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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAHV ' POKTLAXD, JULY 9, 1933
ei om PEERESSES
Government Is Blamed for
. Act of House of Lords.
FRAUD CHARGE IS MADE
Xady Rhondda Leads Fight Which
May Result in Overthrow of
LONDON, July 8. Coalition mem
bers of parliament are manifesting
alarm as to what effect the refusal
to allow peeresses to sit in the
house of lords may have on the
votes of women at the next general
election. Should women in any large
numbers vote against the govern
mental candidates it is certain that
many of them would be defeated,
and probably Premier Lloyd George
would no longer be able to com
mand a majority in parliament.
Therefore they are anxious that the
government be not saddled with
responsibility for a decision which
was made by the lords themselves
and in which the government was
not openly involved.
Women Leaders Determined.
Viscountess Rhondda and leaders
of the women's movement generally
are determined that the government
shall be saddled with the respon
sibility which belongs to it and not
bo allowed to shirk it if they can
Lady Hhondda herself says that
the decision to exclude peeresses
from the upper chamber was vir
tually that of the government- and
' not of the house of lords. She points
out that the original house of lords
committee on privileges decided by
seven to one in favor of the right
of peeresses to vote in the house.
Ordinarily such a decision, sup
ported by such a majority, would
have been adopted by the lords
without question. But the lord
chancellor, Lord Birkenhead, a mem
ber of the cabinet, intervened with
an. amendment referring the matter
back , to the committee for recon
sideration. And reconsideration by
a committee which in the interval
had been strengthened by lords of
Lord ' Birkenhead's own way of
thinking, resulted in reversing the
seven-to-one decision. The com
mittee decided, 20 votes to four, that
peeresses should not sit and vote
in the house of lords.
Chancellor Held to Blame.
"It seems pretty certain," says
Lady Khondda, "that had it not
been for the lord chancellor women
otherwise qualified would not 'be
excluded from the house of lords
on the ground of sex."
The sex disqualification removal
act starts with the opening general
ization. "A person shall not be dis
qualified by sex or marriage from
the exercise of any public function,"
and was loudly acclaimed as wom
en's new charter of liberty. But
the act, which purports to give
equal opportunities for men and
., women, Lady Rhondda points out,
has availed women nothing when
challenged. Women in the civil
service have been refused the same
rights as men. "Women doctors in
the employ of municipalities have
been deprived . of their positions
act specifically stated that mar
rlage should no longer be a bar
to public service.
The government has made many
thousands of enemies, Lady Rhondda
says, by its failure to support its
own act. "The question today is,
says Lady Rhondda, "does the sex
disqualification removal act mean
what it appears to mean, or was it
simply a clever fraud perpetrated
on a section of the community new
to political dodges by an unscrupu
: lous government?"
FIRES STILL CRITICAL
than any of the others, as at last
reports another blaze had entered
that company's Davis creek camp.
STKOXG "WIND IS FEARED
British Columbia Situation Is Re
ported Somewhat Better.
VICTORIA, B. C July 8. While
the forest fire situation on Van
couver island and the mainiana
coast of British Columbia was re
ported somewhat improved tomght,
fear was expressed that the flames
might be whipped into renewed fury
by a strong wind picking up in dis
tricts already ablaze.
In an effort to lessen the flame
hazard, Lieutenant-Governor W. C.
Nichol issued, this afternoon, a
proclamation forbidding logging op
erations in -the affected territory
until the danger is averted.
Settlers in the fire-swept Mer-
ville district were hurrying into
Courtenay, efforts to control the
flames having been abandoned. At
tention was being centered on the
care of the refugees. Premier John
Oliver announced) that the soldier
settlement at Merville would be re
The situation, in the Nanaimo dis
trict was reported as improved, with
all fires under control. Fires which
have been raging, at Cowichan lake,
threatening valuable timber also
were reported checked. .
