.
At the last presidential election he
voted for Harding.
Ku ,Klnx Klan Opposed
Although partially deaf Mr.
Stoughton has retained- his eyesight
and all his. faculties. He is a
Seventh Day Adventist and attends
not only the meetings of his own
faith, but also those of other sects
at the farm. He believes firmly
in religious tolerance and is strong
ly against the Ku Klux Klan.
"If I could be young again I
would live my whole life over with
great zest," he declared.
Activities of Normal School Are
Organized by Student Body.
mouth, July 8. (Special.) The 1922
12-weeks summer session has com
pleted the organization of its activ
ities. A new policy has been in
augurated, inasmuch as the students
have taken into their own hands the
planning and carrying . out of their
activities.! Heretofore a faculty
committee, presided over by Miss
Jessica Todd, dean of women, has
had charge of all social affairs. The
new system not only is much more
satisfactory to the students, but
several changes have been worked
out which are designed to serve the
whole student body; better.
The student body has been sep
arated into four groups of approx
imately 200 students each and1 dances
and non-dance social entertainments
will be held each Saturday night.
Swimming has been added and an
arrangement has been made with
the city of Independence whereby
normal students will have use of the
inclosed swimming pool in the Wil
lamette at stated periods.
Hillsboro Residents Turn Out in
Response to Appeal.
HILLSBORO, Or., July 8. (Spe
cial.J The extreme hot weather has
ripened the loganberries in this
community with lightning rapidity.
The matter of the loss by reason of
over-ripe berries,' shrinkage from
the heat and the dry soil cannot
be met. However, a crisis has been
shown to the community to exist.
, A call was sent out to the busi
ness men by Dr. L. W. Hyde, presi
dent of the commercial body here
and A. C. Shute, mayor. Out of the
conference which followed a plan
was evolved by which the people
of the town turned out as a patriotic
duty and have done much to save
the crop, which would have gone
to waste by reason of neglect be
fore pickers could be imported.
Timber Company Fights Fire.
SILVERTON. Or., July 8. (Spe
cial.) The Silver Falls Timber
company has been fighting a fire in
its timber holdings In the Abiqua
basin for several days. Dally men
have gone from .the mill to assist
the loggers. As yet no bridges or
camps have been destroyed, and an
effort is being made to protect the
green timber.' Although snags
which hold the fire are being
cleared out as fast as possible, no
real relief la expected until rain
comes. 1 .
THERE- is plenty of public spirit '
lying dormant in every small
community and waiting to be
stirred into action, as shown by the
experience of the University park
district, which is looking- forward to
the early completion of its new li
brary at Lombard and Hereford
streets. Since the project was
launched last January it has been
financed, a community club organ-
lied, a library association formed
and incorporated, several larjre
scale entertainments provided for
the- public and eteps taken for fur
ther civic improvement. All this
activity, which has put University
Park distinctly on the map, has ra
diated from the library building
project as it was conceived and put
into execution.
"Only the game fish sw-im up
stream." This was the nhilosophv
of a few leading- spirits ihere who
realized that commuuity anterprise
should be more than mere noise and
a dinning in the ears of city boards
ana orriclals or a swarming around
the public pork barrel. They rec
ommended to the community the
policies of a little self-exsrtion and
a reliance upon home resources in
the main. Given the task of providing-
a building for the library
which the Multnomah county library
association was willing to maintain,
provided satisfactory quarters could
be furnished, the residents of the
community arranged a mass meeting
at which the project of buylng a lot
and erecting a building was ex
plained. In response to an appeal for the
funds, more than half th. B.-mntmt
necessary for the purchase of the
lot was contributed at this meeting.
The next day a general canvass was
made, with the result that sufficient
pieages were secured to cover the
balance of the cost of the lot. In
this initial effort the subscriptions
ranged from 81 to $100, w'th even
the children nf thn nnmmnnit,-
tributing. Many of the men out of
worn onerea lo aonate their labor
to the building and newsboys of
the district riid thir share in ad
vertising the mass meeting.
Alter tne purchase of the lot a
loan was secured to cover the cost
of the 'huildine-. The tp.-miniitmn
of the building committee to achieve
Hundreds Bathe on Sandy Shore
and Others Patronize New
Skating Rink.
Columbia beach, Portland's play
ground on tbe Columbia river, was
formally opened last night for the
season with a big free dance and
Mardi Gras in the nw pavilion.
Until late at night the merry crowds
swung about amid showers of con-
fetti . and a mass ' of serpentine
Every moment was a lively one,
for as soon as any of the frolickers
left the floor there were others
waiting to take their places. The
number of dancers was limited- only
by the capacity of the floor.
From now on there will be some
thing doing all of the time at the
amusement resort.