No further serious outbreaks had
been reported late today at any
place in the province, but' small
fires were springing up in many
localities. With thousands of men
released from the logging campB,re
newed efforts will be made to keep
the flames from reaching - serious
The damage to standing timber
has been heavy, but no definite esti
mate of the loss was made.
Chief Forester Caverhill declared
the situation tonight to be still "ex
Fires at Comox, Campbell river
and Myrtle point, on Vancouver is
land, threatened to clear every
thing ibefore them, he said. Govern
ment fire-fighting forces through
out the province were working at
maximum pressure, and airplanes
were being used to rush pumps and
supplies to the danger centers.
A total of 291 additional fires was
reported in advices reaching the
forestry department today.
RAIN HELPS. FIRE FIGHT
Threatening Blazes in Eastern
SPOKANE, Wash., July 8. Rain
fall last night continuing from half
an hour to three hours in eastern
Washington and northern Idaho en
abled fire fighters to bring in check
all the threatening blazes in for
ests of this section, reports indicated
It was stated that rangers had
reported no new fires from light
ning, and that while insufficient
rain had fallen to remove danger
of further fires, present fires were
not expected to spread. No new
men were being sent to join crews
of fighters, although present crews
were being held as a precautionary
The rain lasted three hours in the
Sand Point district of Idaho and the
Pend O'Reille district of Washing
ton and for half an hour in the
Coeur d'Alene district of Idaho.
IN SEA TASK SET
Lusitania's Wealth Aim of
VALUE ABOUT $6,000,000
MERVILLE - IS TOTAL LOSS
All Efforts' to Halt Blaze in Set
tlement Given Up.
COURTNEY, B. C July 8. Forest
fires were still burning fiercely at
Merville, a soldier settlement nine
mUes east of here. The loss in that
vicinity was placed at $75,000. Ef
forts to halt the blaze have been
when they married, although th4 Practically abandoned, as the town
has been virtually destroyed. Ef
forts were being made today to saVe
as much personal property as possible.
Inventor of New Diving Suit
Claims Work Can Be Done at
' 2 75-Foot Depth. ,
NEW YORK.June 28 (Special.)
The steamer Blakeley Is here taking
on part of the equipment to he used
in the attempt to cut through three
decks of the Lusitania and raise to
the surface $5,00,000 in gold from
the strong room and the purser's
safe, said to contain $1,000,000 In
gold and jewelry. ' v
H. F. Leavitt, president of the
Leavitt-Lusitania Salvage company
and inventor of the diving suits for
work under 275 feet of water, plans
to go to the point off Kinsale head,
where the Lusitania lies.
"If the weather is pleasant," he
said, "we will cut the treasure out
of her in three weeks. Storms or
bad weather- may delay it, but 21
days of good weather will see the
The stop in New York harbor Is
to take on board a 30-ton boom,
which will be laid on the water as
a kind of platform when the effort
is made to haul to the surface the
20-ton safe in the purser's cabin.
The difficulties in the way of sal
vaging the treasures of the Lusi
tania have been investigated, and
pronounced to be insurmountable
by. many engineers. The profit to
the salvagers, even though the pro
ject were successful, had ' been
doubted because of the many claim
ants and because of the many claims
sitions Involved in quieting titles.
The depth of 275 feet is an insuper
able bar, in the opinion of most ma
rine engineers, because of the fact
that, while divers have explored at
that depth, none has been able to
work so deep.
Sea's Pressure to Be Overcome.
Divers a.re encased in'a rigid shell
of metal and hard rubber to prevent
mem irom Deing crushed by the
pressure at such great depths. Mr.
Leavit says that he has been able
to overcome this obstacle by a div
ing suit of his own invention, which
resists the pressure of the water and
enables the man to work at great
aepins. as tor the claims of own
ers, heirs, the ship company or the
insurance companies to the treasure,
if it is raised, Mr. Leavitt said that
he would take his chances in the
international salvage court.
"I believe that we will get by far
me greater part of the value of the
treasure," he said. "Any salvage
court will allow it to us. We have
made no arrangement in advance
with owners, shipping companies,
insurance companies or the British
admiralty, and we do not need to,
because a salvage company has the
absolute right to proceed on its in
itiative in the case of a vessel sunk
so deep and sunk so far from shore.
Our rights will be taken care of
thereafter in the courts.
British marine enginees have ar
gued from the theory that the ter-
riffic pressure of the water at the
depth of 275 feet or thereabouts to
which the Lusitania sunk, must have
crushed her like an eggshell. Mr.
Leavitt, on the contrary, holds that
the water, forcing its way into the
Lusitania as it sunk, kept the pres
pounds on land. At that depth
under the water their effective
weight would be 75 pounds."
These suits, which are metal forts
with jointed limbs and heavy glass
portholes for sight, are equipped
with' tanks to supply oxygen and
with caustic soda to take up the
carbon dioxide. In an ordinary
suit the diver would be smashed at
that depth as if a building had
fallen on him. If he escaped crush
ing, he would probably be killed by
the "bends," a disease induced by
pressure,, as he was lifted to the
As long as the special suit does
not leak, however, there is no dan
ger of bends, because the pressure
is normal. On this account, the
diver may be hoisted at once to the
surface without danger. "Bends"
is due to the absorption of nitrogen
and other gases by the blood in
order to increase the blood pressure
and body pressure as increased
pressure is put on it from the out
side. This does no harm while the
pressure is continued, but if sud
denly released by elevation to the
surface, the nitrogen dissolved in
the blood escapes as a gas, filling the
body with hubbies and often causing
death. It would take many hours
to raise a diver safely from a 200
foot depth in an ordinary suit, even
if he were not killed outright.
Mr. Leavitt said that his expedi
tion was being undertaken at a
total cost of about $160,000 as
against the prospect of the lion's
share of $5,000,000.
"Some big financiers have sought
to interest themselves in its during
the last few days," he asserted, "but
it Is too late. I was offered $550,000
for the proposition as it stood, but
refused. The investors wh6 have
put up the money to back the ex
pedition are all middle-class people
of moderate means."
The ship Blakeley was built for
the shipping board in 1919. It is
290 feet long, with a 24-foot beam.
Quick Service Guaranteed Work.
Received by llf A. M.
Finished at 5 P. M.
CDCC An 8x10 enlargement with
met $3.oo worth of kodak finishing.
Alder Street at West Park
"We Have a Large Stock and
Feature the Popular
FOUNTAIN PEN ;
The most satisfactory Fountain
Pen ever made.
WE GIVE J&T GREEN STAMPS They Are Your Cash Discount
RAIL HE1WG CLOSED
BRIEFS WILL BE FILED IN
, WENATCHEE CASE.
Residents of Little River and sure outward equal to the pressure
Kitty Combe, settlements in the vi
cinity of Courtney, had been warned
to flee and today were arriving at
Courtney by the score with wagon
loads of personal effects. Forest
fires were burning fiercely in al
most every direction, but It was be
lieved Courtney was in no danger.
The death list as a result of the
fires in this district stood at one.
FIRE THREATENS DISTRICT
(Continued From First Page.)
laying track on the line continued
More men were being recruited
to fight the fires in all parts of the
state. Sixty men were sent to Coch
ran. They reported the condition
; better there. The Southern Pacific
company also sent . out more men
All Fires "Kept Separated.
None of the fires was assuming
enormous proportions. All have'been
kept separated in all counties, eo as
to keep damage to a minimum.
The patrol associations are hav
ing greater dificulty than ever in
their combative operations. While
logging operations were yet young
and fires were active only on the
edges of the forests, fighters had
only to' fight one side of the burn
and let the fire work back to
ranches aiW open country. But
- since the logging lines have been
; extended into the heart of the vir
gin timber the flames must be
fought on all sides.