Bathing along the sandy beach
attracted hundreds of persons in
the afternoon, the crowds taking
advantage of the new bathhouse
which has replaced- the old one with
a great increase of facilities. Floats
have been placed a short distance
from the shore, and on these are all
the different kinds of paraphernalia
dear to the water sportsman's heart.
The new skating rink, which has
been opened for the first time this
year, drew heavy patronage from
the long boardwalk last night and
was a close rival of the Mardi Gras
In popularity.
Weeklies and Semi-Weeklies to
Compete on Rural News.
LEGE, Corvallis. July 8. (Special.)
The weekly or semi-weekly news
paper in Oregon, carrying the best
rural news service, will receive a
silver loving cup from the depart-
Nature spends years in building teeth and much depends upon
the use of right foods. A diet deficient in the vitamin A u
followed by retarded growth, poor tooth development
and rickets in children and lowered resistance in adults.
that helps Nature absorb and fix lime in the bones. It is an
abundant source of health-building vitamine and helps-
build strong bones and teeth. -
Scott's Emulsion is a vitamine-food of special
value to children, builds strength, promotes growth.
Start giving it to your boy or girl today I
Scott & Bowse, Bloomfield. N. J. - JM1
maximum results at a minimum cost
eased the financial burden consid
erably. The committee retained
charge of the construction, employ
ing an experienced builder to su
perintend the work, and It was fa
vored .generously in the purchase of
materials, several- Important items
being covered by outright donations,
As a result, the association formed
for holding- and managing the proj
ect for the community will have un
der its control a property valued at
$5300, with an indebtedness prob
ably not exceeding $2500.
This indebtedness has stimulated
effort on the part of the community
rather than tending to dampen the
spirits of the enthusiastic residents.
At a concert given at the Portsmoth
school by the Webber Juvenile or
chestra $100 was realized and a
"community hoorah," given, recently
on the school grounds, cleared $250
for the library fund and in addition
secured 100 new members for the
community club. Nearly 200O per
sons were present at tile "hoorah,"
the largest crowd that has ever as
sembled in University Park for any
similar function. Against such at
tacks the-' indebtedness will not
prove a serious factor, tince the
building itself has been leased to
the county ilbary association for a
period of five years.
The building is of bungalow type,
26 by 50 feet, with a 12 by 20-foot
annex. Its sightliness and thor
oughness of construction emphat
ically are apparent. It Is directly
across the street from the Ports
mouth school, the determining fac
tor in' selecting the site being its
proximity to the school and a desire
to obviate the necessity of the chil
dren crossing the street car tracks.
The building is now in the last
stages of finishing and will be ready
for occupancy by the library asso
ciation on August 1. The stocking
of it with books and fixtures is ex
pected to take about a month and it
i wi-11 probably be opened to the pub
lic about September 1.
The community association which
has charge of the "property rs com
posed of nine directors, as follows:
Thomas Willis, president; Mrs. Bes
sie Porter, vice-president; George
Mahoney, secretary; E. J. Fully,
treasurer, and Rev. John D. Rice, J.
ment of industrial journalism at the
college. Elbert Bede, editor of the
Cottage Grove Sentinel and presi
dent of the state editorial associa
tion, will act as chairman of the
committee of three to judge the pa
pers at the meeting of the associa
tion at Corvallis, July 21-23.
To enable all the country papers
in Oregon to enter the contest with
a chance to win on merit, the papers
have been grouped into three classes.
The loving cup is first prize, with
a second prize and honorable men
tion for third place. The classes in
clude:. Grand champion, free for all,
except dailies; second, papers pub
lished in towns of not more than
1500;, third, papers of fewer than 28
columns, all home print.
1 2 -Car Train to Bring Delegates
to Seattle Convention.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 8. -Veterans
of Foreign Wars in Pittsburg,
Pa., home of Robert G. Woodside,
commander-in-chief, have arranged
for a 12-car special train to bring
the Smoky City delegates and visi
tors to the 23d annual encampment
of the organization in Seattle Au
gust 15 to 19. The special train is
scheduled to arrive here August 13.
The encampment in Seattle will
bring delegates and visitors from all
parts of the world. Paris, France,
will send a delegation from the Ben
jamine Franklin post. From the
Philippine Islands and China will
come two delegates. Honolulu and
Guam will each send a delegate and
others will come from Panama,
Porto Rico and Cuba.
Pendleton Gets New Pastor.
PENDLETON. Or., July 8. (Spe
cial.) Rev. Franklin G. Huling. who
has been in this city for two months,
has accepted the pastorate of the
First Baptist church for the coming
year. The new minister is a native
of Illinois, but came west to Los An
geles in 1908." He began his work
in southern Californian churches.
During the war he served as chap
lain in the army at Camp Taylor,
Kentucky, and at Camp Lewi. The
new mln.ister in Pendleton was pas
tor of the Hoover Street Baptist
church in Los Angeles.