; Thus greater fighting forces are
required. Compartive figures of
actual loss show that improved
fighting facilities have decreased
; the damage. But fires are located
each year at a greater distance
Irom central headquarters.
An east wind is most feared just
now. it was generally agreed ves
terday that a hot driving wind from
. the east would undo all the good
. accomplished. None of the fires
was driving. Winds had subsided.
but It was feared that the sultriness
and the low humidity would bring
the dreaded easterly. The loudest
prayer is for rain.
KERRY BRIDGE IS BURNED
Blaze Along Railroad Is Still Do.
ing Great Damage.
ASTORIA, Or., July 8. (Special.)
The forest fires along the line of
: the Kerry railroad in the eastern
part of this county were still burn
ing today and doing a vast amount
of damage. A telphone message
from Kerry said a railway trestle
600 feet in length on the Kerry rail
road had been burned, carrying
down telephone wires and cutting
oil all means or direct communica
tion with the fire-stricken section
Scores of men were fighting the
flames and more were being rushed
in by automobile via Vernonia. The
fire today had approached close to
the Kerry Logging company's camp,
hut the camp was saved by setting
Last night the flames, fannedby
a high wind, jumped into the Por
. ter & Carstens Logging company's
holdings, destroying one donkey n
gine, a blacksmith shop and sev
; eral short trestles on the railroad.
While fires were burning in the
Hammond Lumber company. La Dee
& Elwood Logging company tracts
in that district, the Kerry Timber
company appeared to- be harder hit
Blaze in Slashing Believed to
Have Been Started by Sun.
HOOD RIVER, Or., July 8. (Spe
cial.) A mysterious fire in slashing
of an upper valley place of County
Judge Hasbrouck and son, Hubert,
until extinguished by County Fire
Warden Louis Rhoads, menaced the
district of East Parkdale. A corner
of the place has been used for the
dumping of neighborhood refuse,
and the focusing of the sun s rays
through a bottle may have caused
the fire, it is said.
Chief Forest Ranger Walters,
here today from the upper valley.
reports that lookouts have sighted
no fires in the Oregon National forest
Tenino Eire Breaks Loose.
CENTRALIA, Wash., July 8.
(Special.) A fire which had been
burning in timber near the ranch
of J. D. McGuire at Tenino broke
loose the fore part of the week and.
burned over about 250 acres of pas
ture land before it was placed un
der control. Employes of the ranch
started a backfire to prevent the
flames reaching - ranch buildings.
The lire was believed to have been
started by sparks from a locomo
Jackson Fires Harmless.
SALEM, Or, July 8. (Special.)
H. J. Eberly; assistant state forester.
returned here today from Jackson
county where he went to Investigate
a number of fires.' Although there
are a number of brush fires in Jack
son county, Mr. Eberly said no-timber
had been destroyed.
inward, except in a few airtight
"A bottle of air will be smashed'
when it is lowered ten feet below
the surface," he said. "A bottle of
water may be lowered 10,000 feet
without being crushed. There is no
doubt in the world but that the
Lusitania exists" today exactly as it
did when it sunk."
Nitroglycerin to Be Used.
Great wrecking concerna like the
Merritt-Chapman company have
studied and then dropped the Lusi
tania venture, believing the gods
were against any successful salvag
ing operations. The idea of raising
the ship itself was never considered
feasible, and it is not being at
tempted by Mr. Leavitt and his ex
pedition. The purpose is solely to
make big holes In the three decks
which lie over the safe and strong
room, and then lift up the safe and
the boxed gold through these holes
The decks are to be opened by
nitroglycerin. The great difficulty
of this, pointed out at the offices
of the Merritt-Chapman company,
was that the general experience in
dynamiting steel ships had been
that the explosion ripped and
twisted the decks and other steel
work so that the result, instead of
being a hole, was an unmanageable
mass of ragged steel.
"We will not use dynamite, but
nitroglycerin," said Mr. Leavitt.
"Dynamite will not explode under
the pressure imposed on it at the
depth of the Lusitania, but nitro
glycerin will. It will not twist
everything tip, but will cut through
the decks like a knife. When holes
have, been made through the three
decks the safe will be blasted from
its fastenings and will then - be
hoisted to the surface with the aid
of the boom.
Diving Suits Metal Fortn.
"I am taking four divers, who
will work on two-hour shifts. The
thing is feasible only because of
the diving suits which I have in
vented, making work possible at
that depth. ' The suits weigh 850
Transcripts of Evidence Also to
Be Sent to Interstate Com
WENATCHEE, Wash., July 8.
(Special.) At the conclusion of the
presentation of the Great North
ern's case, in the hearing on the
application of the Wenatchee South
ern railway for certificate of ne
cessity and convenience to build
from here to Kennewick. the ap
plicants were granted the right to
introduce additional evidence in re
Among the principal witnesses
sworn were D. L. Woodruff, man
ager of the Wenatchee District Co
operative aassociatlon, formerly
sales manager for the Hood River
Apple Growers, who gave dt as his
opinion that the Great Northern
will not be able to handle the traf
fic if the apple crop continues to
increase at the present rate. H-e
also lesTiriea. mat a connection
with the Union Pacific system and
with the Port of Portland would be
an invaluable asset to the Wen
atchee district apple industry.
W. E. Christen-son, former port
commissioner of Seattle, was put on
the stand by the Great Northern to
show that Seattle's port facilities
are sufficient to take care of all
ocean fruit shipments.
It was agreed that briefs are to be
submitted to the Interstate com
merce commission by attorneys for
both sides, along with transcripts of
the evidence. Final decision will be
made by the commission.
Ed S. Russell, president of the
Wenatchee Southern, when put on
the stand was asked by Attorney
Dorety of the Great Northern if the
Wenatchee Southern is now really
backed by Portland Interests, and
replied that not one dollar in money
had been furnished by Portland resl
dents, nor had any other assistance
whatever been given the road from
that city. The hearing closed at
Liquor Is Seized.
CENTRALIA, Wash., July 8.
(Special.) Charged with having in
toxicating liquor In his possession,
B. F. Taylor was arrested Thursday
night by deputy sheriffs at his
home in the Hannaford valley,
northeast of Centralis. A quart of
liquor and about 50 gallons of corn
mash were seized by the officers as
B. H. Quinn was arrested by the
local police Thursday night on a
charge of bootlegging. In police
court yesterday, he forfeited $100
A soothing- 'lotion for the relief of the
intolerable itching caused by mos- OP
quitoes and other insects. A bottle
Keeps off mosquitoes, gnats and all
other insects. Apply freely to ex- OK
posed parts. A package ..... AO
PEROXIDE FOOT POWDER
A soothing remedy for tired and ach
ing feet, neutralizes offensive OK
perspiration. A can
POISON OAK REMEDY
For the relief of the distress caused
by poison oak, poison ivy and the or'
the bite of insects. A bottle...
We carry a complete line of the fam
out Jantzen and Cascade Bathing
Ladies' ....$6.25 Men's $6.00
Boys' $4.50 Girls' $5.50
Oregon Knitting Co.'s all-wool
Sizes 32 to 36 $3.98
Sizes 38 to 42 $4.98
Vacuum Bottle, complete, -well- r7Q
made, reduced to I UK
Buy a cheap watch. We fl- PA
have them priced at '. tDX.dU
See the Alarm Clock (regular QQf
$1.50) we sell for ..' Ol
Paper Plates,, 8-in 10 Doz.; 3 for 25
Bamboo Knife and Fork Sets 5$
Dozen 50 f
Paper Napkins .30 Hundred
Waxed Paper, 15 Sheets ...5c'
6 for 250
Waxed Paper, 36-foot roll 100
3 for ..250
Dennison's Picnic Sets, ' including 1
Table Cover, 12 Doilies, 12 Nap
kins and 12 Plates.. 500
Saniforks -20 for 250
Sanispoons 35 for 250
SPECIAL SALE OF
LIKLY WARDROBE TRUNKS
BAGS and SUIT
Likly Wardrobe Trunk, full size. J?K f(
Regular price $110. Special at 0UU.UU
Likly Wardrobe Trunk, -size.