W. Stephens, W. H. Dealt, Mrs. Em
ma. Rayley and' Mrs. Dora. McPher
son, directors.
"Our experience has convinced us
that we have followed the best
course, that of self-exertion and
self-reliance, in working for this
fine community asset, the library,"
said Rev. Mr. Rice, who has been
instrumental in organizing the com
munity club and the community as
sociation for the library. The
whole enterprise is unique in Port
land, and, we believe, in the Pacific
northwest. We aro sure that in
most communities there is willing
ness and a spirit of progress wait
ing to bo organized, and the people
will respond to the best of their
ability for the achievement of some
really worth-while objective. Or
ganization for purely social pur
poses is not enough; it is bound to
be ephemeral; some constructive ob
ject to b achieved, requiring hard
work and even sacrifice. Is what is
needed to give it backbone and con
sistency." Visioning the successful comple
tion of its first large endeavor, the
University Park Community club ip
now mappine: out new campaigns
looking to more improved streets,
better lightinsr and a swimming
pool for Columbia pari:. As a si tut
ulus in its general work it has been
greatly encouraged by a cift front
the members of the H&riequin c'ti'
of a public drinking fountain v iit-'-will
be placed on the library lot
the street intersection.
Genuine Diamonds j""
Send for Catalog
Beautifully illustrated, quotes ern
nationally low prices and ftves com
plete information about the Loft la
confidential charge account ayatem.
bent free upon request. Any axuew
seat, prepaid for examina
tion no money in
invite I
comnansnn f
ana aeiy competition, i
Our best sellers oer-
fect cut. radiant, blue I
white niamond. Solid I
Gold Mountinzs as here I
snown. sjract Dy numDer.
DIAMOND RINGS: S White Gold. $100. 3
White Gold, or Green Gold with White Gold
prongs, $75. ft White Gold, 7S. 10 White
Gold, or Green Gold with Diamond set in White
Gold, $37.50. .11 Yellow Gold, Diamond set in
White Gold. $150. 6 WEDOINu RINOi Platinum,
zs; ureen or Yellow Gold, $10. 7 WATCH, 17
ewel. sold -filled, guaranteed 25 veara. 27.50.
ia WRIST WATCH. White Gold. 115-Jewel. $35.
'.-Jewel. $45.
Into equal payments within eight months.
DptB1. 10S N. SUM St.
ED BROS & COL tit stores in leadws emit
"I am 83 years old and I doctored for
rheumatism ever since I cajnd out of the
army, over 30 years ago. Like many oth
ers. I spent money freely for eo-called
'cures' and t have read about 'Uric Acid
until I could almost taste R. I could not
sleep nights or walk without pain; my
hands were so sore and stiff I could not
hold a pen. But now I am again in ac
tive" business and can walk with ease or
write ali day with comfort. Friends are
surprised at the change." You might
just as well attempt to put out a fira
with oil as try to get rid of your rheu
matjsm, neuritis and like complaints by
taking treatment supposed to drive Uric
Acid out of your blood and body. It took
Mr. Ashelman 50 years to find out tbe
truth. He learned how to get rid of the
true cause of his rheumatism, other dis
orders, and recover his strength from
"The Inner Mysteries," now being dis
tributed free by an authority who de
voted 20 years to the scientific study
of this trouble. If any reader of The
Oregonlan wishes "The Inner Mysteries
of Rheumatism." overlooked by doctors
and scientists for centuries past, simply .
send a post card or letter to H. P. Clear
water, No. 210-T street, Hallowell, Maine.
Send now, lest you forget! If not a suf
ferer, cut out this notice- and hand this
good news and opportunity to some af
flicted friend. All who send will, re
ceive it by return mall without any
charge whatever. Adv.
Joyful Family Reunion
"Two of my brothers, a sister, as
well as myself, have been chron'c
sufferers from gas in the stomach,
indigestion, pain in right side rear
appendix and liver trouble for many
years. My sister tried Mayr's Won
derful Remedy with such good re
sults that we all took a course of it
and it helped in each case. Last
Sunday we had a family reunion in
celebration of our recovery, and
what we all did eat." It is a simple,
harmless preparation that removes
the catarrhal mucus from the in
testinal tract and allays the inflam
mation which causes practically all
stomach, liver a.nd intestinal ail
ments, including appendicitis. One
dose will convince or money re
funded. For sale at all druggists.
Eyesight Dim?
If your eyesight is dim, your vision
blurred ; if your eyes ache, itch, burn or
feel dry, get a bottle of Bon-Opto tablets
from your druggist, dissolve on in a
fourth of a glass of water and use ta
bathe the eyes from two to four times
a day. Bon-Opto has given stronger
eyes, clearer, sharper vision and relief
to thousands.
Note: Doctors lay Bon-Opto trenvtbsM er
sight 60 per cot is a wsak's Una is na&i instanc.
mi's- iytf
1 JL7