' Regular price $125. Special at
Likly Wardrobe Trunk, -size.
Regular price $104. Special at
Likly Wardrobe Trunk, -size.
Regular price $80. Special at
Likly Wardrobe Trunk, -size.
Regular price $90. Special at
Week-End Case, large sizes.
Now special at only
Enameled Week-End Cases, values (PQ ryr
$11.75 to $15. Special at
Likly Traveling Bags, well made. Regular
$35.00 to $38.00. Special 50
Likly Traveling Bags, regular j?OQ FT A
price has been $42.00, now.. wUDJ
Likly Famous Kit Bags, regular CM Cfl
values $60.00 to $70.00, special
Likly Suitcase and Gladstone, flQA flf
rec. nrices $50 and. S55. now vJJJJf
ikly Cowhide Traveling Bags,
18-in., brwn or black, to $35
ikly Cowhide Bags, 18-inch,
black, brown, reg. $50, special
Likly Cowhide Traveling Bags, (POA AA
Likly Cowhide Bags, 18-inch, fiJQA A A
THREE DAY SPECIAL
Refreshing and Lasting Soap
Assorted Odors Large Cake
Extra Special for
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
3 Cakes on sale for 25
6 Cakes on sale for 45
12 Cakes on sale for 78
We are offering- free a trial aize
bottle of Sepol Sheep Dip Sham
poo the marvelous Hair Wash
Thousands of men and women
are learning of this new way to
have healthier scalps and beauti
The remarkable action of Sepol
protects the scalp from germ life.
For excessive oils, lifeless hair,
itching- scalp, falling hair and
dandruff Sepol has no equal. You
today can double the beauty and
luster of your hair by the regular
use of Sepol. Far superior to soap
MUITNOMAH COUNTY SHARE
DOWN .30 PER CENT.
Walter M. Pierce to Speak. "
The democratic club will meet
Saturday, July IB, at 8 P. M. in the
auditorium in the Journal building.
Walter M. Pierce, democratic nom
inee for governor, will address the
meeting on democracy and rive his
version, of Issues in the fall cam
paign. .The democratic club will
work for the -election of democratic
candidates and intends to take an
active part in the coming- campaign.
The public Is invited to attend the
meeting-. The headquarters of the
club is at 522 Chamber of Commerce
Semi-Annual Financial Statement
Is Compiled by County 7-Auditor.
Receipts from interstate bridge
tells by Multnomah county have
fallen off more than 30 per cent
during the last six months, com
pared with -the same period in 1921,
according to the semi-annual finan
cial statement completed by Sam B.
Martin, county auditor, yesterday.
In the first six months of 1921,
$77,511.65 was collected from bridge
tolls, compared with $53,357.12 for
those months this year.
Though delinquent tax collections
are within $38,000 of the amount col
lected last year, receipts from reg
ular tax collections are nearly
$1,000,000 short, some of which may
be accounted for by the slightly
lower tax levy. Tax receipts this
year have reached $6,499,950.39,
compared with $7,405,367.54 last
The statements show that county
administration costs, Indicated by
disbursements from the county gen
eral fund, have been more than
$400,000 higher than last year for
the first six montfcs. Where the
county paid out f03,zi7.04 from the
general fund in 1921, $1,358,124.81
was paid out in 1922. A large part
of this last sum was to retire war-
Official's Salary Cut.
BEND," Or., July 8. (Special.) In
an effort to remove Dr. Anna Ries
Finley from her place as head- of the
woman's protective division of Bend,
the city council, in session last
night, voted to cut her salary from
'id collars a month to. $1 a month.
Whether the action will stand is
uncertain, as the salary is fixed by
rant indebtedness in which the
county found Itself the first of this
Interest on general fund warrants
has amounted to $15,660.67 so far
this year. It was only $8127.68 for
the first six months of 1921.
Strassel Boy Recovering.
C. R. Cater Jr., 9-year-old son of
C. R. Cater, merchant of Strassel,
Or., la recovering at the Emanuel
hospital from an operation per
formed Thursday. It is expected
that the boy will be in the hos
pital a couple of weeks. Mr. Cater,
who is proprietor of a general
store at Strassel, brought his son
here for the operation. He remained
over in the city following the oper
ation to look after business in
terests. Radio to Aid Drug Salesmen.
ST LOUIS, Mo., July 7. Officials
of a local wholesale drug company
have announced inauguration of a
system whereby the salesmen will
canvass their territories in automo
bile trucks equipped with radio, so
they can receive up-to-the-minute
price changes each day. The trucks
will carry a complete line of sam
Stock Shipped to Portland.
BEND, i Or., July 8. (Special.)
The first carload of lambs for the
Portland market to leave Central
Oregon this year will be shipped
tonight by W. K. McCormack. They
average between 65 and 70 pounds
in weight. In the same train will
go three carloads of grass-fattened
cattle, also the first of the season
to leave central Oregon.
at Wholesale Prices
This is a delayed shipment of genuine imported Reed, not Chi
nese Willow or Grass. It can't be held over until next season,
so will be sold at about half the regular retail price. Buy for
present or future needs, as such money-saving opportunity only
comes once in a decade.
Look at These Prices
Arm Chairs $9.50, $10.00, $12.50, $15.00.
Settees $20.00. Tables $11.50, $15.00.
Rockers $12.50. Steamer Chairs $18.00.
J3ox Settees $12.00.
Table Lamps, complete with shade and silk cords, $6.50,
$7.50, $9.50, $12.00.
These extremely low prices are made to insure the clos
ing out of the entire shipment in a few days.
388 Stark Street
Between West Park and Tenth Streets.
BANKER EXECUTORS' AIDE
A. L. Mills Named Joint Adminis
trator of Faling Estate.
To serve with the administrators
named by the 1915 will of the late
Mrs. Xarlfa Faling until they have
filed their final account and re
ceived their discharge in line with
the supreme court decision breaking
that will and ordering a will ex
ecuted in 1911 probated A. L. Mills,
president of the First National bank
of Portland, was appointed joint ad
ministrator by Circuit Judge Taz
well yesterday of the $750,000 estate.
He was named by the 1911 will
and will be continued as administra
tor after C. Lewis Mead and Thomas
N. Strong have been relieved.
It will take some time to close
up the administration of Mead and
Strong sole heirs under the 1915
will and the supreme court decree
will not be entered for more than
a fortnight yet. In the meantime a
petition for a rehearing may be
filed, further delaying the turning
over of the property as ordered by
the supreme court.
Under the 1911 will virtually the
entire estate is left to the Chil
dren's -Home -of, Portland.
At the end
of a day's journey
you will find rest
and refreshment at
Tourists invited to make use
of our information bureau.
Effective July 6, 1922
Ice will be sold to families in ex
change for coupons or cash only.
No monthly charge accounts.
500-pound coupon books $4.00
1000-pound coupon books $7.75
Cash ice lc a pound.
Coupon books will be sold for cash
only; no credit.
IB ' 1 1 :0i
III irfll-fe .
1 1 ill tefem
What a word of tremendous
meaning! The highest type
of service, imbued with the
spirit of performing every
detail. Such is the compre
hensive Miller & Tracey
This quality makes up
that high standard of sat
isfaction obtained even in
our $75 funerals.
Bet. 20th and 21st
: ' .